Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 4, 1895 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 4, 1895
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Page 4
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John Gray's CORNEK ON Ladies Fast Black Hose! Sfi pairs in a box at a price never : before beard off for a high grade , base. Come and See Ttiem DAILY JOURNAI Published even day In the week (except Monday) Dr the LOGAHSKHTrJOTONAi, Co. JONES AT The General Now Known as lowa'a Grand Old Man. Vf. S. WRIGHT A. HARDY C. W. GRAVES S. B. BOXES PKMI • Vici PKXSI SHOKIIT > Price per Annum Price per Month S6.OO EO THE OJTICIAL PAPZB OK THE Crrr. Ill Hi* Checkered Career Ho Han Be«n Pioneer, Member of Congress, Soldier, United StHtcM Sonutor and PrU- oacr of Stntfl. State National Bank, logaiisport, Indiana. [Entered u Mcond-clMS matter at the Logani- porti'ort Office, IfebroaryS, 1888.1 SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 4 A .MOVEMENT has been initiated by prominent ladies at the national capital to raise a fund with which to purchase a statue of George Washington and present it to France. CAPITAL $200,000 J.¥. JOHKKON, PllEH. S. W, TjLLKRT, VICE PltlS H. T. HKi-ritKiNK, CASiirat. —mjtKCTOKS.— i,f. Johnson 3. W. L'ltor, J. T. Elliott, W. M. Elliott. W. H. Snider. Buy and sell Government Bonds. .Loan money on personal security mad collaterals. Issue special cer- '•' Ufloates of deposit bourirtg 8 per cent when left one year; 3 por cent per anriaui when deposited 6 months. Boxes in Safety Deposit Vaults oJ thin bank for the deposit of deeds. Insurance policies, mortgages and other valuablos, rented at from S« "t« $15 per year RUSSIA IB reported to have made every preparation for war on Japan, and la quite ready to begin hostilities if Japan refuses to modify the terma of her treaty of peace with China HOYT'S Sure Cure for Piles. »•;»•» LruKitrrCKHTKii.o., Feb. 15,188-i.j: "niwhcm It may concern: I most heartily ri'C'onmit'nd "Hoyt's Snro Cnre tor Plica" to (ill who Millsr Irom tbls annoying dls*a«e, I suiTiTM wltli Files for rwirg, and tried wrlouit rpmedltm, nnne of wtilch-ultordea more than temporary roller. Ahont six months aw I procured one lubo or Hojt'.i S'ire Cere lor Piles and as«l U iiccnrdlPK to directions two weeks, nt .<UM end or which IImr the ulcers itlsanpeiired and bare not slnw returned. 1 believe tuv cure Is mnptete. D. s. For Sivle by Ben Fisher. lake Erie & Western, Poru Union Station, 'IbronRU tickets aold to points In; the United A.-;. WHen and Ciiaadu. SOUTH, Arrive, 1 ; Depwt. t 211ndlnnnpo]l8Ex..D TiCOsm 28 Alntl & Kxiirivm S ll:28am 11:46 nin 25 Toledo Kjprt-sn, S 826 p m !W KTCrilnc iExiirpss S...- 8:10 p m 161 Locul SrelKDitt ^•H> P n> MOUTH. Arrive.; Depart. •»,SOMnII&E.xpr(>!<.i 3 10:l2ara ]OS2am HO. ii2 JtildU*Hti CltyD*....,,. 4:30 p m 4:45 p m Ro 34 DetroitJixproasS 9:65pm _J Ho. ISO Accoinmodntlon df-• 7:00 am D. Dally, S, Bnlly-excepr, Sanclny, •No. 22 docs not run north of Peru Sundiiys.'—I tRuns '.Mouflnjs, Wttdnesiilnys 1'ildays sinu Snn- ?•;.; ffKcns Jtondcy, Tuesday, TJiiirsdny and Satur- ''•' J. Si't-VMunlondepot connfotlons at Bloomlngton and S' - 'ttorliLlor prlnt.'i wo.st, ttoiithwestniul nortbwost. Direct connections muds uT Llnni, Fostorln, Fremont or taIl(:^^l•k^ fur nil iioints enst. Inimedlntocotiiifcllonsnt Tlpton with trnlna -; OH Main Linn und 1. A Jl. C. Dlv., for nil points *'Kwili.Somli 1 >'ii.stiuid Wt-st. '• "~-" av; / '.'For tickets, rait^ ,'ini! j;orjornl Inforir.ntlon call fc- Otl'TPOS. >-OLIJuN, Ticket /^nt L. S. & W. B'y K twn.lndliitin. C. t. IWLY, (,en'i Pasn. ^«t. ••••" INDIANAPOLIS, INC.- has caused a suicide. A Connecticut j oung man who believed that ho was under the hypnotic Itflu- ence of Svengall, the bad man of Du Maurler'8 novel, swallowed an ounce of rat poison. THE latest tows from Cuba is of a surprising- nature, after the previous reports of the complete riot of the revolutionists. The latter are reported to have won a signal victory over the Spanish forces aod it is.fur- ther stated that a Cuban Republic has been formed. It Is to be hoped that the good news Is true and that the Cubans will secure their independence. Gen. George Wallace Jones, of Dubuquo, In.,, recently celebrated his ninety-first birthday. He is the oldest living- ex-senator, except Senator Bradbury, of Maine, who is two years his senior. Over fifty years ag-o he was the Chesterfield oi Washington society and today he retains the flashing- eye, the prompt and vigorous manner and the grace 1 and gallantry w.hich distin- g-uished him u-hen he was esteemed the handsomest and politest man at the national capital. There remain, too, the slender fig-are and the complexion swarthy as a Spaniard's; but the raven cuiis, flowing- to the shoulders, upon which rested the toga of the senator, the well-kept, soft-spun beard and carefully curled mustache, which give a Spanish accent to his delicate features—these have turned to silver. Ilowover, it would be difficult to persuade Gen. Jones that he is growing- old. Three years ag-o he led the grand march at the charity ball and was easily the most knightly and chivalrous fig-urc in the promenade. A year ago last May lie journeyed to New Orleans ami thence to llichmond with the remains of Jeft'erson Davis. Gun. Jones' father, John Rice Jones, a native of Merionclshire, Wales, was ' a lawyer, a classical scholar, and came ] to this country in 1TSS. His mother wa a Peirasylvanian, of Gorman dcsce.n1 named ]iurgcr, and the general the youngest of six sons, fie was bori at Vinecanes, Ind., on April 12, ISO* entered the Transylvania university a Lexington, Ky., in 1S21, and whiL there, in November, 1S23, servei as scrg-eant in Gen. Jackson's body guard on that hero's triuropha march from Tennessee to Washington. Had served under mm on me committee on pensions. When he arrived in 2Tew York lie was arrested as a prisoner of state and sent to Fort Lafayette, where h<: was 'confined for sixty-four days. MARTINEZ DE CAMPOS, i Tbe New Governor General of Cuba la » ftcffiarkablo Alan. Gen. Campos is, according to all accounts, an extraordinary individual. Although a fighter of renown and of undoubted courage and great capacity, he is strong also in diplomacy, and some of his greatest victories have been achieved in peaceful channels. The part he took hi the suppression of the war of independence, lasting- from 1SGS to 1678, was successful more because he secured the pood will and confidence of patriotic Cubans than by reason of his skill in the handling- of his .armies. It Is related of him that on one occasion, when lost in the woods, he stumbled upon a camp of insurgents under command of one of the most noted' chieftains, a man famous for his vin- Highest of an in Leavening Pbwet— Latest U. S. GorH Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE CHAOXCEI' M. DEPEW, in an address delivered at Detroit yesterday on the occasion of the dedication ol the cow chamber of commerce of that city, in referring to ihe Government's foreign lelationa said: "We will always and must always avoid complications in European and Asiatic politics, but no foreign power can [exorcise a hostile authority in Hawaii or Central America or Mexico, or our sister republics of the Southern hemisphere, without receiving from us protosl and resistance," •SftP^'W^- •5@b- f -V^ % < x TUB London Globe speaking of the decision of the United States Supreme tourt which set aside part of the income tax law said: "Every man in this country will regret that there is no Supreme Court of the American variety here. Never in the long .history of the English bench has its mem bors soared to the heights of liberty reached by the American judges yesterday. It is just impossible to establish such a tribunal here." GEN'. GKOHGE VTA1LACE JOKES. IOMINQ "" DOWN! X immigration is shown by statistics to have fallen oil' 50 per csnt. in the past two years. Demo, cratlc tariff legislation has mndo times harder In this country than in those from which tho people used to flock to our chores. If tho decrease in immigration was tho only effect of the Democratic tariff legislation there would not bo the g-eneral outcry that is heard. It is an indication, however, j thit even ignorant foreigners have) learned that work is not so plenty or so well paid as before the Gorman. Wilson tari.fr law wont into eHect. An> tbe pjlces en bicycles, so lew are they now, itstlhey me wltfcln letcb oral!, old und your?, rkb and peer win enjoy UHDISPITCS alike, [High grade bicycles lor $15 At the 1URGMAN 1YCLE 1 und ite for jonrse 11. <lo»rtersof tie BlcycK Mfjf t nKer Etnlce WANTED. . . ,. ,.. Mhag «cd felling ' Olfl B*ll«W«> Mdtfr. l\e>j family _j»o«ti, »oii lnm».Jorkf. tfccos,etc. Qnl* lp)»i«c i>} dip i ir-p )r Bclud B ftai. ftocxper terror rnld »tik: >, »c«d JlnntloD. Jtddti i * Co. CJ»ik J4. ColittbDii.Obla u lekeoitici*in »inj icnn red cllj; no I dtJUfilnr.- rctd »»(fi>: puj nt tkly; no c«>- •-".itfidj »oik.' 6tlM BSC8., *• ' • AMERICAN potters held ft meeting at flttsburg April SO. Tho New Yorfc Preas commenting theroon eaid: "Thirty potteries w«re represented. It WSB found that American potteries generally are running two or three days a week, while the' potteries of Staffordshire, England, are running day and night and their owners have all they can do to fill American orders. The Gorman tariff baa brought them suoh profits as they have not known before in twenty years. And in addition to flooding this country with goods, already they can make 5 per cent higher profits because of their larger sales. ••Efforts made a year ago by agreement to induce jobbers to etacd by .American wares In order to minimize Importations from England have failed and the warehouses of American manufacturer! are glutted and their works largely idle, notwithstanding a gener. al reduction of American wages. ••During the campaign President Cleveland came in perton to New York city to uiure the country that tariff reform meant nothing deitruo- UTB to American industry. Probably be WM dull enough to believe what he Mid, tad the country la DOW paying While at college ho was under the guardianship of Henry Clay, a warm friend o£ his'father. Ho was graduated in 1S25 and beg-an the study of law. Gen, Jones has a remarkable history, and has probably a greater personal knowledge of public men and the events of tho century than any other living- man. He has been a pioneer mCDibcr of congress, United States senator, foreign minister, surveyor general and prisoner of state. lie was a member of tho class which on Marquis dc Lafayette's triumphal torn 1 or America escorted him through the .state oi Kentucky. He was the classmate and comrade in the 'lllaok ITawk war of Jefferson Davis; the i'ellow collegian of Znchn.ry Taylor .ami Lewis Oass; the friend in congress of John Quiney Adams, Andrew Jackson. John C. Fremont. Martin Van Huron and Franklin Pierce; tho companion of Henry Clay and Jolm Calhonn; tbe partner in business enterprises of Daniel Webster, with whom ho purchased tho site of Madison, Wis.; the colleague in tho house of J.imcs K. 1'olk, John Bell, Abraham Lincoln and Alexander H. [Stephens, and in the senate of Thomas II. .I'.euton, Charles Sumner, Stephen A. Doug-las, \Villiam H, Seward, John C. Brcckinridgo,. John G. Crittenden and James Buchanan. Sixty years ago Gen, Jones was th representative in congress of the vas territory lying north of the Missouri between the Mississippi river and tht Pacific ocean, and represented as wel what are now the states Michigan anc Wisconsin. In 1.S4S ho resigned the po sition of surveyor general for the North west Territory, to which, he had been appointed by Presidents Van Boren and Polk, and took his seat as the first United States senator from the new state of Iowa. He served in the senate from 1843 to 1S59, when President Buchanan appointed him minister to Bogota, New Granada, otherwise United States of Columbia. This appointment was made to prevent an att'air of honor, in six of which Gen. Jones had previously served as second, and in one as a principal. In the memorable affair at the capital between Jonathan Cillcy, of Maine, and William J. Graves, of Kentucky, fought in 1S3S, Gen. Jones, at the request of Franklin Pierce, served as second to Cilley. The duel 'vas fought with rifles at eighty steps, i.-nd at the third shot Cilley fell fatally wounded. In 1S53 Gen. Jones was instrumental for a distance of over 12 males, I but visitors do not usually go beyond Stygian lake, a small body of water about 4 miles from the- entrance. The stalactites and stalagmites are both abundant and beautiful. It is well lighted with gas back- as far as tho Styg-ian lake, and is, in the writer's estimation, one of the wonders of the continent, _ SLAVERY IN AFRICA. where I fell." The g-eneral's mind was probably relieved of anxiety concern- inp the fate of at least one individual in his command by Miis reply. GEN. MAKTIKK/. DE CA>ifPOS. dictive hatred of Spain. Finding-retreat impossible the general advanced into the camp and saluting- tbc leaders, most of whom he knew by description, he boldly announced his name and said that'he had come unattended to talk with them of the folly of prolonging a war which was beggaring tho island and which ought to be brought, to a conclusion without further \\-aste of blood ov treasure. The audacity of the per fonnanee won the insurgents on th spot, and, although they may have sus pected that it was a trick to escape the consequences of a surprise, the leaders availed themselves of the op portunity that was pi>esented and dis cussed the position with the Spanish commander faoe to face. Within four 'days thereafter negotiations were formally entered into which led to peace upon terms in the main satisfactory to the patriots. There are in Washing-ton a number of distinguished exiles, many of whom have not set foot on the island in thirty years. Almost without exception they speak in high terms of the ability and chivalric honor of Gen. Campos. If half they say of him is, true, he will make short work of tho revolt which is now on. Gen. Calleja, who was captain general of Cuba until Marshal Martinez de Campos took supremo control, has nsk'cd- permission of the latter to jght under his orders. SAMUEL M. CLAHK. ?ne TftJontcd CongroKNman from tho First District of lown. Samuel M. Clark, of ICcoknk, member rom the First Iptva district, was born n 1S42, in Van llurcn county, Iowa, ilis father was Samuel Clark, born neM Vmchoster, Va., ;ind for thirty-eig-ht •car.s a minister of the Methodist Epis? copal church. His life until he was- twenty-one was mostly spent on a farm. His schooling-consisted of a few terms at the pxiblic schools and two years in the Des Moines college at West Poinf. la. In 1803 he enlisted in Company U:.- ISTineteenth Iowa infantry, but was noc finally mustered in because of frail health. Ho studied law with Chief Justice Georg-c G. Wright, of Kcosau- qua, and John W. Eankin and CJeorgc W. McCrary, of Ivcokuk; was admitted to the bar June, ISM, and at the same People Vnluntnrllr Tulrc the Tnke to E»capo Starvation. In an account of famine prevalent in Africa cabled to this country the other day it was stated that men were selling- themselves, their wives and children into slavery to insure themselves food in return, and that whole villages had voluntarily taken the yoke to escape starvation. The incident illustrates anew one of tho conditions which first introduced and have long- sustained African slavery. And slavery, says au ex-consul in the Boston Transcript, is not confined to tho mountains and valleys of Hritish Central Africa. The truth is. tho condition is common to all Africa, from north of Sene- g-ambia to far south of the Mossamcdcs river. In other words, it may be said that slavery is an institution in Africa whorevcr fotieh or supersition is an in- llueucc and improvidence a practice. TJiore are but few tribes whose members h.-i.vn not some degree of skill In tin: manufacturing-of rude agricultural implements wh'mh tln\v use in the cultivation of ricu, swiji:!. potatoes, g-uinea co.-n, and other staples indigenous to their soil. These products are raised in quantities wifiicii-nUy hir^-e, if economically usod, to inci*t ail necessary needs, but economy is something- to them unknown; on Uic contrary, im- provideniio is the rule, with tho result that when :i season of elroiiplft arrives their granaries soon become empty and famine takes possession of the land. It is iliirinif this period of suffering that thousands of savages become slaves. The chiefs, the head men, the strong-, tho powerful, in order that their own lives inny- bo preserved, seize the weak and helpless and sell them Into slavery. In this way they renew their exhauster] grn.narios with treasures of grain, and at the same time reduce the number of consumers. It is pertinent to state rig-hit hure that since tho interruption of the slavery trade between Africa and America, the market for tho sale of slaves being- difficult for the West African tribes to reach, it frequently happens that those who in former times would have been sold are now killed. The improvidence which so often is the cause of their suffering is displayed in all their doing-s. Not a sing-Jo act is performed without the practicing: of some superstitious rite accompanied with- revelry and great waste, even the sowing of their farms with grain being- no exception. CRUELTY TO A CORONER. How Tide* Predict Stomi. Fresh inter«s£ has recently been developed in the fact that West Indian hurricanes, and other great storms at sea, frequently produce a remarkable effect upon the tides along neighboring coasts. When a tempest is approaching, or passing- out on the ocean, the tides are noticeably higher than usual, as if the water had been driven in a vast wave before the storm. The influence extends to a great distance from tho cyclonic storm center, so that the possibility exists of foretelling- the approach of a dang-erous hurricane by means of indications furnished by tide gag-ob situated far away from the place- then occupied by the whirling- winds. The fact that the tidal wave outstrips. the advancing- storm shows how extremely sensitive the surface of the sea. is to the changes of pressure brought to bear upon it by the never-resting atmosphere. DRIFT OF OPINION. C3~Thc spring elections are proving- that the republican landslide of last fall came to stay.—St. Louis Globe- Diimocrat. C2r"Smec passing- through the supreme court, the income tax law can shake mangled, hands with the mutilated Wilsoa t-'irii..—National Tribune. EsT'It won't make a particle of difference where the next democratic candidate for president comes from. Ho will go to tho same place. It is a g-ood time for the party "to know no east, or west, or north, or south/'—Chicago Inter Ocean. E3>~An eastern democratic journal says, in big type: "Wag-es Increased.— Facts for McKinlcy and Other Protectionists to Think Over.—Fall River, April 10.—The Fall River Iron Worka mills posted notices this afternoon of an increase in wages to the rates paid before August 20, the increase to take effect April 22." That organ seems to have forgotten to give as a probable reason that it was because the democratic muddling congress was as dead as a salted mackerel. But the people understand it.—Chicago Inter Ocean. What tho penalty for hiring believed him.'! in securing for Jefferson Davis the portfolio of war from President Pierce. While secretary of war Davis commissioned the' son of Gen. Jones as a lieu- tsnant in the second regiment. United States cavalry. While serving at Bogota as United States minister and supposing Jefferson Davis to be still a United States senator Gen. Jones wrote him requesting that he procure the restoration of his son, who had indiscreetly resigned his position. He had once saved the life of Jefferson Davis and the letter was a particularly friendly one. It was intercepted by the state department and .Senator Jones .was recalled^by Secretary Seward, who HOS. BAarUEL M. CLAKK, IOWA. tlmo went to work editorially on the Daily Gate City at Keolmk, and his subsequent life has been devoted to journalism. He was sent a delegate to tbe national republican conventions of 1ST2, 1S70 and 1SSO, and to every republican stato convention since 1S04, with the exception of 1SS9, when he represented the national bureau of education by appointment of the secretary of tho.interior, John W. Noble, at tho educational congress in Paris during- tie exposition. He has been a member, of the school board of Eeoknk for eighteen years, and for fifteen, years president. Jfew ITork'i Gremt C»iern- Uowe's cave is situated in New York •tate, only about 40 miles from Albany, and is the third largest cavern in the Jnited States, Mammoth cave, Ken- racky, and Luray cave, Virginia, being the two which outrank it in extent and ^magnificence. The cavern in uestion was discovered by one Lester lowe, in the year 1842, and was formerly known by the name of Otsgarree Hpwe penetrated its winding- Ac Engllnh Policeman Trcnts Him with Amazing Wlsrcspoct. Xlio police of Denbigshirca.ro a g-racc- css and irreverent lot, says Tjondon ?r»jth. One of their number at Wrox- am lately spied a chimney on firo .at lie residence of V,'. YVymi ICvans and trajpfhtway took out a summons for .be ofTcnse. If Mr. Evans had beou uu ordinary Citizen this v.-ould have been a proper proceeding-. But Mr. Evans is not an ordinary citizen, and he speedily reminded the chief constable of the fa at. "I am, a,s you are aware," wrote Mr. Evniis, "o7)e of her majesty's coroners of this county. By virtue of my olllce I am also a magistrate for the county. Do you suppose it can do the police any g-ood, or further the cause of law and order in this boroug-h, that I should be subjected to the indignity of being- fined one shilling and costs for a tech- Bical breach of an obscure provision of the public health act for which personally I am no more responsible than you arc? J come into almost daily relationship with your officers in tbe conduct of ray oflicial duties as coroner. Hitherto this relationship has been a pleasant one and freed from any friction. 'Is it -wise on your part to create a feeling- of a grievance on my part and 'bad blood' on both sides?" This is sufficient to show the coroner's sense of dignity and cakn judicial temper, but there was a further hint that, if the summons were proceeded with' he might make things disagreeable for the police. In,sUuwl of trying to appease the affronted oflicial, tho chief constable replied that be considered the letter "in the worst possible taste." "The police," he added, "cannot favor one and punish another." However, the magistrates can — and they dismissed the summons. Tb« B«tt«r Part of Valor. Nobody" ever called in question the courag-e of the early Spanish settlers of California; but there seems to have been at least one man among their descendants who held discretion to be the beS ter part of -valor. His fellow countrymen still preserve the memory, with a keen appreciation of its point. A certain Don Andreas was interviewed by his superior officer, on the eve of an engagement with the enemy, and was warned that the American was a very different foe from the Indian /x the Mexican, and that courage should not be poshed to rashness in an encounter with him. "Have no fear r generalT" •was the response of .the intrepid cabai- lero, "I would far rather that history •tnnlH record from when* T £«<d won't do for WOMANKIND no medicine will. SolcJ by B K KeeslliiK and Jolm Coulson ToElln J. Wfisf. G<=orw West. Mary J- Xasir, May -S'a.s!). Anna NiLtli, Kllzjhetli N:IKB, Snsan C. I'etfenmn, Jcjisl" T. Loree, Montgomery Bnrall- ton, Plio;!)« A. Hamilton, M,iri;:i rei V. Hamilton, Mary Williams, Ellfii Wasmlials. Christopher C. B«w, .1. Kdward Bnynr .1. Frtrfcrlck lipyf. .lonn Wilds. SPbastlaii C. Forguson uml Jlarini Kraok, You and wicli f>I you JUn lifrtiby notllled tlmt Dennis Qbl. Kranlc SI. H.irwoori. William Buruinan: LeiiiiU'Ki. i am-rson audN.K. Donaldson, Cli.y ComnUsssloiners of I'ae clft- or Lot, r anpport. iliiljaupolntorl awnrdlngto law. will inwt: at tin* Council chamber ot the taxi cltj', on the "OU) day of Jnnclsfia at tbc tionr of '2 o'cl(X;k p. in. to ustlmatc the Ijcncflts anrt d,initi«wi ro all p-al fSJJito Injuriously or bem-fitlallr .UT*,!Sf d by ISP proposixl oppaln« of a street twenty-live feel in wldtli Iron Uie .«oum end of Slxtl! sir^ct to Er:e avenue In said city of LoganXport. and you aim each or you, being the owners of property directed by the pro|iof«d Improvement. will taKe notice of sucli mp^llng, wben and where yoa rray intend and be heard toucblni? tbe matter of tbe propoied Intprovftment. Witness my hand and fe.-dof said cltyoT Lo- gansiwrt tills 2J day o( ifiy. J895. [SEAL] .I'JITK B. Wc.TKl£8, Clark or th« City c >f Lo/an»;ort, TODB OUTINC 60 TO PI671ll£S|lil I3LBID. ONI THOUSAND MILI8 OP LAKI AT SMALL IXPCNSI. ^ Visit this Historical Island, which is th« grandest summer resort on the Great Lakes. It only costs about $13 froffi Detroit; |15 from Toledo; $18 fronc Cleveland, for the round trip, including meals and berths. Avoid tbe beat ano dust by traveling on the D. & C. floating palaces. The attractions of a trip .to th< Macklnac region are unsurpassed. Th< Island itself is a grand romantic spot, it< cUmate most invigoating. Two nefl steel passenger steamers have- just bed built for the upper lake route, costing $300,000 each. They are equipped wlti every modern convenience, annundmtori bathrooms, etc., illuminated throughout, by electricity, and are guaranteed to bt the grandest, largest and safest steamefl on fresh, water. These steamers fevorablj compare with the great ocean linen In con struction and speed. Four trip* per weel between Toledo, Detroit, Alpena, Mickt nac, 8t Ignace, Petoikey, CbiMgo, "800,' Marquette and Duluth. Daily betweel Cleveland and Detroit, and Cleveland an4 Pnt-in-Bay. ^ The palatial equipnMrt make* traveling on these steamer* tbor onghly enjoyable. Send for illoitntM detcriptiTe pamphlet AddteM A.»A G.P, A^ D. 4 C n Detroit, Mk<

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