Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1895 · Page 2
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May 16, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 16, 1895
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r 51 . cuffs that will act wilt, are not effected by moisture and look just like linen are all the fashion now. They are made by covering a linen collar or cuff with "celluloid " and arc the only waterproof ^oods made with an interlining, consequently the only ones that willstaud •.year and give perfect satisfaction. Try them and you will never regret it. Always neat, and easily cleaned. Whea soiled simply wipe off with a wet doth •>r sponge. Every piece of the genuine is scamped as follows: tRAOf Aslr for those so marked and refuse any i.nitations, us they cannot possibly ; lease you. If your dealer docs not : cep them, we will send a sample di: ;cton receipt of price. Collars 250. <:::ch. Cuffs soc. pair. State si/.e and • • nether stand-up or turned-down col- 1'lf is wanted. THE CELLULOID COMPANY, Ntr.v Verio THE MARKETS. rirnln, J'rorlnluni, ICtc. CHICAGO, May 15. Ftoim— In fulr ilomnnd uncl ilrm. Quotublo aa follows: Wlutur-Pittimts, liwaia); •lr»l«hln, *i.7Srf3.0u; clears, »J.055iii.OO; sou- ondH, «.<XXu*-5: low Krartos, *1.T6(JJH.!)0. Spnn« — P»tent«, i3.40iC3.dO: strulKhts, *i.7. r >«*3.15; bakerh'. Ji.86i«-.-3: lowKrudon, *l.7S4»l.l»; Hod Do«, I1.6&41. 75; Kyo. liTSfflS.iiS. WHSAT— Unsettled und higher, fair trading. No. * cash, tWu,6DJio; M'uy.Mtfti&ttc; July. O^ 0*6*0. COHK— Fairly active und stronger. No. 2, Jio: No. 3 Yullow, WJifc&ltfc; May, 60« l y. WXQMMio; September, 61X Qiao. OATB— Moderately active nnd steady. No 2, aJUO^Xo: May, XTHia^Xo; Juno, 27J<<» ai)»e; July, -7Jf,a**>»o; Soptombor. S6QMXO. Samples are steady. No. 3, !«o; No. a White, -c NO. 2 white s^ : NO. t. ; NO. 2 white, . KTa— Steady; a Uttlo more demand for now crop features. No. i in store, Wo; sample lots, ««l»tHKtj; May delivery, (Ho. New crop ryo, September 63o. DABLM— Qulot: not much offered; prices un- ohuijted. No. 4, 43S»&to: No. 3, 4«aMto for lulr to choice, and No. i, MiaKo. Screenings, lldOOamM) per ton, MK33 POBK— Trudlnc rather light and prices lower. Quotations ruiicod at Ul.87tfffilS.00 for oanh regular; llUWMdliO'-tf for July, and |IS,WXa>l-!« lor Septoinbor. LAIIB— Quiet imii oaslor. Quotations ranged at*(J.K!i<ii4S5(or cash; K>.(E!Wiisat» for July, and »(J.77K<i<,IJ.80 for Soptombor. • UVBPOULTKX— Pur pound: Turkeys, 7<afto: Chickens, IKjJOKc; Ducto, SOto: Goose, per dozen, ,3.00^5.00. BUXZCH — Croumery, 8©10o: dairy, 7<at5o PMldng Stock, 5j,7o. LJQUOB8— Whisky quoted steady at 11.24 por gallon forhlghwlnes. NKW YORK, May 15, Ftouii— State and western quiet, flrra. WUEAT— No. Hired, fulrly aotlvo, firm. May, «M j.t!Bfco: Juno, <18)4ae9o: July, 68»a6ll!,ic; August, efctiCDJio: September, esewjio; December. 7IHO71?jo. Conn— No. 2 Quiet' firmer; May »Ho; July, 66*1466X0; aopiombor, WM(2SU*c; No. 8, MHO Mlto: st«»mor mlxoU, WJiiaSSi), OATS— No. J, quiet, oaslor. June, SIHo; July, Xto; suit). 3<£40o; western, 3UfWc. S»r— Dull and steady. Extra mess, $8,50 O».00: family. lll.OOO13.oa FORK— Quiet, »toady. Mess, 11188(818 7& LARD— Quiet, easy. Ste»m rendered, I&87XO. BUTT*»~Choloe steady; moderate demand. Wostorn dairy, 7<ai2o; western creamery, lift 17c; do. old, SJJSo: factory, TQlOo; Klgm», 17o; Imitation creamery, 8HQ13C. CHiKHB-Fanoy moderately .active, »Miady. EGOS— Fair demand, firm. Western, 13tf@ Ha Hi* Stock. CHICAGO, May 1& HOGS— Market moderately active and fool- lag weaker. Prices lOo lower. Sales ranged at HISS* 4. 35 for ptfs; H204HW ' for light; H10ia4» for rough packing; HZ5(j> .«&& for mixed, ana H3S»4.00 lor heavy P»cH- Ing and ihlppraK lots. - . CATTLB— Peeling weaker; prices 6®10o lower. Quotations ranged at t6.«a&10 lor choice .to .extra ib-lpptng Steers: IS. IMi) K» for good to choice do.: HWftUB for lair to «ood; KOOO4. 80 for common to medium do.; ».(H>8435 lor Butchers' Stoors; $£70® »TO for Stookers; »85a«.flO for Feeders: 11,75 O3.80 for Cow»: 13 60^480 for HeiJors; *2,2*0 440 for Bull*; t£002t»10 for Texaa Stoon, and »i50<a».2S for Veal A Big lleflolt. •\VA8iu*dTOjr. May 15.—The treasury deficit has passed the S50,(X>0,000 mark, the exact amount of the excess of expenditures over the receipts since July 1, ism, being S5i),404,88T. The deficit *or the thirteen days of the present month is §5,105,507. ' Hook llhlnn company Full*. ST. Louis, May 15.—The Bock China •company, located at S12 North Broadway, tiled articles of assignment Wednesday morning- to David G. Tavlor. The assets are placed at §25,.000 but no statement of the liabilities has Xioen filed. THOUSANDS OF WOMEN SUFFEB OTOLD Wwriei. BRADFIELD'S Female Regulator, ACTS AS A SPECIFIC •j Arousing to Healthy Aottoi ill Iw Organ. IT NEVER FAILS TO IHUUTJ. -Vj wlfo h*i b»n under tiwtment ,at l»diD4t ph7- atelaan ihn* jro»r«. without ««neil«. Jf«ef_J«»« a ih. an . cn botilrs of MUMIBJM fBUIJI .JUUDFIELD IBOTUTOft CO., ATLANTA, flA. -.. jQa-ftotabjdrutftruatllJIpertioltla. BOATS MISSING. Worst Storm in Years on the Lake Proves Disastrous to Shipping, Seventeen Steamers and Sailing Vessels Wrecked or Driven Ashore —Many Llyes Lost. CHICAGO, May 15.—Lake Michigan unleashed itself Monday night in one of the worst storms known for years, and only tho most fortunate circumstances prevented a repetition of the series of wrecks and disasters that occurred May 18, 1804. The list of boats missing is a large one and much fear is expressed for the safety of many craft that left port Sunday and Monday. The list of boats wrecked or missing includes tho following: Quickstep, wrecked olt Racine: Wlllard, from Alpena; J. B. Kitchen, wrecked st Middle liland; Viking, driven aground with throo coMorta ai Sand Beach, Mich,; unknown steambargo, ashore 6 miles north ol Sand Beach; steamer rjnmue, wrecked at St. Clalr; three goboonors wrecked off East T»was, Mich.; schooner Reindeer, reported stranded M Black .Klvor; unknown schooner, wrecked oC Ruotno; three-masted schooner, wrecked near Milwaukee. LOM of Life. Following is a list of those who lost their lives in during the storm: Crew of the unknown threo-musted schooner, wrecked OS North Point, near Milwaukee; John Olson, Chicago: Martin Peterson. Manl- towoo; John Dotroy. Shoboygan, fatally Injured In rescuing crow ol schooner Quickstep, wrecked noar Racine. All i'robably Lout. CHICAGO, May 15.—Dispatches from Kenosha; Wis., announce the appearance in the lake off that port of wreckage, which is supposed to be a. part of tho schooner Kate Kelley. The tug Helen started for Kenosha Tuesday afternoon to search for the missing schooner. The tuff met the schooner L. M. Mason and towed her into port. The Mason reported sighting no wreckage. The Kate Kelley is said to have carried a crew of six men, captain, mate., ccok and three sailors. The captain's name was Hatch, and the mate was Thomas Lonp. The names of the. cook and three sailors could not be learned. Sou* of Veteran* Condemn Dedication of a Confederate Monument. BLOOMINGTO.V, 111., May 15.—'After three hours' wrangling and hot discussion, in which some very bitter speeches were made, the Sons of Veterans, whose session bepan here Tuesday, passed resolutions denouncing the dedication of tho confederate statue in Chicago on Decoration day. The debate was accompanied by a display of personal ieellng over tho matter, and the Sons of Veterans put themselves on record as being vigorously opposed to the participation of any patriotic society in tho proposed exercises. Frank L. Shep- iird, of camp No. 21, of Chicago, was elected commander of the Illinois division, and the mectinpiidjourned. CUKBEJfT EVENTS. The pure-food law of Ohio has been declared constitutional. Peter Burnett, the first governor of California, is dying in San Francisco. He is 97 years old. W. S. Weld, oi Elgin, has been chosen president of the Illinois State Sunday School Teachers' association. Tho Evans oil well, drilled near Vaa Wort, O., a few days ago, is producing at tho rate of 300 barrels a day. Philip Holdernitter, 74 years of ago, was killed by a passenger train on tha "VVabash railroad at Edwardsviile, 111. John Shaw, once a banker in Warwick, On t., committed suicide at Kansas City, Mo., by taking carbolic acid. Ex-Gov. John P. St. John writei from New York denying that he is 'to drop prohibition and advocate fre« silver. . Edward Buskirk, 21 years of age, committed sxiicide at Mount Sterling, 111., by shooting. The cause was a love affair. .The state convention of wholesale grocers is in session at Toledo, 0., also the state encampment of tho American Legion of Honor. Hugh McCulloch, formerly secretary of the treasury, is seriously ill at his country house, Holly Hill, in Prino* George's county, Md. Dry hot winds of the last few days have had a disastrous effect on grain in Oklahoma,, and if it continues will kill all chances for wheat. The Illinois State Dental society began its thirty-first annual meeting at Galesburg with a large attendance, representing- all parts of the state. The Kedmen of Illinois began a three day's session of the grand council in Charleston. Delegates are present from thirty lodges. A pig parade was given. Moro than 400 men at the blast furnnce of the Bellaire jnail works at Bellaire, 0., have accepted an advance of 15 per cent, in wages and will resume work. Mathheis Keichauer, aped 33, foreman of a sawmill near Anna, 111., was caught in a heavy driving belt and thrown violently to the floor. His skull was fractured, causing his death. HORNPIPE THE WINNER. Comet Off Victorious by a Lenctn, In tha llrooiaj-n Handicap. BROOKLYN, May 15.—In the great Brooklyn handicap race Wednesday Hornpipe won by a length, with Lazarone second and Sir Walter third. Time, 2:11K- Kobtwcl All th» Storea- PL-LASKI, la., May 15.—All the stores in this place were robbed Monday night. The burglars secured two wagon loads of clothing etc., and escaped- WITHIN OUR BOKDEBS. Telegrams from Towns and Oltiw in Indiana. Shot Down a* He Kan Away. >ToBt.i:sviLl.E, Ind., May 15.— John Moore was shot on Connor street at the side of the Wainwright hotel by Charles Stevenson. State Senator Boyd was an eye-witness. He first observed the two men passing rapidly aloDfr Eighth street. Stevenson had his revolver in his hand and Mooro implored him not to shoot. Moore started to run, when Stevenson fired ifour shots in succession, one of which took effect in the neck, causing almost instant death. No cause i» known lor the crime. Both men had teen drinking. _ Mori-lion Will Set Ailde. RICHMOND, Ind.,May IS.— The jury In the Morrison will case returned a rer- diet for the plaintiff after being out over ninety hours. By this verdict the will of James L. Morrison to an estate valued -at 8650,000 is set aiide. The plaintiffs to the suit were James »nd Bertha Morrison, grandchildren of th« testator. The cost of the trl»l is estimated at 8100,000 »nd the fee paid Gen. Harrison by the plaintiffs is said to have been 815,000. The verdict rendered was based wholly on the unsoundness of Mr. Morrison's mind. Bitten by • Mad Dog. FRANKFORT, Ind., May 15.— Mary and Louie Alter, aged respectively 8 and 10 years, daughters of J. M. Alter, of this city, were at play in the orchard when a mad doff attacked Mary, and, knocking her to the ground, buried its fangs in her flesh. Louie, seeing her little sister's daoper, grappled with the brute, and, with a board, partly succeeded in keeping it off until the father arrived and killed it. Both children were frightfully bitten and were taken to the Pasteur institute of Chicago. _ _ Demand a Reeelrer for a Railroad. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May IS.— J. E. Davidson and H. 0. Barnes, cotrustees with Conrad Baker, deceased, of the property of the Grand Rapids & Indiana Railroad company for holders of first mortgage bonds to the amount of 83,000,000, flled a bill in the federal oourt before Judge Baker asking for the appointment of ft receiver and the foreclosure of the bonds, A Matrimonial TmnjtK. JEKFKBSONTILI.K, Ind., May 15.— On May 4 Clarence Howard and Mrs. Lena Dustori were secretly married In New Albany. Now young Howard's father claims not only that his son wai unwilling to marry Mrs. Bunion, but that he was drunk at the time of the ceremony, He also asserts that Mrs. Duston committed bigamy in again marrying, as she had a husband living at the time. __ _ Shot I>«ad far a Dog- MADISON; Ind,, May 15.— Harry King •hot and instantly killed J. B. Angell. The shooting occurred in the barroom of the Western hotel, of which until recently Angell was the proprietor. The shooting wa» the outgrowth of a quarrel over a dog. Both men, were under the influence of liquor. King gave himself up and is now in jail. Tried to Kill Hlmtelf. SHILBYVILLE, Ind., May 15.— John Hines, of Columbus, is lying at a hotel here with a bullet hole below the heart. He says that he attempted to commit miieide, but another story is being told. Hines is said to have lost all his money In a poker game, and the shooting is said to hare occurred in the room where the game was in progress. Failed to Hake Termi. TIME HAUTE, Ind., May 15.— The joint conference of the Indiana bituminous miner* and operators adjourned without reaching an agreement on the 'wage schedule. The operators insisted that there must be a reduction from last year's price of sixty cents a ton, saying they are entitled to the aamo price as paid at Grape Creek, which is forty-five cent*. . A Commercial Club. AjTDEBSOir, Ind., May 15.— Anderson's Commercial club was organized Friday afternoon and will be incorporated the first of the week. John Trehune was elected president; Calvin Prather, vice president, and John L. Farkner, treasurer. The membership, which is placed at five dollars, will reach as high as 1,000, _ Accidentally Killed. SOUTH BEJTD, Ind., May 15.— C. Henry Eberhart, farmer, aged 51, living a few miles east of here, accidentally shot and killed himself while out hunting Tuesday afternoon. His body was found hanging over a barb wira fence. _ Paul Zollar Ii Dead. VALPARAISO, Ind., May 15.— Last Saturday night Paul Zollar, living in Chicago, came out here to spend Sunday in the country. He caught a freight train for Sedlcy, and in^ alighting was thrown under the train and killed. Sunday Ball Playeri Arreited. LATAYITTK, Ind., May 15.— The ministers of the city had Manager McFarland and Pitcher Bradley, of the Lafayette baseball club, arrested for playing ball on Sunday. It is a test case and will be heard Thursday. Indiana literary Clubi. HTJXTISGTO:S-, Ind., May 15.— The first session of the sixth annual convention of the Indiana Union of Literary clubs wa» attended Tuesday by about 200 delegates, representing 110 club» throughout the state. Northern Indiana JUnlitar*. FKAXKFOBT, • Ind., May. 15.— Tho Northern Minlaterial association of tht. THE BLOOD ** the source of • health. Take Hood's Sarsaparffla to keep It pure, and rich. Be sure to get HOOD'S 8AR8APARILLA. Both the""method and results' when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pteasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50 cent bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FHAHCISCO, CAL LOUISVILLE, KY. HE W YORK. It.Y. Christian churcli met in Frnnkfort Tuesday in itu thirty-first annual convention. The session will continue for three days. Congregational AiHoclatlon. MABIOX, Ind., May 15.—About 409 delegates are attending the thirty- seventh annual meeting of the general association of the Congregational church of Indiana. WAGES ADVANCfD. The Carnegie Compaur Fromliea Iti 15.- OOO Employe* a Italic. 'PITTSBURGH, Pa,, May 15.—The Carnegie Steel company,limited,ema)loying- nearly 15,000 men, has decided to advance wages 10 per cent., and has posted a notice on their several plants which says: "Notwittiitandlng the existing contracts between the Carnegie Steel company, limited, and Its employes, fixing the rates of wages for 1896. this association has doclded that tho present business outlook will justify higher rates, and accordingly takes pleasure In notifying Its employes at the Kd- gftr-Thomson furnaces, Edgar-Thomson steel •works, DuQuosne steel works. Homestead stool works, Lucy furuaco>, Koy- Btono bridge wor'm. Upper Union mills, Lower Union mills and Beaver Falls mills that from June 1, 18K5, and until rurther notice, Oxo scale rates puld to all tonnage, day and turn men will be Increased 10 percent.; this without prejudice to tho 1805 •wages contracts still in force." Maulllon ilnnk Cloieii. ivlASSlLLOU, 0.. May 15.—Owing to tha sudden death of P. Galbright, who leaves no will, the German deposit bank has been closed and depositors are apprehensive. .Relatives assert that the estate is solvent and that all obligations will be fully met as soon as the court appoints an administrator. Pnrrant Will Ask Damage*. SAN FBAITCISCO, May 15.—Chief of Police CrowJey is threatened with a suit for damages by Theodore Durrant, who was recently held oa charges of having murdered Minnie Williams and Blanche 1/amont By the advice of .his attorneys it ii said that Durrant, in the event of his acquittal, will sue the chief for heavy damages for placing Currant's picture in the rogues' gallery. ^ Kaniai Allner* Starring. TOPFKA, Kan., May 15.—The 800 coal miners of Osajje county are in dire need and many of them and their families are now in a destitute condition. At Scrantou there is no work for more than fifty miners. The miners have refused until now, to accept charity, but starvation for themselves and families has forced them to send a committee to Gov. Merrill requesting the state to extend aid. THEY SHOCKED UNCLE REUBEN- But He Learned to Endure, Then to Embrace, tha Bloomer*. A family from the New England states who moved to Chicago shortly before the fair, and are now living on the South side, received a letter a short time ago that an old relative, an esteemed bachelor uncle, familiarly known to young and old as "Uncle Eeuben," would make them a visit before he died, and, no time being like the present—not, of course, to die, but to make them a visit—he would arrive at such and such a time, says the Chicago Times-Herald. • Now, Uncle Eeuben beinjr, as they term it in New England vernacular, "raithcr well fix'd," and having no nearer blood relations than this family 1 in Chicago, his intending visit was. ' discussed and a cordial invitation ei- tended. , The family, of which the male head is a professional man, consists of two : charming young daughters and an equally charming mother this side of .forty, but yonng for her age. The family live in a rather swell neighborhood and move among the gayest set on the South side, participating with pleasure in all amusements, and in particular bicycling, both mother and , daughters belonging-to a swell club, • and having adopted the latest stylo m : bloomers.. • Of course, knowing 1 Uncle Benben • old-fashioned ide*» of what is proper, it would not do to »pi>ear on a bicycle. far less in a Wcycie costume, un* M several days would elapse befcre Uncle Eeuben would arrive the ladies decided one beautiful morning to take a final spin, and started out for their forenoon of pleasure. Three or four hours later they arrived homo, let themselves' in the house with their latch keys, when, to their horror, who should they find in tie library but Uncle Eeuben. The old man stood speechless for a minute and then grabbed his hat and held it before his face. "Your skirts have fallen off! Your skirts have fallen off!" the old man cried. To run upstairs and change their costumes was the work of a few minutes, and on descending tho young women found Uncle Reuben closely examining the wheels in the hall. It seems that Uncle Eeuben had decided to start earlier than he int-mded, and that a telegram had miscarried in some way. To now make Uncle Eeuben forget his first impression und view the matter in a nineteenth century .way was the task the ladies had before them, and when did not woman's wile» get the best of mankind? THE PRESS IN CHINA. 8haafhar» Greatest Dally to Printed on the Thl»ae»t of Rice Paper. Shanghai is Cliina's chief port, and contains about 400,000 inhabitants, who are under native rule, and the English, American and French "settlements," with 250,000 Chinese and 5,000 foreigners, all of whom are under foreign rule. In that city tremendous congregations gather in the mission churches, says the Cincinnati Emquirc.r, and there are to he found the largest Sunday schools in China. In Shanghai is also the largest mission press in tho world. More than 1,000 Chinese converts are connected with the different missions, In the missions press elcctrotyping and stereotyping are done, and over 85,000 papesare issued annually. Tho total number of books and tracts issued last year was 905,490, The Shun-Pao is the best paying and most widely circulated of tho three native newspaper dailies of Shanghai. It is an eight-page sheet, printed on the thinnest of rice paper. It is so light it does not weigh more than a man's handkerchief, and" so thin that the paper can be printed on one side only. Tho paper goes to press in big sheets, which are so folded that the blank side is turned inward when taken in hand by the subscriber, and so that there is neither cutting nor pasting. Owing to the thinness of the paper it has a greasy yellow appearance, and it is printed so closely with Chinese typo that not an inch seems to be wasted. The headlines or title of the paper consist of two Chinese characters, taking up a space not wider than one of the columns of our newspapers, and not more than an inch in length. Its price is 10 cash, which, allowing for tho difference in currency, makes it equivalent to half a cent in our money. Worth'* Funeral. Tho funeral procession of M. Wortli is described as it passed through the streets ot Paris as "a trail of black and silver cut by most magnificent wreaths and bouque'ts of flowers." One of the most splendid and imposing of the wreaths, says the New York Times, was sent by tho ribbon merchants (les marchands do rnbans), and measured fully three meters in diameter. It was composed entirely of white and mauve lilacs, great clumps of purple aid mauve orchids, intermingled with ferns, while at the top figured a superb banking of fine feathery palms. The giant bows and ends of ribbon about twelve inches wide, crossing the wreaths in. teriorly, were of the finest and heaviest satin in the most exquisite mauve tint. In memory of their father, the two sons of M. Worth have distributed over five thousand dollars to Parisian charities. o Pantment In London. The new tower bridge is paved with. the wood of the eucalyptus tree from Australia. The blocks are about the size of building bricks and their top surface has beveled edges, thus affording horses a foothold. They are fastened together by peps put through them and fitted into corresponding holes in the adjoining blocks. This wood is a dark mahogany color, is very expensive, but heavy and durable. It was laid according to the Duffy patent system with special machinery. Wood is replacing stone pavement in many of the London streets, but in them it is laid in a simpler and less costly manner. When on the MlKt> On the rail. )n a steamtoat, abroad, » fishing smack, or inciting on the coast, Hoitetter's Stomach Bitters, will be found & reliable means of averting and relieving ailment* to which travelers, mariners and emlgdant* are te.-Qllarly subject. Sea capWlni, ship doctors v 0 ,agers oc sojounws In toe tropic*, md all about to eDcouncter unactfimaied, and unaccustomed or dangerous climate, should not neglect to a»dil themseUrei of this safeguard of well ascertained and long-tried merit. Constipation, bll- loosness-. malarial fever. Indigestion, rheumatism, and affections of tbe bladder and kidneys, are among the ailments wbl'-hlt eradicates, and It may be resorted to not only with confidence In its remedial efficacy, cut also In its perfect freedom frrm every objectionable ingredient, slnoeitls derived from the purest and most salutary sources. Itcoanteractg the «Hects of onwhole some food an* water. NOW! THE TIME TO MAKE MOSEY. last month I cleared, after paying »J1 exp»«ses, $J^33; Th" moLtb before $188 88 and have at the iame time attended to my regular (raslne**. I believe anyone anjwbere. > an co aiwell. as I have not a BartlcuJaHy good location and not much er- ^SeVwien^bJue an arUcle.thM ererj lamllr*antt It U very e*»T selling it H Menu Grange tt«a good. «W»p .diit wuber before placed on tbe market With tb* Son whlSrStofw $5, you can wttand dMie«OT»faii>Hjln two mlnut-*, wltb ' A» »oon «» tt« P*P» *S£3£S, t V a S&: Th« JPeriecOoo JOt- is . -. . i STB * 5S?5Sih*r - Trr It mdTWbUilJ TOW «- Sen^iteefoTlbe benefit of others. Sun, V/omanj WorK never done It Is a constMt round of car* and toft from which there is no escape. How «•- •ential, then, are health and itrength, «v« yet with how many women th«*e aro altogether licking. They are tired all d«y and unable to sleep at night. In this condition the system will soon break down.. Restore the Strength, overcome that tired feeling, build nptha lystem by the use of Hood's SarsaparUl* before it l» too late. This great medicine la «x»ctly what overworked women need* [t mutes pure, rich blood 1 , creates an appetite, gives strength to the nerve*. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the Only True Blood Purifier Prominently in the public eye today. *- r%"ll^ are ta«tKlew. mild, effeo* S PlllS ?lvo. AlldrusEisls. *c- Going For A Lake Trip? You'll fully enjey allot Its delights if you taJio ooc of the LAKE MICHIGAN AND LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION CO'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS. 5«lllngs between Chicago and Macklojc Uland every week day (ThuMday except**. Tho new Btocl steamship "KaBltOB' 1 is a Boatini? palace, Travels 'twlxt Chicago. Macklnac Island, Harbor Spring*, PeUwluy. Charlevolx, etc. . , Writ* for our readable reading matter, tree, or ask your nearest agont. Address Jos. Berol*b«ilni> fcAKB nilCM. AND «•*«* SUPBBIOB TBAN8. CO. Ruth and N. Water SU Chicago. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U J>OWDKR. II POZZONTS Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healtk-. ful, and Harmless, and when; lightly used is invisible. A most T delicate and desirable protection B I tt> the face in this climate. IniUt upon hiving th« p&vi&t. IT IS FOft SALE EVERYWHERE. rbOT Babr «•***. vfj KM, •»• ctan* to CMttriat /tan tii* IM JTfean iM tad Cfafldna.** fMVtbM Women Wear Earrlmra. According to an old Spanish history of the conquest of Kew Grenada, the •wearing of ear and nose jewels was a privilege of rank among the natives. This was generally the case among all savage tribes, and its prevalence is the scientific reason for the atavism which leads American women to pierce tbeir ears for rings long after they have abandoned the practice of sticking a pin through their noses to indicate their hifrh standing in society. Children Cry for Ditcher's She Saw th* flattie of Waterloo. There has just died in Whitechapel » Mrs. Todd, -who was present at the battle of Waterloo. She was then only ten years old, but vividly remembered to her dying day many of the scenes of carnage.' Her mother was a woman employed to work: for the army. Her father was a British soldier and he w»» killed near the tent in which the g-trl her mother we**. Chldren Cry foi Piicher'*Castoria. Children Cry for Pitcher'* Ca§tor«'

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