Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 8, 1896 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, August 8, 1896
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Gladness Comes W ith a better understanding of the transient nature of thu many ph.vs- taalills, which vanish before proper ef- forte— gentle effoi-ts—plcuMinl. efforts— fUhtly directed. There i* comfort m • knowledge, that so nuiny forms of mess arc not due to sm.v actual dis- e, but simply to n cpn.stiputedcon<J>- l of the system, which the -pleassuit illy laxative, Syruiiof Figs, prompt- H tfcmoves. That is why it is the only M»edy with millionsof families, and is •mjwhere esteemed so higl-ly by all Who value pood hcnlth. Its beneficial •fleets are due to the fact, that it is the We remedy which promotes internal 'rtainlirr-" without debilitat'Tig the •nans on which it acts.. It is therefore •JTImportant, in order to get its beue- -'-* effects, to note when you pur- IH. that you have the genuine arti- •* which is manufactured by the Cali- tonia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by •U reputable druggists. If In the enjoyment of good health, Md the system is regular, laxatives or •ther remedies aro then not needed. If Dieted with any actual disease, on« •tmj be commended to the most skillful ghyiicians, but if in need of a laxative, •M should have the best, and with the wall-informed everywhere, Syrup of H««tands highest and is most largely MM and gives most general satisfaction. Keep Cool by Using THE KELLEY Showfr RING Hot Weter . , , . Proof Hose |;i Fxpnss Ad, 25o. Prevents Wetting Eeed Floor or Walls. Fornlefs Water Closets. Stud for Catalogue Proof Wattr Uloiwts, S«lf-ictln« Water Closets, Kelly Slop and Waste Cock, THOS. KELLY & BROS., aoi Madison Street, Chicago. . S. P. KLOTZ, PASTOR D. B i CHURCH. , , nate'ribo, ind.. Sept S, 181X1. " Pepsin Syrnp Co.: • ' . Dear 8lr:-l.have been afflicted over twenty years with dyspepsia or nour : ftomacb. I have tried different reme- dle« without much benefit;; Finally I bought a 10-cent bottle o'r. Syrup Pep- aim and found that It bcnefltted me. I ••convinced that It will, do what It .'• 1» recommended when -taken accordlog to directions. I hare taken nearly one bottle and feel Hie a different penwn, '' ' . . . ... for sale by B. F. Keesllng:, PLAX \-OUB SUM11EB OUTING NOW-GO TO PICTURESQUE MACKINAO VIA TH» COAST ' ' . • LINE. - : '-. •• It only cokta $13.50 from Detroit, ' §16.50 from Toledo,.?18.00 from Cleve.. land for the ' round. trip, InclndlnK ' me*\* and berth*. One thousands : Binee of lake-ride on new modern steel gteamen for the above rates; Se»d 2c for Illustrated pamphlet. Address A. A. SCHAXTZ, G. P. A. Detroit, Mich.,. LOW RATES TO LOUISVILLE VIA PENNSYLVANIA LINES. Special excursion tickets to Louisville, Ky., will be sold .via Penmsylvnula .lliwa, August 9th and 10th, account the . annual meet of the Lengue of American Wheelmen. The "low rate* will be open to all. Tickets with return limit Including August ISth may be obtained , at ticket offices of tbe Pennsylvania lines.: For detail*, apply.' to nearest '• Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent. • ' SXCURSION TO NIAGARA FALLS. On August: 18 the Wnbash Railroad -.company 1 will run a cheap excursion to Niagara' Falla by special train. Rate from LoganBport ten ($10) dollars for •".itte round trip. Retorn limit three day's , • from date of sale. . .' •;• . .,-.,..,' ,....,.-..!'..•-::',,•:,- ,',;i.;C. G. JJEWBLL, AffBnt.'j; A TREE'S GROWTH. Proceii of DeTeloprocnt 8ol«ntinoBlly AD»iyifJ. If you wish to become thoroughly acquainted with the tree's mode of growth, the first thing of importance is to keep in view the functions of the "cainbian layer"—soft, spongy suT> stance lying between the wood proper and the bark, the pulpy, porous substance is really a tissue of minute cells, visible only under the m'rcroseope and apparently all of thesntne size and shape in any given variety of tree. The cells lying nearest the bark contribute a permanent accretion to the tree's covering, while those which lie nearest the wood slowly change from "cambian layer" to the real tree fiber. In this way the bark becomes thicker etfch year, and at the same time the tree Itself is peramnejit^ ly enlarged. In the spring and early summer the bark on all trees is to a certain exteni .loosened to permit of the cambian layer exercising its functions, and when this wholly ceases the result is manifest in. the "ring" of new wood and the thin layer of newly-formed inner bnrk. The ends of each limb have nlso grown perceptibly—from two Indies to two feet, according to the species — but knot", mnrks. forks, etc., on tree trunks nre no higher from the ground than they were 'the year before. Hjome one tells you thai a jTmb which is now but three or four feet from the ground "will bi! high enough to walk under when the tree gets its growth" pnthim or her clown as a person knowing but little of the natural history of trees.— St. Louis Republic. Leaning silver Mlnoi. The system of leasing in vogue nt Idaho Sp'rings, Col., has reached a point where it has proved advantageous to both the owner and the lessee of a mine,'and aa a result there is a large number of prope'rties being worked under this plan. The older workings at the Lamartine mine are on this basis. Within one year they cleared about 4200,000, and since then the owners have taken out $3,000,000 worth of ore.—Chicago Inter Ocean. If you have ever seen a little child in the agony of summer comphilof, you can realize the danger-of the trouble and appreciate the value of Instantaneous relief always afforded by DeWItt'a Colic & Cholera Cure. For dysentery and dlarrtioea It Is a reliable remedy. We could not afford to recommend this as a cure unless it were a cure.—Jno, XI. Johnfiton. The candy makers sny that tue most profitable part of the trade Is in fancy caudles put. up in. oraiimentii-1 boxes, the box frequently cutting more figure In tbe purchase than the good.*. * Don't trifle away time when you liuve cholera morbus or diarrhoea. Fight them in the beginning with DeWItt's Colic & Cholera Cure. You don't have to wait for results. They are instantaneous and It leaves the bowels In healthy condition.—Jno. M. Johnston. The litcle kingdom of Saxony, In Germany! !s ,-lncreashis.,faster lu population than any other part, of the empire. It no-w has 3,753,202 people on a territory not much larger than Rhode Island. . Many a day's- work Is lost by sick headache caused by indigestion and stomach- troubles. DeWItt's Little Early Risers are the most effectual pill for overcoming such difficulties.—Jno. M. Johnston. . . : The bones of aged persons having more lime In them than those of young people are, therefore, more brittle. • .- "Boys will be .boys,',' bu'f .you can't afford to lose any of them. Be ready for the green apple season by having DcWitt's Colic & Cholera Cure in the house.—Jno. M.Johnston. ! One-twelfth of the population of Eng : land suffer from gout.. A Berlin phy : stclan, Dr. Fehlaner, says that tills mal- 'ady-is often due to the excessive use of 'meat. ,Polson Ivy, Insect bites, bruises, scalds, burns, are quickly cured by. ; De r :Witt'a Witch Hazel Salve, the great pile cure.—Jno. M. Johnston. • The original civil engineer was the inole. He- anticipates danger by making several ex'lts and entrances-to. bis abode. ' ' , ''•••• Tn'eorles of cure may be discussed 'at lengrb by.•physicians, bint the.,suflerers want, quick.relief; . and One ilinute Cough Cure \ will give it to them. A safe-.cure' for children. : It is "the-only Lannlesa remedy tnat produces Immediate rasult8.'V-Jnb'. XL Johnston. '. ; -,Pages In-.-Oongrem. must-be over the ; age : of' 12 ; years -and -under 16.-la the Senate they receive $1,400 a year and in the House $1J200. . . . ,; '... . ~ ~~TT ~^ . • j A- • ' .The whole 'system',.Is drained ,and .undenminediby IndolenfnJcerg and open sores:- -DeWltfs Witch::.Ha*>l 'Salve ipcedlly-'beali ttem.,; It' la 1 the' best'pile cure known.^no. M...Johnston.' •'••:. -( . .. -1 ' It'.ddjam't' matter mu'cli 'whether slcki .beadache, : bllionBneii«,' .Indigestion./anil 1 HOT WEATHER. Brlght's DUcnse, flm .Direct Result. oC Temperature. Sun strokt?, hoiit stroke, cholera iufnu- tuiu, cholera morbus, acute diarrhoea n-Dd dysentery, BCTVOUS prostration, nil itsult from depressed stales caused by hot weather. There are two ways to guard aga.liust these a!l»cn;s. One is to go to n colder cllum-te. Thousands of people nre not fl-ble to do- luw. AnoHier way to prevent tlie.se diseases Is. to use Tc-ni-ua .bttfore eacli meal during Hie hottest i):ii<t of tlje .season- Tlibsti who have-negltxsted to. guard against these a-ffl.incnts and are already- victims oC either of trUe-m, should tako Pc-ru-na as directed on the label of -t*c bottle. Scud for a free copy of lite of Life. Address The Pe-ra-nn Drujr Mjum-rncturlug Coiupa-iiy, Cohnnbiiti, otlo. W. K. Vogel, GIdill-ngs, Texas, writes us a* follows: "I was so badly tlfUIctcd with siir'iaste (hent strokes) that R was Impossible for me to go luto the fields, .for as soon as I pot- iu the stm I would beco-uio unconscious. One bollle ot Po-ru-na cured me entlrdy, so that EOW I can stand In the greatest beat. It Is found tlmtstocl articles In petroleum show no cra<;fo, do not warp aaA after hardeuiiig, remain uoar- ly whi'tfti so that they can lie bluud without previous rubblug wl'lh emciy. The articles to lie .hardened should be thor- oughly'rubbed while red In. a charcoal tire -ami then quickly plmigoil Into po- troleuni. OF ALL THINGS IN THE WORLD A tojilc Is what nervous people require. To impart strength into the nervous ov gaulsw Is to Insure its tranquillity, provided causes of unbealthful excitement are avoided. A medicinal- tonic that— like Hostetter's Stomach Bitters—commands the unqualified sanction oil the healing profession, and which Institutes a general reform in a bilious, dyspeptic and debilitated condition of the system, Js surely entitled to a careful trial by intelligent people, capable of forming a due estimate of a medicine, from emphatic and often recorded professional evidence In Its behalf. Not only are the nerves and stomach Invigorated by the Bitters, but the system Is also endowed with unwonted power of resistance to Influences ID air, water or daily avocation subversive o£ healtn. Prominently dangerous nmong the first named of these is malaria, against which Hostetter's Stomach Bitters aC- fords a competent safeguard. Rheumatism, and kidney troubles are als-p prevented and overcome by It. .How is your liver? A torpid liver brings; in Us train; a host ot evils. Dr. Hobbs Little Liver Pills.'will cure it speedily. 10 cents a vial. For sale.by: Ben Fisher, and John F. Coulson, druggists. ELECTRIC BITTERS. Electric Bitters.Is .a medicine suited for any season, but, pernaps more generally needed when the' languid, ex-: haustcd,feeling prevails wnen the liver Is- torpid and sluggish and the need of a' tonic and.:alleratlve Is. felt. A prompt; use of this medicine has.often averted 'long and perhaps fatal; bilious feverA ; No medicine will act more surely in' 'counteracting and Treeing the system .from the malarial poison. Headache, 'indigestion,, constipation, dizziness, iyjeid to Electric Bitters.' BOc and'?1.00 •per bottle at B. F. Keesllng's drug «tori>. - TIhe transcript'on appeal in the Durant mturder case.at San Francisco, has ait Ia»t ,becn, filed,.a.'whole year after tbte trial begun.. Thus ..the case, after all, this dreary- delay, Has finally, dragged -tteeW dnto-tlic 1 Supreme court. ' MARVELOTJS.HF.SULTS. • From a letter writteniby -Rev. ,T. OUD^ derman,' of Diniondale, Mich., we are permitted to make-thls extract: "I-have ;nd hestltatlon In recommending; Dr; king's. New, Discovery, as the result!) iwere almost marvelous. In.'the'ease; 61 my .wife.; While I wa* ;; pastor, of the Baptist: Church..at Rives Junction;she was brought-down with pneumonia sucf Deeding la grippe.. Terrible paroxysms of couglLlttg would last hours with-little ,lnterru : ptlon : .and ;K .seemed as ,lf sna ,coujd not. sun-ive them. A friend I recommended Dr.' King's- New Discovery, it ,was quick In its work and highly sat^ ^afactory.In results." Trial bottles.free "at B. F. Keesllng's drug store: Regular size 50c and $1,00. : • ' : ; The'"P'rliite.rs' 1 BI-ble : " 1 ls «o called-''be- 'caiise Lt'.cpn'ialhs'.a curious typogra'phl- cal error 'in the 101st verse of Psalnis CXI.T, which Is,made to; read, "Printer? have porsocwted: -nioj without a. ; ca\ise,'' •inst<.W'of -"Friioes/V. : v ' '•' '• •'-,'•" i -• • -i-. •:•-.?. •••-'• ...... '••-•• •;-;.-:; •••••., BUCKLEN'S-ABNIOA ; ;V The. l THE MAN IN POSSESSION. "What outrageous conductl"' exclaimed Mrs. Fielding, gazing at her daughter vrith wide opened eyes. "Very extraordinary!" agreed Ethel. "I never heard of such a: thing In my life!" "I should hope not!" returned Mrs. Fielding. "What would your poor, dear father have said if, during his lifetime, a young man. bad come to propose for your hand, aud, on being refused by you, had expressed hie- intention of staying in the bouse until you accepted him? I've not even read in novels" (with a fine touch of scorn) "of such a preposterous notion. Did he—did—did he seem firm about it, my dear?" "Frightfully!" Ethel assured her, "frightfully firm, and you should jist see what a chin he has. It would make three of mine!" ;"What did you sny?" asked Mrs. Fielding. "What could 1 say? I've already told yon everything. I met him, as you know, at Merch.mt-Mainwarkig's, and after our.first Introduction saw him almost every da-y during the. following month. Tbe night before I came home he proposed to me, and I—well, you know what I said. He then declared his intention of asking me again every six months, and didn't seem to care in the least when, I assnrgd i jiim^j.ha^my^n- swer wbiTd be"j"»t the same^ however many times he asked. Well,,it is exactly six. months to-day since the—the first time I told him that I couldn't think of marrying." "And he expressed his intention of staying here in the house till you said •Yes?' put in Mrs. Fielding-. Ethel nodded. "Then," was Mrs. Fielding's decision, "we must send for the police:" "Oh, no—no—no—no!" ejaculated Ethel,, springing up. "Please don't do that. He's sure to go. He—he's very gentlemanly, mother, and I'm sure he'll behave himself if he does stop. Besides, if he fought the policemen (and 1 am sure he would fight them) there would be such a scandal!" Yes, Mrs. Fielding agreed that tbe affair would give Market Norbury d month's food for tittle .tattle, if the strong arm of the law were to inter? : vene. "I will see the young person myself!," exclaimed the elder lady, majestically. "Don't be harsh, mother." said Ethel, blushing a IJttle, "because, after all, you know, he's—" ,. "Head over heels in love 1 with you? .Of course," rejoined Mrs. .{Melding. "Of course.he is. If he wercn'tl should sunpect him of having designs on the plate. Leave him to me, Ethel!" So saying, Mrs. Fielding swept magnificently into-the drawing-room. Eut severe as was her tone and stern her mien, Dick Waterbury declined to budge.. He apologized,.for the . gross rudeness of his decision, but, neverthe- •less, refused to spike his guns and.re- tire.. During the altercation Mrs. Fielding discovered that he was : a young 'gentleman of twenty-five, with an .ample income, and a email country Beat' that stood sadly in need, of some one to; look after it. Twenty minutes later Mrs. Fielding returned to her daughter. . "My reasoning had no effect. what-, ever," she informed Ethel; ."none whatever. I suppose ha must remain. He may .be in a more sensible frame pf| mind in .the morning. Don't let the; seryants .know anything about the real •tate of.things, and say his luggage will arrive in.due course.". , ; . ....,-' . The result was:. (1) That Mr. Rich-' ,ard Water.bury gained hi», point and: stayed, at Pleasant View. (2). That only bis flxed determination: to win Ethel; Fielding :Wpuld baye;lcd hlrn;to.take .»uch a desperate step.;;(3) .That-Ethel by. >no : means .deceived,:ber .maternal judgment when : she expressed, herself indignantly ;about Dick- and hls.resolo- ..'tlqn.i;(She let Blip..hiB.name—!'Dick'.'-r-' ,«everal,,time«-unthinkingly.)-^; (4).That lit. was;-the .general ..opinion;,-Jn.' ; the kitchen that the : gentleman : wbo : )Mui ,come'.BO,Buddenly—without ,any: lug-' igage^-wos a '.'man in; possession," (5) .That'he seemed, to. the kitchen; a ver.y, 'well .dressed, man. in .possession. ;| . (6)|, That ,.the gentleman, immediately , : «t ..down ;andj)wrote : a, long,,-letter which! :was given .to the. housemaid to port. (T), That ,he .wired to another, address ;for ,«6rric .clothes.. (8) .That'tie letter, was 'addressed,'to Mr. John.Blunt,,Friar'* -Court, Temple, London..; And (9) that i'n.'ithe,opinion ot the; kitchen, "Frlar.'i Court" sounded'like'a]owplaceJoranj[ gentleman'* friends to live in. ; ; wrw, tetters, rbapped hands, cfcllblaln» 'd! 'iai ' ekin -'' It 1» guaranteed -'to ;glve :p*tttci ! iatts; ' faction or m'oaey; rernndefl. Price 25 ..Dick Waterbury had-been .with the Fielding*, a. week, and still sbpwed,,n6 /Blgn* of departing from his,resolution^ ,He, had/ soon made, .hims'ejf. at. home;[ /he,,bad. 1 broken'the ice'.over, .the dinner 'table during, the first nlgbt of his stay! 'Jlri." F.ieldlng and .her daughter had opened"the ball by treating,bini with' rigid politeness;-'bat Dick, had .pretended •not.'to notice their, manner, and rattled on.so goyly thJtt he effectually dispersed the . cold barrier, which, the ,iadies,.bad attempted to. place between themselves ; and thelr'.self.iinvited; guestl After, dinner he regaled them with .cpmic soiigs^anecdotea-ana news of tbe day. w^iich 'hod failed to'penetr'ato to.the fastnesses of Market No.rbury., Sb.yery. agreeable,did,he make himself,^indeed; •ihat by^ bedtime he'had-.qulte,wonXrs. .Fielding -over to -his- side.- Ethel' kejit •ye'ry''ckw^to'her mbjter.-flllH'lie.eyeni ,'j'ng,, bc'.noticedi and/wpuldl neitber;pla^ .nor! sing,.] although; sbe. could: dp both 'V«ry n'tcely.-,'Oh-the'following day-hli '.'•elb'.thea 1 .airrlTeij; and.;on : '''.tKe''tilra',da3r la Jett«ri;add're«8ed..tolbJm-in a boM too* i <sullDe::'hand. --He appeaped 4o pernse : Jio'li'letJie^:with' mticb^nteyeitijaiid.-ilw ,;O»e'vh"ei wTOte ^reply/b^ddivjereffr.to "tbe nou«emald with special:,ln»tn] tions that : .;»t ; :w.aB.,tp ;be : posfcB*;;befo ('•Jlli '•^•''m'* 'it' *"•*•*'•*•'•'-*'* 1 * 1 *''•+'••'*• 'W»f*lf ^i was addressed to that low place, Friar'» Court, Temple. . . , So, by the tune Dick had been located fttPleasant View seven days.he wasquite on friendly — nay, intimate — terms with his hostess anil her daughter. Every morning when he met the latter at the breakfast table (seizing an op- jiortunity, of course, when Mrs. Fielding was not present) he hod asked: "Well?" and .Ethel had shaken her bead very determinedly, and made the, most of (he exceedingly dimpled chin, which only represented one-third of Mr. Wnterbury's. During the whole of that week Dick had never once been out. Tbe kitchen commented severely on this point. It savored more of the "man ill possession" than anything eFse he had (Tone. •, "lie's been sent, and he's g-ot to stop," was the cook's verdict. "And mistresj i« making the best of a bod job by treating him as a. gentleman guest, I've always understood that .the poor master left her comf'able off, und I can't understand how she's lost her money. I suppose it's a mine or something. Thank goodncsu! I've got all my little savings wrapped up in a stocking ant) locked in my b'b.x!" , Seven days had gone — the seventh night had. come, and still ICthel remained obdurate. But she paid, her mother noticed, considerable attention to her to:!et, and wore her prettiest dresses. • • •!-••' •.-< \ • . Eat This is the complaint, of thousands at this season. | They have no appetite; food does not relish. They need the toninjrupof the stomach ond digestive organs, -which a ctgitee of Hood's S«r.Bap»rill» will Rive , them. It also purifies and enriches the blood, cures that distress after eating and Internal misery only a dyspeptic can know, creates an appetite, overcome* that tired feeling and bnildi up and insUini the whole physical system. Itso promptly and efficiently relieve* dyspeptic symptoms and cures nervous headaches, that it seems to have almost "a magic touch." 'I m. • What wns that? Mrs. Fielding- sat up. bnthcd in cold perspiration, 1 What was—there it v.-as again — » scratching on the window. She listened—her heart beating a wild tattoo against her ribs. Yes—(here again —somebody was trying to break inl Only a eliding door separated Mrs. Fielding's room from her daughter's. Her teeth chattering in time with the wild throbbing- of her pulses, Mrs. Fielding crept out of bed and, the sliding- door being partly open, into her daughter's room. Ethel was slumbering peacefully, but a-touch woke her. There was a hurrk-d explanation in whisper from Mrs. yielding, and then the two women, clutching each other for comfort, stole into the outer bedroom and once more listened, Tlio scratching had ceased, and only the shuffling sound coald be h'onrd; theri there were footsteps on tbe gravel walk, and then the scullery window (which was immediately beneath) was shot up with a force that denoted a careless haste on the part of the midnight intruder. ..-•,."A burglar!" exclaimed Ethel, pale to the lips, for she was only 19, and an ordinary girl with ordinary nerves. Unconsciously her lips formed the word "Dick!" •Til wake Mr. Waterbury," said Mrs. Fielding. She tripped swiftly out of the room, down the passage, aud rapped at her guest's door. . ... In almost less time than it takes to relate it, Dick found himself standing at his door; in dressing.gown -and trousers, trying to instill some calmness into the.troubled breasts of Mrs. Fielding, her'daughter; the cook and tbe housemaid—for Mrs. Fielding, bad aroused the servants, there being comfort in numbers, even scared ones. "Stop here," said Dick. "I'll go down. If he cJosen't use arms I can manage him!" So saying; 'he moved quietly down- Rtairs,' arid Uie-woirien, afraid to.be left by themselves,-, -followed him tilt; a ,rc-, speciful distance. A few moments, and the darkness had swallowsdup Dick's form. An anxious interval 'followed, during which nothing.could..be heard. Suddenly there was a crash.of'crockery and a savage exclamation., Then an' other crash. Then a.whole.series of crashes. The cook and; \ housemaid shrieked with fright. 'Mrs!;Fielding graspedHh'e'••'banisters and trembled. Ethel trembled, too, for,Dick.. Yes, 'for Dick.. .SJ>ellpvpiibim^Bhe.taew.H now. HUJ'if&'wiiiinJMiril..-.: V :- "w'--.• A desperate flght was going on In the passage leading to the kitchen. ..The.i women could dimly discern the forms of the two men,' who, breathlng'ln short quick gnBps,-were struggling furiously •or the-msstery. _ Backward and t -Jar-, warfl tiey.jwvayod.jjith;clenched; t&Ct and straining muBclei-'Still the worries dared not move. The couple had fought their way down to the extreme eEcTbf' the paatage, and were^lpse to the; lical- iery door. Suddenly a pistol shot"rang" out, • there !;wai a. cry, a splintering;of •wood'arid a crash of glass, and the two vanisheja."';°," .'> ,'' ' •-"- " > >••" ;• •'• ' X few seconds later Dick returned, his dressing gown half torn off his back. "He got away," he exclaimed; "but bo didn't take anything. Fll get some •things oniand .be off- to thV>pblice »tti? tlon." . .. . . ; The >owfn,gazed:.at. theij; hero;wlth, fond admiring eyes. Once again Uiey breathed freely. Slowly they moved upstairs-Hill but Ethel. ' "Are'you hurt?" she'asked him, with Infinite tenderness in her voice. "Only a bruise or two," he replied. "Fll soon set tie police on his track. But ; flrstr-" ••• He took her hand in his. "I noid I would not leave the bouM," be'began. • : • . : Ethel looked swiftly up the stairs to make finre .they two .were unobserved. Then j5M;:>*ntfc>^ar<J; quiatly breatiBJ "yes^in-fiis-ear;ana fled to herjropni. • ,, who" got' •b*ok safely, after- catching the eartiesfetcain. Sarsaparilla Is the best— in tact the One True Blood Purlfler. *~ _.... are the best after-dinner HOOd S PillS plUs, aid digestion, 2SC. SHORT JOURNEY TO CALIFORNIA IN FIRST CLASS STYLE The Southern Pacific Co "SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Jv«r the Sunset Route—New Orleant to Lo» Angeles and San Francisco. Was discontinued April ICth. Th» taperlor accommodations given th* ireat number of patrons of the above .r»in during the past tourist season, ••rrants tb<: announcement of plan* ' '»r next season of finer service with equipment superior to anything yet (Down in transcontinental traffic. Look for earty re-Inauguration of SUNSET LIMITED" this fall. lf For Home Seekers. The Southern Pacific Oo. "Suniet 4c-ite" in connection,with Uic "Queen tod Crescent, Boute""are running tba >nly line of through tourist Pullman <leepen leaving Cincinnati every Thursday evening for LOB Angeles and •tan Francisco. These excursions are specially contacted, and the object Is tn enable tools woo do not care to buy the first-das* •onnd trip or one way ticket* to enjoy \ comfortable ride with sleeping car irtvileget and no change of can at the -•ry low,. e'econdTclass rate. For further Information, addrew Vt. 3. CONNOR, • Commercial Agt 8. P. «»., Cincinnati, 0. W. G, tfEIMYER. G. W. Agt. S. P. to., Chicago, Hi. g. F. MORSE, G. P. ft T..Agt S. P. to., New Orleans, La, Grabam fcMOrton TRANSPORTATION C01 rWICE DAILY STEAMERS TO CHICAGO, CONNECTING WITH THB VANDALIA RAILWAY AT ST. JO- from a;;TQad8ide ) statipn. si^nu Market- .'Nortfnry.U,: '.; V i w Ethel quite^meant^'yMi,'? and Jn do* me was mairrJea- t to ; ti>e c "man- In'poa- time ion," much_«o.the cook'* «nd;hou»*- ' '' And Mr. John Blunt, reBidiilg'.tlii»"»«d- 6-, announcement,, chuckled »oft]y ; to '•j.iii>•-••"•• -•••-- -. ••• • •• . .. Beginning May 25th and continuing l- about &>pt. 30th tbe steameri of tbli line will make two trlpt each w«y "i«Uy between St. Joiepb and Chicago, 'ih' the following schedule': UETC St Joseph at 430 p. m. an* l6«0 p. m., daily, |ncludlnj v !»unday. 'lieav'e Chicago at:930 i. m. an* -1130 f, m., dally, Including Sunday. Ertrs trip* on Saturday leave Sf Jowpb at la, m., and leave Chicago ^at 2 p. m. Banning time across lake : 4 houn. Tri-weekly steamers to. Milwaukee, ifiylng St Joseph Monday, Wednesday tnd Friday evenltgs. ;.' The equipment o( tato line Incraitei the aide wheel steamers City of Chicago «id:Clty v of Milwaukee (the largest and lne«t weat of Detroit), and the newlj rebuilt' propeller City of LouhrlUe. Service first-class. Connectioni with all fandalla trains. Ticket* on sate at all rindalla Line stations. Chicago dock teot of Wabasb avenue. ,,..:. J. H. GRAHAM, Ptea., Benton Harbor, Mich. 36irig For A - Ton-Jf fnlly.'ealoy all oC It* dcURb^ !f you take ope oTth/e AK;E Hicfflcist winIAKESUWWOR i.EGANT STEAMSHIPS. •• • ' >'>-' ; lis^^^^^ ^•.r^'^Sfe^^aBf^

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