Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 8, 1896 · Page 6
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August 8, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, August 8, 1896
Page 6
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PLUG Tobacco Dealers say, that ^BATTLE AX" is a "scorcher tf because it sells so fast. Tobacco Qbewers say t it is a "scorcher" because 5 cents' worth goes so far* It's as good as can be made regardless of cost. The 5 cent piece is almost as large as the other fellows' \ 0 cent piece* V k\ ll O \\ O The Cyclist's Necessity. POND'S WILL :UEE CUTS, EUBN8, BRUISES, WOUNDS, SPRAINS, SUNBURN, CHAFINGS, INSECT BITES, ALL TAIN, AND INFLAMMATIONS. USED INTERNALLY AXD EXTERNALLY. K IS OVB BOTTLES ONLY, BUFF WBAPPEBS, SEE OUB NA5IE, POND'S EXTRACT CO.,'NEW YORK, JSE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PI LES, Sent ly mail on receipt of 60 cts. FLIES LIKE THE WIND. Am Eleetfle C»r unrated br «h» Thl«« . K»U Bystain. . • Eighty miles an liour over the tangent between Nantasket Beach nnd •Hull, in Massachuaetts, was the Ben- batlon to which Col. Heft, chief electrician of the Consolidated road, treated tils company ot investigators the other •fternoon, and this in im open car In, the teeth of a 15-knot breeze. At one time it seemed ns If the sharp blasts <f wind were ob«ut to tear every inch of clothing from the body. This exhibition of the possibilities of toe subtle current in its application to • rail ^transportation was'Incidental to a wry satisfactory,test of what is.known , as tlie third-rail pyslem, which has foeen installed on the line of the South Shore brunch of the Old Colony dl- •rislori between Nantasket Junction and iEast Weyraouth, a distance of 3'/ a miles. Kor the.flrst time in the history of elea- ' .to-leal development' a surface car was •propclle<l by means of this new derlce. In determining 1 upon the extension of the company's electrical system to East TVeymouth the overhead trolley system •was abandoned nnd the third-rail method of contact adopted ns the most readily adaptable to ordinary railroad requirement*. The third rail is of a peculiar shape, the end view resembling ft flattened A. It is laid midway between the two sexc- tlce rails of each track. Each section of ithe third rail is 30 feet long and weigh:! BO'pounds to the yard. It Is supported *y three ash blocks to each section, the •blocks being let into the tics. Before use the blocks are boiled in vacuum roans with a tar compound, and thus «ach poro is filled with insulating an.! preservative material. The insulation in almost perfect. The continuity of [the third-rail circuit is secured by at- -tochlncr enoh end .of one rail to that qt DISEASES OP THE SHIN. The'inferno itching and smarting iuc'r •fent to eczema, tetter, salt-rheum, and othei diseases of the ekin is instantly allayed by applying Chamberlain's Eyo and Skin Ointment. Many very bad cases have been permanently cnreelrby it. Jt is equally efficient for itching.pilCB and a favoriterem- tdy for nore nipples; chaiiped .,'nndn, chilblains, iVost bites«, iirid chronic sore eyes. For nr.le by druggists fit 25 cents ji«r box, Try Dr. Cady'd Condition Powders, thcv »ro ju»l what a horso needs when in bnd condition. Tonic, Wood'purifier nnd vermifuge. the next by means of two he'avy copper bands. The line between Xutitaski;t 'Junction and Weymbuth.is absolutely .distinct, electrically, from that between ih'e first-named station and Pembcrton. It is fed by its own.feedersnnd provided with its own automatic safety appll-, ances, which, in case of carelessness or (accident to the third-inil section, enter into action and cut ail electricity from ,it, rendering it nothing- more than a pe- .culiarly laid stretch of track. The electricity is taken from the third rail by two sliding shoes hung loosely from the -car, one suspended between the axles of each truck; immediately Tinder the kingpin, by two links, which 'allow it to slide easily over the top of . the third rail and make perfect contact 'with it .all the ^mc. The current is brought to the mblors Ihrougn tha con trailers'and circuit breakers nnd returns to the track rails by the wheels. : r fhe continuity of the return circuit is secured by using a short, thick bond cf copper cable to Join together the ends,of each pair.of track rails, the end of the bond being fastened into tha flange of the rail. The distance between each of the two shoes on the cars is 33 feet. ' Kb third rail being laid at *ho orosslnjrs, the circuit is'continued between the broken ends by means of lead-covered cables. At the .croeslngr Jess tlinn 30 feet wide one of the shoes IF. always in contact; at.wider ones the impetus of the mo-ring car. brings the shoes into contact again before the cur can come to rest. A good idea of the advantage of electricity ns a motive' power compared •with steam may be gathered from- the fact that the two locomptlves.burn each four tons of coal per day, while no more than four tons per day burned in the power house serves .to generate sufficient power, to operate the whole seven miles of line between Pemberton and Nantasket Junction by electricity. It was on the: return to Pemberton that Col. Heft showed the possibilities of the current, and-those who rode.with him will never forget their experience of SO miles.an honr in an open car.— Hsrtford Times. Drink Made Him • Hnrdanr. Omaha, Neb., Aug. 7. — Claude H. Hoover, .who killed his brother-in-lftw, Councilman-elect Dubois, was hanged here Friday. The execution was' conr ducted ^yith the greatest -orlvacy allowed by law. Hoover stot'd that his crime was caused by drlnki o»diwarned others against it 14',,^,';, SEVEN KltLED. Freight Train,, on ,Eock Island Wrecked at Leighton, la, Nine Cars Are Ditched—At Headquarters in Chicago Report of Wreck I* Confirmed. Des Moines, la., Ang-. 7.—Nine freight cars were ditched at Lejght'on on the Keokuk & DCS Moines branch-of th« IJock Island railroad ut 2:30 Friday luornin'g. . .' ' .... The killed are: Ed Geary, Robert Goury. William-Shea,. ' • • . Hugh LiUly. Knohner. brother of Harry Kufchner, a federal employe In ihls city. Thomas Leyden, ex-mem I>I_T l>es Molnes firs department, • William Smith,'"son 1 o£ tx-Aldermuu Simon Smith, of till* city. Now believed only soven are killed., . . Uttport Received In ChkiiK". Chicago, Aug.'".—At the ht-HClqimr- •t«rs of.-the IJock Islam! i-oucl in Chjcisgo tlu> report of the wreck was confirmed, but it wus di'ii'ifd Ihtit.thc loss lincl been so large »s reported from Dex .Monies, the iisisistiint gi'fieral insiiisiyci 1 plucing the number ill three. According 10 him, n'freight triiin on the. Kookr, l;.<fc 3)cs Jloines brunch was \vivcki-d, nra.r Leighton. KourtL-LMi csn-s wen 1 ilei-ailcd and the eng-ine wrecked. ANARCHY REIGNS IN CRETE. DumtirnIlKfd Condition of A'.Tiilri* in tha Little Ittltiiid. • Athens, Aug. 7.—.N'ot\vitii<taiiclingthe silence oi some iieuspLiper correspondents i-egiinliiifr tile true siluation at Heniklion (CaniliiiJ the principsil city of tlie island ul'Civic, privale ii-In- gT.-iins received lu'ro are to t.hc I'JTect that anarchy practically reigns th(.'ri>, The Turks are (.•onunil-tiu^ ninny excesses against thv Christians, r.ol even hesitntinrr at' murrler. Several Chris- tinns have been killed and a number wounded. The report that the Hiissimi vice consul luid been maltreated is reiterated, an.-l it is added, that a Greek, named Sarnis, has also been insulted and roughly handled. That the situation is critical is evidenced by the fact that, the I'.ritisli warship Hood, and the French i-rniser Linois; which have started for Tlcmk- lion, are under orders to proceed there with all possible speed. EVA V. RAYMOND DEAD.. •Wife of TliouiuB W. KHymonil, Owner of Kuco' Homo Klumutli. ' Cleveland, O., Aug. 7.—Eva V. llny- mond, wife of Thomas \V. Itnymaml, owner and"drivcr of the race hovse Kln- ninth, died Friday at St. Clair's hospital from the effects of an operation for r,!i abscess, of the brain. Mrs. linymorid and her hysband are widely kno\vn .throughout the country, because of their connection with. "Cookie" Kla- matlr.' The husband, wife and horse formed n 'family bound by the strongest ties of love. The great race Horse is nil aiaimaV of almost human intelligence, .nnd his affection .for his mistress wus the most- striking of his manywonder- ful traits. The body was shipped Frl- 'day to Raymond's home, at San-la Anna, 'Ca!.' '. " Contract Let to a Sli»l>oy«an Firm. Washington, Aug. 7. —The contract .for supplying.the steam.heating apparatus for thfi Sioux City'(la.) public 'building has been awarded to Opten- iberg & Sonneman, of Sheboygari, Wlo, :at $10,099. ' ' • ' THE MARKETS. Grain, Provtalnni, Etc. Chicago, Aup T. ; FTjOUR—Quiet and steady..PrIces ninged us. follows: Winter—Patents, J3.40i33.60; BtralghtH 1 , J2.fiOff.3.20: clears, t2.M@2.EO: »ec- :ondB', J1.90S2.00; low frradea; $1.7fif?>2:00. • BprliiB—Patents,-.J3.3B03.76; straights,-J100 ®3.20; bakers', S2.10©2.-'>; 1 low grades. f1:BO® 1.13; Red Dog, Jl.HXSa.*); Ry<>. t2.0(KS)2.20, • .WHEAT—Weaker and unsettled; September, MH@5<!Vje-. December, CSKS'iWic. 1 CORN—Steady, No. 2. 23T4igi24Vic; Ko. 2 Tellow, WiflZ'lftc: Poptember, ZIMftalUc; October, 249i<g>25c; December, 2t%$tSw, May, Z7ft@28»4c. . . . '. ... OATS-Falr trading and- lower. No. 1 cash, 17%<g>18c: Sop.tember, 17H®17Hc.: May, 19%020Hc. . Samples otfsler. No. 3, 16® 21«c;' No. 3 White, 19V4@22c;'No.-2, TO® IS^d: No,? White, 21%@22^c, . BYE—Was dull and. steady at former prices. No. 2 cash, SOSSlVio; No. S, »fc2tte September, delivery, Sic. . E UtLEY—Old Barley moderate sale and steady, but new at the same time rules dull. Now Barley, 24@32c for No. 3, accord- Ing to quality. No. 3 old Barley, 29@34c. MESS PORK—Market moderately active and prices at W.3006.85 (or cash: JC.30«G.« for September; 10.08W5P6.10 tot October, and J6.90fi7.00 for January. I.,ARD—Trading moderate and prices easier- at.|3.15@3.20 for cash; $3.15®3.22Ki for September; J3.22W@8.30 for October, and IS.50@3,00 for January. BUTTER—The market le ruling quiet, with quotations at 10@14Vic for creameries and 9@lSc for dalrlc*. ' . LJVE POULTRY—Fair demand. Turkeys, 8@10e; Chlckeni, 8%®9c; Ducks, 84 @10c per'pound; Gee«e,' perdoien, |3.00®C.OO. WHISKY—Steady on the baals of 11.22 for hlghwlnes. . • . New York, Aug. T. FLOUR-Steady, unchanged. WHEAT-Flrm, fairly active, He up. September. 62H®62%c; December, 64«0 frl^cr : " . • •••.-.CORN—Noi 2'dull, etendy, 30V4C31KO: October, 30%o. ••''•. •'.•'"•• OATS—No. 2 dull, easier; state, 27®32Ci western, 23«@82c; September, 2Sc. BEEF-Steady. Extra mew, I6.004J7.00. PORK—Quiet: New mea«, $8.0008,76; old OifM.-l8.OOe8.I6.-". . ••••••• LARD—Dull, steady; •team-rendered, J3.50. •• " •....-. . •'• ' '. BUTTER—Fair :«iport demand, steady. Western-dairy, 9®12c;.do. creamery, lift® He: Elgin's,,ISc. , . CHE-ESE-^FIrm, fair demand; part •ictmn, 2®51ic, -.••••• • • • • EOGS—Quiet and steady. Western, 119 Uc. .-., . ... ._• . . ' .' ' -• • . ' LIT* Stock., • : .• ' • , .... .,Chicago, Aug..7. CATTLE-Market weak to lOc' lower. Fair to beat beeves, t8.25@4.M; stocWeraand. feeders, J2.6033.70; mixed cows and bulls. J1.2D®3.7G; .Texas, t2.40@S.2C. • ... HOOS-Market. generally 10®15c Jower. Light, »a;SS®3.«!; rough packing, »2.8S@3:00, mixed and butchers', I3.10@3.60; heavy Peking and .h'lpplng, |3.05®3.50; pigs; 12.85 HOOSIER HAPPENINGy. News by Telegraph from Various Towns In Indiana. Receiver Brings Suit. Portland, Ind., Aug. 7.—The receiver of the defnuct Citizens' bank, of Union City,, lias brought suit for $50,000 and $lo",(K>0 ngainstXntlmn Cadv/allader.tlie ex-president. The complaint alleges that the bank has been in a rotten condition for years; that Cadwallader was a member of the lour insolvent firms that were indebted to' the bank, and that he and .members of. his family took over $30,000 of its funds, for which there was no vnlld security. He also alleged that $30,000 was loaned on inadequate security. Depositors may receive 25 or 30 per.cent. Cftdwalluder, who ia an ag-ed rnnni has already been indicted on several criminal counts. Driven Awiiy by Rittllciniike*. .Eolfomo, .Jiid., Aug. 7. — Surveyor .Charles Boulden, assisted by his brother, Forest BouVden, while' survey::,,; jiear tlie Jlownrd-Clinton county line opened np a rattlesnake nest that compelled them to flee for .their lives. -The snakes rose up out of the ground all around Hie surveyors, until (hey found themselves tlie central figure in fully two acres of writhing 1 , hissing, rattl-ng serpents, all ranking toward theni. Abandoning 1 their instruments the surveyors ran'for their lives and reaching 1 their bug-pry they put whin to the horse arid frot out of danger. Shot anil Killed. Shelbyville, Ind., Au£ 7.—Xear Lewis Creek station, 12 miles south of here, Miss Pearl Hilt, aged 18 years, was shot and killed by Millnrd Sullivan, her lover, accidentally, as he claims. Sullivan had called <o spend the evening with Miss Hilt and says that he was removing 1 his revolver from one pocket to another when it was accidentally discharged. The bullet entered the left side of Miss Hilt's neck and came out ntthe opposite side, severing: an artery. The g-irl lived 20 minutes. Will Flglit Standard oil Compniiy. Anderson, Ind., Aug. 7.—The Candida. Oil company, backed by Chicago people, have made their first move to carry out the scheme they have on foot to fijjht the Standard Oil company in the norlh- west. They'liave decided to erect two refineries in this state and build the pipe line to Toledo and a point on the lakes where they will load the , ship which they propose t> brinp: into service between the nil fields and Dulutii. Kllloil In a Ilunawny Accident. 1 -Marion, Ind.. Aii-r. 7.—Mrs. Augustus Kuebler was found dead in the street in South Marion with her baby sleeping 1 in her arms. P.y her side was her t-?h- renr-old nephew unconscious from concussion oC the brain. They had pone riding, the horse ran nway, and hurled 1 Mrs. Knebler to her death. She was a young woman and. .had been married but, two years. Her husband.was out of town when, the accident occurred. Deaf, Dumb, Blind and liuane.' Anderson, Ind,, Aug 7. — Miss E!Ja. Griffin has been declared of iiiisoniid •mind. She is nor only in-sane, but is [leaf and dumb and it is feared is proi;ig blind. ?h'e will be taken to Kichmond. Her case will give the Kichmoml hospital physic-inns many complications to 'battle with. Her "insanity'is of n violent form. Physically she is strong, and there is no indication of dentlicora- Jng to end her sad life. Clrcnt Tenti lilmrn Down, '•. La Porte, Ind,, Augr. 7.—Portions of 'northern Indiana were visited Thurs- .tlny 'by severe ahowers, causing serious damage and in some localities heavy .losses. At Itensellaer the tents of Sun 'Brothers' circus were blown down, a .woman performer being fatally injured. :'fhe heat broke all previous records. 'Factories were .generally suspended and :numerous cases of prostration arc reported. ' Klllod by Lightning. . La Grunge, Ind,, Aug. 7.—The extreme hent was followed Thursday afternoon by a violent thunderstorm, which broke almost without warning-. Chris Wolf, a well-known farmer ni nr here 1 , w«s struck V lightning- and rn- stantly killed, his three horses sharing the same fate. The elements wrought considerable damage in .La Grange county. . Prison Keeping »t » VroRl. Laporte, Ind., Aug. 7.—Warden Harley, of the Indiana prison north,, has turned over $25,000 to the auditor of i>tate for the quarter of. the year. At this rate the $100,000 appropriated by the legislature will'have .been covered into the state treasury by the net earnings of the prison, arid it will hnva proved itself self-sustaining. Killed by a Log lV»»ou. Brazil, Ind., Aug. 7.—Phillip Kittle, a prosperous farmer residing near Clay City, was. crushed to'death by falling under a log wagon loaded with logs, which.he was hauling from his farm. Ills body was badly mutilated, and lay in the sun some time before found by a neighbor. '^ ftlll«d PUylng with » Gun. Lebanon, Ind., Aug. 7.—Sari, the 13- year-old son of George Shaw, a prominent; farmer three miles east of this city, was playing with a shotgun, when it discharged, killing him almost instantly; . ...-.•••,. . . ".-.-.-• WLl^osean Arm.'. Valparaiso, Ind., Aug. 7.—Isaac Zape, of Chesterton, was bitten by a fly. on, the .arm,, which has swollen since, to' three times Its normal size, and'phy- ; Bieians will amputate the arm to save; his : life: ' ' ' '•''•'." ; Dl«> of sam'-rote, | Avilla, Ind.,"Aug. 7.—While working, ]B his fields William Kumbangli, t Jarin-; er of Jefferson township, died from tun-] stroke. 1 , •• •••.•.-•'<>-••'• '•• ' •••• •• -. • •, . Shoe. Firm Ooet Und*r. ' . ".•': i Kocheater, Ind., Aug. 7.—The Itoche^,' ter Shoe 'company has made an assign-, ment; ,-Liabilities, $12,000; assets, $25,-i ooo, . '.. - . -'.•.- . ...','.- ..' :.: FIVE HOUES OF AGONY. Helpless in a Pit Pull of Hissing Copperheads. Frightful Kxperlen«« Which Nearly Dab*l»need ft PennBTlvanld Man'* Mlnd-TenolDotn Reptiles AU Around Him. John Tenloe, of Noxelville. Pa,, had •n experience with cop]x;rhcnd snakes re«e.ntly which almost unbalanced his mind.. . Pc.nloc, accompanied by Xero M. Pouch, went into i,he Seven mountains, north of SI'itsser's Valley, in search of huckleberries. They remained together in the morning,'when, finding-flic berry woj) short in ticir vicinity, they sei>- nratcd. Pouch con tin ucd picking berries until late in the afternoon, when, having filled the -basket*.he- loy down under u tree and fell asleep. At five o'clock he awoke and started for the place agreed on for meeting, nnd, not seeing Penloe. lie went home. At about ten o'clock that night a member of Pcnloe's family came a.nd informed Pouch that his father had not yet returned. PoneJi dressed and scoured u lant«rn nnd proceeded to climb the rugged side of Jack's mountain. After tramping two hours he iva6.hedt.he place of the appointed meeting.: He hoped to find PenJoe tJicre sleeping,.but no trace could be found, and, although he called at-tJie, top of h.is voice, he received no answer. Pouch had scarcely .sat down, when he was startled by a muffled cry. It seemed a great distance nway, over ng-ainst the side of another mountain. He called agviin, and was answered by a faint response. Picking up his stall nnd lantern, he made haste in the di- rccl.ion from wliich nhe sound came. Nearer and nearer, each time a little more distinct, came the sound £f a voice, until fiu;illy it seemed th'nt it came from beneath his feet. "Where arc you?" inquired Pouch. "For God's pake, come; I am alive with snakes," was tlie answer. Pouch had stopped at the edge of an old ore pit, which had long been disused. A flood of moonlight revealed Penloe .standing 1 on the bottom of the "BE QUICK AND HELP ME OUT." pit, his eyes glaring 1 and his face distorted almost beyond recognition. "What is wrong?" asked Pouch. "Don't you see,' these snakes? I feel them, crawling all. over me, I tried to climb out, but on every shelf of rock I placed my .hand-to pull myself up.I would press my fingers on the cold body o£ a snake. For God's'sake, be quick and help me'out; I.ora going crazy." Pouch lowered his lantern irito.the pit arid then beheld a sight that mocle his blood run cold. One monster copperhead )ny in a graoefnl curve almost encircling 'the feet of the frightened, man. .Another tiiat seemed to be almost is large as an old-fashioned bread wicker was coiled in a pile not two feet pwoy, while on every shelving rock that extended- into the: pit were several pairs of-eyes : and : its many wicked, tongues playing like lightning jn .the darkness of the foul cavern. : Pouch got a long 1 pole and dropped it into,the pit, Penloe grasped the polo md-wM pulled out 9/Uis den of snjkej,; On reacting the..surface he Ml exhausted to the ground. The five-hours' strain, during which time he stood orect-afraid to move a muBcle, had been, too. much, and it was several hours before he could, even teJJ 1 how it had happened. He hod.waited until after dark for his companion, and,^ being familiar with the trail, started home alone. He lost his why, and while trying to gctoutof the woods had fallen Into the pit, A crowd of men went to-the deserted ore hole the next day and .found it to be fairly alive with copperhccds. They, filled the pit with brush and logs, nnd, setting flre' to It, roasted the snakes alive. . . '(: • • '•'"'•':..''. . Story o» a Jumping-Bed. Near the town of Crcusot, France, there is a bed which has alarmed the peasants: The bed is a common/ one and. belongs to a laborer. When EU daughter, who is about-14 j'eart old, sleeps in it the bed begin* jumping' and continues- until it moves all the way' across tlie room. .Efforts to Hold it have proved futile. The girl.remaJns perfectly motionless, but the .Bed jumps. When other people sleep In the bed it' behaves in a decorous manner.. Targe crowds have visited the house, seen the bed, and now *eveml scientists ire to make^an investigation. 1 DiMin't Know She's F»o«. Bev. 3. H. Fortiion.'of Wllkes county, "3aV, has o,-negro" woman sen-ojit about '55 yeors old who had never known any- thi ng about freedom. ; Boon after ejoan-', ilpation o.near relative of hers gave her : to,Mr.. Portson's.mother,, who kept.Her 1 , until she.brpke up.housekeeping 1 . .Then • ihe gave her to Mr. Forteon. The old' n-oman is perfectly contented and; healthy," •'• '•' • • '"•' Oldeit Whaelwoman on Record. rk-terson, X. J..'boast«of a womon63. years old who ride* a wheel. ' ' How are Your Kidneys? ] • Does Your ItMck Ache f Make the kid- . ncy> itrong' (< % and healthy. . IS THEY came ' the kidney* to . k Illter all uric ' •eld and other. ,1 noUonforln- . . * puritle* from. ' the blood. Hraltby Kldmy*; nakc' I pura'blood. 1 .• - . ;.. J i ' 1 -. 1 / | Dr. Hobbi Sparaeui KUMy PHI* ) cut* RtaeumitlMn. Oout, Ccttna, i AnMUs. Pimple., BadBI«od.Brlrhf> I Diwe Aliilirta ' BaTCloctit*" Kwiny I Palm, Dropsy, Pain ln1MlAMO*Kn, ) Fraqacnt Urination, InflamnuMoii'o* ( Kidneys, etc. Kndoned by Ph>«l- I cl>m nnd DruKRlstH. jo cent* a box. 1 Sample P1IU and Valuable Book fm. I For 'S»le in L'OCAXSPORT; INt).. by . Ben-Fisher, 311 I ; OUTI|I Si. inH John ' I*. Coulson, 304 Marku Si. ONt-HALf SIZE CFPOX POZZONF5 'COMPLEXION POWDER! | hit* been thw ntnndnrd 'or forty ycnrr* and • l» more pypular io-uar tljun ever before. POZZOM'S ] Is vlio ideal complexion powdor—bc*.uilf jli.,. m rufrodl.'.nK, clonoly, healthful and banulcw. A | Adaiicate, tnvlhlblo prowcH'>n totbc lace. ll'lih every box of J»OZZOXrs » m»or niflronl Scovll('»» GOLD X*CFF VOX U (fiven free ot cbwire. 1 AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STORES.' The COAST LINE to MACKINAC . ) I'TAKE THEH •< • W MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcQmtmt PwteUoa yct^ttilart ta i B««t ConstrucUon— Laznrloiu Equipment, ArtlitK F-rnlihlK. Dworattoa wS^EIfWwt Servlcs. insuring the hi«hest-<legrce of _ CO11FORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. ' fouii "HUM m WlK Btrwttn Toledo, Detroit /Mackinac PETOSKT.V. »^ | j|OO jS «HOUEm t LOW RATE* to P«ctur«sq» «UtklB«c «od Raturn. Indudlnr Heals and Bsrtlis. Prom . »i8;lr5si T.M*. EVERY EVENINQ Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Clcnlind with Barttcst Tnlns for .11 polnlf Bsst, South and Southrotsud at Detroit far cjl points Nortli and Northwest. Sunttr Trip* Ins, fcljr, «B|«sl «n* »tft»i-b« Mf, EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay > Toledo Se-.d for niuitnted Pamphlet. Address ' »:-aS'pstt«OIT.--s»MSi : jnd Iwdiui dnnists alwwbaif Die «J If a a ramodr for : Oonorrhrc, CU»t 6p..rm»:ortho«i Wb > x».-gnn»tur^!<Ilr chtarfirM, oY aDT ^tfammK 'Jon,, Inflation or ulctr»- tion vf m « c o u r mem- imnw. >"on-»trln»»»t wnt in plain TWW-r. oxpreu. rrapaid, for ff. or a tortlt*. I2..3: CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE Csntnl MuilciHtll, Chlctjo. Dr. F. ZisghW, tnt. . »i«t.f*«Jrp««lna«>pt.t, 1»»«. . ^cknowledMd Oie Fornnwl Jw(Uu(*m of -jmeriai- ^oiortlwl f»cultlo»roratboroii|taoonrteln MUSIC and • ••• fat peepl* wt.~<or* i ^ vitetyw*, «"d "d snd infismed eje*. Susel b> «ge, c«ttrrh or otherwise, tt« §rsiUUB B2m ii • pricel.s. boon., , rPut 16 or 20 drops of. Bslm into a spoonfnll of warm water ai«d bathe tha eyesweU night and morning, getting some of thj •ofntioD Into 'the eyes. X&j reUef and .-orUl _ '.- Pnsumonla. '.'.•';/;; 'A. J.".Lawrence, of :: Beaw, fia., stys: -"BmiHan Balm brought me out of a sever* attack of pneumonia in Splendid shape. It is a" wonderful remedy for'cougbiacdlUBg Uonbln, Also for outward; use,. fcir 'burnsiJcoW sorea and chapped hands and -fac«,;it cure* like msgic ,' It it invaluable In the family." .*i- ! vv:;.:.,-V"".. ; , >VV2_££___- n, conductor «n 'the P. W. ^ lVMr^n eterate catarrh which 1 bad for 86 years." , Brarihan Balm ..kills... the catorrh microbe, makins