Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 9, 1896 · Page 10
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August 9, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 10

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Sunday, August 9, 1896
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^fjpi^-3^ B EST with ft big B. Blactarell'n Genuine Bull ^ IHirhum 11 In u cUim by Itself. You will flud ono coupon insldo ouch two ounce bug, uiid two cou- poca InalUo ouch four ouuco bug of . . . { BlackwellV Genuine Durham Smoking Tobacco Buy a bun of thin cejobmted tobMe?/^re»d^hji! oou^n- fell to Make Great Profits Ten at tho cost of tho lives of suffering humanity has Hooded tho marl:et p whiskeys, and a certain class of retail druggists buy such goods, i honest druggist-will take pleasure In recommending to those In 1 of a pure stimulant the Hand-Mad< Sour-Mash. Whiskey \\1ilch Is absolutely piir«. Each bottle bears tho cortlOcato of Prof J. N, Hurty, Chemist, Indianapolis. Ask Your Druggist For This Whiskey A. KIEFER DRUG CO., Indianapolis, SOLE CONTROLLERS. AND CYCLONE. ltd, of th» W»»thor Bnrcau, Df m th*!T*o Htorinu. ulo is a sudden outburst of 'otherwise quiet, nultry at- jl; -It Is .ushered Tn by a 'loud, jttble roar, similar to a continu- [Vof thunder; its path is very ieeldom more than 500 feet ntest destruction; it moves, ,J from southwest to north- 'Prarely extends moro than 20 #very often rises in the air, to Sageiii at a point n few miles tt'.Is always 'accompanied by ^rms. with often a bright id; thisuloud hns tisual- Jiel -*hap«, which appears to.be Lit hough »onie observers have »J hi appearance like that of a Hi'Jiolllng forward. A tornado g-'consldered u3 the result of an ' ^ - yelopmont of conditions ce' 1 thunder- Won?,' on the other hand, Is a very Worm, 1 oftentimes 1,000 miles;ln }rf 'and sometimes can be fol- Jalfrway-nronnd the world; the IrctiJaics about It from right-to 10: way one turns clock hands [;('n the southern hemisphere 'i is reversed). The'air pres- sure iihvii'ys 'falls us one approaches the center, whcrr, :iV.'en, there-Is a portcnlions calm, with el cur sky visible nt times. The cyclone winds often .rise to hurricane force; but are not to bo compared with the extreme violence of the tornado, before which the most solid atrni'tures are razed. The French term trombe, or tour- billon, di-siTibcs almost exactly the tornado, which Ir-rni wns first applied to severe squalls, with funnel-shaped clouds, experienced on the west coast of Africa, rind which to this day in-, spire the utmost fenrin the minds of the natives. . FRENCH PRETENDERS. How They Expect to Uuln Foneulon of the Throne of France.. -.The prominent French papers have of late been devoting 1 much space to Prince Napoleon and thcDucd'Orleans, the pretenders to the throne of France. The former has written an open letter setting forth the principles of the ple- biscit upon which he bases his claims os .the will of the people. The Duo d'Orleans rears his claims upon the grounds of the "pncte social conclu jadis par la nation froni:aJse:avec ses oncetrex," that Is, upon tho social com : poet concluded m olden times between France and his forefathers. The prince desires only a- ratification of this compact by tho people. As to the struggle the two pretenders are making, the Figaro says that of the royalists is "eventual insurrection," while that of the Ttonoportas is "eventual submission." In the Echo do Paris a wrr^r.' .who signs himself "Per- tinax," says that the population of LADIES Know the Certain Remedy*for diseases of the •, Kidneys and Urinary MCLEAN'S 'ER AND KIDNEY . Female Troubles ttOnifglib.. Prln, $1.00 Per B.oltli l. M. MeLMN MCDICIHC Co. IOUI», MO. ' Mity.Yoars :Ex[)erienc8 • ,^plv»v« the b«t • ' . . " ' ' In and Nerve Tonic | JSIGAL COLLEGE . .^DRAMATIC ART. I FBTt. lHlM | fm ,tfm. M »irrw. PRINCE NAPOLEON. France ii<-ed 110 longer worry Itself when it gero up 111 the morning as to -whether tho sauce for breokfaat is to he the royalist or imperial or half-and- half, Each pretender k fighting for himself, and it does not seem that- there •is a possibility of their ever joining forces. This has led the Figaro • to liken the situation to that in one 6f La, Fontaine's fables, in which t&e^at set several disputants to fighting 1 In order 'that they should devour one [another. "The cat," says,the Figaro,,Via socialism. Beware of the cat!" A Cnrlou Te«t of Colon. , ; In Amcricnan alloy of one-tenth copper is used In. coins to harden them and make thorn less susceptible to abrasion. In England tho amount of alloy is-lees —one-twelfth. Hecently rt controverBy arose among tho mint officials ol tou- 'don as to which coins, English qr American, would last the longot.: In order to put the matter to a test:two.BmaU •«tcel cylinders were fixed on -ft revolving rod. and-090 filled'with. United. Stupes and the other with British" coinsi' It IB needless to say that all of thej-let; tars, milling, reading, etc., we're 'worn from the'English colon 12 hours before the) W6re\flnoll> totally effaced from the American .coins. England Out of lob lives Insured in : are \s omen. • ' BKYAN'S PfiOGEESS Democratic Oandidats Leaves Lin* coin for New Yorki Qoea to Receive Official Notification of His Nomination—His Reception Along the Route. Omaha, Neb., Aug. 8,—William J iiryan ond his party reached Omaha-al lour p. m., Friday, en route to New York to receive official notification of his uom- iuation as the democratic party!s can didate for president ol the United States. .-The trip was made without Incident,' except'at Albright and South Omnha, where crowds assembled anc cheered the nominee. At the depot here n couple of hundred people i.Hd^gatherec nnd with a number of them Mr. Hryai Khbok hands. T.he trnin remained'at Omaha 50 minutes and Mr.-Bryan spent the time in line] about the station.. " ' Before : k'nving Lincoln :Mr. Jjryan niaile a brief speech, ; in which he. said tlint iii ordinary times'he would'have desired to be notified of the honor which hiul been conferred upon him at his home. This, however, was not an •ordinary campaign, and be-therefore 1 expressed the desire to be notified in New York, so that the cause miR'ht Iw first presented in the, heart of what now stems to be the enemy's country, but which he lio^cd to occupy bi'l'ore the cninpnign wns over. . At u« Itloinoi, DCS Moiuos. la,, Aug 1 . S.—V.Mliam Jtn- nirt's Bryuu ended up sr-m hours ol cumpaijrning' throuyh Ncl;rasl<a mid Jowa at DCS Moines Krirtjiy niyht. His reception here was u fitting climax,to the enthusiasm with which he had been greeted ; at a number, of :othcr in this state. The weather wns swulter- infC during all of the .journey. The crowds at stations along the route of the Hock Island rond,.however, did not seem to mind the bent, nnd g-iive vunt to their cnthusinsin without regrard to the height of the temficrntiire. It wns 0:30 p. m. when the train reached "this city. More than 1.000 people were jntluMvd nt the railway station, and tiii'se sweltered and perspired without'seeming to .mind it in th^ir efl'orti?.to catch a.glimpse of the nominee. Carriages were in waiting 1 , nnd these conveyed Mr. raid ilrs. Bryan nnd the members'of the local reception fum- inittee to the Tabernacle, tliu largest ball in the city. Aflur the spucchmnking Mr. and Mrs. Prynn went to *.hi! Kirkwood houst: and retired at once, in order to fret a pood rest preparatory to the early start for Chicago in the morning. The Trip Through lomi. Mr. Bryan made his first spocch in Iowa at Avoca. It was very brijf, and .wn-i merely a request to the voters; to study.the economical questions involved In tho campaign and to vote according to their beat judgment. At Atlantic a crowd of 500 greeted him nt the depot. Mr. Bryan mnde-anoth- er brief Rpeech upon the lines followed by him at Avoca. .At Stuart 300 people from Des Moines. who had come down in four special, cars, .Joined the nominee. TheDesMoinea contingent was hencled by three committees of reception, one each composed of democrats, populists and free-silver republicans. Gen. J. B. Weaver, the noted greeiir Thicker, wng also of the party. Fully •l,SOO persons greeted Mr. Bryan. A tcmpprary:stand,.gaily decorated, had been, erected'at'the station, and to this Mr, Bryan was conducted. He made ,T speech thot delayed the stop of th.: train, beyond the four mlnntCH allowed by the Hchedule.'' He said, among other things: - " • . • ' : • • " "There ls : a"pnramBunt Issue In this campaign. I care not yhether you believe In tree silver or oppose It, you must agree with me thftt the money questlon.rlght now rUes ;ip an* overshadows nil other aues- tlons. We can-settle other Questions wmm this question Is settled, bu.t we cannot postpone the settlement of this question. • When wo have to decide, whether It Is necessary for this government to employ foreign' or, domestic syndicates to tako care of our affairs, wo must settle that question.at once or place a mortgage upon posterity, 1 Se t«m DM MoldCI. Grlnnell, la,, Aug. '•>.— Although the hour when 'Mr..Brjran departed from Des Moines was sufficiently early to q ucll interest nnd enthusiasm in most peop'e, quite a little.crowd had gathered at the railway Btation. They cheered as the train drew out. Mr. Bryan nnd the members of his pnrty chartered thePullimm sleeper attached 'to the train nud were able to make the journey in much greats er comfort than on 1'rlday, when the nominee's car was crow.ded most of the time? The first big crowd gathered to see the democratic candidate- at Col fax, a town of 2,000 people, 2i> miles from Defi Moines, wbich waa reached just befoie; eight o'clock. At ; Altoona, 11 miles, from Des. Maine*, whore the first.stop was mode, a knot of people shook hands with Mr. Bryan, and o-t MitchellvlUe fully 200. were assembled to see and cheer him. . .-,..."... : " Another big crowd turned, out at Newton, .where ft populist"conference waa being held. The Newton people were very full of enthusiasm and sue-,, crcded in getting a brief speech from Mr.'Bryan said: • . "Ladles and gentlemen:. . ' "I am fflad to se* you, and I belleveithls Is Newton, It I am not mistaken, Tour town bears the name of a'.tnan who- Is clven credit for statin? the law of .gravitation Some of the 'laws 'of finance, I may say, all tho great laws of finance, are as certain In thoir position and. as irresistible In their forces as the law of gravl-' tatlon. If you 'throw a stone In the air you say It will como.dowri. Why? Becaute It Is drawn toward the center of the oarth.. Tho law upon which we base our fight Is as sure as that. If .we have a gold atand-'; nrd, prices will go down," .[Great choer- "liellogg also turned out ita-qtioto of enthusiasts. . . - ••:': , ' ' • K«o«ptlon Ht orlnncll, IB. ' : , - S.-Xhis.prctty lit- ryan a lively recep-; t ion Ihi nomiiied B t^'n remained a t the station 15 n>init«s, and they gave Mr Bryan a ch«nc2k to ««fo«l_ta tlie demands for it speec Appearances are what attract the opposite sex. Some, times this seems a pity. ' It seems as if it would he justcr if a fine mind was the attraction instead of a fine face and figure. But you can't change human nature. When you come to understand it there is a sort of justice about it too ; because although we can't all be handsome, almost' every one of us' can add a.t least 50 per cent, to his or her attractiveness,by a little' attention- to the laws of beauty. When the eyes are dull, the lips pallid, the skin sallow, blotchy or pimply, the figure thin and wasted or overstout and ungraceful, the trouble ,i» something ——^— •• uiore-thair mere outward appearances; the inner condition is ivrong; the blood is poor; it lacks the pure nourishing' qualities which are needed to vitalize and invigorate'the body. In •tin" .case, physical .activity is largely a questio of pure, rich, red blood: - - . . "You can't have-sparkling eyes,, red ripe lips, a clear rosy complexion and a graceful symmetrical figure while the blood remains impure and impoverished. What is needed is Dr. Picrcc's Golden Medical Discovery to cleanse foul luimors.put of the blood, and help the assimilative organism to enrich the circulation with an," abundance of healthy red corpuscle?, creating fresh color and firm, wholesome flesh. All this is attractiveness, and some-thing more— health. Fvcrywoniniiwill be healthier nnd Imppicr for following the friendly, pmctic.-il counsel container! in Dr. rierce'sKrcntuiiivenaldqctor book: The People's Common SeuRc Medical Adviser. It IJ the most comprehensive mediral work In on? volume in Hie English Inngimgc. It contains icoS pases, ">»/ illVistrated. jSSo.ooo come* linvc been sold M 5i.|o «.cli bound In eloth. is prolj its nrc now iiseS in priimnffhnlf-n-niillion/;« copios bound in strong innnilln pnpercovers, lo Ml one you Imvc only to Mild ll one-cent Mampj (to p.iy cost or mailing °«lJ/\ to ,) Vo ;V ?„ Bmrf! iary Medical. Association,. No. <*J Mam Mreel. Buffalo, N. Y. tiity'for c'jUiiiff'it shoyt to fit tho rctweori Iowa City nnd West Liberty n stop Was made at Downey, Where Mr. Bryan received 1 more cheers. A brass bnud-a'nil 000 people received tlie nominee here when the train rolled in at 11:20 a. m. A stop of 20 minutes \vna made for dinner and Mrs. Bryan went immediately to the station dining-rcom. Uuring the time Mr. Bryan was at dinner nt Liberty lie was serenaded by the band, nnd on his rc-nppcnrnnce he responded happily to cries far a speech.' An After-Dinner Hp«ecli. "ladles and Romlemen," he said, "I suppose this Is what may he called an after- dinner speech, since I liavc just finished un excellent dinner. I am: yen' glad to see you find to give yon a chance to.meet a candidate. I bcllnve that It Is the duty of any person who Is a candidate for office to become acquainted with the people whom he Is to serve. If-'elected. There 19 an old-fashioned idea, which to my mind Is the Idea to be entertained In this country; that the party chosen la nothing; but a hired man no matter how exalted the office or liow lowly. Mo Is simply employed for a certain time at a certain salary, to-do a certain work and tho peoplo employ him, not because they desire to, but because they are too numerous to do the work themselves. And you have tho rlk'ht to choose the-persons who are to do your work and ; to watch-them'all the time they are nt work: In other words we llvo In a land where the government derives 1 Its Just powers from 'the 'consent of the g-overncd. Nat only the powers ot government - but all the authority of. thoso who govern Is derived from the people themselves, and It Is my opinion 1 that the people ought to keep themselves In a po- Bitlon where they can exercise an much restraint as possible over those who temporarily serve thorn. "Thl*lS8omowhat the curiosity which yon feol. Our party tried an experiment-this time which no great national party has ever tried.before.] They nominated a candidate for 1 president who has to pass through Iowa bejfore he can. get to tho. white house. [Laughter and cheers.] I romomber with pleasure a visit which -I made to your city three or four years ago at the fair grounds.. I remember what a beautiful city you have, arid I am glad to nee' again ao many of the faces I saw thon. and'to BOO so many new faces, I am-also glad to notice tho Interest which Is be-joe taken in Iowa In this campaign. Prom w'hat I. have sooiv.I have been much 1m- pfoosed with the fact that .many pooplo who are republicans, or have been heretofore, are going-to make an-exception this, time In order to restore the gold and silver standard of the constitution. [Lo\id alause.] I trust that tho Interest that Is InlrcstM .toW.JWll cSntlftUo la grow until election day. I thank jfou for this orportu* nlty of greeting you. [Great cheering.]" . .Crowds aj Victor and Ladora cheered Mr. Bryan during the brief moment the train"stopped at each, and, Murenfro was reached at 10:10 o'clock. At Homestead and other small places where the train halted ' for the brieft- est .pcrrt of a minute, the presence of the 'democratic nominee was 'incentive enough to- attract the crowds who ' cheered the young candidate with vigor. Oxford turned out a brass band and a couple, of hundred people to cheer. Tiffin's population had hardly time to see tho nominee before the train started. . ; 'At Alisa, where the train halted a minute, the hundred people there shouted for'McKlnley and Bryan with equal emphasis, , •'• . . ; Wilton turned out a: big crowd :anfi' a band 1 and, wns not sparing of cheers, A big transparency, on which was painted the'representation of a gigantic silver/dollar with'a'diminutlve gold : dol« far below and inscribed "16 to 1" was. oorne by a man in the audience of about a.hundred. " '•' ' ' '•'•' ] ,: At Durant, a small •tation, "By : thi» algn we conquer," said Mr. Bryan land the people laughed and cheered. , There were more, people to .cheer at Stockton, and at.WaJcott/the prepara- tionB that had been made 'to receive the nominee properly were spoilcfl by. the departure r of tlie train before Mr, Bryan's whereabouts were discovered,' and -the music of the band there! wa«, ,qst .to those for ^hom it was Intended. Davenport waii reached at bheo'clock. London, Aug,-8,;r-;-.Li Hung- Chang, ; e Chinese statesman who .is now the" guestof .-Great'.-Britain, Visited St. Paul's ci thedrnl Saturday morning and placed a wreath upon the toioab of Gen. Chftrle* orge Gordon, who/was killed by the Jthdiats at Khartoum, in the Soudan, 01, Junwwy 26, 1885 Li Hong Changr aidQen Gordon we» personal friends toal A KISSING BEE. Oscillatory Features of tho Wedding of an Actor and Actress. •foe Bride Kliioi the OfflclntluK Major and Thou «be Uroom, After Which s" tue Men Folk* F»ll to Kim- Ing One Another. A marriage ceremony that developcc Into a "kissing bee" wns celebrated a Kew York city hall the other morning under the direction of Acting Mayor Jerolonmn. Traulein Philopuna Wolff prima donna of. of theConrcid-Fercnczy Opera-corapuny, was the bride, ami the bridegroom was Ilerr Martin Siegman baritone, of the same company. Kiss ing was interpolated'into..e»ery sta^i of the performance. First .the bride with the ceremony only half completed laid her lips against the groom's check: and the crowd applauded. Then the groom a few mi notes later did tin; same thing, and the crowd applauded ng-ain. ?inoll-y, -when the.ceremony was o.vor, the bride drew close to Mr. Jeroloinan and, though be was ung-allaritcnoug-h to pretend to be engaged in a different direction, the young woman's lips soughl his nnd she gnve him a caress that caused the onlookers to give nuothrr shout ot approval,, The bride is a tall,, handsome bru nette, with soft brown hair that fell be nrath a headdress of pale pink and light green. She was dressed in a black velvet gown, the -bodice,having 1 a front ol pale yellow chiffon. From the shoulders two strips of iridescent Persian trimming extended down the front of the bodice and three rows of it were across r.nd above the bust. The bride carried a bouquet of wild sweet peas. AE the ceremony w.cnt on the bridegroom gave the bride the ring 1 :ind she, us is the German custom, <rave him one, hissing his hand, as he. placed it there. After Mr. Jeroloman had pronounced the couple man .ind wife, they fell into each other's arms aud kissed each other affectionately several times.' Meantime the onlookers cheered long and loudly. Then the wen of the party fell upon each others' neck and kissed cnch other extravagantly. The bride is 21 years old, is tlie daughter of a wealthy Vienna banker, nnd the bridegroom is the son Of a linen manufacture of Berlin. Both- say they took to the stag-a because of their love of music. : SNAKE BITE TURNS BOY BLACK. Churloi Baiter Dndorgom Great from Rtittlcitnake Vlrai. A rattlesnake nearly five feet long bit Charles Baker, a lad 15 years old, who wns at. work in a. wheat field, near Burlington, la., and in turning over some pram stepped upon the snake, receiving its fangs in his .leg. His entire body began to swell and soon reached immense proportions, the skin being- stretched almost to the bursting point. Hu was given large doses of whisky with but little effect except to stop the swelling, but aside: from that he has suffered the greatest agony, and his life Is ;in danger. He has turned black as a nogro in the. face nnd over the greater portion of nis body, and no remedy seems to stop the spread of the discoloration or case his pain. Farm bands killed tho snake after a fiffht of several minutes, in which one of them had a narrow escape from being bitten. liidonot Chlcniro Ticket. Philadelphia, Aug. '8.— At a meeting Fri'tlny- night the democratic city committee' 'unanimously indorsed the Chicago platform. luid the democratic candidates. • • , . . • iowa Republican Campaign. DCS Moincs, la., Aug. S.— KosweJl G. Horr, tho first national speaker to enter the state of Iowa, will open the campaign of the outside speakers at Webster City on. August 24. , . THE -MARKETS. Grain, ProvlKlnnfl, -Etc. . Ohlcaco, 'Aug. N. FLOUR— Culot and easier. Prices ranged » follows: Winter— Patents, S3.40®<3.60; stralehm, 1 J2:M#3.20; clears, $2,50iff2^0; seconds, • S1.30@2.06: low. . grades,-. M."E@2.00.' Spring-Patents, f3.33ffi3.fB; straights, J2.60 $3.20; bakers', J2.10@2.25; low grades. 11.60 91.76:- Red Dog, fl.20$>1.40; , Rye, tt.OCiff22<X , WHEAT— Unsettled and fairy, active. September, 58?i@56%c; December, 69V49 99tc: ' : '' - ••"'-..• j CORN— Firm. No. 2, 2-tffiMVic: No. 2 Yellow • Z^S^Wc; .September, 24Vi@'24?ic; December, 25(iS25»ic; May, 27%@:SHo. OATS— Fair trading and lower. No. 2 8»h, 17KS>18c; September,, 17H@17tto; May, 87l@20Hc. Samples easier. No grade,. 105J e Va. 8; lB®Mc; No. 3 "White, 18H©22c; No.- 2. IWiflSttc; No - 2 White, !«4C>Zfti<:. RYE— Was quiet and steady at former prlcoa. No, J cash, 30c; No. 3, 28@25c; September delivery, 31c ..... . BARLEY— Old Barley moderate sale and' firm but new ruled dull »nd' steady. • New Barley, 2Jc for No. 3, according, to quality; No. 3, old Barley, 27@32c. . MESS PORK— Market moderately active and. prices lower Bfl8.25fi6.80 ,for oath; IO.2HSi8.s5 for September; J6.00®6.02>4 tor October,. and $6.S5@<1.80 for January. i/ARD— Trailing ' moderate and prices easier at $3.1SK®S.IS- for cash; |3.12«®?,1S for.September; JS.20@3.2ZWi for October, and 13 50<i>3.52'/4 for January- BUTTER— The . market Is ruling quiet, with quotations at 10®UV4c for creamerlci and 9012e for dairies; New York, Aug. 8. FLOUR— Steady, unchanged. ' •-*• WHEAT— No, 2 Red, moderately acttvo, firm. September,C2H@<B>4c; December, «T4 ' " ' ' ' "•' . .•. CORN— No. !• dull, firmer. September, 3014@31.Vie; October; 30%o. • • . OATS-No. '2 dull, flrm. State, !(@Jlc; Western, 23i3Slc;.'8optomber,S2c. ' , BEEF— Quiet; Extra mess, EORK— Steady, quiet. Now mess, ' JS.OO ($8.75: old mess, »8.«i@8.25.. '. ' . ; LARD— Quiet and steady:- Steam {rendered, J3.45. . .-.:•-• -..'/•' - ! and' steady.' .Western dairy','12c; do. creamery, U>4@15c: Elflni, lie, .- • • ... • v • . - ... . ,..--..'.• CHEESE-^Stcady, fair/demand. Part iklms,2@5c.' •'•' '''.•"• •''.-• -I EGGS—Dull, steady. .Western, .umUKo. ' •• ' .''•;• .-- Live 1 Stock. ' '•- • . j • >' .'..'• s'.:..-, i:.,i . Chicago, Aug. f. CATTLE—Market steady.. Fair to best fceove», J2.25igi4.60; stackers 'and, fecdor«, ;2.50@3.60; mixed Cows and Bulls, tl.20G3.70i TosiaB, J2.40(ff<8;10. • ' . • ' HOQ&^JIarket weak ' and 15c low.er. iight,'''*UOlQ)3.47W; rousrh packing,: *2.7</SJ !.86:i;Jnlx«d and.butoher.r,.K:9Sffi8,40:.Iwavy mcklng arid shlpplni, " <2 <iO(JS SO |PJgi, SIX O'CLOCK. ffEABI WOMEN WATCH FOB THAT BLESSED HOUE. Help for onr Worklng-Glrls and Women Near -at Hand. • . [C1TCUL TO OOB LADT BEACr.US ] N the stroke of .six cnJs il:c i day's work at .stores. •i> '"'!•'• *M factories, mills, .where > . sary v.;'.,:t ;•.', - home, scwinj, mending, etc., must - he '^cnc after that time, and"thtinvc:!c is never done." All women work; come for ambition, some for economy in the household, hut the great mass of women woik for their daily bread. All arc subject 10 Hie same physical laws ; all f,:fTer '' alike from ihc same physical disturbances, .and tho nature of their duties often qui/.\;lj' drifts them into the horrors of all kinds of female complaints, ovarian troi'.ljles. inflammation, ulccration, falling and displacement of the womb, Icucorrhcr.-i. a;-..I perhaps irregular or suppressed " monthly periods,", causing severe bacl:r.rSc, Ico; of appetite, nervousness, irri- Vability and weakness. Lydia E. Pinkliam',i Vegetable Compound is the unfailing cure for all these troubles. It strengthens the proper muscles, and cures displacement. Backache, dizziness,'faini- ing, bearing-down, disordered stomach, .moodiness, dislike of friends and socieiy — all sym'ploms of the one cause -, — will be quickly dispelled, j "Write Mrs. Pinkhain about! your trouble. I ''You can tell the story of your pain to a woman, and j get tne help that only woman . . can give. Mrs. Pinkham's address u Lyna, Mass. POZZONI'S COMPLEXION POWDER POZZOM'g jo IdMl complexion powder—betntlfrtag' 1-ofroLlnu, cleanly, h?n!thful «nd hirmlou. I Aa«UOM», Im-li-lblQ protccUnn toUntM*. WKIievery boxoLPOXZOXm• nlflcent ScovIlT* GOLD The COAST LINE to : MACKINAC TAKE'THE- MACKLNAC DETROIT s PETO3KEY CHICAGO 2 rfew Steel Pifesenger Steamers TbcOmtMt Perfection y«t»««lBcd la BMt lBt, DworatlM awl inmiring the blghett degr« of ___. COriFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. , ... fOUll T«M PE« W«K BtTWKH Toledo, Detroit/Mackmac S; frSm ™S5l»" >S I from Drtrott. . ..., ., .- EVERY EVENINO _ Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting «t Clcvtlind with E«H«t T«lM "•ILpaint* HMt. South {Dd f""^ 51 ' n<1 W trolffor ell polnU North «nd NorO . , . -EVERr DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay / Toledo dforniu«trat«ai%niplilet. Addren A. A. .OHANTZ. Manhood Restored. tal komu "old with* , ,,„ Inwrcst 19 KH»rant*»4 lor & yc«rs, • : Theyjietthe purchMer Spwct. porannum. "" Thelntonat n from earnlnrt. Tboconpon« '" . o oUtentl Trust . rapidly «nh»nciin;iD : v»liw>, - •

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