Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 19, 1896 · Page 6
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August 19, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, August 19, 1896
Page 6
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STAND Yon will Una ono coupon inside each two ouuco bag and Vivo coupons Insldo o'aoh four ounce bugof Blaokwoll'i Durham. : Bay u bog of this celebrated tobacco and road tlio coupon—which gives a llet of valuable presents ouci how to get them. ;BUTTHE GENUINE "A TR/.:::;:;C i:J CLEANLINESS is A FORT!'l^ 1 """ GCWPl.ETE YOUR EDUCATION WITH PRESIDENT CHAPMAN. me Duptldt VoanK People's Colon Owe* MTIOU to Ills Knorpy. The phenomenal success of the 3?aptist Young People's • union, of America, is due, of course, to the work Trhich it,proposes nnd prosecutes, and to -the principles according- to which this •work is done. By no other one m?n have; these principles and methods been so •hapcd as by the president of the international 'union, John H. Chapman, of Chicago: His life has gone out into tho movement 1 quietly, unostentatiously, «ntl yet positively and constantly, until to-day, this great organization shows •flic development of the principles living in; the hcartof its'presiding officer. oven the world's Crbrsiises can enjoy. It is a doubtful privilege,'any wny, but the mere capacity to have it indicates snuli worldly resources r.nd such .'i wealth of holidays to expend them iu, tlint the possession of a yacht has come to be synonymous with milliouniredotn. When John Jacob Astor, the third, left Harvard college he, like the other young- g-raduates, entered upon his life's career. Only in his case the career was one of ploy, a profession which may, however, by proper treatment, bccoino a serious occupation. Whether Mr. JOHN H. CHAPMAN. ,TBlB would be a dangerous experiment 2» the hands c/f (,orne men; aid the Bap- .^-ttete' of America would not Intrust ttnch great influence to any one of their number if he were less worthy of ab- salute confidence. But the fact is that low men in the denomination receive a more genuine and hearty respect than does- Mr. Chapman, and very few men deserve it. : John H. Chapman was born in England in 1853. He came .to this country, -ivitix his parents in 1856. They immediately came .west, settling, in Lake county^ 111., and soon moving to Wnukegan, the county scat. Here was his home for H years. His opportunities for school- fng were very limited, confined mostlyi •to winter months, when his physical •labor would bring no money returns.' ' At t,hn age of 17 he went to Chicago,' beginning Jus business career in a West.side retail grocery store. Early in life he became a' Christian, ancl In Chicago united with the Western Avenue Baptist church. Under the «PconrageijDcnt of' its'pastor, Eev. C. Teri Pn, 1*. D., .he took an octiVe part in •religious work and developed a strong • Christian character. .He ea,rly begun to labor in. : ni!sslon Sunday Bchools, and when young people's societies began to ab'onntl he was' a vigorous advocate fpr 3fcpisist training for Baptist young- people.' He waa elected presidentof the "Zt y. P. U. of the Chicago association when ;i w:i3 orgnnizcd in 1890. He was <ine of the most active in preparing for thy great Chicago convention in July, •ISQI, at which the Baptist Young Peo- pre's union, of America, was orflOTiized. Jn tittirg- reeognJtipn of his services, and 'berainse especially qualified for the position, he was el«ted the first president of the new international.organiza- tiom At each 'succeeding convention 5'c lias been reelected, no other name mentioned for the position., ,'. AN ELECTRIC YACHT. Bant for John Jacob Aster from Hui Own Specifications. Building €Xpenslva yachts for play- ibjnes is a privilege which but few of DISEASES of the Uver, Kidneys and Bladder are quickly relieved and permanently cured by using, Dr.J.H.McLEAH'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BUM For silt at Dniggliti, Price, $1,00 p«r bottle. THC DR.J. H. McL»N MIDI^INI OO. i , «T. LOUIt, MO. . • THE ELECTRIC YACHT. Astor' has griveoi this subject proper treatment it cannot be definitely stated. Judging-, however,' from-his activity in various sports and In donning his uniform as 11 member of the governor's staff, it is probable that he has, Axion# the various branches of his profession none, says the Argosy, is apparently nearer to the kernel of his heart than 'yachting. Ho owns on unusual number 'of yachts for ono man. He builds them apparently by the gross. Early this year Mr. Astor placed an order' for building a new electric boot, to be larger than any tiling else ever attempted in this line. The new venture >a 72 feet, over all,- 13 feet'beam and I feet draught. She was built in secret under a shed, but of'course the newspapers have : found out'abouther and tell' us that ehe is fitted with twin pcrews which are. to be run by twoelec-; trie motors capable of developing at, least 50-liorse power. The'new boat is expected to have a maximum speed of; 'JO miles on honr with motors-revolving' 1,000 -times a minute. •• Her-ordinary' speed will be' about 10 to IS'nilles an] hour,' n-nd it is claimed her batteries, will rivi ten hours without- recharging.! The power will be supplied by 4SO cells. In lithlitiontoherelectricbattery.the vat-lit is rigge'd'as a schooner. VOLCANO IN THE BLACK HILLS. J'ror.' Toclt! rXncoVMi ». Trembling. Hill In the Bad Land* Prof. .'I. E. .Todd, state, geologist of Soiltih Dakota, who : recently left-Verm i IHoa in c,l»ai-ge of a greological survey in" iparty lor a tour of exploration in the iilack Hills and vicinity, is sendiiuv 'back reports of much interest concerning the discovery of what looks like an extinct volcano on Sand,creek in the Bud lands, not-far from. Hcrmoso. Near the point where the creek empties into the White river is a hill SO feet in. height. This hill,' he Btwtee, vibrates, and groans -almost constantly. The : men living in. the vicinity are given as authority for the statement that it hns once or twice trembled so violently as to overturn wagons and throw ; down persons standing upon it. Aboutvhalf way up its side ia abed of volcanicashea ten and fifteen 'feet In depth'. Another peculiaT-formation reported is that of a valley near Pine Eidge in which arc numerous shifting dunes. ''They are : believer] to .change their positions with ••evpry-change -of tihe•wind.-and'ore re- : eeiving much attention, -from the Rur- v'eyinj? party. It ia expected- that the results of the 1 expedition, w.ili; be of great value. '. ;•• ,' ; ','•' -.;_'...' Toirn Destroyed by Matnrkl Sprlni> ; The village of Vienholz, near Briena, In the Bernese.oberland, has been pertly destroyed thy.; subsidence and land-' Blips, caused by natural springs. The Inhabitants have been .compelled to de- Bert the place entirely. ;i. ^ , i. .- —The $20 gold.piece was authorized by, aot of congress Marci 3; 1849, and ita eoinago was begun in 1850. OLMif. i.-I-->-•* YACHTS COLLIDE. Emperor William's Meteor Buna Down the Isolde. Baron von Zedwitz Is Struck by a Shattered Mast and Ki'led—Narrow Escape of the Crew. South tea, England, Aug. 18. — The yacht race Tuesday WHS intended with a terrible accident, which resulted in the death of Baron von Zedwitz, a German privy councilor nud member of both the reichstag and the Prussian diet. , -. ." ' • " " •: • - '' Particulars of the disaster show that, in passing the committee boat,.the big yachts' overtook the SO-rators. The Britannia nnd Meteor were then almost, abreast of the Isolde and narrowly escaped i collision. The Britannia* sud-' de-nly shifted her helm to avoid the Saint, when. the Meteor struck the Isolde, sweeping, her .from stem to stern with her bowsprit. The Isolde's mainmast and sails" crashed overboard anil carried with them nearly all the crew and crushing Baron von Zi-dwitz. The Britannia and Meteor immediately hove to and lowered their boats for the assistance of thi: men strugs-ling in the water. The Ailsa ami several other ynchts followed their exam pie. linron von Zedwit;:,. when pulled out of the water, was found to have u bad cut on the head nnd was bleeding from the ears. He. was taken on board a stcnm yiicht which iiwnudiately made for Ryd'e, but he died wliile on board the yacht. The Isolde, in addition to losing' her mast, etc., had her bows stove in, .mid was toweil back to-South Sen. • Both races were abandoned. The Isolde is a SO-ra-ter, built by the Hurrcshoffs, and was originally the property of Prince Leopold of Germany, for whom she mis built nnd subsequently sold to Huron von Zed wit/.. She W.H.S taken to England in April of hist year. She is a twin yacht of Howard Gould's Xijigara. which she has defeated several times, ISnron von Zedwita had been in piirlin- ment for about 25 years, was a U-acling 1 authority 'on finance in politics and was lender of the free conservative party. Although comparatively, n yojinpr man he was unanimously recommended in IS'JO by the state cabinet for the then vacant post of minister of finance, but. was not appointed because the emperor had.taken a fancy to Dr. Mirjuel. Capt. Gomez, the skipper-of the Meteor, iiscribes tho collision of the'Me- teor with the Isolde to the fact that the Britannia did not m»ke wny tor the ^fetcor to puss Ihe Isolde. As a yachtsman Baron von Zedwrtz was a great sportsman, nnd he was well liked in all of the English sporting centers. His wife, Baroness Von Zed- witz,' wns a .daughter of the.. late .Mr ( .. Charles Eooscvelt, of New York, Wednesday's yacht races anil fireworks with which it was intended to signalize the ending of the |?oyal, club regatta at South Sen, have been postponed until after the funeral. MURDERED BY ROBBERS. Fate of » "Woman Living Alone In Montgomery, Ala. • . Montgomery,' Ala., Aug. .13.—Shortly after daylight Tuesday morning Kate Cabanie, who kept a general store in the southern suburbs of this city, was found lying just outside the back door choked to death. .The woman was attired in her night clothing and it was evident that she was aroused after, going to bed Monday night by her murderers. The woman lived in a room back of'her store, and had no one living with her. She did a good business, and has accumulated considerable property. The room was ransacked by the murder- LOW WATER. Can«e« » Boiler to Explode,- Killing rive .';• i Men Outright. , • .' " ' Ealeigh, N. C., -Aug. .13,—Low water caused an. .explosion of the boiler at Taft's sawmill at Troy, Montgomery. county, Monday. Five men were in- :stantly killed—Sam Ewing, John Ellis, Ed Dickson; Charles Morro, James Carpet,' ' • : ' ...-•• : Four others were injured,, three flt them fatally, A number of workmen, were struck by . pieces of .the boilers a-nd others were scalded. . ; ., • Dlei of Ills Wounds. , Cincinnati, -Aug. 18. — Frank - Eo! thncker, who was stabbed by Attorney Charles. Lundy Sunday night, died at ; live o'clock Tuesday morning from hi» •wound. The charge against Lundy has been changed to murder. Deceased is : a brother of, the late D. W.. A. Kothack- er. 'He came,-here from Cleveland ; to ^attend • the. doctor's funeral,-.and was with 'his. brother, /Victor Ebttiacker;,, : when the latter quarreled with Lundy^ Frank Rothacker' 1 was defending his; brother'' when he'" received the- cut- which 1 caused'his death. .'';,. •; .-' IJurglari Cie Chloroform. -•"•' • Columbus,' O,,'Aug. 18,—A: special ifrom Massillon, 0,, says'.that;,burglar« : entered.' the: house of. E.. L: Heringr at that place. early'.Tuesday.mornlngr and,, .chloroforming-..the members of., the .family, ransacked, the house, securing $200 in : cash and 'other valuables to : double that''amount, ' Two bicycles were taken 'also;'artd it ia ; Bupposeclihat ' the burglars made their escape on these; The members of the family were BO ' heavily""drugged that'It" was v with*"dlffl-' culty that they were aroused. Two Men Drowned. ; Pittsburgh, Pa.J, Aug.,, 18.—William Hintbri,-;' Thomoa .:Sh"aughnessey" ; rancl Patrick, Eush, mill workers', started to.. : cro*s ; !the Aronongahela river'from.., the'- South side ..in a small yawl at mid- nlglit:".:' In ,jnids.tream,.: the' >oat WB« capsized by the swell from the steataer Cyclone 'which; yeas - passing,X'Hjnton.; end Shaughnessey were. drowned.- : Eush swam to '.the.-Pittsburgh shore: nearly exhausted. All were under.the. influence of .liquor. The : bodies ; not been recovered. ..'. ! , . : Mother-loye ii mixed with daily, hourly sacrifice. The love increases with the sacrifice it entails'; The more a m'other suOers and endures for her little one, the more precious it becomes. S.h'.e jloves it because i she has labored and suffered for it. The-physical organs concerned in maternity'af- fect a woman's entire constitution to a degree only half realized by many doctors. Women are often treated specially for sick headaches, dyspepsia, melancholy, or what is supposed to be a liver, or kidney affection or heart- disease, when in reality the whole trouble is with the reproductive organs. This delicate and intricate organism, and the rational treatment for its peculiar ailments is a life study for the .wisest .physician. Probably no practitioner hying has'a higher repute in this special direction, than Dr:.fe. V..Pierce, ChiefJpon- suiting Physician of the Invalids Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y. His "'Favorite'Prescription," is the most perfect remedy ever known for all ' female complaints." It gets at the source of the trouble from the insider It is not merely temporary, external, local, bol- sterinR-up or palliative. It is a am, ^It directly tones and strengthens the internal organs, restores them to health and regularity, and completely banishes the continual weakness, drag and dram which wear 'out body and mind, its sale exceeds the combined sales oi all other medicines'for women. Pispcasary Medi World'! pay for mailing o»h. World ical Awociation, Bui&lo. N. V. CONDITION OF CROPS. Reports from Many Stute» as to the I'res- cnt Outlook. Chicago, Aug. 18.—The reports as to the condition of the crops throughout the country and the general effect of the weather on .the growth, cultivation and harvest 6f the same were made Tuesday by the directors of the several' climate and crop sections. The reports received at Chicago were as follows: Ohio—Hot showery fore part of week, latter cool and fair. Generally too much moisture, though grasa and corn made good pros«S3, Corn well advanced for season nnd with cessation of rain and continued warmth will make heavy crop. Tobacco mostly In good condition. Potatoes rotting In ground and fruit on trees from excessive moisture. 'Apples average" crop,' poaches and pears plentiful. Hay and oat harvest finished, threshing In progress and grain much damaged by rain. Michigan — Excessive moisture rotting potatoes In ground and heavy winds and rain have knocked down some corn. Corn Is maturing fast and promises a biff yield. It will .be. generally safe from frost by September 10. Beans In good condition and- pastures fine. Fall' plowing being pushed and seeding commenced, . • Indiana—Heavy local ralna at the beginning of the week. Corn maturing and will be sate from frost from September 1 to 15. Tobacco cut unusually early. .Wheat a-nd' oats still rotting in shock. Rains prevented threshing and plowing. Large crop of tomatoes. . ... Illinois—The relief from heat on Wednesday with good showers throughout the central and northern counties made excellent week for growing crops except in southern counties where drynesa has materially shortened late corn and stopped plowing. Early corn is maturing finely and somo cutting will begin the last of.this week. Oats and wheat In rain area received added Injury and threshing has been further delayed. Wisconsin—Heavy rains In west portion 'did some damage to grain• In.sho^k and Interfered with fall work. There Is not sufficient moisture In the soil to' mature the corn crop which Is advancing vapidly and promises to be very heavy. Potatoes were injured by the high temperature of last week and the-heavy rains. Pastures excellent. Iowa—Damage to' unsecured grain has been- Increased by.'frequent.showers, with heavy local, wind., storms. Considerable corn Injured by being blown down, but this will 'riot materially lessen the heavy yield that seems now to bo assured. Tho crop is generally 10 to 14 days earlier than average seasons. POPULISTS IN FASHION. Will Have Headquarter* in Waslilnjrton and Chicago.. •Washington, Aug. IS.—The',populist party will bo in' the fashion this year and, like the two old parties, will lux- uriato In double-barreled headquarters. The main office, is to be in.^.Washington ..and,'the: branch in, .Chicago. This may.be reversed, but the understanding. ,upon adjournment of the rather informal meeting of the executive committee of the national committee Tuesday afternoon was so stated, i The three members of the committee who were here Monday, Messrs. Edgerton,: of Nebraska,, secretary; , Reed, of: Georgia, and Wasbburn, of Massachusetts, were joined- Tuesday morning by Senator. Marion Butler, of North Carolina, cnairman; J. B. Sovereign, of Arkansas, master workman of the Khighta of Labor-'arid C. F. Taylor, of Pennsylvania,-who met: shortly after noon in- Senator' 'Sutler's i room: nt the Shoreham. ;,They ; :vv - er,e In-,session about an. hour, and,after they ,'had separated for lunch .Chairman Butler retailed to the newspaper men what had been done. HAINS DO DAMAGE. Henry Downponri In Iowa,-Missouri nnd ; , ., .... •• Arkansas. • , . '. i St. Louis, Xug.',18.—Heavy ra.ins.aro reported in southern' Iowa and through-, put Missouri and Arkansas during the jjast ,.48 M hours Ml ,In southern-.Missouri- and-northern'.Arkansas the rain was accompanied by severe winds ; which caused considerable damage to fruit, cotton and,other,,growing crops. The, '.'damage Ito'railroad, property; however, ,is very slight. At Vim Buren, Ark., :njitil' Monday, .no:fai'n ;'had .fallen since • June 1. . ..... . , -_^_^_: . -. • .<'.y lJ . .'"• ... '. > DeHtn..of Ul~ CocJiran... • • •• »'' ..' Montgomery, Ala., Aug: ,18.— Dr.., vJerome Cbchran, president, of the state., board ; of health and.denn of the medical Tjfo'fessibni'ln ah'isi .'section, .died,:,-here'.. Monday from kidney trouble. He was born in Tennessee'in 1S31. . . MODEL CAVALRY HORSE\ Born* of the Requirement* for Admission to. Undo S»m'« Service. The model cavalry horse is in color either bay, sorrel, black or gray, sound, well bred and of superior class, gentle under the saddle, free from vicious habits, with free and prompt action at tho walk, trot and gallop, without blemisb.or defect, of a kind disposition and with easy month nnd gait. He must lie.o,i''ge]ding"- (mares not taken under any circumstances), of uniform nnd hardy color, in good condition, from 13',4 to 10 hands high, weight not loss tlinn 050 nor more than 1,150 pounds, forehead: broad, eyes-large ond,.pro'nii- ncnt, fronrfour to eight years old, head and enrs small, vision perfect in every respect, shoulders long and sloping wel) Kick, chest full, broad rind deep; foreleg's straight, and standing;, well under, "barrel" large'' nnd" increasing from girth toward flo.nk, withers elevated, back short and straight, loins and haunches broad and muscular, hocks well bent ancf.under theliorae, pasterns slanting and feet small and sound. A horse under five yearH old will not be purchased unless lie is an especially flne animal, well developed. Each horse is subjected to a rigid ex:iminn,tion and any animnl that does'not meet these requirements in every respect will not be purchased. So that it can be seen that . a horse which moots the cavalry man's fastidious (aste must 'indeed be a mode! of equine excellence. Much stress is placed upon the intelligence manifested by the candidate, both in expression and action, and there are certain peculiarities In the "face" and eyes of a horse which to the expert denote the fool, the stubborn brute n.nd the devilish animal. Another singular phaw of the system is tha-t, while the cavnlry horse must be of perfect shape and faultless conformation, he is purchased at from $125 to $250, comparatively small sums for even desirable "roadsters." This, however, is explained in a measure by the fact that the cavalry hor«> is useless lor- breed ing- purposes, and as a rule not fast enough' as a trotter to rou.ke a racehorse. In the United States qnvalry service there- are;ten.regiments of 12 troops- each, .with. 60 men to Ihe troop, not counting- officers, and there are. over 7,000 horses in the service. The overage working life of the cavalry horse is about 15 years and"about ten per cent, of those in tho service die or are discarded ench year.—Fhila3el- phia Times. • An' Kzampte. "You will kindly give us an example of the general law of averages, Mr. Peabody," said the professor of mathematics, after his lecture on the doctrine of chances. "Urn—why—there's the speed of the telegraph and the lack of it in the messenger who delivers it," said Peabody, in a vague, hesitating way>~Cincinnati Enquirer. . iiibton* miner*. Columbus, 0.,. Aug. 18. — A special from Steubenville, 0., says. a.drunken riot occurred at Daltonville,'a mining town in Jefferson county, Monday night, which has already resulted in one death, while three others are suffering from injuries that are likely to prove fatal. The fight was between Hungarian and French miners. The man who was killed was a Hun. His head was crushed'with a' stone. Six of the. rioters are under arrest. The coroner of the county has'gone to the scene. ' Longshoremen Strike. < ' *» Mobile, Ala., Aug. 18.—A strike among the longshoremen has put a stop to uploading fruit vessels and loading grain vessels. The men want un advance of wages from 13 to 25 centa. Boiler Mill* Burned. Ri-Jgetown, Out., Aug. IS— C. H. Saw- thorp & Co.'s roller mills were burned Tuesday morning. Loss, $22,000; insurance, SG.500. Grain, Provision*, Etc. . : . : ': -,... ••' • ..Chicago. Aag..lS. FLOUR— Quiet and steady. Prices ranged as follows: Winter— Patents. $3:40®i3.60; straights, .J2.CC@3.20;- clears. J2.50@2.00; seconds, . »1.W@2.00; low grades, tt.71lg2.00.. Spring— Patents, $3.35fi>3.75; straight?, J2.60 ©3 20- Bakers', J2.W2.25; low grades, H.5C0 IK; Red -Doe, :ll.20«i)l.*0;-P.y,e, f2.00@2.20. CORN-Firm. No, 2, 23M,@-23^o; No. 2- Yellow' 23V4ft23'Mc; September, 22<X,@'22'Sc; December, SSWQSVAc; May, 2Cy i (0 1 27«,c. • .RYE— rn fair request and steady. No. I cash, SOc; No. 3, 20@27c; September delivery, 30^c bid. • ' ' ' ' BARLEY— Old. Barley steady. ; 2. r ,@34c for fair -to good, with, thin . feeding 2C@22c, Hew Barley dull and weak, 17@22c. MESS ! PORK— Market moderately active and prices, easier, at. .-$5.25^30 .for cash; *G22«D6,SO. for .September: JG.aO@6.12i,4 for October, 'and fJ.OZV^.K' for January. • LARD^-Tradlng .moderately active rartd prices easier at.*3.«@3.42*i for cash; J3.42V4 W B"^' for September: .J3.47V4®3.55 for October',.'and '$3.8603.92Vi. for January.. • -. I BUTTER— The'; market Is ruling qulot, with quotations ,at lifiUGc for creameries and ll@14c for dairies. LIVE POULTRY— Fair, demand. Turkeys, 8@10c; Chickens, 7«,@8c; Ducks, S® 9Vic per pound; Geeso, per dozen, $3.00 5J16.60, : ' ' • ' ' : ' ' * i WHISKY— Steady;: on tlio basis .of *L22 :£or .high wines. : -. - , -. .•/.,'-'.• : New York, AUS..1S:-.. FLOUR—Steady and unchanged. WHEAT— No. 2,R'etV'.JnoderateIy active, 'firm.' September, -62ti@6211-16c; October, 63%4fe3Vic; December, 65iS<6Mc; May, 690. CORN— No. -2- .dull, Armor. .September, 2?H • October, '29?ic ; No. 2, K%^>HS<Ao. . OATS-Dull and nrmer. State, 22(a29o; Western, 21@29c. .. ' .BEEF— Steady, quiet. Extra mess, JG.OO 07 00. ., ..• ..... ' • • ' PORK-Qulct: New mess; JS.W@S.T5; old.mesB,...J8.00@8.26..,.. .. ... ....... .... . ,.-.-,-. LARD-Ste'ady,' quiet. Steam rendered, '13 85 ' ' • : BUTTER-Qulct, firm. : Western dairy, 9<jj;12o; do. creamery,rlli4®16c; Elgins, ICc. • cHEESErQulct. and steady: Part sklma, EQGS— Good demand, firm. Western, 13 ' : '•' ' I,lve Stock. •"».''"' '"': • \ i . '.-";• ' Chicago, Aug. 18; , CATTLE— Market 'steady. Fair :to best IbeeveV H.10SU.W: stockers and feeders, ;$2.40<S)3.<iO;. mixtd Cows and Bulls. B 1.00,. BACKACHE ASD $fiA»I?i'flrDOWK PAINS Nearly Drove "Mrs 1 . Martin Hale Wild. How She Obtaincd^Bellof. _ . "Nearly alt last' winter 'twas sick in bed, and/'tfiwi'.fcttended bytdlfferent;phy- '-•••'-•<—•• v .«icl«n8 ;•. .none .cured mey-none I helped me very i.jnuch.; : When V I attempted to •get :up,-.,lt:was Always the same story; ray back., .would ache, I was dizfey and faint, the bearing- down pains were terrible. I also had kidney trouble badly. "I knew I must hare help right away. 'I resolved to try Lydia E. PinkhanCs Vegetable Compound. The results were marvellous. I have gained in every way, and am entirely cured." — Mns, MAS-TUT HALE, Oakdilc,- Mass. Every druggist has it. CUE-HALF 8IZE OFBCDt POZZONPS 'COMPLEXION POWDER; I hun been tb« Rtft.ndn.nl for forty years and .'is maro poru^r to-da/than ever before* •« pozzoxrs I Is vbo Wenl complexion .powder—bMullfylnfr, | refreshing, cleanly, healthful 'end harmless. A | A deiicaio, Invisible protection, to. the face., f \TKti cverv kmx <vl X»OZZOXrS n ni»B* i ninccnt Scevlll'* GOL.D 1»IFF BOX Id given tree of clurcre. 1 AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STORKS.' The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKETHE-i •< " rr\s\ MACKINAC III DETROIT III PETOSKEY JL V-/ CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcOrMtMt PtHectlon yetftulaed In Beit Construction —LninrtOM Eqalpment, Artlttle FBrnUhlnz. DMontloa •aTeffidMt Service insuring the Ugbest degree of _ COflFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. t=ou« TRIM FEU WMK BETWEEN Toledo, Detroit/Mackinac LOW RATES to Plctumqo* WUcklnae umt R.tnra. IncJpdlnj Hnlt owl Berthi.FroBi CtcvclmW, *i8;lrom ToM«, $15: iron Oftnlt, „ EVERY EVENIN8 ^ Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting »t Clevttaad with Barilert TnJiiJ for«Il poinURast, South and Southwest and »t Detroit for &U points North «nd NorUiwe«t ,. ."'.EVERY DAY BETWEEN . Cleveland, Put-in-Bay / Toledo Send for Uluitrated Pamphlet Addrew '-,A. A. COHANTZ. •. P. ... DBTHO1T. UlOH. f.fil, Manhood Restored wts&ss- , KJBJSK Br»ln Power, ' ftMoftfMtnaUtt. tee to cure *il Herr. ons plMM"*,' *ucn M WowIUnirry.Louot ~ m-er, Honl- 'ikcralneM, hood, N*rv» AtT.a.phT, ' til dnlns atw.-**Tet , 'u Tot ptw rK^slint LOGANSPORT. IND. , AGOODIHVESTMEHL ** TmMJSE CERTIFICATES. Issued In denomlnstlpnsof _ ^^ $50., $100., $260., $500., $1,000. ThoinlerestiB guaranteed for6years. ..,—)urchaser Sperct. per annum. . The coupons aro payable Beml-annn«l]y. They aittsimilat fo CoUaterel Trust Bonda. .. The pri ncipal is rapidly enhancing In value. ' They aib » »afe inveatment. ' • .Manhcttau Building, Chicago, After Thirty Years Experience ''--.-. -niivii the best'- -: L. . : * Brain and New ' oncBrth-for^H w-cnkcnod-cond.*.v ]rs.i of cause.- Medicine sent torOn«^M«»». - p"i?aldT or address for paitlcul»™,-< •; i, Si JohnMB, M,0;..fl»nl«;Cl«^,l»le»R s . • «^^. VKV *bnft^«vF.vteiikWw^v^^nnni 3£(Xfu*M «nn> For wound*, old «ore» «nd,bnrni, Br»> li of ricelette. ?or glli«n B«lm: i o Pcee. cut., woundi from gttn»Hot,; ; broken ri«.i,or tornfle»hit,«lmp»t tostantly, ftop* th«p-ln and bleeding, preyenbl infSmm«tion, prevents lockjaw tn aU cases, if used at oace, and hwU^jk* nugic. It de«n«ei ol* 5 ««re» and ulcen •Jrom ."proudifleih, 7 !: kill* the microbe which causes the formation of pn», thus •topping the ditchwge, and promote* ermnUSon and- iealingj more rapidly any known j-pmed^ ^pr BruiHii, , Burn ••; Blackf^ ^ - J tndispm : n iev«!ry'' 'iiictory. and: .^imoniala in circttUr. :;;