Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 29, 1896 · Page 6
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August 29, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, August 29, 1896
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•"Judgment!!" The umpire now decides that 44 BATTLE AX" is not only decidedly bigger in size than any other 5 cent piece of tobacco, but the quality is the finest he ever saw, and the flavor delicious. You will never know just how good it is until you try it* A • A * A TKADZHUK. IN THE WORL.P J^r" keapln* th. System In . Healthy Condition. CURES iSURES Constlpatlor,.' Act, on tho Uv.r and^ KKld " e ^. ^" »oocl, DlspolD Colds and Fevers, BeautlfJe. the Complexion »nd Bofreshlna t« the Tarte. sou* *r ALL Dltuawsr*. illustrated ei*ht,^»,e Unc»ta *ory Book ri«- to ««, pnrda-r rf« Te>. Price-.Be. Art w«d«ol**l-«Mi T»* C*. fort W»,«. « . SOFT CHABS. For Sale by B. F. KEESL1NO. THOUSANDS ARE DEAD. Result of the >Ia««ftcro at Constantinoi>l« —Anarchy Still KolRn». PKlippopolis, Aug. S3. — Travelers who' have arrived here from Constantinople say tlMt the state of anarchy continues at the Turkish capital and that the number of persons massacred in the streets reaches into th'e thou- kancls. 'JAPAN'S PREMIER !S~ OUT. Mlnlitor Ito, Aliio Secretary of tlio Mlka- <lo'» Cabinet, RenlKu/i. Yokohama, Aug. 2S.—Preniier Ito, •who is also minister for the interior snd secretary o£ the cabinet, has re- 'signed. • . . Slonx City (In.) Bank FallH. Sioux City, la., Aug. 38.—Heavy with- druivn'ls of deposits caused the failure 'of the Sioux national bonk here Friday morning 1 . The bank examiner uias not yet arrived and no accurate 'estimate of assets and liabilities dan be 'given. Th'ey ivi.ll probably be about '$050,000 each. The brink had a capital of $300,000, individual deposits of $314,000, and had •Sorrowed money to the amount of $252,000. Bnnk Examiner Stone hiis •been ordered to take chnfee of the bank. Chicago. Aug. 28.—Leonard Lewis, a 3'oujig f,inner from Iowa, arrived in Chicago Thursday and went out to see the sights. He met Frederick Miller, porter in n saloon on Clark street. Lewis displayed plenty of money and Miller became interested. He introduced a friend, and the three went, to the terminus of the Metropolitan elevated road. From there they wandered out on the prairie, where the young lownn was sandbagged and robbed of $132 in sash and $120 in checks. YOUNG WIVES ' "We Offer You » Romody Which Insures SAFETY to LIFE of Both Mother ana Cnlld. MOTHERS FRIEND HOBS COSFIJfEJIENT OF ITS PAIX. ' 1IOKROK AMD DiJICEB, JTakes CHILD-BIRTH Easy. «h<lor»8d i»nd recommended by physt- Jfnk mldwlven.und those who have uted SS, JBewwe of »ub»tltutc» and Imitations. CO., Atlanta, Go. 30CD BY ALl DBUGQISTS. , There Jtre Condition! Which »r»lt« It Dancorotii'to JEat Them. "There is no danger 'in eating- soft- shelled crabs," observed an epicure to a. Washington. Star man, "if they are fresh, but they are poison if they are not. They should be well seasoned, nnd 'an extra lot of pepper put on them as a precaution, especially if the weaihcr is very hot when thej' axe eaten, or if they are eaten. ' shortly before one retires. It is the habit of many persons io eat 'soft shelled crabs at night time. I do not know but that they, taste better. then. It is sometimes dangerous to many to drink milk after eating- crabs. Milk seems to develop the colic thutfol- lows eating- soft-Shelled crabs with some persons. "Another thing should be rc- mcjnbered, and. that is a sharp thunderstorm will kill soft-shelled crabs, and even the bard-shelled crabs at. times. Unless' the soft-shelled crab has been.' cooked .before the thunderstorm, I think tho safer plan would be' to decline to cat it. Under all other conditions there is no danger of partaking of them, for I do not think anyone would be criminal enough to cook a dead, crab, hard or soft shell. The proper •way to kill a crab is to throw him into a kettle of boiling 1 water. I know'Ahut Borne- people think this is cruel, but it is no more cruel than, to stab them with a needle, or kill them with chloroform, as I have known ' some «xtra sensitive persons to do." American WB7'shlp"for"Con8tantlnopie. Washington, Aug. 28.— The president has decided to send a warship to Constantinople, and the little cadet practice ship Bancroft has been selected as the first American national vessel since tho ratification of the treaty of Berlin to pass the Bosphorus and anchor in the Golden Horn opposite the gardens of the Sornnglio. Auk Surrender. Zanzibar, Aug. SSi— The British consul has asked the German, consul hero to surrender Said Khalid, the usurper who took refuge in the Gorman consulate Thursday after, escaping from the palace during the bombardment of that building by the British warships in the harbor. _ • ___ WIU Work roll Time. Wilkesbarre, Pa., Aug. 28.— All tho collieries imder the Lehfgh Valley- Coal company's system have been ordered to work six days u week until further notice. This is the .first time in many years that the minera ,hnve had n chance to work full time. ' Jlalu Spoil* tho Review. Vienna, Aug. 23.— There was a heavy faJl of rnin Thursday niglit which continued throughout Friday. The review of the troops in honor of the czar was therefore abandoned, Bryan's Many Speeches Telling on His Voice --Tillman Challenges Gen. Harrison to Joint Debate. Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 2S.—Neither ISourke Cock ran nor D. ]!, Hill will attend the gold democratic convention which meets in Indianapolis next week. Their failure to do so'-is attributable to the political mix up in their own state. Hill's position will certainly not be defined until after the Syracuse convention, where if he' succeeds in himself scouring the reins lie will dictate a policy. While the malingers oC the gold dcmocmts have wished heartily for the iittendnr.iMj of Coukrnn, it is now eaid that they have never openly made overtures for him to accept the temporary chairmanship. This honor El-ems' certaii! now to prove a friendly mantle to i-x-'Gov. R. P. Slower, of Xew York. 1'j. C. 'Krnutliofl'. o. r Missouri, member of the nr.t ional executive' committee, arrived in lndiiimipolis .Friday and will .henceforth assist in'the preparations for the convention. Jinny IncliiiniiiiK are applying for j-ooms'nt I -he various hotels. II. already looks as if the hotel accomiiiodalions r! the city will hardly be adi-quak' to tlio dcma'.iil. but iirranj,'er!HMi1« are bcii-g made u-'m-ivb.y it is bolii-voil that g-ud (|iiai-',L'!'s will'be )irovidcd for all. ,1:-!i:i ]!. rear-on has oilVn-d the .\l:i.ii"=tie building that contains i::> rooms. They are all supplied with lint and cold wator niici beds can be easily iiiiroilnc-i-il. The "Grand hotel will take rhrirgr- of the building. ^ _ __ 1SKVAVS VOICE. WON'T BE THEKE. Neither Hill Nor Cockran Will Attend Indianapolis Convention, It Hi-Rlni to MJOIV !lio Strain Hi TTlil'eh Jc ilu* IJl'Cll S«llj«clri!. NiiV'-ani t':\\\*. N. V.. Aug. ::.s.—That wonderful vuice of William .f. Bryan was in bad condition for oral->ry Friday morning at Tonawamla, 1U miles from Fuffalo! where he had thi; lirst cppor- tuiiity of using it. .Me .--poke with an effort ami showed plainly ihe i-ltcct on his vocal organs of the last fi-w <l:iy* Of long speeches. The democratic candidate, Mrs. Bryan and n party of J->ie couniv supporters left I'.nlViilo shortly after "right o'clock on a sprcir.l e.af oi the )iu-ITalo & Niagara Falls F.ieciric railwav. tendered by Capt..). M. Prink- fcr president ot the Corgi; .llnilronrl coronr.M.v. Leaving the Cie.Dessec house in u carriage, Mr. and Mrs. Bryan were driven to the waiting-car and were then- joined by the other members of the Tomiw'uridii, the scene o£ the great strike three years ago. was reached just before' nine o'clock. In the crowd of DOO persons gathered at the reffiiliir. stopping place for the electric cars, workingnicn predominated. Cheers were heartily given as Mr. Bryan appeared on the roar platform. He made R .short, address,- speaking with <*>"- sidcrablc effort to make himself heard. An enthusiast in the crowd, waving a folded newspaper, cried out:-"'Wo are fighting the plutocracy of gold." Immediately, responsive 1 to the cry, Mr. -Bryan said: "And in .the fight no one will be nearer to the enemy's lines tbou t,hc -one who' carries the standard.' [Cheers.] \t the town of Niagara Falls, reached shortly after ten o'clock, there ivns no demonstration. A. reception committee met Mr. Bryan nnd the candidate, and his party were taken iu another, trolley car to view the,whirlpool rapids End the other sights below the big cataract. ' After'viewing the big falls, Str. Bryan, at 11:18, left, for Medina by th'e Centrnl ron-d. • Tillman ChaDcnROH Mar'rlMm. Washington, Aug.-28.—The democratic congressional committee furnishes the .press with the following telegram; addressed to ex-1'residcnt Harrison:. . "Hon. Benjlman Harrison, New York city, N. Y: -I havo just spent a week In Pennsylvania speaking to many thousands. Your speech In New York Thursday night attacks mo specifically,- and I' would he pleased to meet you In joint debate before a northern audience, preferably at Indian- opolls. B. E. TILLMAN." HOW IN KENTUCKY. freo Silver Domocr»t» and I'opullius Quarrel Over Electoral Ticket. -Louisville, Ky., Aug. 28.—A good sized row is on between the state central and Btate campaign committee o£ the free silver democrats and populists in Kentucky. The trouble is over.a fusion of the free silver-democrat's and populist's electoral tickets in Kentucky, and those having been refused by the free silver democratic state central committee. The populist leaders declare that they will refuse to vote for Sewall for vice president, uud that they will have a full electoral ticket in the field of their own. The populist leaders claim that if this is done 18,000 at Icnst of the 23,000 populist votes in Kentucky will be cast for the straight populist ticket, and that this will mean the loss ot the state to Bryan and Sewall. HARRISON TALKI5. The Kx-Pre«lil«nt lloard on tlio Innei o* tbe New York, Aug. 28.— Carnegie hall was crowded to the doors. Thursday night with an enthusiastic audience that had gathered to henr ex-President Harrison discuss the issues oi the campaign. The occasion was a-big republican rally, .held under the. auspices of the republican state committee. Hon. Cbauncev M. Depew presided and delivered an address, as did President David 'T. Hill, of the Eochester university. Mr. Harrison find Mr. Dcpewwere each the recipient of an ovation upon entering the hall. Beginning at 7:45 p. m., Mr. Depew spoko for 25 minutes, and then introduced Mr. Harrison. . • ' The ex-president was, soon at. ease with his audience. He spoke in a -clear, resonant rivoice, and was. frequently .'?-. tcrrupted r by applause. He ."devoted How Are Yor Kidneys? Ever have your back ache? Dr. Hobbs Sparagus Kidney Pills •nritlionuckHlronir HlMlltily kMnnyil.) purify tbn blood by /H/rHiiff from it . uric acid and all ' otl)«r poiftonn or •S, JmpuHtlM. < L ~^ I'uro blood mount* ported lienlth. By,, „ _ . Dr. Hobbi j-ji.i-.-3 IIOJDJ, BI. D. Spnragus Kidney t Pills u euro Il l ilumntinm, KourAlKlH, Gout,. * Url«hl-»DlHOii»c,Diubiit6i>,T)rop(iy,r.czomii, A Ann-mill, Piilnn In Andoninn, lllicltnclie, TF KldnovWoaknnw. llllrt nil Irfllinimntlon JL I of r.lit) Kldnoyn. Ph>Hicl»nrt nnd driispiHtH ^M rucomniMid thom. 8O Contn n box. lo»- JI I tlmoninltj from Lhonnnndri. |D 1 ll>lilnll»nilTCi)., Cblrmtii •»-! H« Francl«o. TT For Salu in L'OCAN'SPOKT. IND., by A 1 Ben Fisher. 3:1 Fonnli St. and John ^T F. Coulson, 304 Mnrlici St much of his speech to denunciation of what he termed an attack by the Ctu- cag-o platform upon the supreme court nnd the president's power and duty to enforce all of the laws of the United States without awaiting the consent or coll of the governor of any state. He f\\'n\ that tariff -and coinage would b-5 of little moment if our constitutional government were overthrown, lie declared the atmosphere of the Chicago convention was surcharged with the spirit of revolution. The president and the courts were arraigned Cor enforcing the laws, nnd government by the mob was given preference over government by law enforced by court decrees and executive orders, IIr. Harrison said thai whenever the people approve the choice of a president who believes he must nsk Gov. Altg-eld or niiy other governor for permission to brush out of the way every obstacle to the free puss:i£-i.' of the mails and interstate commerce, \vc have surrendered the victory the boys won in 1S01. The gravity, ini- porVanee nnrt dnngcr of this assnul* upon our constitution:)! form of g'ov- .eminent, lie said, could not be ex:ig- •jc rut i.'<l. Mr. Harrison said he would not spend any time in the discussion of the IrmlT question. That debate hnd been won nnd need not be protracted. We needtvl an experience and we h.'iv had it It was fi very hard lesson but T very cohvineinfr one. He declared ther? was no one to defend the Wilson tariff bill, the result of which measure had been the gt-P.'it panic of 1S!)B, univcrssil business distraction :md the prevniling distress and nnxiety. Tie talked long nnd nrgnod strongly in fnvor of the main- tcii.iiu-e of ihogokl standard. Haiinn I* PN::ini;ii. Xew York, Aug. 2S.—Chairman M'ark ll.nnna was late in arriving at republican national headquarters Friday iporning. not reaching his office until 30:30 O'clock. -Mr. TVanna si.nd everybody else at headquarters expressed themselves as delighted with the big tticeting held Thursday night in Ciirne- pie Music hall. They were all pleased with ex-President Harrison's speech, which they said was n masterly exposition of republican doctrine. Ex-President 7farrison find his wife left the Waldorf hotel at 7:30 o'clock Friday morning for the Adirondack. lYogs are best Tor the table in the autumn. Tliey are then fat anJ sleek, and there is a. peculiar and desirable flavor about, rticra at that season not possessed at liny other. At Lliir, season they are quite desirable, and form -n rv clover side rlish at imy time, THE MARKETS. Urnln, rroviNlons, Etc. .Chicapro, Aug. 2S. FLOUR—Quiet but firm. Quotations arc M follows: Winter—Patents. KM@Z.W; straights, $2.60((i>3.20: clears, K,00@2.CO: seconds $150(f/f.OO: low (,'rades, ?1.75?()2.00. Sprlnsr—Piitenta, $3.3nST3.73: straights, $2.C(M 3 20- bakers, $2.10®2.25: low Brades. $1.50(5 1,75; Red DOB, $1.20@1..|0; Rye, $2.0002.20. WHEAT—Fair trading and hlslier. September, 5CV4(3;. r i6%c; December, GS%©OOVic. CORN-Steadlcr. Mo. 2, 20"i5T21c: No. I Yellow, 21M@21%e: Septembfr, 20^®21c; December, 21%©21?ic; May, 2!iU@25=4c. OATS—Fair tradlnr; and stronger, No. ! cash, l&JilGVic; September, 13%<Q'Nie; May, 19©10Vie Samples hlRher. No Grade, SQ 13c- No. 3,12@lSc; No. 3 White, I6@19o: No. 2, n^nVtc- No. 2 White,)DK<(?20Vic. RYE—Was a shade weaker under less demand- No. 2 cash, 31V4c. Rejected, K&Wc; September delivery, 31Vic, and December, 34M.C. BARLEY—Market easy generally. Old Barley quotable at 2CJP23C lor thin, to 2,n@ S5c for malting- llKht wclBht to choice. New Barley easy, lS@2Gc for poor damaged to good goods. MESS PORK—Market fairly active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at S5.G03 6.G5 for cash; $5.55@5,C5 Cor September; 53.02H «j>5.70 for October, nnd $G.SO@G.M for January. LARD—Trading moderate and prices higher. Quotations ranged at 53.35@337'/4 for cash;$3,30@3.33 for September; $3,37M:ig> 2.42'A for October, and K.'0<a>3.~5 for January. . * BUTTER—Market firm at 11©lCc for creameries and ]lig>Mc for dairies. LIVE POULTRY—Quiet. Turkeys, S0 lOe; ' Chickens, 7%®Sc; Ducks, f@0c pec pounds; Geeso, per dozen, $3.00Sx;.SO. WHISKY—Steady on the basis of S1.22 for -hlBhwlnes. '. New York, Aug. 2S. FLOUR—Quiet, steady, unchanged. WHEAT—No;- 2 red advanced V firm, moderately active. September, 03%c; October, 04 11-lfic: November, CCc; De cember, CC%@C6%c; May, .70Vi@70«c. CORN—No. 2 moderately active, firmer, 20Vi@2™c. September, 2CWo; October, 27%c; -December, 23 ll-lG@2S%c; May, OATS—No. 2 quiet, easier. Western, c 29c'; October, 20«^c. BEEF—Quiet, unchanged. PORK—Easter, New Mess, $7.2G@S.23. LARD—Dull. - Stoarn. Rendered, $3.72^. BUTTER—Moderately active. Wetsern Dairy D@I2c; do. Creamers', ll'/i@16%c; do. Factory, 7'/j@UI^c; Elglns, lV£c; Imitation Creamery, 10@12^c, CHEESE—Limited demand and Part • Skims, 2@5c, EGGS—Fancy, steady; fairly' active. Western, I2l£@15c, . . . Live Stoch; Chicago, Aug. 28. CATTLE—Market steady; no choice cattle here. Fair to Best Beeves, $3.1C@4.C5; Stoekere and Feeders. $2.W®3.75: Mixed Cows and Bulls,' $1.2003.40; Texas, $2.40:3 3 40 'HOGS—Market steady with, butchers' ' stronger arid light averaging shade lower. .Light, W.20S3.SO; Rough Packing, $2.5o® 2 75- Mixed and Butchers', 53.00©3.40; Heavy Packing and Shipping. ?2.£0@3 25; Pigs,}2.oO 133.40. ARTIFICIAL SUNRISE. C»Utor»lu Dulrym»n Docelvcn Illn Cowl with £luctrlo JUgbM. . Duiryumn ^yi!de)•, whose milk-producing: establishment is about ten mi.'es north of Santa Cruz, Cal., is one of the inobting-uiiiousmeninall California,and has doii'- what no other dairyman ever attempted. Everybody that has ever tried to milk a cow .before daylight knows whii.t a 'job it is. Bossy is generally of the opinion that there is a time for all things, and firniiy objects to being- milled when she thinks she should be ruslucp. Many cows will refuse to be milked to the extent of kicking- mid lying: down. All of these troubles have been Dahy- nian W'ilder's, and not long- ago he de- • IT WORKED LIKE A CHARM, terciined if) overcome; them. In fact, it was necessary that he should, as he was often late in fretting- milk to his customers in Santa Cruz. It cost considerable money, but he has more tlirn made uj> for t-hc outlay. At present he hius one of the finest individual electric light plants in the stale, and his cows are a-s easy to milk a.s in broad daylight. When the, electric light -plant w;is in position and ready for work there were three big- nrc lights over the center of the yard where the cows slept at night, and dozens o£ others fixed-all over ihe different, buildings, the on tire lot capable of producing a,bout 10,000 candlepower—enough to make the yard os light as day. The plant was of the best quality, ns everything- was tried in the daytime before the surprise was sprung- on the cows. It worked like a charm. The bright rays of the iight hnd no sooner been turned on than ihe cows commenced 1o get up. Most, of them looked surprised to see the day break so soon, but when the milkman arrived with his pa.il they seemed to think it, was a.ll right, and stood perfectly still while being-milked. The light also affected the poultry, for the cock commenced tocro\v,nnd the hens went around hunting for nest.s. Ducks, geese, dogs and cats were all affected the same w;iy, and the whole barnynrd was awake at two o'clock in the morning. It has not proved a case of the animals getting, used to it, for they beha.vcthe snine way now after.the artificial sunrise has been operated for several months. Poor beasts, they are blissful in ignorance of Mr. Wilder 1 * shabby trick: . BROWN'S CLEVER HORSE. It Drtnki from a Ho«e nattier Than Talt« Warm Water. F. S.TJJ-^vn, "'ho ke«ps a novelty store on Main street, Ansonivbas a gray horse which has learned a novel trick' and delights in showing itwhen thirsty. The horse is kept at Curtis' livery stable, and the trough where .the horses usually drink is so situated that the water becomes warm. One day a few weeks ago, as the horse was being led out of the barn, one of the stable hands was-usiug .the hose to wash a carriage. The water wn.s partly turned off, and, without thinking of the results, .'he held it up to the horse. He was surprised to sec,the animal take the nozzle in its mouth nnd hold it there-until, it drank its fill, and without, spilling a drop. When the .horse came in. at noon DRINKING' ITS FILL, the experiment was repeated, and the horse drank ngai» in the same manner with evident .delight at the temperature of the water. It became so accustomed to this manner of drinking- that now ifrefuses to'drink out of tha trough, and if the hose is lying on the ground it will stop' up to it, get. the end in its mouth and drink if the water is running. . If not, it ^vill -whinny or stamp -its feet until some one turns the water OD. : nil Dream Came Trne. ' Norman, Marston, of Hampton, JS". H., dreamed of his death, the particulars of which are just made public. 'Three days before hie death papersand letters were winced before him lor perusal, when he laid them aside with the remark: "I shall read -.no more: I have just dreamed that T have, but three day? to live, and I shall not have my reason at' -the last." In just three days-,ilr. Marston wasdead. : P«rl» Policemen on Bicycles. Policemen on wheels are now to b« iii s'orm- of the subiirbsbf Paris The Labor of getting 1095 Meals confronts some one in every home cadi year. Whoever the work devolves upon should know about NONE SUCH MINCE MEAT y\ t'B a labor-saver—a WOTTI an-sav- (•^ r without Hie lone and wc:ir.v- ln^ peeling, cliopplni?. hoillnp, ^i^^«;c:?™i^K"i5 '^"^or rrnlr <-.akc that will be the <lc- in The COAST LINE to MACKINAC - >• i-TAKE ^r^y^x MACKINAC 111 DETROIT III PETOSKEY JL X-/ CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcOre«tcrt Perfection yrt attained in Bolt Con«tructlon-Luiuriou» Equipinent, Artlitle 1-nrnlshinK, D<!cor«tion and Eificlent Service. insuring tbe highest degree of COflFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. I-OUR TRIPS pea WEEK Between Toledo, Detroit^Mackinac . Clevellnd, $18; from Toled., Sis i <rom Detroit. S<> * EVERY EVENINQ Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland With Earliest Trains for all prints East. South and Southwest and at Detroit for t-U points North and Northwest. Sundij Trips June, July. August and Septemb«r Ortj. EVERY DAY BETWEEN ' Cleveland, Put-in-Bay $ Toledo Send for Illustrated Pamphlet. Address A'.^A. 8CHANT2. «. ••• «.. DETHOIT, MICH. Ttie Detroit and Cleveland Steam HOT. Co. ONE-HALF SIZE OF BOX, POZZONI'S COMPLEXION POWDER I him been tho BUmdanS for forty years is more popular to-day than over before. rozzoxi's ldailcomploxton powder—beautifying,] rcfrenL'.ng, clcanlr, bsnlthful BOH nnnnlOM. | -A delieiUti, Inyls!wo protection to uie iwe. | With every box oi JH>ZZO>rS nmitg- 1 ' cvnt Scoiilfi COLD PCFF OK U Riven tree of charge. 1 AT DRUGGISTS *ND FANCY STOKES. REfiuLxS In SO IU11L Core, all Nervaui Dliteiu-OB. Tallinir Uomor>-, Pnr»nl»,SlocplP*i<nc«, Nightly Lmft- -^i— ilonn otc cftU50<lby pastnbui'oi",irlvojrliror and toJhnint"-lior(ro.nii, ind q<ilckly*butEUnlr rntonu to nhmnll. n o^ . d wy ^^ ^Ml^earrlfd lB.v«rt lltmiilKHHl n o oryouB, " "ice» 1.00apick«e. Sl± tor»S,Oowith• «»««c toMil»or »McTINofhHilfd. Doni . ion, but l M i.t on SOLD I'TB: h. KceslingTiOGANSPORT. .IND.. -.nil Icadine drnccisls elsowlior"- LODDpaiSON , 5PEClflUTondaryorTer- [cureil In 16to 35 days. You cnn botrcateiJ it !homo for samo prlco Bnder some irnnrmn* tv. if T0upref*>rto come here wo^lllcon* trn£ttop»Tr»l'r° n()f ' ire » n(lllotcIi: ' ll "'» oa DOCh»rec,lf wo fall to cure. Ifyou have— cury. Iodide potnxh, uid ntlll hav vo.(ChCTiin* pniUB, .tWUVVUB *. *Mmr*.r-v-r— .«_-.-.-. -- - - PimDlcft. Copper Colopeajspots. _ — fnfpurtoi tho^dr, Hair or Eyebrow, fallluy out. It II tlila Secondnry MLOOD TfOISOf 70 mzarftntcfitocure. Wo solicittuo jnost ODII( ute cnrc« and cn.illonco the world for » easti wo- lannotcurc. Tills dii-oiiw ha« alwan biiaed tho Bklll of tho mont eminent phjll- ^ians* S5OO,OOO.cnpii^il behind our nucoadl* • ?^cffS n Addre^o'o^^KIWEDTiowS V: r^uoolc Xcmplo, CHICAGO, ."' Biff »5I If ^ ni->j-pot»n»t% remedy for. Oonorrh*^, Wb'^ig, unnMUr^' dlr crurgcn, or any tetiwmnK :iotj, -irritation or clcon- tion of uMicoun mpm- or noot in pl.aln wnjiprr. by oxprow, prepaid,, for ll.m. sir 3 bottl™. &'!>• Circular oi^nt on r<!fluoet CHICAGO MUSIML COLLEGE Central KluiidHill, Chletgo, Dr. F. Ziegleld, Pre». , ineviclial Ilio Faremmt IwUtutton of Amtrtoa. Unexcelled lacilltles lota tboroucb course In MUSIC and DRAMATIC ART. Complete ClttlOf «»t«lnliis M«il«l T«r». ft Fomi iwl »«« AppUcitlons for tbe free ana partUlscholarshtp will DC received to August lOttt.

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