Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 30, 1896 · Page 6
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August 30, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, August 30, 1896
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k The h ighest claim for other^ tobaccos is "Just as good as Durham," Every old smoker, knows there is none just as good as Blackwell's BULL DURHAM Smoking Tobacco You will find one coupon inside each two ounce bag, ana two cou- potis inside each four ouucc ba;; of Bkickwcll's Durham. Buy a bag of this celebrated tobacco nnd read the I coupon—which gives a list ( of valuable presents and how to get them. BEST IN THE WORLD koepn* f>.« System In » Healthy Condition. CURES HoadacN, CURES Constipation, Act. on tho Llvor and Kidney,. Purlfl*. tta, Wood. Di<=p-l9 Colds and Fovera. Beautlfle* the Complexion and h slr,* i-nd R^freshlnff tr> the Tasta. SOLO BY ALL OWOQ/ST*. * »:«!» Mlus,r»l«l «l*hty-|W Lincoln Story B<»V c i«. t. r«n pnrcha«r ' r W Tor Sale by B. F. KEESL1NO. g "Usquebaugh— The Water of Life." 5E Such was ths old Gaelic name for whiskey. It Is not a mlinomer for c pure m«llclnnl ortlcle such as Old Process 5 j Hand-Made Sour-Mesh r^£ . WHISKEY • :£» Each bottle bears the certificate of Chemist Hurty. of ^3. Indianapolis, as to purity ana rnocllclnal value, bold •^* only bjr druggists. •££ A. KIEFER DRUG CO., =| Indianapolis ^ SETTING THE PACE. . F»lmer'i) OeorgeoanlT-Attlreil B»rr- »nt» tho Talk of Newport. Mrs. Potter Palmer's livery is the gensation of Newport. Her doorman at ithe Pratt villa is conceded to be the iweilcst things in smalls. He wears .patent leather slippers, with pilt afcrucldes, while his calves ore encased in. W*ck silk' hos«, witli a wide gilt garter jencircling- then just below the knee. JUie rest oi his custume is very much^of (relvet. thoug'h it includes a. brig-lit silk IHaLStcoat, nnd a shirt front that is a JBass of ruffles and putts. " It anything- could exceed in. striking • «Cco.t tho apparel ot the- doorkeeper, it would be the gorgeous raiment of the (butler. Tlu's resplendent person is at- lifaed; in gold nnd Ince and velvet until khe glitter nnd the flutter of it makes one-gicl'dy, and he moves about in a si- ito.t- statclincss thnt just falls short iof the majestic. : • JfotwithstundiDg- nil the gold and • ^Jainour and lace nnd velvet at the en- itrancc to the Pratt villa there is nri nir W'breexy western hospitality about. !thc place t-Iiat is truly refreshing. (jlrs. f aimer is found to be far moreap.- ryroachable than the rest of the OCCTI- • .jants of Newport cottages, wos-t of j-Khom have hedged themselves in with :ttle red tape and regulations of a United fetates custom house. She is already onsocial success, and her livery declared ;to be in perfect good taste, albeit some- •wiat novel in Newport. ' Her happy disposition, her refinement nnd her (wealth have made her a great favorite «nd she is pronounced on all sides one «rf the most attractive matrons there. 3t ia understood that she is much pleased with the Pratt villa, and that 3Ir. Palmer will purchase it. FAI LURE A-pcmCAGO. Larico r»p«r Hou»« of the George H. Taylor Compiiny AMnlfftiH. Chicago, Aug. 2!), — The George II. Jaylor company. 207 to 213 Monroe i;treet, one of the largest paper housos.in Iho west, failed Saturday,. the First national hank taking poseasion. The b»'uk Bolds n trust chattel mortgage for 517,500 r and other mortgages aggregating $40,000 have been given: The affairs pfs'the company were placed in the hands of a trustee two or three days igo, but the matter was not made pub- Jic until Saturday. No statement has «en prepared, but attorneys for the company estimate the liabilities at from $150,000 to $100,000, with nsests prob-' !ema.tical. The members of the firm are ; Beorgc H. Taylor, Newton \V. Taylor: suoa .Tames T. Mix. It was osgniiized in HS83. Tlie cause of failure is stringency ifithe monoy mcrlttt and hard tiroes. THE MARKETS. Qraln, FrovlnlonR, Etc. Chtcaso, Aui;. 20. \VHEAT-Un30ttled. September, CG%g BTHd Docember, COKi®60?4c. COBN—Weaker. No. 2, SO^ffiao^c; No. 2 Yellow, 20%«i!21Wc; September. 20%rg:20?4c; Pacembor. 22W@22%c; May, :5 1/ i@25 I Jic. ' 6Ai&-Steaay. No. I cash, IGtJplGUo: Battombcr, lC©lCHc; May, IO@MV4c. Samples steady. No grade. S$13c; No. S, 12® ISc; No. 3 White, ICifflOc; No, 2, 17©17V4c; Xg, 3 White, JJVt@20He. MESS rOBK—Market fairly aetive. Quotations ranged at J5.5BOilj.CO for cash; J3.55® E.60 for September; .$3.6305.70 for October, nnd $O.S5SC.S7!4 for January, LARD—Trading moderate. Quotations ranged at SS.KQS.STn for cash: J3.3503.37 1 /, for September; $3.40^3.42;i for October, nnd J3.7E03.SO for January. BUTTER—Market firm at llfiilCc for creameries and 10@Hc for dairies, • LIVE POULTRY—Qulet. Turkeys, SSfl lie; Chickens, 7@>SVic; Ducks, SffOc per pound; Geese, per dozen, $3.00@C.50. WHISKY—Steady on the basis of $1.23 for high-wines. _, New York, Aug. 29. FLOUK—Inactive, steady, unchanged. WHEAT—No. 2 red opened weak. September, 64 l-lC064.Ho; October, ttOXZW, December, CC 15-10@87%c. CORN—No. 2 quiet, weaker; 2C%ifj>27%c; September, 2(%@2G 11-lCc; October, 27%© S7V4o; December, 28?4@28%c; May, 31@311»c. OATS—No. 2 dull, firmer. "Western, 18% @2Sc; September, 20 7-lCc; October, 20%c. PORK—Firm. Mess, $7.23®S'.23. BUTTER—Steady, moderate demand. Western dairy, OS'12c; do. creamery, IG^c; do. factory, 7%lg>ll%c; Elglns, Imitation croamory, 10@12V4c. CHEESE—Quiet; part skims, 2©3c. EaGS-9t»ftdy, quiet. Western, 150. Ctlno. ijCick : iiring" guns are more depended ropon at tac present d;iy than- extreme •feagtli- of range, nnd in this .respect • .Ik-hat: ia con^dercd the most wonderful' j»f giiTif,, ' pcrliapn, is one o£ the JIaxima, phich can fire ns 1 muny as COO shots a miBtite, ind yet Js so light that u, sol- iler. can can",' it strapped to.hisback. " .Live Stock. Chicago, Aug. 20. CATTLE — Market nominally .steady. Native beeves, 53.00@S.CO; stackers and feednrs, {2.40@3.75; mied cows and bull?, Sl.l^S.nO; Texas, $2.'IO©3,40. HOGS—Market steady to shade higher. Light, $3.2003.45; rough packing, ?2.C(X5'2.90; mixed and butchers', ?2.90@3.40; heavy packing and shipping, J2.SO(5;3.25; pigs, $2.25 ©3.40, BHERP.-Mn.rkct steady. Native, $3.00® t.GO; wi?Dtern, ?2.r>0©3.SO; Inmbs, ?3,00@3.60. I,(ir~e»t 8w««it Potato. What is believed to be the largest (sweet potato ever raised was on exhibition at Fresno, Cnl., last summer. It weighed 44% pounds. LADIES Know the Certain . Remedy for diseases of the Liver, Kidneys and Urinary Organs is Dr. J. H. MCLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM It Cores Female Troubles At Druggists. Price, $1,00 Per Bottle ' THE DR. J. H. MCLEAN Mrmcmr Co. •T. LOUIl, MO. cvn^<K»>«i *M« <m -i "• -~ LI AND GKOVER. The President Gives the Chinese Viceroy a Reception. Latter Wears His Famous Yellow Jacket and Peacock Faalhers—Af- fair Is Strictly Private. ' New York, Aug. 29.—President Cleveland, accompanied by Attorney General 'Harmon and Private Secret ary Thurber, arrived it the residence of Hon. William C. Whitney, Thirty-seventh street and Fifth avenue, at nine o'cloe,k Saturday morning. President Cleveland and his party came down from Buzzard's Bay on the yacht Sapphire, arriving at the foot of East Twenty-sixth street at 8:30 o'clock. Mr. Whitney, who had just arrived from Newport, received the president nnd his. party. After breakfast at Ihe Metropoltnn club, the president and his party returned to the Whitney mansion to await the arrival of Li Hung Chang. No invitations had been issued nnd the reception was strictly private, no representatives of the press being admitted. Li Hung Chang arose at six o'clock in the morning. After partaking of » light breakfast prepared in Chin-ese fashion served in an nparlment adjoining his bed-room, the ambassador repaired to a third room- in his suite on tho first floor of the Wnl- clorf, where he svnokt-d Turkish eigar- ottes and looked over his ei:g;igeme-nts for tho day. His smoke finiuhrd. he repaired aeross Lin; hall, wl.eru lie paid a formal visit, to Secretary of State 01- ney, which la-sti-d -from S:30 until !) o'clock. This visit Secretary Olney returned 'ater in the day. TUnnming to his own apartments. Li I-lnng Chang received r.s a visitor ex- P.ecretary of State .Tnlin W. Foster, \vilh whom he remr.iiv.'rl in pviiati- ronvetsu- lion for some time. . .... To the newspaper men who f.-i-.t up their cards Li Hung Ch.ing s<-tn back word IhnL he regrett?d Hint hi- v as too busy to sec them, but stated that he was feeling in good spirits. At 10:-10 Li Huns Chang lef: th« Waldorf to pay his respects to President Cleveland at the residence of YYillinro C. Whitney. He was cscoi't-ed by the Sixth cavalry. He wove his famous yellow jaukct.and peacock feathers. The party reached the Whitney residence it 11 o'clock sharp, -irid Li Tl'ung Chnng was received by the president a few minutes later. Secretary Lament joined the president: shortly after his arrival. Secretary of State Kichard Olney escorted Li Hung Chang from his hotel to the house. .Tust before the distinguished .guest arrived Secretary Carlisle entered the house. Assistant Secretary of State W. W. Upckhill. Cen. James Wilson,.Tohn Kus- Sfll Young. John W. Foster, Private <M>erctaryThurbev nnd William C. Whitney were the only,others'present at the reception, the character of which was changed at the last moment from a public to a private one. The representatives of the two press associations who had been invited were not permitted to be present. Li war, attended by his secretary and interpreter, Lo Fung Luh, and Secretary of State Kichard Olney. In the next carriage was the Chinese minister, Yang Yu, and his secretary, with Gen. Eugcr, The third vehicle contained the viceroy's two sons and Col. Davis. Commissioner of Chinese Customs J. B. Drew, with a staff officer, was in the last carriage. Li was escorted up the steps of the Whitney house by his secretary, and at once 'in ken to the white and gold ballroom, just off the main hall, where the 1 reception was held. Jlr.Cleveland rnutle an address of wcl-,- come, which was responded to by the. ambassador. A FRIGHTFUL -CRIME. Woodchoppern Outrage ft Llttlu Girl In; Ohio. r Cleveland, 0., Aug. 29.—A special to the Press from Bowling Green, 0., says: A horrible crime was committed Friday night near Mermill. Lazarus D;un- eron and George Lovejoy, woodchoppers from,Kentucky, went to the house of Xicholns Toppen, and fold his 13- year-old daughter Gertrude that -her father was dying in the woods and had sent for her. The men took the young girl to a cabin, in the woods and kept her there all night, outraging her in a brutal 'manner. She was allowed to depart Saturday a'o'rning with n threat oi death if she told of the crime. She reached her home in an almost dyin£ condition, and a posse of citizens started in search of the brutes. They will probably be lynched if captured before the officials arrive. Quay to Visit Canton. . Canton, 0., Aug. 29.—-A telegram has just been received from Senator M. S. Quay, asking Maj. McKinley if it would be convenient for him to receive a delegation from Beaver county, Pa,, op Saturday next, Maj. McKinley immediately answered that he would be glad to have Senator .Quay and his friends come to Cantori;!; (Jnlet «fr;'Con«tiintlnoplo. ConstantinopleiAu-g.29,—Troops have arrived here from Adrianopolis and reinforced the soldiery and police who are patrolling the streets.' The city has be-. come quite and: the shops at Galata'ar'e" being reopened, nnd business resumed. ArrontH Pout Office ThlovcB. Washington, Aug. 2!). — Inspector Sinclair reports to the. post office department from St. Louis that he has arrested John Daily and James Young for the robber}' : of the post office at Clarks, Neb. ' Drootclyn Keturin. Delaware Breakwater, Del., Aug 29.-r /The cruiser Brooklyn, posed in at 9:25 •o'clock Saturday morning'on he-r rd- turn to Philadelphia after the sucees-.f- - ful official trial trip oft the Mnssachvl- netts coaat. TRADE REVIEW. Commercial Afftmti* on the Dnivl- noun Hltuiillon. New York, Aug. 29.—It, G. Dun & Co., In their weekly review of trade, say: "Clearing houao certificates have not been issued, but Instead sold Is coming hither largely on thr swiftest Bteamers, about $11,000,000 toeing already on the way. Higher lending rates bring It, notwithstanding foreign even La, which disturb L.on don markets, and growing confidence In tho monetary futuru of the country helps. Tho shrlnkaso of merchandise Imports ar.d tho Increase of exports also help. These tendencies all help to lessen the strain. "Failures for the'week have boon 2SS In the United States, against :S8 last year; and 83 in Canada, against 42 last year. Liabilities in failures for three weeks ending August 20 were $20,932,286, against JG,519,3Cfi last year, and JC.214,470 In 1S04. The stoppage at Milton, Hughes & Co. this week-is, of course, not Included in these figures Tha stoppage of works also continues, including among other Iron concerns the Illinois bteel plant, at Hammond, Ind., and the Lakeside null works there. Disruption of the tin-plate association results from Inability' of ir.nny concerns to go on paying wages demanded, and will presumably 1)0 followed by the stoppage of some. Other Iron works' are getting very light new business, and there is so little doing that quotations are almost nominal.. "Boot and shoe shipments continue large, New business is scarce. Quick deliveries are ursed, but advance in price deters buying beyond actual needs. Leather is a shad- weaker, and hides again lose about 2 per cent, for the week. Sales of wool have been In four weeks only 9,50;>.J(X1 rounds against 23,200.400 last year. Actual Quotations are hard lo get, but sales to realize are at bargain prices, and domestic Imports and - reshlpments of foreign are In considerable quantities. No gain is seen in the demand for woolen goods. Cottona show a stronger tonp. ••Speculation In products caused an uJvance of 1.02 cents In wheat, but by Thursday It had been lost, only to raise airaln and close at nearly the top. Heavy western receipts continue low as prices are. Corn declined on Thursday to 20.25 cents here and 20.37 at Chicago, which Is close to the lowest ever known. Crop advices continue favorable, but western receipts Indicate less disposition to sell at current figures. Cotton has reacted sharply from its advance toS.62 cents, and S Is now quote*! with little demand." GERMAN RITUAL CONTROVERSY. Opening Gun Is rirud lit M««tliiir of Su- prviuu t-otlge ft Kulglun of I'ythuis. Cleveland, ,0.. Auf. :2'.).—Tin.- oiJcfiins gun i" the German ritual controversy was-fired at the niei'ting- of the .supreme lodge Saturday morning-by the committee appointed''t* consider tlic charges against certain chancellors.- The committee recommended that the full text of the 'report made by past supreme chancellor be adopted. The report provides Hint all charges of disloyalty M the order made iig-ainst Past Cm ml Chancellor C. F. Laehr, of Virginia, be dismissed; that Past Grand Chancellor Bnehmiiii, of Illinois, be personally reprimanded by the Supreme Chancellor Colgrove or some officer designated by him.-and that Post firaurl Chancellor Henry Yellenfoss, of Kentucy, by special resolution be forced to forfe.itall honors as past supreme reprei-ontalivo and past grand chancellor.his name stricken from, the roster of tin; order and th<? jjrnnd lodge of Kentucky be notified in take such action. It was further recommended that, in view of Vellenfo=s % gross violation o< Pythian laws and persistent disloyalty (lie grand lodge of Kentucky should take piicli action ;•••• will secure similar results f.-mphins h:s hor.or of past grand chancellor, besides debarring him for ten years from right of enjoy- .ingliis Pythian honors. The re port was referred. ANTI-CHRISTIAN OUTBR.EAK. Rioting In Clilnn .\::nlnst tho Native CaiiK)l:<:H, . Tokio. Japan, Aug. 10.. via San Francisco Aug. Sn.--Anti-C!ivistinn outbreak is now going on in Shantung, China. Rioters arc inernbers oi a. society originally formed for the purpose of nfnttml protection against bandits, but it'is said it has now become tho bandit organisation itself. For some time there has been a feud between this society and native Catholics, culminating recently in tho society's sending out 1,000 men to destroy the Catholic property. Tt is not yet reported whether any lives were taken, but -0 Catholic stations nre said to have been destroyed. Four thousand soldiers have been dispatched against the insurgents. Cliokon u Sewer. Anderson, Ind., Aug. 20.—The city of Anderson has a queer freak of nature on Its hands. It was found that part of the sewer in the south part of. the city "failed to do its duty, and was stopped up In some manner. The location was ascertained and the pipe taken up and inside there was a growth of_vegetable matter. It grew from the iron aud was evidently of rapid growth. There was no nourishment further than that supplied by the mctnl and the \vntcr. It is very thick and makes the sewer useless. The gills of a freshly-caught fish are red. The gills of a fish that is radfc freshly caught are paler in color, or of a dark purple. Dealers somtirocs put fresh beef blood on the gills of fish to five them an npr.fanvr.ee of freshness. ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Little Fills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea,. Drowsi. ness, ^ad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID -LIVER.. „ They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price • A UNIQUE CHARACTER. Picturesque Political Career of Kazan S. Ptogree. He J« an Accident In I'olltlcn. But a. Gre»t Favorite with tho MHHHOII—Jiomlnatoil for Governor by tho Republicans of Michigan. The Chicago Times-Herald declares Mayor Pingree, of Detroit, who has been nominated for governor by the Michigan republicans, to be on accident in politics. He went into the game sevfrn years ago and was as green as grass. Fie. had never taken any active part in the affairs of the city or state, save to answer cnch appeal for money with a good-sized cheek. He had spent •all the best years of his life in the shoe business, and it was one of his petex- pressi-ons and a. by-word among his friends that "there is nothing like leather." Ho had joined the Michigan club, the stalwart republican organization of Detroit, and because of liisiinan- eial standing was made president. This entitled him to a membership in. the Big Four—a series of. ex-presidents who directed about all the movements of the party. This combination was composed of James L. Xklson, William 11. Elliott, C. A. Black and Mr. Pingree, and in 1SS8 it headed the company which went to the national convention nnd struggled for the nomination of Gen. Alger. It was Ihe next yeaf—1S80—thftt be Unshed across tho skies and started the career which has made him. one of the most discussed men in the country. Detroit had always been democratic, «nd the republicans were looking for a. new mail for the slaughter. There had been railed a little meeting- of desperation by the leaders, and on the way to the station Mr. Pingree stopped for a moment to see how matters were, getting on. Ho w;:s going to Boston .to buy leather, but as hfc canio in some one suggested him for the mayoralty. The name at Uiat time met with the earnest approval of those who were present—of such men us Col. n. M. Duffield, the "Big Four," Elder Blades, Col. Farnsworth, Harry Till- inau .-ind many others of the sameinflu- duels—and it was unanimously voted to present his nnmo to the convention. Mr. Pingree cnme home from the east mid his determination was at fever heat. He announced that he would be HAZEN S. PINGREE. elected, amd he put aside leather for politics. He went into the campaign with vehemence, and swore both litcraJ- )y and metaphorically that; ho would, wipe out tho democratic majority and eu-n the executive chair. People laughed at his enthusiasm, but the more they laughed the angrier Pingree. become. It was a campaign which, attracted attention all over the-country, ond it had for its platform this ocrostic: Platform. Increased valuation of vacant land for taxation. No monopolies on ferries. Low street car fares. Good pavements and sewers.' Rullroiid property to bo taxed—no exemption, Equal rlsrhta—arbitration. Enuivllzatlon- of assessments. Street railway franchises to highest bidders. This sort of thing was unique enough in the conservative old town to please everybody, and there was an absolute stampede of men of influence to help elect Pino-rce. There was not a man. of im.port-a.nce in the. city who was not with him. lie was backed by all the men with whom- he had associated in large fina.hcinl interest?, and the working people caff": to him in. crowds despite the fact that he was a millionaire. They were taken with the platform and, the election took him into office with a rnslv. The adverse majority was wiped out nnd he was elected by more than D.OOO plurality. There was a general rejoicing aud Detroit started upon, a new era. The rejoicing soon ceased in many quarters. Pingree set out to carry out his platform and begun to go after the corporations. He opened war on the street car lines and the gas companies. Many of his supporters were stockholders in the monopolies, and they tried to call him oft. lie.refused. He pegged, away at reforms of all kinds, made handsome streets from mud holes, compelled the three-cent'fare arrangement, cut gas bills in two, taxed big concerns twice as inneh as- they hod paid before and still kept the figures within bounds. Ho rapped right and .left, and one year in office drove all the men who put Kim there into a hostile camp. There were formed all manner of combinations against biro, but tho more combinations the more he fought. ' This manner of •warfare brought him n better support than he had at the beginning. The people came to his standard, and then he thought of the municipal potato patch. This, was a success. Ho raised more, than 40,000 bushels the first year, and his majority went up the next spring proportionately. Ho did other spectacular tilings—not, perhaps, because they were spectaculat, bxit because* be was-'earliest in'his efforts to give the people what they wanted. Ho was reelccted'four times in succession, and lust time- .swelled the majority to nearly IQ',000. He is the hero of the laboring men. ami tlicvc i« no man in Detroit who would dare ri'ii agninst him with nny oxptctiir.cy of winning. , Who wins In «*• race ? Is it a sick man ? Is it a man who ii weak? Is it a man whose blood is impure? AD athlete trains fot ^ every race. The best '"'athletes train all the time. They arc fclway* in perfect condition. It is pretty safe to say that the best man will always win. The man who is strong and in the best condition will surely distance his competiwrs. In the race for success, the best man will win if he takes care of himself. He cannot win if he neglects bis physical condition. It doi-.sn't make any difference liow smart ht is. If his body isn't strong-, he will never finish the race. He must look 6rst for • clear, healthy, strong body because the body makes and supports the brain. If tb« heart pumps impure blood into the brain, you cannot expect the man to be clearheaded, you cannot expect him to accomplish much. If a man's blood is pure and rich there c«n not be much the matter with him. If it isn't pure and rich, he may bay* almost any disease under the sun, and. Dr. Piurce's Golden Medical Discovery will cure it. It doesn't make any difference what form the disease takes, or by what name it is called. Nearly all diseases spring from impure blood. If yon make the blood pure, you remove the cause and cure the disease. That's common sense— and medical sense—and scientific sense. You raiffht learn a thousand valuable lessons about preserving your, health by reading Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medi*al Adviser. It is a Brand book and the present edition is absolutely free to all who send si one-cent stamps M cover cost of mailing only. It contains ico3 paces and over 300 qnsrrav- ings. 680,ooo cloth-bound copies have been sold at Si.50 -«i»^ each. This free edition _ is in stvonsr manilla paper covers otherwise it is just the same. Address World's Dw- pensary Medical Association, Buffalo, i». Y. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC —-3~-»-TAKE fw\S\ MACKINAC 111 DETROIT 111 PETOSKEY 4 x-r CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers Thcar*«tt*t Perfection yet attained In Bint Construction—Luxurious Equipment, ArtlitIC FiirnUblnic, Decoration and Efficient Service. insuring the highest degree of COnFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. I-OUR TRIPS PEB WUX BCTWEEM Toledo, Detroit ^Mackinac PETOSKEV, r< THE SCO," MARQUETTE, AND DULUTH. LOW RATES to picturesque Macklnac and Return, including rieali and Berthi. From Cleveland, *i8;fromTole4», $15; from Detroit. «3-5l>. EVERY EVENING Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Trains for all points E*st, South and Southwest and at Detroit for HI points North and Northwert, Sundir Tripe Jont, July, XugutI ind Stptimlxr Mj. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay / Toledo Send for Blmtrated Pamphlet Address A. A. 8OHANT2. g. f. ».. DITROIT. MIOH. CO. ONE-HALF SIZE OF BOX. POZZONI'S 'COMPLEXION POWDER! l-hu* been tho ntandnrd for iorty'yoara n Is more popular to-uarthjin ovcrbeforqt. POZZOXI'S J Is vbo Woal completion pow<lcr—bQ*nttfy1iig,| rcfrc»li!nK, clcnnly, benliMul ond barmlou., | A dtilcntc, Inrltiaio protection to tho face. ( Wflb every box orjPOZZOX 1"S » m»g-i nlficont Scovlffs GOM> PCFF * BOX i« Kiven tree of. charfpe. 1 AT DRUGGISTS A.VD FANCT STORES.' Manhood Restored. lW»»«i»»«%>^^-__ jf EBTJTA », tb« •WondcrOll Kojj^J w'riu'en B»?J'¥£ tet. to cure an >crr- ous Ui50A^ 0 ". fc uch aj Braiu 1'oivcr, Ueiul* aclTcT Wntcfulnwo, Lost Manliooil, Ncrv- onr.ne»B, *. lr f,g^ t LrtssJtudc,' all d'-alns tho Qcnoratlro Onjuns, ^«^JlJS«^JT ) f'toi»i' youth!ul iiMlUcrcUoin, or V"jJAJ°3 t liv,ii;.:lv Icna to^ co. oplnni, or stiimiiiww*, ? J , nn i. v i*i;t UP *n con- &rmity.Con.uml.ttanM^»n™»IO ik 'J it Sf,Vleo«l«- SS^^^^^.wy < «-j ?lK |'7i l ;. Is^iBt^^^wnaT^ia!: S pl^U2"'-l-^-^i^58?™l^'BircHIClUO, 1LC IKKUKt A>UA' ir.Ausi fli&Wf r»pbM fMtn lift. A Bonn INVESTMENT. 850 ., Tlie interest is from earnings. Tho coupons arc payable somi-annually. Thev arc simllai to Collateral Trust Bonds. The^rinclpal is rapidly enhancing in vslwe. Tbo/aro » safe.invcstinent. • • -- Maubattan Building, Chicaeo, 1 After Thirty Years'Experience I iinvo t&C'best ' nn purl)! for nil n-oakcneii conditions rc(r»r1]css of ?ii,sc. > odlclncs sent 1-orfull month', treatment fSr^edoniiriwstplf or address for Bn 1 A. S, JOliXSOiJ, 51. J)., I3AXTLK CKHE

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