Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 1, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 1, 1896
Page 6
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From TUB to LINE < in shortest time, With the least of toil and trouble. SANfA CLAUS SOAR „ makes clothes snowy white by removing the dirt in a natural and healthful way. A pure soap—good for clothes and good for general cleaning. Sold everywhere. Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CHICAQO. The Cyclist's Necessity. WILL 'DUUE CUTS, BUT.NS, BRUISES, WOU.N'DS, SPRAINS, EUXBUKN', CIIAFINGS, INSECT BITES, ALL PAIN, AND ISFLAJIMATJOSfS. USED INTERNALLY AND EXTERN ALL: IX OUR BOTTLES C*~LY, BUFF WRAPPERS, SEE OUB NAME, POSD'S EXTRACT CO., NEW YORK, 76 FIFTH AVE N U.E . USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PILES. Sent 1>y mail on receipt of 50 cts. '. SHOES WITHOUT NAILS. HMentlon That I« Expected to B» a Itoon to llorn«A. • Horses need no longer go to bed with .their shoes on- A man who believes Ouct a good horse should be treated joist as kindly as a good man has in- jwiitccl a horseshoe which is adjusted jto the nnimnl's foot without nails. The shoes arc put on nnd removed «t'-~tne pleasure of the owner, and the [horses upon which they have been, tried seem to exhibit a great apprecia-. ' them, doing, their work better! -'- a > number of ways indicating. life is more satisfactory without [S loof full of nails. This 'shoe is drawn «er the hool and buckled on, nonajls law partnership with, his'former comrade in arms, Capt. R, M, Jfelson. Afterwards the two engaged in banking, .and when Birmingham sprang 1 up some 15 years ago Capt. Johnston cast his [fortunes • here, whero be'BOpn afterwards became president of. the Sloss, jli-oit and Steel company, the pioneer. iron-making 1 . corporation of. this dis- ;;trict. Later he was elected president 'gl the Alabama national bank,, which position -hi} held up to about three years ago, when he -voluntarily retired. 1 Capt. Joihnston. has always been an active democratic leader in this state. . ADJUSTABLE SHOES FOR HORSES, IBclng driven anywhere Into the footi lot any purpose. If the inventor, who Js-*n experienced horseman, is correct,' the unfortunate animal has been lor centuries rewarded for his faithful florvioe to man by the most exquisite' •torturer The port of the new shoe which rests spon the ground resembles an ordinary horseshoe, being of the some •hape and material. A hinge in front permits it to be spread apart in ndjust- tiag to- the hoof, in order to allow the 'frog to perform its natural ofQco of a •Seel. A plate covers the entire bottom «f the foot, so that the animal stands flatly upon a smooth surface, the frog : «nstaining- part of the weight and forming- a cushion to lessen the jar ,-ttv the equine anatomy. Sometimes a |«nmll pad of leather or rubber is placed ilictwecn the shoe and the foot for*the 'stone- purpose. The "upper" is of : lehitier,. provided with strap and Jackie, simply for holding the whole .arrangement in place. With a set of these Iron and leather ."Brogans" upon his • feet, tbe wearer |S# protected^ as the inventor says, from «H the troubles of horseflesh caused by .cobblestones and inequalities in the <i0ad. JOSEPH F. JOHNSTON. XHe Fr««-Sltv«r Democrat Junt Elected GOTOrnor ot Alabama, Cdpt. Joseph Forney Johnston, who pws been elected governor of Alabama, •was.- born in Lincoln county, N. C,, In fisasr- Itis father was a North Carolina rpl»iri;er™o l £ the old school. In his 17th y^ar-Capt. Johnston, gave up his edu- «rtionnl 'tici vantages to enlist in the con- dteSeVdta army as a private. He, re- ^elvotl'fivp wounds and was promoted ito- a captaincy tor gallantry. Shortly la/tor (iKi!' v.-ai- he ciiitic to Alabama and JTI Svlran, whore lie formed a CAPT. JOSEPH F. JOHNSTON. He' served just .after the reconstruction period .is r,tn,to democratic chairman for several years, »nd rendered the party splendid service.. He was candidate for the democratic gubernatorial nomination in 1890, but was defeated. Gov. Oates defeated Capt; John-' Bton for the nomination in 1894, but this y«ar Johnston defeated Congressman Clarke, "sound money" candidate, 1 by a large majority, and was nominated en the first ballot. Capt. Johnston has been most successful as a business man, iind; has amassed, a snug fortune. He is one of the best stump speaker* in| the state. He is a free silver advocate. Imraenie Chunk of Silver. In a popular history of America published many years ngo on account is give;i of the.discovery of a silver mine |n 1'eru by an Indian, who, while chasing game in tho mountains, seized a shrub for supports and the shrub, 1 Icoming loose in, his hands, revealed glittering .masses of silver clinging toj its roots. This story is recalled by the' recent discovery in Final connty, A. T., 1 of a nugget of native silver which, hod been washed and worn by water no one knows Jiow long, but which still| weighs 448 troy ounces, . It. is of ttn oval form, and its surf ace is so marked as to indicate that it consists of crystals of silver formed in, strings, and nf tr erward. .compacted into a mass. The nugget has been placed in the National museum in Washington. Chefti Tnaffht In School!.' Every person over five years of age In Storbech, Austria, is a chess-player. 1 The gnme is taught in.the schools. The tota.1 membership of the Boys' tirigudo for,the United Kingdom is 35,- npf) Inds, with 2,800 officers. TO WEST POINT. Li Visits the United States Military Academy, Is Taken Up the Hudson on Board the Dispatch Boat Dolphin—Gen. Ruger in Attendance. New York, Aug. 31.—Li Hung Chang and the leading- members of his suite, accompanied by a distinguished party of American friends, sailed at 3: 40 Monday morning ou the United States dispatch boot Dolphin, for Wont Point. His excellency arose at an early hour and breakfasted ou the inevitable boiled chicken before seven o'clock. In anticipation of his departure, despite the early hour, a large crowd assembled in the vicinity of the Waldorf. The start for the pier was made at 7:?,i. The viceroy walked to his carriage, which he shared with Gen. Ruger and the interpreter, LoFung- Huh. Yang Yu, (he Chi-. nese'minister, Li Wing, secretary of the Chinese legation at Washington, Muj. 0. W. Dnvis and Capt. S. C. Hills followed in the next carriage, lord 7,i, the envoy's second son, Lieut. Cummings. and Yshishmoi, private secretary to Li, canic next. The other mem- •bers in the party were Lin Ho Hu, Chang Lu, Hunk Ki, Sieh I'ang-Ho, Tnh Pin, Mah and Loh Chung-Sung. The viceroy's three cooks, wilh their cooking utensils, were in the next enrrhigv. The sedan chair hiul a carriage to itself. The little procession was hendH by ten mounted policemen under Sergr,. Cannon. Li Hung Chang seemed to have been greatly refreshed by liis night's sleep. He wore the yellow jacket and peneock feathers. U AskH Many gnnxtloiu. During the drive he talked with Geu. -Ruger and appeared to be asking many questions. 'Every now and then lie pointed r.t dill'cri.'iil building.- 1 :>* i' in learn their uses. Xi-arly all tin 1 invite-J guest.s had preceded Li to the New York Yacht club pier. They included Col. Fred Grant, Hon. .Tohn \V. Foster, Gen. McAlptn. Col. J. J. McCook. (Jen. Fitx- gerald, Gen. J. IT. Wilscn. Col. Strong, Col. .Apnliiton, Seventh regiuu-ntj Gen. Horace Porter und Mr.Sewiird, ex-minister to Chinr.. As Li seated himself in the sedan chair, which wns conducted to a barge in -waiting, he beamed at the reporters surrounding the carriage. The boat was manned with n lieutenant and, a crew of eight men. The Chinese flag floated from the bow. Li seated himself in the stern. Before doing so the seamen, with uplifted oars, saluted him. Gen. Ruger and Li King Shu, thf viceroy's second son, occupied the next scat. The shrill piping of thr boatswain's whistle was the signal to start the Dolphin, which lay anchored out in the stream. The oarsmen pulled vigorous ly, and vyere soou alongside the vessel. .When Li reached the top of the ladder, 'he was received by the commander, X'apt. Clover, and the Dolphin's two guns .boomed out a salute of 19 guns. Several private steam yachts in the vicinity dipped their flags and blew their whistles. The other visitors came on board 'in the. Dolphin's steam launch. 1 A-'lew minutes after going on board JLi Bo Shu, the French interpreter, missed'two packages and hastily came 'ashore to hunt for them. He felt satis- lied when informed by a policeman that they had been dispatched in the launch. ^Before .he returned, Hon. John Hussell Young, one of the. invited guests, who was late, drew up in a hack. The Dolphin toisted her anchor at 6:40'and, turning round, steamed past the battery and up the Hudson towards West Point. .'The yellow dragon flng of China floated from her foremast, the jack at. the bow, and I he American '.flap from' the stern. The inspection of the war ships was abandoned, the viceroy deeming that . function would be crowding- too much iiito one day. The piers on both' sides of the East .river were thronged by persons anxious, to get a view of the Dolphin as she forged her way toward the battery. The stream .was filled with steam craft, which kept up a constant shrinking of •whistles, nnd when opposite the navy yard the regulation naval salute was given. When the .Dolphin reached the Brooklyn, bridge that. structure was well crowded with people, all desirous at catching a glimpse of tho Dolphin and, if possible, a.look at Li. The battery .was lined with people when the Dolphin rounded that point at 0:12 o'clock. There was considerable scrambling .to get good vantage.points in order, to get a better or nearer position to the'swift passing steamer. DEATH OF PRINCE LOBANOFF. KuKHlun Minister of l'orol|fn AITalri Suddenly I^HHiioti Away In Gormuny. Vienna, Aug. 33.—The following 1 particulars of the death of Prince Lobanoff- J!ostov;ky, Russian minister, of foreign niTuirs, who died suddenly Sunday while on liis wny from Vienna to Dresden, hflve been oljtniiied. While Prince Jjobnnofll was here he several times complained of feeling- ill, nnd while paying n. visit to. Count Nigrn, tlie Italian ambassador, in company with Count Philip JTulenbrig, (lie German ambassador, in Austria, he had a fainling fit. After recovering from the fit Prince Lobanofl said that he bud suffered for oome time with arteries klerosea, and it was hia desired to go ns soon as possible 'o Dresden for the purpose of • trying the mn&sngc treatment. He stnrtod without ddiiy, but was overcome while on the imperial train.and died as the train reuchzd Kusr.tin. St.' Petersburg, Aug. 31.—In conse- rjuencc of the sudden death of Prince Lobiinntt-Hostovsky, Russian minister of foreign affairs, the roar has simi- mor.od' M. Chickine, the chief of tho lUissiun foreign offices, to KielT. M. Chickinc, in obedience to the c/.ar's 'summons, left St. Petersburg Monday nffernoon and in his absence Count Lambsdorf, chief councillor of the foreign office, will be in charge of the foreign department. / JUDICIAL INVESTIGATION. Four Huutlrml JVloHlmiiH and Ar.iionlani Constantinople, Aug. SI.—A special judicial committee began sitting- in thia city Monday for the purpose of trying 400 Moslems and Armenians who are accused of having participated in ihe recent rioting in and nrou:id' Constantinople. Chaker Pusha und Vlicdi I'asha have boeu appointed to the command of the military in Constantinople and Calata respectively, with orders to summarily suppress any signs of disorder. Tin 1 rt:il'"Ti distn-'-fh l:n.-n C:iillitu lias (,nd yiin.rd.ship. A detachment of British marines who v;ere inarching from the British guard- ship to the English embassy Sunday clubbed und bent buck a Turkish mob who wore maltreating a number of Armenians in the street. The pnr.to made a complaint against the con/1 net of the troops to Mr, Michael Herbert. British charge d'affaires, who replied that .the marines had a perfect right to protect the Armenians if the Turkish troops did not see fit to do so. IMxmlXHOi tho Hill. Charleston, S. C.. Aug. 31. — Judge Simonton Monday filed a petition dismissing the bill and dissolving the inr junction in the famous railroad injunction case. Jt will be remembered that tin; court :ssued a temporary injunction against, the Seaboard Airline and the Southern States Freight association, prohibiting them from cutting rates or from continuing the war ia which they were engaged. The case was heard at Greenville August 15 and attracted attention throughout tha country,. The nrg-uments at the hearing of the case were restricted to the LEWIS GEOBGE CLARK. The Prototype of a Character in "Uncle Tom's Cabin." ; Km. Harriet Beecher Ktowo Befriended Him, and In Return Secured Heveral Important Facti (or Uer Great Book. Harriet Beecher Stowe's "Uncle Tom's Cubin." opens with the sentence: "In the quiet little town of P ." "P " means Paint Lick, in Garrard county, Ky. "Undo Tom's Cabin" first appeared 45 years ago as a serial in the National Era of Washington. Mrs. Stowe saw fit then to call Paint Lick a "quiet little town." It is so to-day, and only the slightest changes have been mode in it since the story was writ-ten. Lewis George Clark, the prototype of "George Harris," the most prominent figure in tho novel, was owned by Gen. Thomas Kennedy, Garrard county's first representative in the general as- semi/ly of Kentucky. He first belonged to John Banton, who was a party to the famous Bnnton counterfeting plot. Banton's detection led to the sale of young Clark to Gen. Kennedy, then the wealthiest man in the Blue Grass section of Kentucky, and a large dealer in race horses and slaves. When Gen. Kennedy died he bequeathed 100 slaves to his son, Thomas Kenned}-, Jr. Among them was Clark, A house boy, Xorin.in Kennedy, 'Was given to Robert Argo, and he still lives to tell of "George Harris," "Uncle Tom," and other characters in "Uncle Tom's Cabin.." A New York World correspondent visited the old Kentucky homestead, yet a comfortable residence, and found old Norman working in the' garden at the Argo place, which.he has never left, though freed more than a score a.nd a half of years ago. Norman is a midget. He is 95 years old. only three feet and nine inches tell, nnd w-ig-ln,s ks-s than 00 pounds. When Gen. Kennedy had a stable of running- horses Norma.n was brought to ikle for hJ)n, but his legs were so short he couldn't stay in the saddle, and fell oft in more than-one race.- The old man remembers Clark well, for he had slept and worked with him. When young, Clark was a weaver, knitter and sewer, and cooled well. Because of these accomplishments he was not sent to work How Are Your Kidneys? ^verhavc your back mebef Dr. Hpbbs Sparagus Kidney Pills *1U17 kidnefH i J tha blood by ' ftuarina from it . uric Kcia and ftll r other pol*oi tmpnrlflw. » Van blood i - perfect health. Br , ([ purifylDgtheblood ' _ Dr. Hobbf JCUDB BODM, •. D. Sp«r«gu» Kidney ' cur* £heamntlBm. Nenpaljrin, Gout. , Brlahf«Di«iiuie,Dl»b.t««,Drop«I,Eciem«, ( ' AnmraU. Pulni tn Abdomen. Bocknche. ' Kidney WnakneM, and ftl) iDflatnnntlon • of th»Kldnnn, Phr«lclnnii«ndldruBKi.1. ( rocomradud thorn. SO Cents a tax. Ted- k tlmonialK from thousand*; • _ , ( ' H.»I..B.l.rf7C,, .»!«,.«•* to rrMHM.. For S"le in LOGANSPOUT, INC., by 1 Hen Fislicr, 311 Fourili St. and John F. Coulson, 304 Market St jurisdiction of the court. is asfipsscid i1s own costs. Bach party Foundry Shctn Down. heading, 1'u., Aug. 31.—The Heading Foundry company, employing 150 men,' Monday suspended operations owing to stagnation in business. The Heading railroad has issued orders'for tGe suspension of ten per cent. 1 of its employe.'; ,in the machine and cnr shops in this city and along the road. The order wi'.i affect about 250 men nnd takes effect Tuesday. . ,_ ; Fnif>l;li 1'oet Crltlcnlly 111. .London.Aug. 31.—Willinm'.Morris the 'celebrated English poet, is critically ill. The Dolphin pointed her nose up the Hudson river ut !):15. All along the river front she wna saluted by the ferry boots and steamers, and in some instances vessels were 1 decorated . in honor' of the party. 'Spoiled by Enln. West Point, N. i"., Aug. 31.—A continuous rain Monday interfered with a big demonstration here in honor of Li Hung Chang's visit to .the inilitnrj' post. AK early as eight o'clock the crowds began to arrive by boat and train, and by nooji time there were nt least 10,000 people upon the ground. The rain, however, preeluded'any outside mill lary display, hence the drills and reception 'at the superintendent's quarters were abandoned. The Dolphin, with.its distinguished guests aboard, dropped anchor .here at 32:40, ubont 201) yards from the landing, .Ear)' Li declined to go ashore on account of the rain, but permitted his youngest son to land. Kevolt Iluncwnrt. Madrid, Aug. 31.—Advices fromMulta say that the separatist' revolt, in the 1'hillippiue islands lias been renewed •nnd that rl.stnte of siege has been proclaimed in Manilla. ' Hr. Nanni'H ItiiMirns to Vromllirrn. '•'. Christ.lnhia. Augi ::l.—l)i. Xansen, tha Norwegian r.:n.ion r, !j;i>- I-I.M ni'i'"d to Drcmthnv.: ••••'.' THE MARKETS. Grain, Provliilonn, Etc. Chicago, Aug. 31. FLOUR—Quiet nnd steady. Quotation? are as follows: Winter—Patents, f3.40(i?3.GO: straights., J2.G003.20;- clears, ?2.GOe2.GO; ecc- onds, Jl.OO^.OO; low grades, Si.7502.00. Spring—Patents, J3.35iffS."5: stralRhta, S2.CO iffS.EO; bakers', $2.100)2.23; low jjradcs, J1.50® 3.7S; .Rod Dog, Jl.l!C6iL40; Rye. *2,OC@2.20. . WHEAT—Fair trading'and lower.' September, E0%©5(i?ic; December. CO%(?fCO',ic. CORN—JSasier. No, 2, •20Vs@20%c: No. J Yellow, 21©21i4c; September, 20Vi@207ic; December,.22%®22%c; May,' 23«©2514c.. • OATS—Fair' trading and easier. No; 8 '(.•ash; lG@3GJ4c; September, 15»i@lGc; May, IDfiWic. Samples lower.' No Grade, 8@ Kc; No. 3, 12@18c; No. 3 White, IG&ISc; No. 2, 17@17!4c; No. 2 White, lSfe@20V4c. ' . . RYK—Slow, 'less demand and easier. No 2 cash, ZVAc. Rejected. 28@30c; September dellyery, 31Vic, and Dec-ember,.34Uo. .. , BARtEY—Dull ftnd weak, especially for old. Old 'Barley, 20@23c.for thin, to 25@33c lor malting light weight to choice. New Barley easy, 10@23c tor poor damaged to £alr goods. MESS PORK—Market fairly active and prices steady. Quotations ranKcd at $5.55 03.00 for' cash; J5.6!>@5'.GO lor "September; i5.CE®3.67'4 for October, and.?6.SO©li.85 for January. . LARD—Trading moderate and prices higher. Quotations ranged at !3.32Mi(S)3.35 for cash; J3,3Cigi3.C2V4 for September; J3.S7V4 @3,10 Cor October, und »3.72%@3.75 for Jan- uaryi ' • BUTTER—Market flrm- at ll@lGc for creameries and 10©14c for dairies. LIVE POULTRY — Quiet. Turkeys, SJil lie; .Chickens, 7©S'Xjc; lucks,. 8@9o per round; Geese, per dozen, I3.00@O.W. , Now York, Aug. SL FLOUR— Qulot and .linn. WHEAT— No. 2 red steady, dull. September, G3%@C4c; December, CS 9-lG@C7c. CORN— No. 2 quiet, easier. No. 2, 2G%© 27%cr September, M%c; October, 27l4c; December, 2S ll-lC(5'2S?ie; May, 31c. OATS— No.' 2 dull, easier. Western,' 179 2ilc; S»ptember, 20Vic. BEEF— Dull. Extra mesa, $5.M®C.50; family, S7.50@S.SO. PORK— Firm. New mess, $7.2E@S.25: LARD— Nominal; ateom-rcndered,'$3.75. BUTTEK— Western dairy, 9@12c; Elglns, •IBVtc; wentern creamery, n^@lG^c; do. factory, T&SfllVic; 'Imitation creamery, 10® LIT* Stock. . Chicago, Aug. 81. CATTLE— Market weak" to lOc .lower.. Fair to best beeves, }3.0C<f<)6,00; stackers and feeders, S2. 50(8)3.70: 'mixed cows and bulls, 8.103SI3.40; Texas, J2.'BO(£ii3.33. , HOGS— Market SlfBlOc lower, but active; Light, $3.15©3.-10; roUfjh packlnR 1 , $2.55^2.73; mlxi.-d and liulchers', .52 S.W3.40; heavy puckliiK -and- shipping, Ki.(it(i/»,20; pigs, 12.60, ' LEWIS GEOKOE CLARK. in the'field during Gen.. Kennedy's life, nnd Xorman Kennedy, being house boy, go.t intimately acquainted with the hero of "Uncle Tom's Cabin." Young-Torn Kennedy did not Jong survive his father, and Clark was again about to be put up at auction with the other negroes .when ho determined to gain his.liberty, whatever the cost,.informing Norman that he could soon bleach himself from the mulatto that he was to a fairly white man. lie began to wear gloves and a big bat to work in order, to avoid aunburn, and in a few 'months be escaped by stealing a mule. He went north. .;_ • His wife Maggie (the Eliza of- tho novel) was left behind, but soon ran off to Louisville. Mrs. Stowe's description of "Eliza's"' (or Maggie) escape across the drifting ice of the Ohio river from Kentucky to Ohio nnd frecdom.is very dramatic, but old Uncle Xonuan Kennedy .says Maggie really secreted herself in. the Falls City until Clark's return from Ohio, wben she joined him and the two went peacefully and un.pur- Bued up the Ohio river on a steamboat to Cincinnati, Eliza was an octoroon, won by Gen.: Kennedy on a horse race in Indian territory. Clark found work in Cincinnati and remained there until he went north and la.ter to. Cambridge, Mass., where be was given employment by Mrs. A. H. Salford, n daughter of Lyman Beecher, father of 'Mrs. Stowe. Although Mrs, Stowe (then-Miss Beecher) was teaching at Lane seminary,' in Cincinnati, while Clark was Lu the city, she never, met or heard of him. there, as is the popular belief. It was at Mrs, Saftord's home In Cambridge that Mrs. Stowe first saw George Lewis Clark. Sbc became interested in his narrative of his experiences, and from him got the story of the characters in "Uncle Tom's. Cabin." Old Norman denies the -allegation tlmt Gen. Kennedy was cruel to his slaves. The "Little Eva" of the book still lives. : She is now a. grandmother and her son-in-law is one of the leading-, democrats of Kentucky. Workmen Strike Becniue of Cut In Wage). Wheeling, AV. Va'., Aug. 31.—The ttiver- sidc iron works-notified their blast furnace men.of a 20 per cent, reduction in wages Monday, The men refused to accept the cut and quit, and the works shut down. The whole mill employing 3,000 nien is now idle. Almost Wiped Oat by Fire. Halifax, N. S., Aug. 31.—The town of Tigonish, P. E. I., is reported to have been almost wiped out by fire Sunday night. Six or seven blocks, including nearly all the principal places of business, were destroyed. The loss will b<5 heavy. • •_ Billfonr Say« Good-By to Glndfttnne . London,, Aug. 31:—Kt. Eon. A. J. Balfour, first lord • of the treasury and leader of the ministeria! party in the house of commons, hns terminated his visit to Mr.'Gladstone it ITaivnrden, ivhich place he left .Vcuany a/urnooa. A. slice of mince pie mado of the rljflit tnlnco meat Is a luacb In llself—an epicure's lunch: SVS8PICE MEAT Is tho rlBlit mince ment Wholesome, fresh nfjd delicious. For , .lcs, fruitcake and fruit pudding everywhere. Take »n d HHitie nnd .ddrcR* for h MERREi-L-SOULE CO.. SYRACUSE, N t ONE-HALF SIZE OF DOX. POZZONFS COMPLEXION POWDER Has been tho utandara ror forty year* la more popular to-darthan ever before. pozzoxrs It ibe Ideal complexion powder—bcRDtlfrlng, refreshing, cleanly, healthful and harrolew, A<tollca:«, Invlnible protection to the foca. Wl'h «verv boxorpozzoxra * mac- nlflcrnt Sc«vllF» GOLD PCFF BOX ia Riv«n free of charge. AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STOEES. Keep Cool by Using THE KELLEY Bath RING Hot Water . , . . Proof Hose ts Express Ad, 35c. Prevents Wetting Head floor ot Walls. Hornless Water Closets, . Send for Catalogue Frcst Proof Wat«r Closets, SeK-lcttng Water Closets, Eellr Stop and Waste Cock, THOS. KELLY & BROS., No. aoi Madison Street, Chicago* fitutapo Mado a well Man.of Cure. »' "Icmory, rEnilW to shrunken organ*, and QCickly^DBtBtirel: pocktf. PrlcO»l.<H)ap«ckaee. Six for *5.OO wlik • writtencMrwl«>t»««r»or ••»«!• r»f»»«><. .Dot i .- hnira* imtmnoHitmt inabt on hiring IJUDATO, If brdruk"flnth»nnotgot It,we will mid It prepaid. ., *r*vnMt*. -OLL) by B. F. Kcesling, LOGANSPORT, JND- ind loadinK clrntKists elsewhui*-.. . Big «5 Ir r. u r«mtxly for Glfwt. 6rormntorrh£>ai WW>», «m»»iur,i7 dlr ch>rfe«, or nay ir.namrai; '.loa. Irritation or clccr» tloD ot in u c o u 8 mem- brmnen. Kon-W-ringont. •oM by Bramctalm, 'or Kint ID plain wnpp«r, by anna. prj-p»iil, for —.00, or S bottlM. *Z.<5. irculur »cnt ou nxjuo* ANTAl-IWIDY t These tinyCaprales are supenoi ...to • Balsam ,of.. Copaiba, . Cufcebs or Injectionss and CORE IN^48 HOURS ''the .same diseases WJ : inconvenience. Sold iy all drtigpfstt. AGENTS WANTED, a™ 1 garssa 1 s i £ I1 ^?sss Sade *95&Ke week." Yon can d«' thfl wm«. iiWO »Mlr esrnod, and permantnt pOBltlon Jorpartlculiirs, address with stamp, Swiss Herb.. 3\M Co., Chicago. Hay F«v«r. Kill the Catarrh microbe and you cttt* Catarrh. These parasites ne»t deep in * the tissues and folds of th* olfactory ^membrane, and ere difficult to reach, and' »kill; but Brazilian Balm will .^- ter 'y Destroy thani if used .-^-persistently as directed,. I* also destroys the .Hay Fever germ In-« few days. Dsc full strength, or nearly no, for Hay Fever. Cure penaangut._

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