Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 3, 1896 · Page 2
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September 3, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, September 3, 1896
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Gladness Comes ith a better understanding of the transient nature of the many phys- ills which vanish before proper el' W fekl ills, which ty directed. There is comfort in Sfe knowledge, that so many forms of JtoknessarenotcUi'cto any actual dis- ^.1 >,„* cimnlv to a constipated cond- _*, but simply to a constipi tfon of the system, which the ] fcmily laxative, Syrup of Figs. g^moves. That is why it is the only Smedy with miUionsof^families, andis l>9 uru v»uf w vttv — — •— -i - t _ remedy which promotes internal liness without debilitates the ns on which, it nets. It is therefore 3f important, in order to get its bene- Adal effects, to note when you pur- *ue, that yon have the genuine arti- STwhich is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only and soW by til reputable druggists. ,.,»,, If in the enjoyment of good health •ad the system is regular, laxatives or Other remedies arc then not needed. *f l«icted with any actual disease, on* war be commended to the most skillful ns, but if in need of a laxative, have ir.U-irrfora.ed everywher, Up stands highest and is most largely R-ives m ost general satisf action. sow- reply ELEPHANT AND EEL. "The funniest thing 1 ever saw in the show business" said R. C. McBriclc for twenty years a showman, and now in business in Pittsburg tit the Arlington, "was in Illinois. It was Just aftei the war, and I was with Van Amborg'i Menagerie. AVo had- an olephaiv named Hannibal, widely celebrated ni the crazy elephant. "We made most o our trips by country roads, there belnj. few railroad shows In those days. Onu day, going from Champaign to Rantoul we crossed a very small stream o£ •water. Hannibal wanted to drink and 1 let him stop. He drank awhile, then threw water over himself nnd drank some more, thoroughly enjoying himself when suddenly he gnvc n terrible snort and started on a mad run across the prairie, trumpeting at every Jump, and throwing his trunk wildly in the air. He stood back on his .haunches then he rolled over. Then we caught op to him, and I thought tne trouble was In his trunk frlm his actions. An Investigation showed a small-sized eel, whieli we removed, and the big animal trembled In every nerve when ho saw the eel. I concluded to take the reptile along, and for months, when I wanted to subdue him, all I had to do was to show him the eel."—Washington Star. SUFFERING FOR.A LIFE TIME. Persons afflicted with rheumatism often suffer for a life time, their tortures being almost without remission. The Joints and muscles of "such unfortunates arc in most cases shockingly contorted and drawn out of shape. To afford them even temporary relief, the ordinary remedies often prove utterly useless. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, on the other hand, Is avouched by persons who have used it, to be a genuine source of relief. It keeps the blood cool by promoting a regular habit of body, and 'removes from It Impurities which, In the opinion of all rational pathologists, originate this agonizing complaint, and Its kindred malady, the gout. Besides this the Bitters remedy disorders of the stomach, liver and nerves, prevent, and : eradicate intermittent fevers, promote appetite and sleep, and are highly recommended by physicians, as a desirable medicinal stimulant and tonic. WINTER'OATS IN INDIANA. The Purdue Experiment station issues the following: _ Winter oats is a comparatively nc« uul untried crop' in the State Advov- (-liiiiu winter oats to be hardy '-" Iwllnim. heavier, more P" 1 ^™* U '"rhVte'sis'rtt'the Experiment Station lo not sustain these claims us to yield ,HHI hanllues*. nnd tl.o reports in tnc . I'TU'iiltunil press nre conflicting. \ number of queries wore sent recently to liny farmers living in northern, cent-nil iiucl southern Indiana. The I'ollowius is a summary of. tlie twenty replies receives: Eight Bliile that they Have snnvu winter oats one year four two yonrs; one, three years. Tlie area varies from one to twon;y- fivu acres. .The yields range from nothing to sixty bushels to the neve. Four state Unit they sow tn August, six in September and one in September and October. The quantity of seed sown varies from three pecks to two bushels to the aero. Most sow but one bushel. Eleven state that they sow with a drill nud one sowed apart of the seed broadcast. Five state tlu\t their purpose In Avowing winter oats is to obtain seed. Six state that they botli for pjisture nnd seed. In to the question, "Would you advise your neighbors to grow winter oats as a regular farm crop'?' five answered "yes." Two of these five correspondents live in Bartholomew county, anil one each in Madison, .TonTiiuK* nn'cl Lawrence 'counties. Onu correspondent each in Harrison. Morgan and Cass counties state tbat further trial of winter oats is necessary to determine their adaptability. One correspondent each, in Rlpley, .Ti.ckson and Tippecauoe counties answers the question with a "no". One correspondent, each, in Gibson, Switzerland, White, Randolph, Noble and DeKnlb counties, is unable to learn that the winter oats are pi-own In the county. One correspondent, each in Fosoy and mtnam counties states that winter oats have been tried in a small way without favorable results. . Judging from the replies received, winter oats are not a reliable crop even in southern Indiana. In all parts of tlu: State where spring; oats can be grown successfully, It will bo less risk to grow them. This Is especially true of the north half of the State. Winter oats "killed out" completely at the Experiment Station in the winter of 1S04-5. The winter of 1S90-C so seriously damaged the crop that the yield on two plats were only 2S and 37 bushels respectively. Spring oats in the same field yielded 47 to 80 bushels to the acre. Where spring oats is an unprofitable crop, it will doubtless be well to give winter oats a further trial in the hope of developing "-greater hardiness. An acre or two will be quite enough for this purpose. .Early sowing is .advised both for .pasture and to enable the crop to pass the winter more successfully. ' Farmers are cautioned to carefully clean the oats before sowing, TO remove any weed seed that rnay they contain. W. C. LATTA, Agriculturalist.. A SMART , ; YOUTH. . >••Washington Star:'"Red, ripe'water- melons," said the fruit dealer on Louisiana avenue as he waited upon a string of customers in front of his store, where a large pile of line looking melons covered the sidowelk. A bright- colored boy came along, and during the rush, while the proprietor's back was turned, pushed a large melon to the outer edge of the walk and sat. down' upon It. ••How much is that melon worth f said he, pointing to one In .the pile n bout, the si/o of the one lie was sitting on as the crowd got thinned out and the storekeeper had leisure to look nround. ••'Twenty-five cents," replied the dealer, picking the large one out of the pili.', nud thumping it. "Holy gee! I only paid 15 cents for tins cue'down there," said the boy, pointing to another-fruit store down the walk. J "Well, I wou't have you sitting there ruiuing'my trade, so you just take that watermelon and git." And the colored boy shouldered his watermelon and got. YOUR BOX WON'T LIVE A MONTH So Mr. Gilman Brown, of 3-i Mill St., South Gardner, Mass., wns told by the doctors. His son had lung trouble, following typhoid malaria and he spent three hundred nud seventy-five dollars with doctors, who finally gave him tip, saying: "Your boy wont live a month." He tried Dr. King's New Discovery and a. few bottles restore'! him to health and enabled hlru to go to work a perfectly well man. He says lie owes his present good health to the use o£ Dr. King's New Discovery, and knows it to be the best in the world for lung trouble. Trial bottles free at B. F. Kceslitig's drug store. A LAMENT. Little WJnnle's-ffonc awsy— Gone away! Oono away for good'n all; Been here; with «3 since last fall, Bcoldlne, kissing, romping 'round; •Wan't her like a-top of ground; Kept us feelinff gay; Now Iho tWgct's pone away- Gone away! Little Winnie's gone away- Gone away! With her plaid waist In a bundle, And her umbrell,' oft she'd trundle Though I almost cried boo-hoo! "I can't always stay with you — That was all she'd say. Llttlo Winnie's gone away- Gone away! Little" Winnie's gone away- Gone uway! Asked a sood-by kiss, but "no Won't have any left for Joe!' • So I grave her one, for she Couldn't give Joe's kiss to me. 'Las, alaakaday! Little Winnie's gone away- Gone away) —Philip A. Barker, to Chicago Record. A CHANNEL STORY. The Delaware County Teachers'-Institute is In session at Muncie. Instructors are Prof. R. Hebcr Halboorlc, of Pennsylvania; Mrs. S. E. Brassili; of Boston, and Miss Madge Walling, of Munde. Prof. Lantvort, of Cin- cinna,ti, gave a lecture ou vocal music. SENT IT TO HIS MOTHER IN GERMANY. . Mr. Jacob Esbensen, who Is in tlie employ of the Chicago Lumber Co., at Des Moines, Iowa, says: "I have Just sent sonic medicine back to my mother In the- old country, that I know from personal use to be the best medicine In the world for rheumatism, having used it In my family for several years. It is called Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It always does the work." 50 cent bottles for sale by B. F. Keesllng, drup; gist. ' BT CIA'DE FORD. One may travel far without seeing a more charming stretch of river scenery than can be found along our northern boundary between Lake Superior and Lake Huron. The picturesqueness really begins at the, rapids of St. Mary's river, which have been called the Soo since the times of the French occupation. Old Fort Brady, with its drill ground facing the river and some old dilapidated cabins of the half-breeds, and their forsaken burying ground, are the only reminders of the modern, prosperous town of the olden time when. Jesuit priests said mass in the mission chapel, and the hardy voy- agcurs traded on the river. Two or three mjles below the Soo the river divides around Sugar island; one arm making- a bend to the east, and tte> other continuing- nearly straight down for some miles through Hay lake. Tlie two branches unite at the Neebish. Up to within a year or so the longer and more crooked channel on the east side has been the only navigable one; but years of dredging and blasting and scraping have opened the more direct course, and now vessels usually pass by the new channel. One cold May day a strange flotilla The brdversalists State convention will be in session at McCordsville, Sept. 2, 3, and 4. Ministers and delegates are arriving in town on every train. KENTLAND FAIR EXCURSION Via Pennsylvania lines. Excursion tickets to Kentland account the fair will be sold September 1, 2, 3 nnd 4; good returning until Sept. 5. If you have ever seen a little child In the agony or summer complaint, you can realize the danger of the trouble and appreciate the value of instantaneous relief always afforded by DeWltt's Colic .& Cholera Cure. For dysentery and diarrhoea It is a reliable remedy. We could not afford to recommend this aa a cure unless It were a cure.—Jno. M. Jobnoton. In a recent letter to the manufacturers Mr W. F. Benjamin, editor of the Spectator, Rushford, N. T., says: "It may be a pleasure to you to know the high esteem in which Chamberlain's medicines are held by the people of your own States, where they must be best known. An aunt of mine, who resides at Dexter, lown, was about to visit me a few years since, and before leaving home wrote me, asking if they were sold here, stating if they were not she would bring a quantity witb her, iis she did not like to be without them." The medicines referred to are Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, famous for Its cures of colds and croup: Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheumatism, lame back, pains in the side and chest, and Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di- arrhoea Remedy for bowel complaints. These medicines have been in constant use in Iowa for about a quarter of -a century. The people have learned that they are articles of great worth nnd merit, and unequaled by any other. They are for sale here by B. F. Keesling, druggist. A large barn owned by John F. Jnrnecke, at Saxony, about four miles south of Hammond, was burned Monday night, and with it were destroyed six horses, grain and farm Implements. Loss estimated at ¥0,500. Mo insur- It doean t matter much whether sick headache, biliousness. Indigestion and constipation are caused by neglect or by unavoidable circumstances; De- Wltt'B Little Early Risers will «p»edi1y cut* them a!l.-Jno. M. Johurton. A train load of machinery arrived at Albany Monday night for the bicycle tube works, and within four weeks the main department In the big plant will be in operation employing 400 hands. OKhe whole system la drained and undermined by indolent ulcers and open gores. DeWltfs Witch Hastf Salre speedily 1*»1« ^em. It is the best pile cure known.—Jno. M, Johnston. The annual state conference of the African Methodist Episcopal church for Indiana Is In session at Muncie. • Poison Ivy, Insect bitee, brnlaen, icalde, bums, are quickly cured by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve, the great pile core.-Jno. M. Johnston. Edward Schrichte, of Rushvillc, after an absence of several months in the Transvaal, South African, has returned to Ills home. Tneorles of cure may be discussed at length by physicians, but the sufferers want quick relief; and'one MInut« Cough Cure will give It to thsm. A Mfe cure for children. It IB "the only hanttlesa remedy that produce* Immediate w»nlts."—Jno. M. Jphwrton. John Landers, an Alexandria steel worker, who was shot by landlord A. M. Davis, of the Union Hotel, Alexandria, last week Is dying, and Davis who has been held at Alexandria Will by brought to Anderson and put in the county Jail. He will plead self-defense. . mi"-ht have been seen leaving thrf Soo. It, was the tug Tarn O'Shanter, moving Dredge No. 4 and her two dumping scows dow ? below Little rapids in the new channel, whore some dredging was to beg-in. Such scenes were common enough to people on the river, nnd no one thought of looking twice at the unwieldy procession, unless to remark casually that "the Tammany was hevm a .pretty easy time of it chased down stream by them big tows," Along in the middle of the summer the Tarn O'Shanter was transferred to a dred-re at Nine Mile point, and another tug. the W. H. Maxwell, took her place with No. 4. The new tug did not bring a very agreeable crew to the •river gods on Cram's dredge. The new captain was an old man who minJod his business nnd regarded, his pilot house as his castle. The engineer wns a slow, phlegmatic German, whose lor.g and', to the tongue of the river, un- pronouncablc name, Jacob Zinzendorf, was speedily changed into "Jftkey. This was firstly, for utilitarian reasons, and secondly, because the commune of the river lost every man's identity in the vagueness of a nickname as soon possible. There never was any reg- Tfireman.on the W. H. .Moxw«»- The old roan," as the men called the captain, bufnot on accountof his age, was too irascible to live with, and Jakey too taciturn. The latter'* most: extended effort at conversation never exceeded this one phrase with whi^h he used to admonish his nondescript fireman: "Say, poy, vy you no. folrj up? Does you links I no need hot wasscr any more?" From some reason or other Jokey-was regarded as a man without spirit, aper- sonificatlon of German simplicity. He never 'talked: with anybody but himself, and the men reasoned that'his inner nature must actually be in need of invlgor : ution and excitement, or>d so they proceeded to league together for Jakey s mutual, good. Jakey himself never said whether he liked this mutual benefit association 'or>' not it, any rate not till some time after this. • SleaJs on No. 4 were scrvoa in n good-, kized room in the rear of the dredge. The washroom was down below by the side of theiboiler, and as soon as noon or six o'clock came, the men made a precipitate rush for the wash trdugb. Sometimes the tug was OP tto the dump-- German song to himself as he worked— B ome song that carried Mm back to • little village to the •Bhcingaw, where ha mother lived'; but how could tlie dredge men know that his eyes grew misty at lecollcctions of home, or that the ctrange words of his song.had a.mourn- ful strain, in them? So his martyrdom went on. Wrenches began to disappear rrom the engine-room, ajid his tobacco never' lasted long.' Late one afternoon the W. H. Maxwell was dispatched to the Soo for some repairs. In place of the regular fireman of the tug—if the fireman who had only been on for the last two weeks and had quit the day before could be called rcg- uJar-oue of the dredge firemen was substituted. It was only a halt hour » run to th9 Soo, and it was expected Uint the captain could pick up a new fireman + .here. At the Soo the captain received the needed repairs, took on n. few boxes of vegetables for the, dredge and was ready for the return. He hod not been able to find n, new fireman in any of the loafing places or saloons on Water street. Jakey went to the post office for his iruo.il, expecting, of course, that the fireman, would stay on the tug and keep up steam, but what was his chagrin to find the fireman gone, and the steam low on his return. Any hitch in the workings on his part of the boat was an annoyance to Jakey; and then the captain was particular and liked the tug to curry, a good hend of steam. Jakey climbed down into the fireholc and fixed the fire, and just as he came up, the fireman and the captain came back. The old man was feelimg pretty testy, at his ftulQTe to find a new man, and the man who had fired coming up had been drinking somewhat, "Jetztwird's Jos gehcn," said Jakey to himself, in German, then relapsing into English: "Die old man he get mad an>J die foire is most oudt." • They cast off the limes and backed out, of the slip. There were a number of boats passing, nnd the cnptain signaled to g-o ahead, and reverse, nnd to slow up, and to put on steam, till poor Jakey was wild. "Py gracious! Die captain he von wild man!" he kept muttering to himself, as he sat a I the lever, and the signals came pouring in like news on election night. A half mile down the river the signal bell a^ain clanged: "Full s(«im! Full steam! Full steam!" "Tod und tcufel!" said Jakey, o.loud. "Full steam! Dot vas a,shoke; Merit Made and Merit Maintains theconfldenee oJ the people in Hood's.Sarsaparilla. Ita medicine cures yon when sick; if it makes wonderful cures every where, then beyond all question that medicineposscsscs merit. Made That is just the truth about Hood's Sar- Baparilla. We know it possesses merit "because it cures, not once or twice or a hundred times,' but in thousands and thousands of caws. We know t cures^ absolutely, permanently, when all others JaH to do any good whatever. We repeat Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best - in fact theOne True Blood Purifier. " ,, cure nausea, Indigestion, HOOd'S PlllS biliousness. 26cenU. MCV. 8. P. KLOTZ, PASTOR 0. B. CHURCH. ve aindt full stea.m." "there Open "Jakey," yelled the captain, comes Morrison's tug for a race'. her up!" Jakey was beside himself. He crawled out and ran to the pilothouse. "Cubtain, vc no have sbtenm. Dot fireman he let die foire roost, go oudt! " "Make him fire up!" shrieked the captain. .— .,,» If tlie "old man" on the W. U. Maxwell had one pride more than another in his old age it was that his tug should never be passed. Jakey hurried to the fireman, who sat on the hawser post of the rear deck, looking stolidly at the approaching tug. "Vy you moke no fire, Spitzbub?" he said, with excited volubility. "Wemust have -eh team! Ve must ha*e foire! They beat us!" "Shut up, old sa.uerkra-ut! I m taking n. rest," answered the fireman. "You, no sfeoke now. I want shteam, said Jokey, but the man only laughed; ho was drunk enough to be ugly, and tten he knew It was only Jakey. In 'the meantime the bells came faster and foster to the engine-room. "H""- melsherrgott!" ejaculated Jakey. "Ve no haw Bhtenm, und yet the cabuUn h«. bust." , .. The fireman was now around on tne bow and . the captain was swearing at him and telling him to fire up. Finally Jakey appeared- again at the pilot house. "Ve have a krieg, a yor, waterioo, ind., Sept. 8, 180«. Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I have been afflicted over <*enty years with dyspepsia or sonr «»omach. I have tried different reme- ii«w without much benefit. Finally I *.ngbt a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pepon and found that it benefltted cue, I »rii convinced that It will do what It • recommended when taken according ^ directions. 1 bavo taken nearly one wttle and feel like a different person. 8. P. KLOTZ. for sale by B. F. Keesling. said Subscribe for The Journal, 40 cent* a month. MOTHERS ^d help Hood's Su-saparilla, -which glvea them pnre blood, a good appetite and new and needed STRENGTH. FREE PILLS. Send your address to H/E. Bucklcn £ Co., Chicago, and get a free sample box of Dr. King's New Life Pills. A trial will convince you of their merits. These pills arc easy In action and "arc particularly effective In the cure of constipation and sick headache. For Don't trifle away time when you have cholera morbns or diarrhoea. Fight them in the beginning -with DeWltt's Colic & Cholera Cure. You don't have to wait for result*. They »re Instantaneous and It leaves the bowels In healthy condltton.-Jne; M. Johnston. The Muncie flint glass works will partly resume today with about 225 hands. The wage scale for prescription ware has not been signed, but the company w,ns forced to get out some orders, and will pay the men malaria and liver troubles they have last year's scale until'matters are ad- been proved invaluable. Tbcy are guaranteed to be perfectly free from every deleterious substance aJid . to be purely vegetable. They do not weaken by their action, but by giving tone to stomach', and bowels greatly Invigorate the system. Eegular size 25c per box. Sold by B. F. Keesling, druggist. • .... justed. "Boys will be boys," but you can't afford to loee any of them. Be ready for the green apple ietoon by having DeWltt's OoMe ft (Miolera Oar« In the donee.—Jno. M. Joibncton. , Subscribe for The Journal. Wlf grounds with a scow, and got back M few minutes late. As soon as Jakey appeared in' the washroom he was hustled about, and was usually.the lastono- to get to the wash trough. Of course hp iovmd the water'soapy and pi-eary, but he said noWung-at least nothing audibly No sooner would he bend over and begin washing, too fastidiously, the men thought,, than some fellow would throw a piece of soap and hit him m the, ear, or crowd him along under the big Bpout and turn the faucet on him. Exit Jakey evidently regarded all this as.a manifestation of some evil spirit of chance, for he said notJiing-not till later.. The.benighted understanding of the river, did not know anything about, the German speculative mind, nnd the •neat'comfort it derives from abstruse and silent meditation. So' Jakey s silence passed for meekness; ' .However,: it. was at mealtame that Jakey's philosophy was put to the test. It needed only a wink to. give. Jakey £. *nftri> which came traveling from nona if banl alongThe side of the table j, -Hynavor.-men^uddingw^s^ed, the . usually • it, but not * he to the'captain, "buf donnerwetter! I tink ve vill have peace!" Here he marched up to the fireman. H.3 hat was off and bin flaxen hair was fluttering in'.the wind. "Vill you make- foire.7" he demanded. • "Hello! You here, Germany.' .growled tho fireman. "I don't have to work for you." • "Ob -you don'tt I makes you vurk! and Jakey grabbed the rebel by the collar. , "Give it to him, Jakey," yelled captain; "give it to him!" Bnt Jakey. needed no ejieoragement; It was a war of conquest; old Marshal Blucher moving once.more to battle. tad hla-Blow.Teutonic-blood was up at last, Tbe : fireman, was surprised. Ihe combat was soon, decided, and Jakpy sat upon bis antagonist upon the deck. ••Give it to him!" yelled the captain. "You shokel You play fool," panted Jakey. "Vy you no laugh now-? Suddenly a thought canw'to him; he quickly pulled o« the cover 10 the manhole of the deck, then picked up the fireman, doubled him together, and literally poked him down below, .t was only the work of a moment to fasten the cover-the revolt was over. Jakey now went back -to thofirehole and stoked up. Then he took his sent In the enginc'room and opened tlie lever In a little while Morrison's tug was losing again and soon dropped out of the race. The captain was jubilant and kept signoltag for more s+eam. "Ton have a good fireman now, cab- tain,"-called Jakey, as he disappeared down into .the flrehole. ,- • • , With great puffing and snorting, ana rolling out big clouds of smoke ; the W IT Maxwell steamed up to >o. 4. Groans, oaths and entreaties wer* coming up out of the manhole on the upper deck. The. captain soon.proclauned.the news, ond'.-all :.the dredge-hands'stood Bxound to see the unfortunatenreman, crawl out. Yankee' generosity was qulcK toglve Jakey thepalm; and thenceforth. . '• . iv»vl -,v»l+Vt: w»jai"»MM>—•tn6' Tft* Trade B Mark«Q JO FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES, LIVER .-AND— KIDNEYS. 4 B. B. B. B. cured me of Heart and Bowel Trouble. Yours, MBS. HANNAH SPBINGER, Milroy, Ind. . __ . I 4 B B B B are pi'iely vegetable, Put up in. capsules, sixty in a box. Thirty days' treatment in a box. Prio« $1 per box, or six for $5.' Manufactured by H. C. BRAQO, ConnenviUe, Ind. For sale by "all druggiBts. _TOK SALE BY B. F. KWSLING,- Drugftot SUflMER TOURS -VIA "BIG FOUR" TO THE ClOUNTAINS, LAKES and SEASHORES Solid Vestibuled Traias W<tD Wrfgncr Sleeping Cars to Net York and Boston from St. Ixmto, Peoria. Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Dayton, Columbus. via CLEVELAND AND BUFFALO "The Knickerbocker Special." "The Sooth-western Limbed." Six Terminals at the Great Lakes. 'Chicago, . Beaton Harbor, Toledo Detroit, Sandosky, Cleveland. Tourist Kates In all Directions. E. O. McCormlek, Pass. Traffic Manager. D. B. Martin, GenL Pass and Ticket Agent. as *• , Jakey • He helped himself to. what; he o* could rcaeh, * met all him. witk.thte '.remark: "Poy youfbrevershoker 1 7 vill Jokey took; which- he was Wwiy. Jug tnd rubbing. He us he .was ; treated, wltbi respeck-the_ te of the river, which, though « Say be coarse, is always.genuine. .Tlie: triumph P f .lie Teuton WM complete. —Detroit FreeTrw». '•'• —Of hides and skins for tanning pn>- pose* this country la«t year exported 38,002,859 pounds, valued at$2,310,3t 3. LDDDPOISDH '-^MiifiS^

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