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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL., THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 15, 1899. i Business men find that the profuse quick lather of Ivory Soap readily removes the dust and grime of the office. Ivory Soap is so pure that it can be used as often as necessary, without causing chapping or roughness. IT FLOATS. eopvmHT im av the proctcr . gamble oo. ohkmnnati PERRY MAY GET IT. A Tip Out That the Santa To 'Will Move Its Division Point From Arkansas City. The story is going the rounds of the railroad circles that Perry Is to be made division point of the Santa Fe which 'will be moved from Arkansas City. One thing is certain that the San ta Fe is looking very kindly at Perry &nd Intends to make it an important railroad point on its southern main line. The town is the best situated one in Oklahoma for a division point of the Santa Fe. It is directly midway between Jewton and Purcell and is just about 150 miles from each of these towns. This makes proper sized freight division and It will be this fact that will have much to do with the placing of the division at that point. The Santa Fe now has a force of en gineers making the final survey of the new line from Blackwell to Perry and the construction work will be com menced by July 1. The line -will be pushed to completion at once and it is thought trains will be running over the new line before fall. A FIGHT FOR LIFE. Is the Opposition of the Drummers to the Trusts. New York. June 15. Remarkable evi dence will be given before the indus trial commission at Washington on Friday, when Percy E. Dowel the prei dent of the Commercial Travelers' Na tional league, takes the stand to testify regarding the effect of trusts upon com mercial travelers. "It is a cape of 350.000 men fighting tor their existence as a body of ex jxrt business men." said Mr. Dowe, "and I think the rank and file are fully alive to the seriousness of the situation. The 350.000 commercial travelers in this country spend on an average three mil lion dollars a day in railroad fares and hotel expenses. I have already heard from nearly 4.000 representative men. and their opinion is unanimously against all trusts. combinations and monopolies. I have collected a quan tity of evidence," continued Mr. Dowe, "and I shall be able to give the com mission a number of instances in which the formation of trusts has worked liavoc among our ranks. The chair trust threw 1.000 travelers out of em ployment. The American steel com bination caused the discharge of 300 travelers in one day from one house taken into the combine. The tobacco deal cost 350 men their positions at one time. All these points and many others I shall bring out in my evidence." YOEMAX MAY DIE. Blood Poisoning From Wounds Feared by Physicians. S. E. Toeman, who was shot four times on Sunday by David Jackson, is Buffering from his wounds and his at- A PLUMP FIQUR Makes a First-Class, Telling Argu ment. "About a year ago a doctor and his wife came to board with us. We al ready had Miss G., who was at that time thin and yellow and considerably out of health. . The first morning the new boarders came to the table as guests, the young lady remarked as she sat her cup down, "This is coffee!' while the doctor added, 'Not at all like the poor coffee the: have been giving us at the hotel.' I smiled behind my napkin and asked if either of them ever used Postum Food Coffee. The doctor said he had tasted (t, but it was weak, miserable stuff. Miss G. had heard of it and wished she could try it. "I said nothing, but at the end of three months, when Miss G. was ready to leave us for a new field of labor.said, I have been giving you Postum Food Coffee all the time you have been here.' What, is that coffee, Postum?'she said. I remarked that 1 had noticed with great pleasures.her daily gain in health, and now that she was leaving us after only three months at our table, she had rosy cheeks and a plump figure, which wa all the argument anyone needed to prove the fact that she had been well cared for, and the reason for her gain In health was the use of Postum Food Coffee, for no other change had been made of any account, in her food. "The doctor was very much delighted with the experiment, and discovered that where he had tried Postum before, he had been unfortunate in having it underboiled. Postum must be boiled fifteen or twenty minutes to bring out the delicious flavor, and then it will suit the taste of any one." Mrs. Flor- ouUerty, PlacerviUe, Idaho. i tending physicians fear blood poisoning. The most serious wound seems to be the one in his right hand. It was thought that the bullet was removed but his hand and forearm have swollen greatly and it may be that some of the bullet is still lodged in his hand. An X ray will be used in an endeavor to find the bullet. Yoeman rested comfortably Wednesday night but suffers consider able pain. He is still in the county jaiL GIFTS TO VASSAR. Helen Gould Establishes a Second Scholarship. Poughkeepsie, N. T., June 15. The ?ifts to Vassar college were announced by President Taylor today. They in cluded the new chapel, given by Mrs. Mary Maw Thompson, class of '77 of Pittsburg, and Mrs. Mary Seymour Morris Pratt, '80. of Brooklyn; an un known donor of $25,000 for a biological laboratory on condition that another $25,000 be raised; D. M. Ferry of De troit, $8,000 for an Edith Ferry me morial scholarship; Miss Helen M. Gould, second scholarship of $8,000 in memory of her mother: H. B. Coleman of Kalamazoo, Mich., $1,000 in memory of his wife. Other gifts amounted in value to about $25,000. TO HAVE A UNION DEPOT. Bock Island and Santa Fe to main tain But One Station at Abilene. Abilene. June 15. A move is about to be made that gives credence to the rumor of the proposed abandonment by the Santa Fe of its track between Abi lene and Salina. The Rock Island, whose station is two blocks south of the Santa Fe track on Buckeye avenue, will move its depot building to Buckeye and South Third, where both it and the Santa Fe will maintain a union station, the Rock Is land abandoning its track through town and coming into and leaving the city on the Santa Fe tracks. NATIONAL LEAGDE. AT LOUISVILLE. Powell had the Colonels guessing and they were shut out. Kain stopped the game during the seventh Inning. Attend ance. 250. Score by innings: Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 1 St. Louis 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 5 0 Batteries Louisville. Phillippi and Kitt redge; St. Louis, Powell and Criger. AT NEW YORK. Score by Innings: R H E New York 0) 3102004 is 3 Boston 2 00011100 5 9 3 Batteries New York. Meekin and War ner; Boston, Killen and Bergen. AT CHICAGO. Score by Innings: R. II E Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 5 3 Cincinnati 0 0000000 2 2 9 3 Batteries Chicago. Taylor and Chance; Cincinnati, Phillips and Vaughn. AT WASHINGTON. Score by innings: R U E Washington 0 100001103 9 2 Baltimore 0 0 0 1 2 3 3 0 9 11 2 Batteries Washington, Dineen, Baker and McGuire; Baltimore, Nops and Chris ham. AT CLEVELAND. Score by Innings: R H E Cleveland 0 00010000 1 isi Pittsburg 0 0510040 '10 16 1 Batteries Cleveland, Mauptn, Bates and Sehrecongost; Pittsburg, Tennehill and Bowerman. WESTERN LEAGUE. AT BUFFALO. Score by innings: R. II. E. Buffalo 1 20000000 1 4 9 3 Indianapolis 1 2000000003 7 4 Batteries Daub and Diggens; Scott and Kahoe. AT DETROIT. Score by innings: R. IT E Detroit 1 0003000 0 4 4 "l Columbus 0 01002240 7 3 Batteries Frisk and Buelow; Waddell and Buckley. Joined Church Before Execution. St. Louis, June 15. A Post Dispatch special from Jackson, Mo., says: John E. Heidrick, the 19-year-old farm hand, who murdered James M. Lail and at tempted to kill his employer's wife on July 1, 1898, was hanged here today. Last Sunday he Joined the church and expressed his desire to die for the crime. No Money For the Rock Pile. Cleveland, June 15. A special from Xenia, O., says-a unique condition of affairs exists here, owing to the refusal of the city council to provide money for meeting the expenses of the work house. The board of directors of the work house passed a resolution ordering that all prisoners confined there should be released from custody and work on the rock pile suspended. Twenty-eight prisoners will be released. . PRIZE MONEY. Attorney's Anticipate a Rich. Harvest in Commissions. Washington, June 15. The court of claims has decided to make special the claims for bounty of the sailors of Dewey and Sampson's fleets and there is every prospect that the men will' succeed in getting their money at the present term. After consultation with the attorneys and with the Judge advo cate general's office of the navy de partment, the court has arranged a set of rules which will greatly facilitate the settlement of these claims. The at torneys for the claimants have notified the court officers and the navy depart ment that they have arranged to collect the claims for a commission of not more than 10 to 15 per cent instead of the 50 per cent commission that was at first demanded in some cases; also that the commission will not be exacted in all cases, but the attorneys will prose cute those involving difficult or novel features and when the decision of the court Is announced other claimants on the same grounds will secure their money without cost, the court and the navy department, simply accepting the Judgment as sufficient. To further fa cilitate action the court has arranged to try the cases by engagements; in other words, to try at once all cases connected with the Santiago battle; then those with Manila and then the blockade and miscellaneous claims. FAMILY DROWNED. Cloud Burst In Texas Does Immense Damage. St. Louis, June 15. A special to the Republic from San Antonio, Texas, says: - A cloudburst occurred in the moun tains north of Spofford Junction last night about midnight. The immense volume of water rushed down the mountain side, sweeping everything be fore it and converting dry arroyas and small creeks and rivers into raging tor rents and completely flooding the valley and level country below. At the sheep ranch of M. L. Butler, every living thing was swept away and the entire Butler family, consisting of father, mother and two children, are reported to have perished. Henry Carver, on the cattle ranch lower down was drowned. The Southern Pacific track was wash ed away in a half dozen places and two large bridges were completely destroy ed. At 1 o'clock this morning the bridge over the Pinto river was swept away. The water is flowing four feet deep over the track in many places. The Southern Pacific westbound Mexiw co and California trains were turned back to Cline this morning. The train men report that the wires are down and that the water is still pouring over the trade with tremendous force. The distance between the two main wash outs is about 20 miles and it is impos sible to gain any idea of the extent of the damage between these two points. There are many rumors of loss of life below the railroad but it is impossible to get particulars until the water sub sides. It is certain, however, that there has been great damage to cattle and sheep ranches along the streams that are now so swollen. IRON STILL GOING UP. Now a Question of Delivery and Not of Price. New York, June 15. Discussing trade conditions the Iron Age says today: In place of any check of the upward tendency in the iron markets, prices are still rising all along the line and the feeling is growing more and more nerv ous. Consumption does not seem to be checked in any direction; on the con trary it is a question more of delivery than of price. While it is true that the bulk of current business in many lines is merely the covering of urgent needs, it is equally true that a disposi tion to take hold for next year's deliv ery at or near present value is devel oping. The manner in. which contracts are being covered for material for the bal ance of this year indicates that con sumers do not hope for any receding values. Where usually contracts for a long season are placed, buyers, how ever, are not disposed to go much into 1900. Thus the agricultural implement makers have bought very heavily of bar, merchant steel, malleable castings, etc., for the balance of 1899, but against their usual custom, they are not cover ing beyond that period. The scarcity of Bessemer pig contin ues and some good sales have been made. Reports are current that some of the large works of the central west still need additional quan tities. The situation is reflected to some extent by the purchases of south ern basic pig for 1900 delivery which have already been made. In foundry iron the advance continues under a moderate volume of business. We note a sale of about 20,000 tons of southern iron to be put into warrant yard during the first part of 1900. The rush for material is well reflected by the heavy sales of muck bars in the central west, one interest alone hav ing sold 16,000 tons in the last few days. The price has now risen from $31.25 to $31.50. We understand also that there have been some very large sales of sheet bars from the fourth quarter. In bar iron the eastern as well as the western markets have had an extra ordinary rush of business and the east ern prices, which lagged behind the par ity of western prices, have now taken a rapid upward movement. The scarcity in plates continues, and with the constant flow of new ship building and bridge orders coming in it looks as if the large additions to ca pacity of plate plants would be well taken care of. In fact, we hear of one sale of 5,000 tons for next year's deliv ery at present prices. Inquiries from abroad keep coming SORES ON LIMBS Two Years. Had Eaten into Bone. Wore Slippers All the Time. Doctors. Medicines no Help. Cured by CUTICURA. I had tores on my limbs, around my ankles, for two years, so bad that I had to wear slip pers nearly all the time, for the sores had eaten into the bone. I tried doctors, and a good many things, but nothing seemed to help me. I saw Cutxcura remedies so highly recommended I was determined to try them. Three bottles of Cuti cdra Rbsoltsht, and one cake Ctrncrraa Soap cared me. Mrs. WM. WINTERS, Media, Kan. CCTtcci Fbsi.vkxt. the new blood purifier and greatest of humor cures, parities the blood and circulating BakU of Hmoi Gkcmb, n thus removes the eawf, while warm batbt with Coticuka Soap and gentle aiXfeD tugs with Conceit a (ointment), greatest of eiaol Lie nt skin cures, cleanse the skill and scalp of crusts and scales, allay itching, burning, and inflammation, soothe sod heal, thus completing the cure. Sold thmurhout the world. Pottkb D. Aim C. Cokp Sol. lrop Boston. Bar ""How to Cure cxema," free. EASTS SKIN UrSZLlZS?" X ! PIQUE EMBROIDERIES One-third Less than Regular Price. Includes All-Overs, Flouncings, Skirtings, Insert ings, and Embroidery Edgings. 10c for 15c Pique Embroideries. 17c for 25c Pique Embroideries. 35c for 50c Pique Embroideries. $1.00 for $1.50 Skirting, 1-yard wide. 90c for $1.25 Pique All-Overs. $1.00 for $1.50 Pique All-Overs. in, but there is little chance of doing anything with them. In Tact, strenu ous efforts have been made to switch contracts for delivery in Europe, taken a. long time ago over the English or continental plants, since the material could be resold at handsome profit here. But this has been successful to only a moderate extent and the billets, wire, rods, sheet, bars, etc., contracted for will have to be shipped. TO LEATE THE NORMAL. Pro Bailey Goes to a New York Training School For Teachers. Emporia, June 15. Prof. aBiley has received notice of his election to the de partment of mathematics in the Train ing School for Teachers in New York, at a. salary of $3,500, to begin In Sep tember. The following are the destinations of some of the faculty who are soon to leave the city for their summer abodes: Prof. Bailey and family, with Miss M'Louise Jones, to Bay View, Mich.; Prof. Iden, to Indianapolis; Miss M. L. Stone, to New oYrk; Misses Mc Nally and Carle, to Chicago university; Miss "Whitbeek, to Cleveland, O. CURIO DEALERS. From the New Orleans Times-Democrat. "In the great maiority of cases," said a New Orleans lawyer who makes a recreation of old china hunting, "a dealer in curios becomes infected sooner or later with the collecting mama him self, and it becomes harder and harder for "nim to part witn any or nis wares. He will put up the prices on the pre text that the things have increased in value, but really to prevent people from buying them, and in time customers be come so obnoxious to him that he will fairly drive them out of his place. I have known a. small shopkeeper for a good many years who is an excellent il lustration of this peculiar passion. Al though he claims to be desperately poor I happen to know that he has accumu lated a modest little competency, and I have been greatly interested in watch ing the gradual transformation of his character from tradesman to virtuoso. During the past year or so it has been morally impossible for him to sell any thing in his stock. Most of the stuff Is mere rubbish, but the idea of losing the smallest article fills him with an guish. Of course he will not admit this to be true and pretends that the things are enormously valuable, so as to have an excuse for fixing prohibitive prices. I was in his shop recently when a well dressed stranger strolled in and picked up a silver candlestick worth maybe $5. " 'How much?' he asked briefly. - " 'Thirty-five dollars,' snarled the old man. " 'All right,' said the visitor, laying down the money and proceeding to walk off with his purchase. The shop keeper turned pale as death. I never saw such a change in a face- in my life. He gave two bounds, overtook the cus tomer and snatched the candlestick out of his hands. ' 'You can't have it! You can't have it!' was all he was able to say. The other man must have sunposed him crazy, for he made no reply but picked up his money and went out at once. I couldn't help laughing. Of course it was a somewhat extreme case, but most of them drift that way eventually. It is one of the penalties of the business." PRINCESS SENT TO AS 1LUM. Louise of Coburg Made Insane by a Fall In the Mountains. Vienna.June 15 The New York Jour nal correspondent cables: Princess Lou ise of Coburg was transferred today to Pierson's famous asylum at Linden hoff, near Dresden, for permanent res idence, the medical faculty and court doctors having decided that she is weak-minded and irresponsible. Prin cess Louise's mental debility is attri buted by the medical faculty to concus sion of the brain occurring years ago by a fall when mountain climbing and to an attack of typhus which followed. Dr. Feestmantel has been appointed her guardian.. The princess will occupy the small el egant villa grounds of the asylum.with one lady in waiting. Fraulein Gebauer, and several female servants. She look ed to be in perfect health today when starting by express train for Linden hoff. Mr. Kanavel In Chicago. George W. Kanavel, treasurer of the state board of charities, went to Chi cago Wednesday afternoon to be pres ent at the graduation of the Rush med ical college class of which his son is a member. Mrs. Kanavel is now in Chicago. The young man will spend the summer in Europe. Even-body's liable to itching piles. Rich and poor, old and young terrible the torture they suffer. Only one sure cure; Doan's Ointment. Absolutely safe; can't fail. ' UMBRELLAS Worth up to $3.50 FOR $1.98 Friday SEE WINDOW. i SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS C. S. Gleed is in St. Louis. Riding horses are becoming very popu lar in Topeka. Frank Wear is a success as manager of a horse show. The Modocs wilt repeat "Filipino" at Garfield park on July 4. Councilman John Elliott has lived in Kansas for forty-three years. Much interest is manifested In the horse races soon to take place in Topeka. Pretzels have become quite popular in the joints in preference to chicken salad. Lieut. "Gatling" Parker will go to Se dan and Caney to recruit for the regular army. The Topeka Elks attending the St. Louis reunion will all wear white and purple hatbands. The weather bureau Monday evening predicted cooler weather. It was a cor rect guess. The doctors are looking for an increase of business since the watermelon season has arrived. Topeka has more good driving horses than any town in Kansas and the worst roads in the state. State Treasurer F. E. Grimes said to day: "I have permanently retired from the baseball arena." Judge Ryan of Hiawatha has been in the city in attendance at the June term of the court of appeals. There is a patch of city pavement in front of the east entrance to the state house that needs repairs. The court of visitation went to Leaven worth today to attend the hearing of the injunction case tomorrow. A Topeka woman who spent all the af ternoon in a dentist's chair said she had been having her hair pulled. Anna M. Shumate has been granted a divorce in. the district court from her hus band, Charles M. Shumate. Dr. Thomas Kirkpatrick. who was sec retary of the board of health under the Morrill administration, is in the city. Only ten members of Marshall's band will go to Alma on July 4. The annual park concert will be given by the other titty. J. J. Frey was elected president and Ed ward Wilder treasurer of the St. Joseph Terminal Railroad company at St. Joseph Wednesday. Luther Bright, son of Rev. John A. Bright, is home from Gettysburg, Pa., where he has been attending a theologi cal seminary. The best play in the Newspaper-State House ball game was overlooked. It was the double play by Denny, Chamberlain and Ruggles. The wheelmen designate the three voung men who ride a triplet as the "Zebra Team" on acount of the striped sweaters which the riders wear. There are more than four pages of Smiths in the new city directory. The Johnsons are not far behind, and the Joneses also have a good representation. When people sit down in the cane seated chairs in the district court room they have to come down easy for fear the cane will give way. The chairs are dis- Miss Emma Kelly has written a letter to a friend in McPherson. The letter is dated at Skaguay on May 28. She states that she will leave in a few days for the Klondike. The Washburn college wagon has been busy for two days hauling baggage to the depots. It will be busy next September carrying much of it from the depots to the college. C. F. Mingenb.ich. secretary of the Farmers' Alliance Insurance Co. of Mc Pherson. Kan., stopped over in Topeka on his Wav home. His trin. inoiiiHin St Joseph, Mo., and Des Moines. Ia., was on uusiness to auvance tne interests of his company and of co-operative insurance. Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and Return $19. OO via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale from June 25th to July 11th. The only line having rock bal last track from Topeka to Colorado. No dust or dirt. Harvey eating houses. See T. L. King, Agt. What is Kodol Dyspepsia Cure? It is the newly discovered remedv. the most effective preparation ever devised for aid ing: tne digestion ana assimilation of food, and restoring the deranged digestive or gans to a natural condition. It is a dis covery surpassing anything yet known to tne meaicai proression. ijeo. w. Ktans field. W. H. Wilson, A. J. Arnold & Son, A. J. Kane & Co. Races and horse show at the fair grounds June 20, 21, 22 and 23. Admis sion 35 cents. Children under 12,15 cents. We mend and sew on buttons free. American Steam Laundry. Tele. 341. b8 lifflOf uSKK l) Baking ) Fodder tanding on the corner Yesterday, I heard this conversation between two gentlemen, evidently Santa Fe employes: "Are you go ing on the excursion Saturday to Kansas City?" "Course I am; haven't missed one of these excursions in the last five years, and don't you think for a minute I would miss this one. It's funny how many employes the Santa Fe has on those excursions. But, say, speaking about the excursion reminds me I've got to spruce up a little- I do like to put on good clothes when I'm going any place. It seems I can make more of a hit. Come up with me to The Continental, and help me select a suit of clothes. I was in there the other day, and looked at their $12.50 Suits. They are all right, but I always like to have some one help me select the pattern. I got these shoes when I was in there the other day. How do you like them ? I'm stuck on them. They only cost $3.50, and honestly, I've seen some in other store windows, the same thing exactly, at $5.00. Did you ever do any trading there ? You haven't ! Well, you don't know what you've missed. Come on, let's go ; I'll bet you'll take one of those $12.50 Suits when you see them." 617 Kansas Avenue. Roosevelt's n i- JL KUUgil Riders' 'Phoue 31. Catalogue Free. Day and Night Sessions. 521 and 523 Quincy St A HAND SAW IS A GOOD THING, BUT NOT TO SHAVE WITH." IS THE PROPER THING National Educational Association Sleeting. For the meeting of the National Ed ucational Association at Los Angeles, Cal., July 11-14, 18S9. the Union Pacific will make the greatly reduced rate on one fare, plus $2.00, for the round trip. The excellent service given by the Union Pacific was commented on by all who had the pleasure of using it to the convention at Washington in 1898. This year our educational friends meet in Los Angeles, and members of the As sociation and others from points East should by all means take the Union Pacific. The service of the Union Pacific via Omaha or Kansas City is unexcelled and consists of Palace Sleeping Cars, Buffet Smoking and Library Cars, Din ing Cars, meals a-la-carte. Free Re clining Chair Cars and Ordinary Sleep ing Cars. The Union Pacific Is The Route for summer travel. Elks to St- Louis. The Topeka lodge of Elks have named the A., T. & S. F. and Missouri Pacific as official routes to St. Louis, leaving Topeka on Santa Fe plug at 7:30 a. m Monday, June 19th, and joining Colorado Elks at Kansas City and going by special train over Missouri Pacific from there. The rate is one fare plus 12 for the round trip and is open to the public. Dates of sale, June 19 th and 20th, limited for return June 24th. For further informo tion call-on T. L. KING, Ticket Agent A., T. & S. F. Ry. Or F. E. NIPPS. Agent Mo. Pac. Ry. Geraniums at 5 cts. each. W. C. Groves, 1173 Clay street. $28.85. $28.85. The Union Pacific has made the great ly reduced '-ate of J2S.85 to Portland and other Puget Sound points, also to Hel ena and Montana points. Salt Lake City and Utah points. For tickets and full Information call on F. A. Lewis, city ticket agent, or J. C. Fulton, depot agent. Special prices on all bedding plants. W. C. Groves, 1173 Clay street. Ta, ta, razor-edge collars. We pu on smooth edge. Peerless Steam Laun dry. 112 and 114 West 8th. Telephone 530, Kaczynski, for char coal. Seatte, Wash , $28.83, via Santa Fe Route. Topeka Tent and Awning Co., WM. SCHICK, 127-129-131 Kansas Avenue. We make store, office, residence and porch awnings; horse, wagon and carpet covers. We rent tents, camping outfits and carpet covers; make over mattresses, renovate feathers, do up holstering', and furnish the material. Call or write for prices. Phone 436. EUNION, LAS VEGAS. JUNE 24 26, 1899. The SANTA FE lias made a rate of $25.70 for Round-Trip from Topeka. Tickets on sale June aid and 33d, limited to June 28, 1899. FOR HOUSE-CLEANING. mm SHORTEST LINE. COLORADO FLYER. Your Summer Outing. Unite health, rest, pleasure and comfort on the handsome, luxurious Steel Steamship MANITOU Exclusively First Class Only. TriWeeklj Sailings. for Passenger Service. Betweca Cfclcnro Cbarlevofx. Petockey Hmrbo9 Kpriitgt, liuy View, MacLlnac lalund, cto Steamanof oar Lake Snperior Ii vision malt weekly sailing between Chteaco, 6ult ftte. M ui-le Mrqiatt Hancock, lulnth and Intermediate point. Deecrtptive reading matter, giving parti col are aboat the voyage, terms and reservations sent free JON. BEROLZHE1M. C P. A., Lake Mlkls-an and l.ak Hupfrior Trtnfc Co tteafa mmA A. Water St., CUlCAfcU. Three spectres that threaten baby's life. Cholera infantum, dysentery, diar rhoea. Ir. Fowler's Extract of Wild Strawberry never fails to conquer them.