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IN SEVERAL STATES
The Sovereigns Meet to Pre
pare for the Fray.
TICKET OF ILLINOIS BEPUBLI0AN3.
Flfer Renominated for Governor Young
Dick Yates for Itepresentittlve-at-L-wrire
Wisconsin Lined Up for the Hattle on
lloth Sides Now Minnesota Republic
ana Will Have Hlalne, If They Can
Get Him Other Gatherings.
SrRlSGFlKLD, Ills., May 6. The first
thing on deck In the Republican state con
vention yesterday was the organization
committee's report. It made Representa
tive Hopkins permanent chairman' and
recommended for delegates and electors-at-largethe
following: Delegates Senator
Cullom, ex-Governor Oglesbv, Hon. Jo
seph G. Cannon, Dr. Joseph Ilobbins,
JOSEm W. FIFER.
James n. Gilbert, Samuel B. Raymond,
George B. Swift, and Miles Kehoe (last
four of Chicago), and the following alter
nates: Thomas Vernon, S. F. Whitman,
B. O. Jones, R. M. Skinner, William E.
Kent, Niels Juul, and E. B. Gould. Elect-ors-at-large
lion. J. W. E. Thomas, Chi
cago; William Garrett, Joliet; General W
C. Kuffner, Belleville, and William D.
Preston, Chicago. The report was adopt
ed in spite of the fact that it was an
nounced that Preston would not serve as
Chosen on the Frst Ballot.
Only one ballot was necessary to deter
mine who should be the standard-bearer
of the party during the coming campaign,
the vote standing: Fifer, 041; Longe
necker, 130: Clark, 93; Hunt, 81, and
Marsh, 80. Lieutenant Governor Lyman
B. Ray was, like the governor, favored
with a nomination on the first ballot, and
the same honor was accorded to General.
Pavey, candidate for auditor, and toj I. N.
Pearson, candidate for secretary of state.
Mr. Hertz also had very smooth sailing,
going in by a substantial majority over
his competitors for treasurer. George W.
Prince was nominated for attorney gen
eral.and Solon Philbrick, Emory Cobb and
E. B. Stinson for trustees state university
What the Platform Says.
The governor closed with an indorsement
of the national policy as administered by
President Harrison. The platform pre
sented and adopted contains this plank re
garding the school issue: "Upon the impor
tant subject of education we declare (A)
That since the success of universal suf
frage and of popular government requires
universal intelligence, therefore, the free
common schools of Illinois are the chief
bulwarks of the commonwealth and the
safeguard of liberty: (B) That the educa
tion in elementary branches of each child
in the state should be required by law.
(C) That all persons, and those standing in
the parental relation, should be left abso
lutely free to choose in what schools and in
what manner they will educate their chil
dren. (D) That in no case shall school
officers or civil authorities be given au
thority by law to interfere with private or
parochial schools. (E) In pursuance of
these principles we pledge ourselves to re
peal the present compulsory school act,
and in lieu thereof to enact a law in har
mony with the views herein stated."
Other I'ulnts lu the Declaration.
The platform favors honest money and
nn international monetary conference to
settle the status of silver; It opposes con
vict and child labor and favors laws in the
Interest of workingmen; opposes "trusts;"
Indorses protection, and covers almost
every issue in state and nation from a Re
Indorsement of the President.
President Harrison is indorsed and the
delegates-at-large are Instructed to sup
port his renomination. The platform also
expressed admiration for Secretary
Blaine's brilliant conduct of the state
department, urges the establishment of a
national department of labor for the con
servation of the interests of American
workingmen, and favors government
postal telegraph and telephone systems.
The committee on permanent organiza
tion reported a rule which provided
that in balloting for congressmen-at
large one , congressmen should be nomi
nated at a time, the gentleman receiving
the majority of all the votes cast being the
nominee. An attempt to change this so
that all would be voted for together was
defeated and the rule adopted, and
George S. Willits and Richard Yates, Jr.,
were nominated for congressmen-at-large.
DEMOCRATS OF MICHIGAN.
Don Dickinson Heads the Delegation to
Muskegox, Mich., May 6. Hiram B.
Hudson, of Mancelona, took the tempor
ary chairmanship of the Democratic state
convention yesterday by acclamation. P.
White, of Marquette, was made per
manent chairman and Dan AL Dickinson,
Edward Ryan, of Houghton, and Edward
F. Uhl, of Grand Rapids, selected as delegates-at-large
by acculamatlon. For
fourth place a hot fight took place between
ex-Congressman Spencer Fisher, of Grand
Rapids, and W. B. Burt, candidate for
governorship In 1888. Great disorder pre
vailed for a time, but Fisher was elected
two to one and the reading of the platform
was greeted with loud applause. The
platform says that aU frelnds of good gov.
ernmeut should unite in a national cam
paign upon the supreme and ovei shadow
ing issue of tariff reform; condemns the
McKinley bill; commends the efforts of
the present house of representatives to re
lieve the people from tariff Iniquities, and
"deplores the scandals and corruption of
the present national administration."
Referring to the national candidate the
platform says: "We believe most Im
plicitly in the wisdom, the honesty and
the herolo courage of him Who led us it
our last assault upon the enemy; and now
refreshed, revived, united and fearless In
our faith we demand to be led against the
enemy again under the leadership of the
same great captain, and we therefore in
struct our delegates to the national con
vention this day cho.nen to vote as one
man for the nomination of Grover Cleve
land to the presidency of the United
CHEERED WILDLY FOR GROVER.
Wisconsin Democrats Have a Prime Fa
vorite for President.
Milwaukee, May 5. A wild cheer for
Grover Cleveland went up yesterday be
fore the Democratic state convention of
Wisconsin had been in session sixty sec
onds. It was at the beginning of a speech
by the temporary chairman, State Senator
Robert Lees, of Alma, opening the con
vention. So enthusiastic were the dele
gates and anxious to inaugurate the Cleve
land boom in earnest that the custom of
prefacing the proceedings with prayer was
completely overlooked. The convention
met in Pabst's Opera house, which was
Vrilliautly decorated for the occasion.
Vilas Heads the Delegation.
The men selected as delegates-at-large to
Chicago are as follows: Senator William
F. Vilas, General E. 8. Bragg, John II.
Knight and E. C. Wall. Alternates: J. E.
Ryan, Theodore Kerston, B. B. Park and
A. Woodward. After a speech by General
Bragg eulogizing Cleveland the conven
WISCONSIN DOESN'T INSTRUCT.
The Names of Harrison and Blaine
Cheered to the Echo.
Milwaukee, May 6. The Republicans
met in state convention yesterday, Ogdeu
II. Fethers presiding. Fethers made a
brief address, and soon had the convention
cheering heartily when he mentioned "As
every inch a man and our model presi
dent, Benjamin Harrison." A mo
ment later the orator impressively
began to apostrophize "That foremost
man in the world to whom goes
out now as always the great heart of the
Republican party, James G. Biaine," and
deafening applause broke out. After pre
liminary work the convention took recess.
John Pritzhoff, of Milwaukee, and II.
C. Martin, of Polk county, were chosen
electors-at large, and Chairman Payne pre
sented the name of II. C. Thorn, of Madi
son, as chairman of the state central com
mittee, and he was elected by acclamation,
and after a season of speech making the
convention adjourned sine die.
MINNESOTA WILD FOR BLAINE.
Determined to Nominate the "Plumed
Knight," If Possible.
ST. PAUL, May 6. Senator Davis presi
ded at the Republican state convention
yesterday, which was uproariously for
Blaine from start to finish. Every men
tion of the Maine man's name was a sig
nal for delegates to throw up their hats,
shout and pound the floor. The delega
tion named will be for Harrison only in
the contingency that Minnesota's eight
een shall hoo that he is certain of the
nomination without it. The four delegates-at-large
and the fourteen chosen by
the districts this week are all for Blaine,
and will vote for him on the opening bal
lot although they will go to Minneapolis
The delegates chosen are John T. Pills-
bury, Stanford Newel, Frank Aday, and
F. B. Daugherty. The platform advocates
protection and reciprocity; declares for an
"honest dollar" worth one hundred cents
wherever tho sun shines, and an interna
tional agreement on a ratio for silver;
urges internal improvement in the north
west; heartily endorses President Harri
son's administration, and eulogizes James
Democrats of Connecticut.
New Haven, May 11. Th6 Democratic
state -convention yesterday did not In
struct for Cleveland or' any one else, but it
adopted a Cleveland platform added to
an arraignment of President Harrison for
everything he has done as president and
selected A. P. Hyde, Charles French, J. B.
Shannon und E. B. Benedict as delegates-at-large
to Chicago. Cheers were given
for both Cleveland and Hill.
Summary of Flood News.
Chicago, May 11. The following is a
summary of the flood news from various
sources: Been raining for thirty-six hours
at Sioux City, la.; numerous washouts.
Des Moines river higher at Fort Dodge
than for three years; much damage done
and more expected. Grand river at Chilli
cothe, Mo., at a stand; losses on crops
very .heavy. Cloudburst at Bedford,
near Cleveland, ruined many build
ings; no lives lost. Every line of .railway
leading out of Lincoln, Neb., under
water. Reports of damage by floods at
Alexandria, Mo., greatly exaggerated,
town not inundated; incalculable damage,
however, to farmers in vicinity. Fair
bury, III. Thousands of acres of farm
lands flooded, crops ruined. River falling
at Helena, Ark., and worst believed over.
River at St. Louis 28.5 feet and rising.
California Fruit In England.
Liverpool, May 10. The Majestic
brought a large consignment of California
fruit that seemed to take the market by sur
prise. Tho majority of the consignment
will be seat to London by special train and
THE DEATH RECORD.
Charles II. Harris, well known as
"Carl Pretzel," at Chicago.
W. W. Leokande, inventor of the block
signal system, at Louisville.
Thomas Cf Neil, an old resident of Chi
cago. Colonel William P. SnixN, well known
railroad man, at Pittsburg.
O. G. Warren, proprietor Buffalo Com
mercial, at Buffalo.
Professor AUGUSTUS Hoffman, noted
chemist, at Berlin.
Frank T. Ltncii, editor Leavenworth
Standard, at Leavonworth, Kas.
Willis B. Gilman, proprietor of the
Hotel Woodruff, at Chicago.
Daniel B. Cummins, president Girard
National bank, at Philadelphia.
Rev. W. B. McIlvaine, of the synod of
Pittsburg, at Peoria, Ills.
Lamferti, the famous singing master,
The Rt. Hon. Sir George William
Wilsher, Lord Bramwell, at London.
Herr Barobsy Bellus, Hungarian min
ister of commerce, at Vienna.
Hon. John W. Breckenridge, son of
Vice President Breckenridge, under Bu
chanan, at Merced, Cala.
Rev. Samuel W. Powell, at Boston.
Martin C. UcArthur, wealthy resi
dent Burlington, la.
Mrs. B. K. Peffer, sister-in-law of Sen
ator Peffer, at Carlisle. Pa.
KILLED BYA. BLAST.
Forty Miners in a Slope in
EVEEY MAN AT WORK MEET3 DEATH
An Explosion Wipes Out Their Lives lu a
Twinkling Keller Parties Go to Work
and llevover Seven Corpses Whole
Interior of the Mine Filled With Debris
and Deadly Fumes The Lurking Gas
the Probable Cause, Which Is so Far in
Doubt Victims' Names.
RosLYN, Wash., May 11. At I o'clock
yesterday afternoon a terrible explosion
occurred in the slope of mine No. 2 of the
Northern Pacific Coal company at this
point, in which the loss of life exceeded
in number that of any other disaster that
has ever been chronicled in the northwest
or on the Pacific slope. The exact nature
of the explosion or the circumstances that
Vd to it will probably never be known,
tince it is believed that every miner who
was working the slope at the time has per
ished. Forty Men Lose Their Lives.
But i.t is known that forty men weie in
the three levels that were affected by the
explosion. Large relief forces are at work
and seven bodies have been recovered.
These men were working nearest the open
ing and at some distance from the point
where it is supposed the explosion oc
curred. Most of the men were 1,500 to
2,000 feet further in the slope and in the
immediate vicinity of the accident. There
is no doubt either in the minds of the min
ers or the company's officials that every
man was instantly killed by the ex
plosion. The Probable Death Roll.
The following is an authenticated list
of the men who were at work on the three
levels: Thomas Holraes.John Foster.Philip
Davis, Thomas Reos, John Rees.Will Rol-
lnson, Robert Graham, George Moses, A.
Pollard, Jack Ferguson, George Brooks (of
Streator, Ills.), Joseph Worth, Sr., Joseph
Ellsworth, Jr., John Lafferty, Dan Mc
Clelland, Richard Forsythe, Scott Miles,
Pruss Luving, Andrew Erlandson,
Charles Palmer, Mitchell Hale, Mitchell
Ronald, Wilsou Steel, William Nague,
Eben Olsifer, John Danko, Jake Weath
erbee, Joseph Browitt, Thomas Bre-
den, Harry Campbell, James Hous
ton, Joseph Bennett, William Ben
nett, Joseph Ismay, William Pennhall,
Sidney Wright, Thomas Wright, James
Morgan, Jack Bone and Herman Deustcr.
Most of these men were married and many
of them had large families, the members
of which crowded around the mouth of
the slope, filling the air with their
heartbroken wails. The scene was a terri
Whut the Kescuers Found,
When the work of reseue began it was
found that the entire interior of the mine
was clogged with debris, and nothing
could be done until a new air shaft could
be put in. Deadly fumes issuing from the
mine stifled all who entered. At midnight
when the third level of the slope had been
leached and several bodies had been found,
badly mangled and blackened, the pres
ence of a small lire which was roastimr
some of the corpses was noticed.
Possible Cause of lhe Horror.
This gave rise to the belief that the ex
plosion was caused by fire in the mine.
Manager John Kangley, formerly of Illi
nois,, says the gas accumulated in the
slope where new levels were being driven
and before connections were made with the
air shaft tho exposure of damp to a bla t
or match could have caused the explosion.
Inspectors were continually on guard in
the mine and reported no accumulation of
gas on the levels.
fteveit Jtodles Recovered.
Kangley says it will probably never be
known exactly what caused the explosion.
The seven bodies recovered were those of
Thomas Rees, Thomas Holdes, Ben Ost
liff, A. Pollard, William Hogue, John
Boone and Harry Campbell. Winston
Steel's son escaped. Nearly all of the men
had worked in the coal mines of Illinois.
Two Men Drowned by the Floods Struck
by a Trnln.
Toledo, O., May 11. Reports of the
floods show that two men and much live
stock have been drowned. George Gird
ham, who lives at Whitehouse, was washed
out of his wagon while trying to drive across
Swan creek. His body was found. David
Markley.a wealthy and prominent Defiance
county citizen, was standing near the river
when the bank caven in, carrying him
with it. Numerous small buildings have
been carried away along the river bank.
It had rained all day, and the river, which
had begun to subside, is rising again.
Victims of the Locomotive.
Chicago, May 11. W. J. Francisco, of
Teresco, Mich, was instantly killed and
E. R. Benedict, of Harvey, Ills., was fatal
ly injured at Chicago Lawn last evening
by being struck by a Grand Trunk train.
THE NATIONAL LEGISLATURE.
Work of the Wise Men in- Doth Branches
Washington, May 10. The house bill
conferring an American registry upon the
Inman steamships City of New York and
City of Paris was passed yesterday by
the senate yeas, 41; nays, 10. The resolu
tion regarding the appropriation of last
congress to the Choctaw and Chickasaw
Indians, advising the president that there
was not sufficient ground to hold up the
payment thereof, was also passed.
After two hours spent in considering
amendments to the river and har
bor bill to recommit it and curtail its
powers (prior to its final passage) the
measure was finally passed in the house
by a vote of 186 to G5. Being District day
the remainder of the session was con
sumed in consideration of bills on the
calendar affecting the District of Colum
bia, but without action.
Washington, May 11. In th senate
yesterday a bill which was taken up and
passed to change the boundaries of the
Yellowstone park 'elicited some allega
tions from Vest to the effect that a lobby
was seeking to secure from the house of
representatives the passage of a charter
for a railroad through the park for specu
lative purposes, with more of the same
said. The rest of the day was passed by
the senate 1q executive session.
After passing several resolutions for
printing various government reports the
house proceeded with the sundry civil ap
propriation, and a number .of . members
spoke in criticism of the economy dis
played in the bill. The debate was closed
by Dingley, and the house adjourned.
fynopsls of the Proceedings of the
Chuvchmeii at Omaha.
O.MAHA, May 6. Bishop Waldeu presld
td yesterday at the Methodist conference.
The feature of the
session was a con
test over the ap
pointment of the
tee. One party
wanted the com
by the conference,
the other insisted
that it be appoint
ed in the usual
way by the bish
ops. It was final
ly decided that
Bisnop walden. the bishops nomi
nate the committee and the conference con
firm. An attempt to read a resolution de
nouncing secret societies was 'frowned
down, too many of the brethren being se
cret society men. A telegram was ordered
sent to President . Harrison protesting
against the Chinese exclusion bill, and the
committee was instructed to inquire
whether any additional bishops are need
ed. During the afternoon a number of
ommittees met and organized.
Indignant at the Chinese Exclusion Law.
Omaha, May 7. There was a warm
time in the Methodist conference yester
day over the Chinese exclusion bill. The
announcement that the president had ap
proved it with unusual haste, just as a
conference committee had been appointed
to protest against that action, was com
mented upon severely and even excitedly.
A majority of the committee wanted
to drop the matter, but Dr. Swindell?,
of Philadelphia, filed a dissenting report
demanding an expression of the confer
ence on the subject. The committee was
discharged and one of eight members ap
pointed to post themselves regarding the
law and report a resolution expressive of
the sense of the conference. The order of
the day, the report of Bishop Thoburn, of
India, was read and was very encouraging
as to the work among the East
Indians. It was received with en
thusiasm, and Bishop Taylor, of
Africa, was called for, and bowed his
thanks while the conference applauded. A
committee on the World's fair was an
nounced. The afternoon was devoted to
committee meetings,' and at night 5,000
persons attended a reception to Dr. Mo .1
tou, the representative of the English
Illshop Taylor's Report.
OMAHA, May 9. The order of the day in
the Methodist conference Saturday was
Bishop Taylor's report and it was very in
teresting and encouraging, being illus
trated by the pre
sence in tho con
ference of a native
and her little girl
both of whom were
the objects, of
The bishop said
that it was abso
lutely necessary to
purchase girls in
oixler to ed u c a t e
them, as the par
ents will not let DIsnop fowler.
the missionaries have them unless they
get the market price. The young women
must be Christianized before the young
men can be reached. Other business was
transacted as follows: Resolutions of
thanks to Dr. Moulton, English fraternal
delegate, for has address of the previous
evening; the new rules of order were order
ed printed. An invitation from the Y. M.
C. A. to use their reading room was ac
cepted. The conference adjourned at 1 p.
m. for the day.
No Government Aid Wanted.
OMAHA, May 10. Bishop Vincent pre
sided in the Methodist conference yester
day, which was a day of resolutions. A
memorial was presented from the Troy
conference to modify the amusement sec
tion of the discipline so as to allow danc
ing; a resolution was offered to ad
mit women to membership on
the general missionary committee
both were referred, as also were proposi
tions for equal lay representation and to
permit converts in countries where polyg
amy exists to retain their wives. To stop
the going home of members before the
close of the conference it was ordered that
where they go without leave they pay
their own expenses. But the most im
portant action was the passage of a reso
lution commending the sixteenth amend
ment to the national constitution prohib
iting the appropriation of money for the
support of sectarian schooh. The vote
was unanimous, as was a vote on a resolu
tion that this church accept no more
money from the government given
in support of Indian schools. A resolu
tion to investigate the finances of tho
Freed men's Aid society was referred.
Committee on World's Fair.
Omaha, May 11. The report of the com
mission on changes in the constitution
was taken up in the Methodist conference
yesterday, Bishop Fitzgerald presiding.
A long debate took place on the question
whether Bishop Merrill should be permit
ted to speak of the changes proposed, but
it was decided in the affirmative. Then
the order of the day was lost sight of,
and a resolution was adopted to
read a telegram to congress adj
vocatlng the appropriation of $5,000,
000 to the World's fair on condition that
it be closed on Sunday, the feeling being
that the fair better not be held if it is
opened Sunday. Then the constitution
report was again taken up and a long de
bate ensued upon the question: What is
the constitution r It was not settled at
adjournment, one contention being that
lay representation was not constitutional
at all, but only legislative.
The Chinese Kxcluslon Act.
Washington, May 9. The Chinese min
ister in his protest against the exclusion
bill says that the features of the law are
in direct violation of the treaty of 1880
which guarantees to Chinese laborers in
the United Slates the treatment of the
subjects of the most favored nations. He
further says that the treaty of 1880 was
agreed to by China at the express request
of the government of the United States,
which sent three of its most distinguished
citizens to l'ekin to ask it.
Signed the Registry IMU.
Washington, May H.The president,
an hour after its receipt from the senate,
yesterday afternoon signed the bill to en
courage American ship building.
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50o.
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept a.y
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL,
LOUISVILLE. KY. NEW YORK. N. V.
mm . iggasgs
Sleeplessness Cured. ' IV.
I am glad to testify that I used Pastor Eoe.
Clg's Nerve Tonio with the best success for
sleeplessness, and believe that It Is really a
great relief for Buffering humanity.
K. FKANK, Pastor.
St. Bovorin, Keylerton F. O., Fa.
, Logan, Ohio, Oct. 13, 1890.
I nsed Pastor Eoenig's Nerve Tonio in the
case of a 13-year old boy for a case of St. Vitus
Dance of two years' standing. Ills condition
was most lamentable, as hla limbs were con
stantly In motion, and at table his hands could
not hold knifo, fork or spoon Ths effect of
this medicine was at once noticeable to all, and
the boy himself remarked, "I know It helps
me," and before the socond bottle was used np,
he insisted that there w as no necessity of tak
ing more as he was entirely on rod
CAUL HKLI ENBERGER
'A - .., I look en xVervons
Uift.....ort sent tree to any sdlrets,
and poor pntlents ran alxo ohtalu
nis iiioairiiio n co oi ciargo.
This remedy has been prepared by the Reverend
Pattior KiwuiK. f Fort Wavne, lnd.. since & and
is row prepared under tils direction by the
KOENIC MED. CO., ChtBago, V.U
Sold by Druarsisto at S 1 per IJottle- G for 83.
tanre Si.o. H t .7.1. C Uottlcs for w.
and General nobility
rexuliaut from It
WILL BE CURED
by UHlmt JOHNSON'S CHILL AHD FEVER TONIC. Onobot.
tlo (JUAUANTKKD tocure LA GKIIM'K.TYPHOIT)
Kvr, Cblllft anl Fever, and all other Malarial
V K V K US or M ONK Y it ft K TN DEI), t OO.OOO bottles
soUl last yeur. Unqutilittecl endorsements from
leading phvslcluns. it not for sale by your druggist
we will (tend by mall on receipt of 50o per bottle.
THE BEST TONIC. TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.
JOHNSCN TONIS C0..133 Clark St., Chlcaso.
THOS. S. SPR AGUE St SON.
Attorney! and Sulicltorsol Pat
ent, Unite'l States and forslgn.
Corresponds nr aolicited. In
struction Pamphlet free, rj
Wbst Congkess St.. rn
TKOIT.Mich. baublUhcd i86j
SPEND YOUR VACATION ON TOE
Visit picturesque Mackinac Island. It
will only cost you about $13 from Detroit
or $18 from Cleveland for the round trip,
Including meals and berths. The attrao
Hons of a trip to the Mackinac region are
unsurpassed. The island itself ia a grand,
romantic spot; its climate is most invigor
ating. Save your money by traveling
between Detroit and Cleveland, via the
D.&C.Line. Fare, $2.25. This division
is equipped with two new steamers, "City
of Detroit" and "City of Cleveland," now
famous as the largest and most magnifl.
cent on fresh water. Leave every night,
arriving the following morning at des
tination, making sure connection with all
morning trains. Palace steamers, four
trips per week between Detroit, Mack
inac, Petoskey, the "Soo" and Marquette.
Bend for illustrated pamphlet. Address
A.. A. Schantz, O. P. A., Detroit & Cleve
land Steam Nav. Co., Detroit, Mich.
Tents and Awnings
FLAGS. HAMMOCKS. ETC.
09 Market St., CHICAGO.
Write for prices.
fiHi.E TO TJEfl
Young or Old why waste tlm
and money with worthies. exrwnolTe remedies, when I
will (rladly send you wa)d fHEB the. pfwrijUi"
newly dlnooTprvrl remedy which .peedily and 1 r.KJlA
NENTLY CURES loot or falling power, tmpotmerj
wasting weaknewi, lark of development. emllon and
Address CIlAKUiS GALS, Marshall, Mich.
The success rf Great Cough Cure U
without a parallel i.t the history of medicine.
All druggists ate authorized to sell it on a pos
itive guarantee, a test that no other cure can suc
cessfully stand. That it may become known,
the Proprietors, at an enormous expense, are
placing a Sample Bottle Free into every home
in the United States and Canada. If you have
a Cough, Sore Thr at, or Bronchitis, use it, for
it will cure you. If your child has the Croup,
or Vhooping Couch, use it promptly, and reliei
is sure. If you dread that insidious disease
Consumption, use it. Ak your Druggist for
SIULOirS CURE, Trice locts., o cts. and
f l.oo. If your Lungs are sore or Back lame,
ttee Shiloh'i Porous Plaster, Price 2$ eta.
! PASTOR KOQii