Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 9, 1896 · Page 2
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September 9, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, September 9, 1896
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Gladness Comes W ith a bettor understand ing of the transient nature of the many physical ills, which vanish before proper efr forte— gentle otfoi-ts—pleasant efforts— lightly directed. There is comfort in the knowledge, that so many, forms of •Jekncss arc not due to an.v actual dis e, but simply to n, constipated cone?•Uon ol the system, which the plo:»siiT> i»mily laxative, Syrup of Fi-rs. prcmpt- Jj removes. That is why it is the only mnedy with millionsof fiimilios^andis •wrywherc esteemed so highly uy all Who value pood health. Us beneficial •fleets are due to the fact, that it is the Ctoe remedy which promotes internal •tomnllness without, dubilitat'nfe' the etrans on which it acts. It is therefore llfimportant, in order to get its beno- Idftl effects, to note when you pnr 4hue, that you have tlie ponuine urti- •le. which is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only and sola by •11 reputable druggists. II In the enjoyment of good lionltn, tad the system 'is regular, laxatives or *ther remedies arc then not needed, it afflicted with any actual disease, one •«iaj be commended to the most skillful •ghysicians, but if in need of a laxative, SSahouldhavo the host, and with the •mil-informed everywhere, Syrup of stands highest and is most largely satisfaction. OLD PEOPLE. Old people vdio require medicine to regulate the bowels anil kidneys will find the true remedy in Electric Bitters. This medicine does not stimulate and contains no whiskey' nor other intoxicant, but acts as a tonic and alterative. It acts mildly on the Btomach and bowels, netting strength and giving tone 'to the organs, thereby aiding nature in the performance of the functions. Electric Bitters is an excellent appetizer and aids digestion. Old People find it just exactly what they need. Price fifty cents and $1.00 per bottle at B. F. Keeping's drug store. The New Albany Ledger is outspoken In condemning the proposed 'pardoning of Grant Laws, a convict In the prison South, and advises the chief executive not tc interfere. Poison Ivy, Insect bites, bruises, «calde, burns, are quickly cured by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve, the groat pile core.—Jno. M. Johnston, Richard Brucnne and Fred Ferren, partners in the bakery business at Danville, stand accused of bribing SEaller Wall, seventeen years old, to put an ounce of quicksilver in the dough of Ebrhardt & Gobi, a rival con• cern. Their bond was placed at ?1,000. TWO LIVES SAVED. Mrs. Phoebe Thomas, of Junction City, 111., was told by her doctors she had consumption and that there was no nope for her, but two bottles Dr. King's New Discovery completely cured her and she says it saved her life. Mr. Thos. Eggers, 130 Florida St., San Francisco, suffered from a dreadful cold, approaching consumption tried without result everything else then bought one bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery and in two weeks was .cured. He . Is naturally thankful. It is such results, of which these are samples, that prove the wonderful efficacy of this medicine In coughs and colds. .Free trial bottles at B. F. Keesling's drug store. Eegu-. lar size 50c and $1.00, . Much alarm was occasioned among Blackford county farmers by a false, report that plcuro-pneumonia bad broken out among tha cattle near Bailey's school house. The State'Veter- inarian found the contrary to be the. case. Tneorles of care may be discussed at length by physicians, but the sufferers want quick relief: and One Minute Oongb Cure will .give It to.them. A safe cure,for children, it Is "the only harmless remedy that produces Immediate results."—.Tno. M. Johnston. As marking the reopening of tbc city schools at Vincennes, the Protestant congregations joined in union services, •with a sermon to the teachers and pupils by the Rev, E. R. Vest, and one to the parents by the Rev. J. N. Jes- rap. Many a day's work is lost by sick headache cans«1 by Indigestion and •tomncli trouble*. DrWItt's Uttle. Early Risers are the most effectual pill for overcoming stieh difficulties.—Jno. ; II. Johnston. • • Jacob A. Latshaw, of Dalevllle, was found dead In bed, the result of fatty degeneration of the heart. He was -4hlrty-flve years pld. NEW PLACE FOR CAMPERS. Pretty/and Convenient Spot on .the Wabash River. Troubles are due to Impoverished blood, Hood's Sar- uparilla is the One True Blood Purifier and NERVE TONIC. A camping party, including some young people, from Indianapolis, has returned from tlic Wubasn river, near Silverwood, Ind. This camping ground Is such a bountiful place, and Is so comparatively new -to campers that if may lie of Interest to others to learn moro abont It. The party of which I was'a member was so pleased with tho place and its beauties that It has organized permanently for yearly visits 'there. We will be known us the "K. K. K. Club". Our membership will us limited to thirty, ami will include a few young people from Illinois. Our object -will be to get as imicn pleasure ^'possible out of camp life, in Hunting, limbing, boating, bathing, etc. Our location this year was ou the farm of David Shirk, a most pleasant and accommodating host. This farm is on what was known years ago as Silver Island Park, a strip of hind three-fourths of a mile wide, and five miles long, which in time of higli waters, is entirely surrounded, being bounded on the north and west by the \Vabash and ou the east and south by Coal creek. The camp ground-is on a'bluff, .lust to the north of Mr. Shirk's homo, In a beautiful grove, and on the east side of the Wabash river, at a point known as the "big bend." From the top of the bluff to the water's edge is a distance of fifty or sixty feet, and standing on the edge of the hill one can look across tho low lands to (he west for a distance of four or..five miles. In the valley arc growing crops of Kriviu |nd at a dis- tune* of three wiles is' the village oC Cayuga, Ind., with its mills and little cottnges dotted here and there, makiug a beautiful picture. Down two flights of steps to a point about half way from the top of the hill to the river is a beautiful spring of cold water, clear as crystal ana as pure. A stream of water probably two inches in diameter runs from an Iron pipe driven into the side.of the hill, and an abundance of water Is furnished for cooking and drinking. The fishing at this point on tho river is said to be excellent, and fishermen say it Is nothing unusual to hook catfish weighing thirty to eighty pounds each. The bend In the river causes a "back water" that affords a good place .for bathing, and a great sand bar,, one- half to three-quarters of a mile long, furnishes a good place for bathing In shallow water. In short, there is nothing lacking to make this one of the Ideal camping grounds of the State. Within half an hour's drive from the camp is the old Lodi artesian well that throws Its mineral water high into tbc air and furnishes a cure to the afflicted who will believe. There are pools near by, where the visitor con take mineral baths at any time, and there is no charge. There wero a number of camping parties near ours this season. Next year Mr. Shirk will erect a club house for the use of visitors, and will also build steps from the top of the hill to the river. He will Improve and beautify the grounds In many other ways. He will then expect a small rent from camping parties, but he looks well after the welfare and pleasure of his tenants, and only requests that they conduct themselves as ladles and gentlemen, W. A. COWAN. THE PASSING OF THE SOLID SOUTH. Chicago Times-Herald: The Indianapolis convention put Into practice a strong sentiment pervading the political atmosphere this year, and.nomin- ated an out-and-out Southern man, au old-fashioned slavery Democrat, and rebel general, for Vice President. For thirty-three yenrs General Buckner's name has been kept green In the minds of American school boys as the cause of Grant's imperious message at Donelson. Henceforth it will bear another significance, for Gen. Buckner's association on the ticket with the old fighting free soil Democrat and Union soldier marks the middle stage in the destruction of sectionalism which began with President Hayes's administration. It is no longer idle for a Southern man to aspire to a place on a National ticket. The reasons are too numerous to recount In full. The bloody shirt was buried long ago by the rising generation, who know of the war only as it Is reflected to them by their history books, and the burial was helped by; the survivors of the conflict, in whom time had softened all the ancient ^bitterness. In the last ten years trade and social relations have brought about an intimacy between the North and South that is manifest to every eye. " • •.-•.. But -a stronger Influence in bringing about the change Is the 1 gradual rear-; rangement of political parties .In nearly every Southern State, The Louis!-, ana planters who were once the back- : bone of.the free trade Democracy, are now becoming protectionists In self- interest. The same motive—:the strong-1 est that . persuades, mankind—has ; turned the minds of miners, manufac-, turers and ' : merchants, In Kentucky Tennessee and Alabama, In the sam» direction. In other States the rise ol Populism withln : :'their own",ranks ha bewildered nnd-disconcerted old-time Democrats aud-'.lcft them as in the present campaign, where they must either seek comfort in a new Demo cratic party or, putting ..aside old prej udlce, go over with the swarm of younger men now moving Into the Re publican ranks. Out of this confusion is springing ai entirely new cleavage in Southern pol itics, to which the Times-Herald from time to time has called, attention. The results of the coming election wil draw the new linos even -jroiuter. Thi 'most, sanguine of the Popocnits do no hope for a solid South. They openlj concede Maryland, Delaware, ami West Virginia to the Republicans, auc in their hearts admit that their hole upon Virginia. Kentucky, Tennessee and Missouri is perilously slight. The "solid South" is solid no longer, nud •now that It is passing away opportuni ties for Southern men. in National poll tics rise. It would not be strange if the Republican national, ticket]' in tin- year 1!WO should for the first time sine- ISGi bear the name oC as good a South erner as Simon Bolivar Buckncr, oC Kentucky, or Donaldson Capery, of Louisiana. THE HORSELESS CARRIAGE. In fact, it is so thoroughly accepted that the horseless carriage has come to stay, that scores of manufacturers arc already engaged in turning out those machines of many and variei" types. Their first use will, of course come in the cities, where there arc good roads, and for such purposes a light expressage. Tlie great value of the horseless carriage, as compared with the old stylo, Is Its greater cheapness. The use of horses in our cities for instance is practically forbidden to all except the very rich. But a team fed with oil or naphtha, at a cost of a few cents a day, will perhaps eventual ly place a barouche for afternoon rides in Central Park within the reach of any bookkeeper or clerk. When a mau earning ?2,000 a year In New York city can maintain an equipage which will trundle him 20 miles away from ui« flat in an hour, a whole new class of citizens will become victims to tho tennis, base ball, or golf habit, from which they are now sheltered by the 'mere inertia of time and space to be overcome. And with each advance In the art of moving rapidly there will be a corresponding increase in out-of- door sport, and a better opportunity to reach the fields and the woods in the short vacations allowed by the hurrying business struggles of today.—Review of Reviews. "Boys will be boys," but you.can't afford to lose auy of them. Be rendy for the green apple season by havlnp DeWltt's CoUc & Cholera Cure in the house.—l»o- M. Johnston. Burglars plundered the Catholic ca thedral and the St. John's Catholic church at Vincennes, carrying off the silver chalices and other property, and also breaking open the contribution boxes. Don't trifle away time when you *iave cholera morhus or diarrhoea. Fight them in the beginning with DcWitt'n Colic & Cholera Cure.. You.don't have }io wait:-for••results. -,- They/;, are.Jn.Btan-, ,taneous and It.leave* the bowels In healthy, condition.—Jno, M. Johnston. '' Congressman • Hanley, of Wllliams- -port, has purchased a home at L'afay- "ette, to which city he will remove after .the November election. ; THE VENOMOUS BREATH OF MALARIA. .Does not Infest the system of those -.who use Hostetter's Stomach Bitters as a precaution against It Nor Is It less useful as a.remedy wnere Intermittent fever has fully, established itself, In consequence - of- a neglect of preventive measures.. It checks the paroxysms with astonishing certainty, and eradicates this type of disease even in Its most Inveterate form. This madlcine Is an.especial boon to the .emigrant population of .the far west, where fevers of-a malarial type are particularly revalent, but the recognition of its merits is so far from being limited, that it is.known and appraised at Its true value throughout the length and 'breadth of America. Travelers by land and sea, miners and sojourners In unhealthy localities, esteem It highly, and are its most constant purchasers, and .in. many a rural household, far and wide It is the chosen .family specific. Otto Schenckenberger, of Lafayette, one of the best known saloon men of that city, returned from French Lick and died of dropsy. U you have ever seen a Uttle child In .the-agony of summer'complaint, you can realize the danger'of the trouble and appreciate the value of initantari- eoot relief always afforded- by DeWltt's Colic*. & Oholer*' Core/, 1 FordyMfctery and 'diarrhoea it to''si reliable remedjt. We could' not'afford to reebininend ,'tttta M ; a cure nnlaw It were a care.-;-3tio; BJ. JoJmiUm. :..-:- • . ••' • -.-'.•: ••'' : ;.'••'•„"'• A LANGUAGE OF HER OWN. There Is a woman In the county of Cornwall,.England, who speaks a lan-_ guage-known by no other/ person in the world: It Is the auctent langauge of Cornwall, and once was spoken by hundreds of people. Dolly Pentreath is the woman in question and she lives in the town of Moushalo, in Cornwall. SHe was born •in 1SOO. . Notwithstanding .this fact, she is very vigorous, and her memory is good. The Cornish language is a branch of the Celtic tongue, which was ouco widely spoken throughout the European world. It began to decline about the first quarter of the last century, being siiperccded by the English language. At the beginning of this century there wore no more than two heads of families, wno could speak the language. The father of Dolly Pentreath was one of them. He was a fisherman by occupation. Up to her 20th year she could speak only Cornish fluently, while her English was Just about intelligible. When slie grow up there wns no one wltn whom she could converse In Cornish except her father, and after his death, in 1S30. she was the solo one in all Cornwall, In fact the whole world, who could con- verso in that language.—New York Journal. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Reported for the Journal Dy F. H, Wipperman, Abstractor. Ruth C. Brown to Wm, A. AVinn NE '/4 SE Vi Sec 21 Harrison Tp., warranty. $2,500, Agnes Wiun and uusb., to Herbert S. Hall NW % -SE 34 Sec 21 and 15 a. of NW % SW % Sec 22., Harrison Tp warranty, $1. Herbert S. Hall to W, A. Winu same as above, warranty, $1. Mary J. Grautharu to Geo. R. Gates pt. Cieott's Reserve, Jeff., tp. % a. warranty, §5. Geo. R. Gates to Elsworth Siddal same as above, warranty, $150. Soth Wheden to Morton Tyson and wife lot 8 Bib 3 Gallagher's 2d add W Melbourne ave., warranty, 1,100. Henry Ganger to Nannie Fausler W % lot 22 S M. Tiptoa add., SE cor 21st and Mkt street, warranty, $1,800. James Goring to Annette M. Llv ingston lot 4 Smith's add to city, north side warranty, ?100. Benj. T. Sharts to Sarah J. Morrison and husb. lot 10 Highland park add. College bill, warranty, $400. Edward F. Small to Caroline Kay 30 acres in SW % Sec. 28 Washington Tp warranty, $1,620. Thirteen mortgages filed aggregat Ing $0,0-13.00. BUCKLEX'S ARNICA SALVE. The Best Salve in the world for cuts bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satis faction or money refunded. Prl:e 25 cents per box. For sole by B. F. Kees- George Brown Goode, assistant secretary of the Smithsonian Institution, Washington City, whose death occurred some days ago, was a New Albanian by birth, in 18DL His parents were also natives of Indiana. , Some years ago they removed to Cincinnati, and finally to Florida. The whole system Is drained and undermined by Indolent ulcera and open sores. DeWitt's Witch Haw* Salve speedily beah them. It is tlie beat pile eure known.—Jno. M. JohnstoD • Gabriel Mouser, of East Mt. Carmel, has been taken to Princeton to answer a charge of counterfeiting-silver dollars. FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS. Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for ov.er fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, .with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, .cures wild colic, and Is-the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer Immediately. Sold by druggists' In every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. - Be sure and ask for "Mrs. WlnslowJs Soothing Syrup," and take no other kind. . Freeman Prltchett, who killed Frank Ducnarmc with a blow of his fist in his father's saloon at Fowler, has been acquitted. It was shown during the trial that Ducharme provoked a quarrel, with the defendant, who struck him three.times with- his fist, the last blow dislocating Dnchnrme's neck. It doesn't matter much, whether headache, billouftnesB, Indigestion and constipation are caused ' by : neglect. or by;, .unavoidable cjrcuDwrtances;- Oe- y'WttfcBarty Risers will nm'theib alL-Jno. M. Banlel Mooney, of Kntghtsvllle, was struck by; a Vandalla train and fatally hurt,' UNCLE DAVE'S SCHEME. He> Worked on the Pears of Hla ; Neighbors to Hla Profit . to Uetleve That He W»« Burled Coder a Cuve-ln In Hit Mew-H»du Well and Thud Got It Cleaned Out. Subscribe for The Journal. David Eeunion, a fanner who livea near Hardwick, N. J., decided a short time og-o to sink a well. He struck a splendid stream, of water at consider able depth and prepared to line the well with Btonc. lie' carted a large quantity of stone to the well side and dumped it. The weight of the stone o something else caused the-sides of th< well to cavo in. "Uncle Dave" viewed the collapse with chagrin and disappointment, for i meiuit much more hard work on hU part to clear the well again. Finallj lie struck an idea. He got, his coat ant placed it near the excavation. Then h«. placed his hat on top of bis coat. This done, besought the hay loft of his barn ami secreted himself. The neighbors had taken consider 'able interest In the well and it was no 1 long before one of them came along to see how the work was progressing. He saw the half-filled well and the hat nix coat near by. Believing- the walls h;u fallen in on "Uncle .Dave," he rusb« to the house and asked where the miss ing man was. Mrs. Il'ennion bad no seen him- nvid a search of the farm die not bring him 1o light. The conclusion was that he was buried under the earth and stones in the well. The neighbors for some distance around were alannet and within a couple of hours 20 men worn at work digg-ing- to- clear the- wel and rescue the body of their neighbor Jfrs. HenDion watched the work, cry ing and bemoaning' *ht death of her husband. The men worked hard and at night had torches and a, big- bonfire to work by. By morning- they hod the well cleared to the bottom, but found no trace of "Uncle Dave." When the men found they had noth ing- for their pains oxcept a cleared well, they went away weary. When the coast was clear "Uncle Da.ve" emerged from bis biding place to find his wife sitting beside the well dazed and mystified. "Uncle Dave's" first greeting to her was: "Golly, Solly, I'm most starved; pet me something- to ect. Gosh, bu1 didu't those fellows work, hard I" 'The next day he began tolraethewcll FRIENDLY TO UNITED STATES. Canada'n New 'Premier Anxton* to Pre>- roote Cordial Relation!. Wilfrid Laurier, the new.'prime niin- ister of Canada, says the liberal government Intends to signalize its administration 15y a' rpnewa.1 of frie'ndly relations with the United States, which have not been very cordial during- the last" few years. The north Atlantic fishery troubles, he thinks, could be settled by aii arrangement resembling the treaty of-Washington in 1STO, and the treaty <rf'1854, when both the ports one inshore waters -were- thrown open to the fishermen of both countries. ' "The"'Canadian people arc aiming;;" to make a channel deep enough to accommodate vessels of 22 'feet draught from Lake'Erie through the Wetland-caoal and the canals below Kingston -to Montreal, but' tlie task is a formidable one, owing U> the great expense. They have already spent $60,000,000 on the Wftl- land and St. Lawrence canals. The liberals are favor of free trade relations with the United States, and Mr. Laurier is prepared to-moke an arrangement for the free exchange of such. Jiatural products and such manufactured articles as may be mutually agreed upon. The administration will lose no opportunities to extend the cojnmercial:relations'of the two coun .trio, .'.i- \"v • '•'/•' ; '. '•• •":' : " ; ;••,' ORATORS TO RIDE BICYCLES- WbecU Likely to Cat » Blf Flfor* In the ' • " ' Prewrit CampolfQ. .Tho bicycle may play an important part in the campaign.' At the republican headquarters .in Washington the sugg-estion- has been made and favor- •abiy- received that, a, corps of, men be employed to go through the states of Michigan; Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Nebraska and Kansas on wheels, ostensibly on tours of' pleasure; but really for the purpose of getting close to the people on the 'silver question.' The suggestion is.mode.that,500 or 1,000 men could in this waj> get at an average of-ten voters each a day, ascertain juat •what the people are thinking about and What arguments are necessary to convince them of the ruinous effect of free eilyer. These. bicyclists would, of course^ ibe -inert; svfio,. aito' talk i-'sound money" with all they meet, and they could'be supplied with literature to din- tribute as they went along. They would stop over night at f armhouscs.und thus have an opportunity to ^nlk on-familiar terms with their heads." 'The suggestion has been, forwarded to Chairman Hanna. '. T»ette DUllkei Germany. After the termination of SIlle.Yvette Guilbcrt's present: engagement she •will go to Russia, then Boumania and Italy. "And Germany?" nsked the interviewer, at which Yvette waxed very wroth. "Germany!" she exclaimed. "Never! Do you hear me, I would never set foot in that country If they covered me with gold!" No COM, No P«j. The Eskimos have a queer custom in regard to doctors... At each,visit the doctor the tor is paid. 1 ' If the patient recovers L,*.- physician' keeps 'Jheimbn'ey^ if 'the patient dies the money is returned to the family of 'the: deceased: ! " ' •'. :'':' ;'' Shad'in Paclflo Water*. • . . Until 1871 there vi-ere no shad in Pacific waters. In that year a.few,thon- sand >ver,e'.^introduced by the.' UnitoaStates'nsk: commission. Laat year tin catch sold for nearly $40,060. .Of severest trial and test provo In regard to Hood's Sarsixporllla 1 st, Greatest Merit Scoured by a peculiar Combination, Proportion' and Process unknown to others — which naturally and actually produces 2 d, Greatest Cures Shown by thousands of honest, ! voluntary testimonials—which naturally and actually produce 3 d, Greatest Sales According to tho statements ol drugirlsts all over the country. In these three points Hood's Sarsapariila Is peculiar to itself. Hood's Sarsapariila Is the best—It Is the One True Blood Purlflcr. > r>: II ~ are tlle only pills to take S PHIS with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Graham & Morton TRANSPORTATION CO. TWICE DAILY STEAMERS TO CHICAGO, CONNECTING WITH THE VANDALIA RAIL- WAT AT «T. JOSEPH. Beginning May 25th and continuing -mill about Sept. 30th the steamers of mis line will make two trips each way i*lly between St Joseph and Chicago, .<D the following schedule: Leave St. Joseph at 4:30 p. m. an* t030 p. m., daliy. Including Sunday. Leave Chicago at 9:30 a. m. and 11:30 p. m., dally, Including Sunday. Extra trips on Saturday leave St Joseph at I a. m., and leave Chicago at 2 p. m. Running time across lake 4 hours. .Tri-weekly steamers to Milwaukee, leaving St Joseph Monday. Wednesday tod. Friday evenlugs. Tbe equipment of this line Includes the side wheel steamers City of Chicago .»nd City of Milwaukee (the largest and Icest west of Detroit), and the newly rebuilt propeller City of Louisville. Service first-Class. Connections with all Tandalla tains. Tickets on sale at all f andalia /Jne stations.' Chicago dock '•ot of Wabash avenue. J.JBC. GRAHAM, Pres., Benton Harbor, Mica. REV. S. P. KLOTZ, PASTOR U. B. CHURCH. naterioo, ind., Sept 8,1888. PepBln Syrup Co.: D«r Sir:—I. have been afflicted I»Y« twenty.year* with dyapepsla or *our ttomach. I have tried different reme- Her without much benefit' Finally I »onght a 10-cent bottle of Syrup,Pep- t and found that it benefltted roe. I «m convinced that It will do wbat It recommended when .token according >• directions.' I'hav*Ttaken nearly one bottle and feel like a different person. 8. P. KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Keesllng. B T5 Trade ifai 4 FOR THE BLOOD, ... NERVES,j LIVER •>, '-.-ANt"-. \ ' XiDNVYS.j ; - 4 I.:. E: B.-TJ-'eurod me of a -V. t'sse ol'Liver aR'lK'rti.e;.- Trouble. Y.-urs, JOI'N S?H:XL]v':jj 7 KK, Lebanor., .'.-id. ' 4 3> B 2 B aiv purely v -tge ta'.il'-. T'lt up J :.v*«l"s.!?ixtr ;r, ft bos. Thirty dsys' tre:ttnr.-nt in ;i bn.x. Connersville, f"<i. » For s«le l>y iili vir'iirL-i^i- VOU *A1.K j:V B. 7. SVV8LING, Dragflrt. infier with; v Broome, 850 South 2, >U*'.M7t: "It took oily two month* -Br«»ilian B«IiB-to care me of dr£ whfcil' T^fftred qi*r- ; * onfhiuidcaaeat MlaWi the world:"!** «*cr«t ItwUlui Balm kills Uw dy crota. ' ' '"

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