Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 16, 1896 · Page 2
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September 16, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, September 16, 1896
Page 2
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In book of In the room lie :".'"' '" BRYAN-'AND 'TjHE -ANGBL.-;" •' 'Abou Bill Biyan—uiay his tribe decrease! • ;. I Awoke one night from *i deep dream of pence, •And saw wlrtiln the moonlight iu his room,. Making It rich mul sllverlifee in bloom. An nngel writing sold. . . Exceeding gall hnd g . . -.-bold. And to'the'presence saiil: "What: writes* thou?" The vision raised Its head, And, witli n. loolc of what he might expect, •Their twines who'll get it in the neck." "And am I one?" asked Abou. "I don't know," Replied the angel. Abou spnke more / low, 'But cheerily s-tlll, and said: "I pray ithee, sir. - Write me- as one not liable to err.' The angel wrote and vanished. Tin-next night • It came again with si great November light. -And showed the names ot 'those knocked galley west; 'And lo! Bill Bryan's name led nil the rest! • . —New York Sun, Answered: The curfew bell may be heard nightly at S o'clock at Sr. Michael's church, ' Spurvior.wto. York, Enjiliiiul, where ' the old custom is still kept up. BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. The Best Salve in the world for cuts bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fevci sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains corns and all skin eruptions, and posi- .tively cures piles, or no pay required ilt Is guaranteed to give perfect sntls^ faction or money refunded. Price 23 cents per box. For sale by B. F. Kecs 'ling. i Sundays and fixed holidays excopted ,oue hundred thousand dollars' wortl 'of USh «rq daily dragged out of the sea 'by the fishermen of England. 1 i Theories of core may be dlsctwaed a ' leagrh by physicians, but the sufferer! "" want quick relief; and One Minut 'Oough Cure will give U to them. J .'•afe cure for children. 'It la "the only '• harmless remedy that produces Immedl 'ate r(*nlrs."-Jno: M. Johnston. GREAT KOCK ISLAND ROUTE. i ., Playing Cards. • i Send 12 cents in stamps to John Se bastian, Gen'l Pass. Agent C. R. I. & ! P. R'y, Chicago, for the slickest pad of playing cards you ever handled, an. i on receipt of such remittance for on ior more packs they will be sent yo' i postpaid- t Orders containing 00 cents in stamps •• or postal note for same amount will ,' secure 5 packs by express, charges , paid. Reported lor the Journal by F. H. Wipperman, Abstracter. S!>. ivih Michaels to George' Strecker ot 30 W-iu. Brown's mid., north side [ivrket, E of. Clcott,'$5,000. ' ' lio-bt. S. kowry to. Milton ,T .Lowry ot -27 LaORose 1st -add.; city, iiorthskle' ^•oadwity'E of'lStu, ?2,300.- ..iillus Wiuiger to Frank A. Bauer V '/• lot 34 Usher's-add., SW comer (Uh'aiul George streets, warranty, Fwuik A. Biiuer to Julius Wanger-lpt 1-2 J.nKoso 1st. -add., north side Market ! ol' ISlh street, -warranty, $2,300. Thoimis A. .Tones to John H. Lux lot. 25 Houkeo's add., Shult/.town, .war- Miity. -$700.' Ti-nviH-e McGovcrn to Rose A. Bnig- -raim-u ]>t lot -.10 Jno. Tiptou's 1st ndd., [\y. fr. I'roii'iiing on west side of 7tli •it.',' Sof'BroMilwny, warranty, $1,000. S-irol) V Zlimnevniiin to Jncob I... Noll.' SW Vi -SE % Sec. IS Tipton Tp., wan-Jin ty, ?2,3SO. Simon Tnrnpaxi^li ot nl., lo Gcorci- ;iua Ramei- N % X K SE M.Sen 27 Tipton Tp., warranty, Sl.fiOO. Eighteen movtgnges liled aggregating Many a day's work la lost by sick Headache caused by Indigestion and stomach troubles. DeWitt's Little Early Risers nre the most effectual pill' ro'r overcoming such difficulties.~Jno. M. Johnston, Henry Webbcler, employed by Geo. Wallenberger. dairyman, near Evans- villf, used .1 club on a.-young bull, and tho animal turned upon him, tramping him under foot and fatally goring him. . A True Story for i he CMldreu. • . . ', . . • .;' •' t, A TJny three-year-old girl climbed up; into her chair at',.the .breakfast table. 1 ' '•and after having a mipkih pinned about her neck surveyed the morning repast critically and tiiiaily said, lu a quiet:, sturdy wiy; "I 'wants, Po-tun- sciil." "Wlmt is i't daughter wants?" "IVtunsoal, Po'tunsi-nl," (said with emphasis.) At:tt:r ninny conjectures, and recall- In- the fact that *lw hfld been served with a little, cup of Posittim Cereal the previous morning, it was decided tha:l:' .this was-wha:t ; theliti.le cub wanted, and \y.hen it was placed beside her with a little ci'iMin and sugar in it, ith« chariiii'ng. coy, pleased smile of thanks Unit dimpled the plump cheeks and elfin, and looked out. of the violet: eyes, would liav'c been tliau'ks enough to a ting for the gift of an empire. It maikes our heni-is gi'ow strong with essence . of Llfu when wo make a. little child ha.ppy, and especially when we cnn give'them wha.t they like 1.0 oat, and drink 'wltli__ the settled knowledge tlia.t pure ami nourishing food is being taken into the stomach, 'hi 4in attractive, fornv to be sure, in 'Postiwn, 'the health. cotTee, but retaining all the -null-Uncut and fattening qualities ot pure cereals." Made by tlio. Postum Cereal Co., Limited, Battle Crook. Mieh. "Just a* good" as I'ostum Cereal arc wards used .to defraud the public. JlerchauLs supplied by J. T. Elliott & Son. Mr. a A.,Kelao Advances a Val- uaijle New..Theory;-•' Don't trifle away time when you lave cholera morhus or diarrhoea. Fight them in the beginning with DcWltt'a Colic & Cholera Cure. You don't have to wait for results. They are instantaneous and it leaves the bowels in healthy cohdltlon.-Jnc, M. Johnston. She—1 hear you have a new bicycle suit, George. He-Yes. Fellow sued me t'ov $500'because I ran over him.—Detroit. Free Press. Stmly of Aimtfimy, rhjBlolocryund Knowl•.UKO of AcmuLieii »ail P»ycliolocy Keo- eiisnry-for a Tharensli Mn«»erj of tht riunoforto. [Special Cliicatro Loiter.] •• • H. A. Kvlso, of l-hiudd hull, Chicago', presents a- ue«- theory of piano play- in.? based upon principles of/anatomy, pliysiology, ;i(,-ousties and psychology, anc] in an exhaustive article which he bus published on the subject undertakes to show how piano playing may. be-reduced to a scientific basis. He advises the study of anatomy, that the tcauhev may learn, to develop a good "pia.r.o hand" of physiology that we may learn the' fnndir.Tieiii.aJ causes wli'ich .operate ir. velocity' .playing. We learn, he.says, to. avoid and successfully treat weeping- sinews and mu- FIG OCTAVE .. IN STACCATO PLAYING. Edward Porter, a young musician o£ Ehvood, was killed by the cars at Ew- lug, Ky. ' • I If you have ever seen a little child in •tne agony of summer complaint, you. ^ can realize the danger of the trouble ' and appreciate the value-of instantaneous relief always afforded by DeWitt's Colic & Cholera Cure. For dysentery and diarrhoea If Is a reliable remedy. We could not afford to recommend this aa a cure unless It were a ciire.-Jno. M. Johwton. It is noted that the women of the, - royal families of Europe are, on the 'avcrnge, much stronger, mentally ami , physically, than the men. FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS. Mrs Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over 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 its 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. .''Winslow's Soothing .Syrup," aitd take ^ no .other kind. J INDIAN A'STATE FAIR EXCTJB- * SION I Via Pennsylvania Lines, Sept. 14tb to Il9th.-Low round trip tickets to Indianapolis will be sold via Pennsylvania J .Lines for Indiana State Fair; return , coupons valid Sept. 20th, Inclusive. The assessment of real property In ('•Minnesota is $-100.070,004, a decrease 'from the previous year oC §00,070,003. i It doesir * matter much whether srtcfc Jnendache. biliousness. Indigestion nnd I constipntloD are ciiased by neglect or 'by unavoidable circumstances; t>e- ji Witt's Little Early Risers will speedily 'core them all.-Jno. M. Johnston. NOTHING WHBOKS THE CONSTITUTION. More effectually than fever and ague. That nerve destroying -malady, when, 'once It takes firm root, subverts every function, exhausts the physical energies, impoverishes the blood and clouds the mental faculties. No effectual resistance can, bo offered to its destructive career by the use of the pernicious drug quinine. 'Hostertcr's Stomach •Bitters will, however, be found all sufficient either for its oradictiou or prevention. Those conditions of the sys- x tern" such as a. bilious, constipated habit or lack of vitality, which .ire favorable to the contraction of the disease,, are speedily reformed by this pure and efficient alternative and invigorant, which' not only regulates the system, out gives a healthful Impulse to the various organs, whose activity is the D est guaranty of health. Thoroughness of action is the chief characteristic of this leading specific and •preventive which is eminently adapted for family use. John Kins, sou o£ a prominent contracting agent of Cincinnati, has been, arrested -at 'Rising Sun, charged with- complicity in the - robbing of-A. C.- Sluittuck's residence nt'Clnclnnn.tl. . Poison Ivy, insect Bites, bruises, scalds,'burns, are quickly cured by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve,'the great pile cure.—Jno. M. Johnston. The Rev. W. B. Collins, pnstor of Centenary M. E. church, Now Albany, has been transferred to Trinity M. E. church, Louisville, iu the Kentucky conference. THE IDEAL PANACEA. James L. Francis,"alderman, Chicago says: "I regard Dr. King's New Discovery as am Ideal Panacea for coughs, colds and lung complaints, having used it in my family for the last five years to the exclusion ol physician's prescriptions or other preparations." (Rev. John- Burgus, Keokuk, Iowa, writes: "I have been administer of the Methodist Episcopal church for 00 years or more, and' have never found anything so'beneficial or tUat gave me such speedy relief as Dr. King's New. Discovery." Try this Ideal Cough Remedy now. Trial bottles free at B. F. Keesling's.drug store. Martial, the.Latin satirist,-wrote epigrams when, he was only twelve yeais old. ! THE JOURNAL'S LEAFLET NO. 2. (Cut This out and put in your pocket for reference.) Iu Leaflet No. "1 it was shown how the free and unlimited coinage of silver would place tho currency of the United Stoles upon an exclusively silver basis. Not only does the experience of all nations show that this would happen, but the friends of silver admit that this would be the result of the adoption ot their plan. Now let us compare the condition of the countries having a currency based exclusively on silver with tlrot'of the countries whose currency is based upon gold. The silver-using countries are Mexico, China, Japan, Russia, India, the Straits Settlements, the South American States and the Central American States. The currency of the other nations o£ the world is upon a gold basis. The total population of these silver- using countries is 880,000,000 and their total currency, 'metallic and paper, is given by Preston at $3,783,000,000. Thus the average amount of money for each citizen iu the countries whose currency is based upon silver is $4'.30 per capita. The total population of the countries whose currency is based upon gold aggregates. 370,000,000, and the . total amount of-their money Is ?G,7Sf>,000.,- 000. Thus the average amount of money for each citizen In the countries whose currency is based upon gold Is $18.05 per capita. • • The latest statement of the Treasury Department gives the "amount of. money In the United States, per capita $3°SO"'and the "money Iu circulation in the United States, per -capita," $21.10." . ' • • : ' Placed side by side, these tacts stand as follows: . ; Average per capita circulation, silver. standard countries: .•? *-3° Average per capita circulation, gold' standard countries ';518.0.i Average' per capita circulation in the United States '• -521.10 Which class of-nations do you'want to belong to? Don't you think it wise to lot well enough alone, .and at least not join the class of nations whose per. capita circulation Is only one-fifth that of our own country? A VALUABLE PRESCRIPTION. Editor. Morrison, of Worthington, Ind. "Sun" writes: "You have a valuable prescription to Electric Bitters, and I can cheerfully recommend It for constipation and sick headache and fa a general-system tonic it has no equal. •Mrs. Annie Stehle 2625 Cottage Grove Avo., Chicago, was all run down, could not eat nor digest food,, had a backache which never left her and felt, tired and weary, but six bottles of Electric Bitters restored'her health and renewed her -strength.- Prices 50 cants and $1.00. .Got a bottle at B,F. Kees- llng'a drugstore. : sician's cramp. By the understanding and application of the laws governing muscle inncrvatioii we lear:i to control and husband OH> potent force termed nervous energy. Misdirected nerve energy makes sickly piano players and unhealthy music is the result. Extracts fi-'cm his article follow: Bettor modes of developing the power of m.emoi-ixing and of preserving untouched the pupil's individuality are the result of physical study. That wo should Study acoustics "goes without saving," »s'we cannot know too much of sound. Pedal management, tonal coloring and the science of harmony are all better understood through a knowledge of the properties of acoustics. A knowledge of the anatomy of the hand, wrist, fore and upper arm gives the student greater facility in, individual muscular control. In consequence of the control thus gained the whole arm becomes more expressive. A crisply-leggiero effect can best be produced by energizing the muscles of the upper arm and those of the fingers, while relaxing the wrist muscles. This is a very important 'point, and is simply the application of the mechanical principle of the resist ance being equal to the force of the blow. A development of the prona-tor muscles in the forearm renders possible a'good position of the hand for playing octaves, arpeggios, scales, chords and trills with the fourth and fifth fingers. Boiling octave playing is dependent upon a separated control of the su- pinator nnd pronator muscles from those of the fingers. Speed requires tbo shortening of'the latcnt.penod.of the muscle, and this can be accomplished only by taking- up the slock of the tendons. The principal muscle concerned in producing'a crisply stac-. cato effect with finger action is the extensor, as .upon 'this muscle depends the brevity of tone. By elevating the wrist, curving the second finger and. depressing it at the knuckle-joint, the. linger is in the best.possible position. for producing the effect. •The physiology of velocity playing is a subject of great interest, to .the practical piano teacher. In some persons rapidity of movement is natural, the,muscular tissue . is very irritable-and exercises, of speed do not demand great. eifCort. la others the muscles, although energetic, obey the orders, of the will; '•with considerable slowness. A great, expenditure of nervous.-energy-is nee-. Msory.to obtain a rapid movement. .•Illustrations .of these d inferences m'ay be noticed in the gymnasium, ia. fencing, boxing, rowing, walking, and ia piano pitying. Pfluger is authority for the „, ,, v ... jf .equal importance with the manner of striking is-that.cf tli'e ..Banner of .leaving the keys, for. upon,' this' hinges the entire system of -le-ato octave playing. 'Wide skips, such ns°a''b:i£S note 1 mid its chord, und broad jiiit-rvals either in the'accompaniment or iiielcxlv. may be mnde to sound legato v ithout the uso of the pedal, by releas- ''in'- the finger from the key slowly, thus damping the tonegradually. Many beautiful effects niay be .produced by this use of the pedal. All movements of the body arc either natural, habitual or hereditary. In certain states of consciousness we/bring into play certain muscles just as na.tur- etlly ns water seeks its lowest level. It •is for this reason that a. pupil is sometimes taught to play a passage with widely differing movements of the hand nnd arm by different teachers. Thus it not infrequently happens that an instructor scatters broadcast over th« land, through his pupils, peculiar mannerisms which he inherited from .his cncestors. It may readily be seen that this is radically wrong, ajid that such would not be the case were all teaching based on philosophic 'principles. In ployir.g tho piano habits will necessarily be formed, and movements based oir the natural laws of expression of the body are more easily acquired ind, when acquired, enable us to express musical thoughts more clearly and .ore forcibly than habits formed athap- hflzard. Technic, as applied to piano playing, is the power to express musical thoughts. This iavolves not only the ability to play the proper notes with correct fingers, but requires such control of .the muscles .and nerves that all gradations of tonal coloring may be expressed. Piano playing has been compared to an electric current—the musical thought emanates from the brain, passes through the nerves which move tlie muscles to be used, the finger strikes the key, tlie hammer strikes a. wire, which in its turn produces a tone, the ear conveys the tone back to the brain, thus completing the circuit. Weak or sluggish muscles, therefore, notreadlly yielding themselves to the nervous stimulus flowing from the brain, will break the circuit, and the musical phrase will ftill short of the musical conception. In piano playing the purely mental intellectual phrase finds its expression iu the circumscribed movements of the fingers and hand, using the knuckles or wrist as- the center of motion. Passages from Bach's "Fugues and Inventions" admirably illustrate this state- 6ome Back "Tbero are fads in 'medicine M well as in other things,"said a busy drugpiat, "but the roost remarkable thing about Hood's Sarsaparilla is that customers who try other remedies all come back to. Hood's, and this ia why the enormous sales of this great medicine ••• keep up and continue the I f\ whole year round, steady •• W as a clock.. "Why is it?" "O, simply because Hood's Sursaparllla has more real curative merit than any medicine I ever sold." This is of daily occurrence in almost every drug store. Hood's Saruaparilla hM cured more sickness, and made more happiness through restoration to health, than any other medicine. Sarsaparilla Is tho standard-the One True Blood Farmer. are the only pills to tak« PlIlS with Hood's Sarjaparllla. REV. S. P. KLOTZ, PASTOR U. B. CHURCH. / ; *^'' ji*^ , ind., Sept 8,1888. ?tpsln Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:-I have been afflicted over ,wenty years with dyspepsia or sour .tomach. I have tried different reme- :|le* without much benefit Finally I ftooght a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pep- -m and found that It benefltted me. I iai convinced that it will do what It :• recommended when taken according .. directions. I have taken nearly one oottle and feel like a different person. S. P. KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Keesling. FIG 2. 'MOVEMENT IN STACCATO - OCTAVE PLATING. statement that when a. nerve is stim- irl.itedbv action of the will or otherwise, the stimulus received by the nerve increases-in. intensity as it' reaches the The sixty oil wells now open at Sum- merlnnd; Cal., near Santa Barbara, yield some 300 barrels dally. d permanent are the ' be- cures by Hood's Sarsaparilla, because it makes pure, rich, healthy, fife and health-giving BLOOD. WJflllnom Wiseman, of New Castle, thlflty years old, is reported crazed by religious excitement. .. "Boys will be bojs," but you cnn't afford to lo*e.any ; of them. Be ready for.the-green.appte seaaon by having DeWttt'B OoHc A Cholera Care In the M. Johnston. .' ' ' The system Is drained undermined by Indolent ulcers and open ' -eores, DeWltfs ' Witch .SalTe. HVLCI3. J^^- " •>"• " • .. speedily heals"them. It is the best pile .cure known.-Jno. M. Johnston Mrs. Phoebe Kllng, of. Eyansyllle, despondent because of ill health, committed suicide by shooting herself. Wton BibV •"» "Ick, Wg»»" t Wbeb»be«iuiii Child. "JH-crW^'or 0»«Mrto. Theo she b«iunie Mhu, «i». mscie. . . . The tliree attributes of tone are force, pitch and quality. Force is dependent upon the amplitude of the vibrations. Pitch is dependent upon the vibrational number—the- greater the number the 1 liifTber the pitch. -From these facts we a™ 1 '" deduct principles of study which are practicable'to an intelligent student of piano playing-.- The overtones of tones sounded in. the upper registers are of such ffrea't vibrational number that tne ear fails to'establishV» definite pitch •for'^them; Then, again, the waves of euch tones are so short that they van, teh almost immediately of ter sounding; therefore the pedal, which 'permits,the 'tone to-be reenforced, may be used more 'fredyln'the upper register thimin toe kniddle x>r lower. One-tone sustained by •the'pcdai in the middle is- equal m in- te»ity to about four in the upper regjs- tc™ It IB possible by a delicate maoUpu- ia.tion.of tfc i-a-lto °W"<^ h ^: cordani hainnonies in the upper, wim but losing an organ point *» tb*tow« register, which, sometime* ««W«W niuit be sustained'by the pedal. FIQ 3. MOVEMENT IN STACCATO OCTAVE PLATING. . ment. An emotional .phrase demands more freedom of movement, which the firmness of the elbow-tlie emotional center—and length of the forearm reod- Iy>upply." Climaxes and passionate ,utburstsof musical feeling-demond the ndded strength aad wider swing through space of the entire arm from :he vital center of the shoulder. It is not always necessary that such broad gestures f rom.the shoulder as are. used in oa-atbry should |be'*ised-in piano . playing, as the enei^y can be.brought- from the shoulder, the vital center, also from the-mentaloremotional centers or from' various combinations of the vital,. mental or' emotional centers without 'tearing, "passion to ta.tters." This knowledge, of the physch'ological. divi- sions'of the arm gives clear and exact- reasons ; fpi; the use of the.upper, forearm, 'wrist arid' firi'gers in. piano playing, a subject which has heretofore been misty, and formulates thoroughly the Drinciplcs of all varieties of touch. I consider the wrist fehe-'distributing center of the energy of the upper-and forearm.; -It -is impossible .for the nervous stimulus'frdm the brain to be properly-'conducted to 1 the finger tips wJien the many tendons that pass through tie wrist i are .tense. Almost, 'every .pupil beginning the study of the piano has Borne unconscious, mannerism or .trick, peculiar to himself of using the agents of "expression. Before eradicating these bftd habits nnd building up those which are correct, a certain condition of jinsr sivity or relaxation- must be achieved, jiist as' the'potters' clay must bo rendered soft and plastic before it can be modeled into the desired forms. I find for this purpose the Delsartcau exercises known as relaxing or devitalizing of- inestimable value to tlie beginner ond advanced student alike. •We con utter so many words with, one breath, and when that, is exhausted \vo must draw .upon the reservoir—the air —for- another supply. We can. play a rapid succession of notes with a, given supply of nervo energy, and when that IB exhausted we must draw upon, the reservoir—the .brain—for .another sup-, ply.," This: necessity of our physical nature is the basis of rhythm, and if the regularly recuVring inclination to build up the wasto is unheeded, health and strength will be impalreVl,'Uo not wait until a sensation of weariness as felt before renewing the energy, as —" should no more play with, exhaust BtreogOi than -.speak with exhausted . 'while conscious technic kills expression, the .very core, of the true system of technical exprcsaton is embodied in, Hamlet's'advice to the players: Sujt tho action to the,word," >v.hich.. freely adapted, may; be made to read: Suit the technical interpretation to the musical thought." • Graham & Morton TRANSPORTATION CO. iWIOB DAILY STBAMBBS TO CHICAGO, CONNECTING WITH .' THE VANDALIA BAIL- ; WAT AT ST. JO- . J SBPH. . -. ' •-- ' Beginning May 25th and continuing intll abont Sept. 30th the steamers of dilg line will make two trips each way telly between St Joseph and Chicago, •n the following schedule: Leave St. Joseph at 450 p..m. an4 10:30 p. m., dally. Including Sunday. 'Leave Chicago at 0:30 a. TO. and 11:30 p. m., dally. Including Sunday;. Extra ttlps on Saturday leave St. Joseph at I a, m., and leave Chicago at 2 p. m. Kunningtlme acrow;lake 4 hours. •ni-weekly steamers to Milwaukee, .javlng St JosepJi Monday, Wednesday tnd Friday evenings. The equipment of this line Include* the,«ide wheel steamers Olty of Chicago »nd City of Milwaukee (the largert and ineat west of Detroit), and the newly tebollt propeller City of, LoulfvUle. Service first-claw. Connection*.-with all fandalla >alns. Tickets on sale at all fandalla X-lne station. Chicago dock ••ot of Wabasc avenue. J. H. GBAHAM, Pres., Be.nton Harbor, Mich FOR,THE BLOOD, NERVES, LIVER " —AND— KIDNEYS. 5 -i B. B. B. B. cured us. ; R. C. Taylor and wife, T. J. ;jmel, Jacob Hebel, James Braz- jier, Dave Ball. . !..' Logaasport, Ind. ! . 4 B B B B arc purely vegetable. .Put up in,capsules, sixty in a box. Thirty days' treatment In a box. Price $1 per box, or six for |5. Manufactured by H.-C.-BRAOO, Connersville, Ind. For sale by all druggists. Her F»tb«r'n. Duell—You and Jl.iss Kissarn u»edj to be close.friends,';didn'tyou? :; . Pyre Yes, we were separated only by a foot.—Town Topics. ,, : ^ FOB .SXLB BV—B. F. KFBSLING, Drngflit Only Cure For Dyspepsia. Franklin Bnih, of N«w "I suffered for years . . h«« of, but nothing Br»«iliiin B»to;>nd 'one 60 cent wztdn* 'completely."