Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 17, 1896 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 17, 1896
Page 2
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In a recent letter to the manufacturers Mr. W. F. Benjamin, editor of tbc Spectator, Rushford, N. Y., says: "It may bo a pleasure to you to know the high esteem in which Chamberlain's medicines arc-held by the people of your own Suites, where they must be best known. An aunt of mlue, who resides at Dexter, Iowa, was nbout to visit me a few years since, and before leaving home wrote me, asking If they •were sold hero, stating if they were not she would bring a quantity "with ber, as she did not like to be without thorn." The medicines referred to fire Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, famous for its cures of colds nnd croup: Chamberlain's Tain Balm for rheumatism, Inmo back, pains In the side and chest, and Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di- arrhoea Remedy for bowel complaints. These rcedlcines have been tn coustnn? use in Iowa for'about a quarter of n century. The people have le.ivned that they are articles of prent worth and • merit, nml unequnled by any other. They ore for sale here by B. F. Keesling, druggist. Anthony "Washington, near Union City, Is seized ol" a. peculiar disorder, which his physic-Ian lifts illnprnoswl us sclerosis of -the liver, but which the young IITOU'S father t-lainis is leprosy, as shown by the Bible. The yotiug man is covered from head to foot with bright red spots. BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. The Best Snlve lu 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 satisfaction or money refunded. Pr!:e 25 cents per box. For sale by B. F, Kees- llng. David Lcnon, of DeSoto, is dead, the result of a collision ^vi.th n train. Tneorles ot cure may be discussed at length by physicians, hut the sufferers want quick relief; and One Minute Cough Cure will give It to tlrem. A •afe cure for children, ft Is "the oniy harmless remedy that produces Immediate results."—Jno. M. Johnston. GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE. Playing Cards. Send 12 cents- in stamps to John Sebastian, Gen'l Pass. Agent C. R. I. & P. R'y, Chicago, for the slickest pack of playing cards you ever handled, and on receipt of such remittance for one or more packs they will be sent you postpaid. Orders containing CO cents in stamps or postal note for same amount will secure.3 packs by express, charges paid. Many a day's work IB lost by sick headache caused by indigestion and stomach troubles. DeWitt's Little Early Risers are the most effectual pill for overcoming such diffleultles.-Jno. M. Johnston. Trot". Frederick Nelson, a native- o£ Nonvsiy,' hflS bee.ii secured as expert instructor of harmony by the Conu conservatory of'music at Ell; hurt. Dou't tr'.tle «wa.v tlm« wtien you lave cholera .morbus or. diarrhoea. Fight them in the beginning with DeWitt's Colic & Cholera Cure. You don't have to wait Cor roetflrs. They are Instantaneous and it leaves the- bowels In healthy condition.—Tnc, M. Johnston. Fi-nuk Shields, of Eclluburs, who billed John Wade, a snloon-keepcr, because he wns ejected from Wade's saloon, hns been plflcert on trial nt Franklin. THE CYCLING RISK. fhe WheeVi Statlitlo* Show TlJUt It !• Wot fttra NOTHING TVUECKS THE CONSTITUTION. More effectually than fever nnd 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. be offered to its destructive career by the use of the pernicious drug quinine. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters will, however, be found all sufficient cither for its eradictlon or prevention. Those conditions of the system, such as a bilious, constipated habit or lack of vitality, wMch .ire favorable to the contraction o£ the disease, are speedily reformed by this pure and efficient alternative and invlgorant, which not only regulates the system, but gives a healthful Impulse to the various organs, whose activity Is the best guaranty of health. Thoroughness of action is the chief characteristic of this leading specific and preventive which Is eminently adapted for family use. A croup of mysterious strangers ore sc'lii-inj; "White river at a point near-Anderson, evidently hunting for something which they think is concealed under the water. If flsh arc caught,, they are promptly released. Poison Ivy, Insect bites, bruises, scalds, burns, are quickly cured by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve, the great pile cure.—Jno. M. Johnston. A controlling Interest in the Evaus- vllle Daily Tribune-has been purchased by Charles Gj Sefrlt, of Washington, aiid the Tribune hereafter wilf give earnest support. to Republican doctrines as expounded by McKlnley. THE SODA WATER TRADE. The Union steel-works at Alexandria -has been put in partial operation If you have ever seen a little child in th« agony of summer complaint, you can realize the danger of the trouble.! and appreciate the value of instantan- , eons relief always afforded by DeWitt s •Colic & Cholera Cure. For dysentery. and .'diarrhoea It Is a reliable remedy. We could not afford to recommend this. as a cure unless It were a eure.-Jno. M. . Johnston. * • . Mrs. Eena. Morgan, of Marlon, dropped dead while attending to her household duties. • INDIANA STATE FAIR EXCURSION ,Vla Pennsylvania Lines, Sept. 14th to lJtth.-Low. round trip tickets to Indianapolis will be sold via Pennsylvania Unea for Indiana, State Fair; return coupons Talld Sept 20th, inclusive. SENT IT TO HIS MOTHER IN GERMANY. Mr. Jacob Esbensen, who Is in the employ of the.Chicago Lumber Co., at Des Molnes, Iowa, says: !'I have just Bent some medicine back to my motber In the -old country, that I know from personal use to be the best medicine In the world for rheumatism,.having useJ It In .my family for several years. It' j called Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It always does the work." 50 cent bottles for sale by B. F. Keesllng, druggist. The Fifty-seventh Indiana Regimental association will hold a reunion at Dalesvllle October 7 and 8. A VALUABLE PRESCRIPTION. Editor Morrison, of Wortliington, Ind. "Sun" writes: "You hav« a valuable prescription to Electric Bitters.. and I can cheerfully recommend it for constipation and sick headache and as a general system tonic it'has no equal." Mrs. Annie Stehle 2G2D Cottage Grove Avc., Chicago, was all ruu down, could not eat nor digest food, bad a back- acne which never left her and felt tired amd weary, but six .bottles of Electric Bitters restored her health and •enewed her strength. Prices.50 cents. mid $1.00. Get a bottle at B. F. Keesing's drug store. GERMAN CATHOLIC CENTRAL 'SOOJEXY OF AMERICA, . Detroit, Mich.,. September 19Ui to 2-itli. —The V.indolia Line will sell excursion tickets on September 19th to 21st, good to return until September 26tli, delusive, from all stations at one fare for tine round trip. For full particu- •ars, call on nearest VondaMa Line Ticket Agent, or -address E. A. Ford, General Passenger Ageat, St. Louis, MO. It doesu".' matter much.whether sick headache,, biliousness. Indigestion and consWpatlon are caused by neglect or by unavoidable circumstances; De Witt's Little Enrly Risers will speedily care them all—Jno. M. Johnston. The Northern Indiana Horticultural Society will glve-a three days' exhibit at Ft. Wayne during November. From all accounts Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is a Godsend to .the afflicted. There Is no ndvertlsemen about this; we feel just like saying it —The Democrat, Carrolton, Ky. •ale by B. F. Kee»llng, druggist. For H OOD*IT Sarsaparilla has over ant over again proved by its cures, when all other preparations failed, that it ie tbo.One True BtOOD Purifier At a meeting recently held of the representatives of the mutual accident insurance companies it was declared that cycling was an extra hazardous insurance risk, and therefore the cost of insuring those who rode the- deadly bicycle should bo increased over what it had formerly been. We do not believe that cycling is guilty of the charges thus brought against it by these insurers. To prove that the BoHton meeting wus not warranted by facts in their declaring against the bicycle -we. havo examined a list of 2,000 accident claims allowed by one of the largest accident insurance companies in the world, with tbo following results: Falls on pavements, 531 ; carriage and wagon accidents, 343 ; cut with: tools and glass, 117; fall of weight on person, 96 ; bicycle accidents, 76. Taking these as a basis, we flud that a person is seven times as liable to injury while walking upon the sidewalks as ho is when riding a bicycle on the street ; be is more than three times as likely to be ' injured by riding ;in a carriage or wagon, nearly twice as liable to be out by glass and edged tools, ami almost half again is his liability of injury from a falling weight found to exist. Despite these facts the insurauce companies would have us believe that cycling is more dangerous than carriage riding, for example, Studying the figures further, we find that horses kicked and bit within one of the uumbur of people whose claims for damages were due to the bicycle, 75 ac- oi.dents being charged to theuo causes. while falling down stairs claimed 73 ; machinery, 08 ; ball and tennis playing and horseback riding each claimed exactly 47 accidents. Compare the number of those who are brought in contact with horses in any way with- the number of those who ride a bicycle,, and then discover if you can the extra percentage of danger in the case of the bicycle. In comparison with ball players, tennis .players and equestrians surely the bicycle has 100 followers where each of the others has one, yet the number of accidents from these sources are more than half as great as those from all cycling. Whore, then, is the suddenly discovered hazard of cycling? We commend these figure's, of whose existence the gentlemen present at the Boston meeting must have been aware, to those gentlemen with the request that they duly study thorn, and, after so doing," twist them into proofs of the danger of riding the bicycle if they can. —Wheel. CONDENSED CYCLING CHAT. An inventor has turned out a new airbrake for bicycles. United States patents cover 2,388 different kinds of bicycles. Rubber manufacture in this country ia protected by 1,864 patents. A movement has been started to build a bicycle path four feet wide along the Hudson river from New York to Albany. The racing board received from all sources last year $3,831.44, and paid out $8, 164.06, leaving a net balance of $067.88. Americans are uniformly surprised at the extent to which the wheel is used in Italy. Last year over 20,000 imported cycles were sold in Milan alone. "Riding to the common danger" ia the legal wording of charges preferred against scorchers when brought . before the bar for punishment. in England.. .Tho wheelman who. does v a century run when a 25 ; raile,trip. ,is about . his. si» nsnally gets, the ..impression : that the bicycle, ia one of those things invented for the purpose of enabling phy- 'sicians to get a living. Pretty Girls Add Much Volume in Cities. to Ita A Venonibl'c Unll.oil States Senator TclH Why Ho Prefers Krliflit- Eycil Women Clerks-How the Stuff I* Miido. [Special Washington Letter:! "I am fon-1 of M>oys and young-men," said an pMi-rlv si-notor to me this morning. ":uul 1 like to sec them prosper. I Jlwiivs Kike pleasure in helping young men- whuiK-ver 1 ca.n. But I would rat'niir w:ilk three blocks on. a hot day to have my soda water drawn by a prtttv girl than a boy. "There iK-ii dm? store nil the corner i.«ar my reskk-nciv There is another on Connecticut avenue. There is another :i.t the Shorehii-m. But boys -handle the faueuts tin-re, so 1 walk past nil of thorn a.nd po down to the drug store opposite the treasury department, because there I always find a couple cf pretty frirl*. and 1 enjoy my soda.bet- ter in' tiin't place. While I sip it I look ntthefi-irls. nnd also at. the customers. "Lots of younpr fellows feel as I do nbout it. for I soo them in that place every dny flLrthij? with the girls, and sometimes drinking two glasses, just for the x:i!;e of staying and talking with-the little auburn-haired, vivacious, plump girl or her blnek'-haired, scdato .sister. Funny, ain't it. that an old fellow like me should have such a fondness for the girls? But I can't help it. "Onu ' morning, after several young fellows h:ul been i" there, while I was standing back taking my ice Cream and vanilla, soda, I oskerl the blond if she hail ever waited on n. sensible man. She looked :U me quixv.iekly for a second, and then said: 'I can't remember a single one. They al! think that we girls ;:re light-headed fools- and we know that "they are making fools of themselves all the time.' "Then I asked her if she had many old irt-mlemen customers, and she replied : 'There a.rc seven or eight, cotint- in" youri-M'.lf. who come here to buy ^oda'aml Ilirt with us.' That staggered me n bit. and I quit asking questions. I hud no idea o£ flirting with the girls, but simply liked to see their bright faces and hear their chatter. But the girls had put me down us one of the old fools, and I came to the conclusion that they were right. Nevertheless, I shall continue to buy my soda there. It is on a principal thoroughfare, and I concluded to go there and see the ing-there Toi- iH-.iriy a year. Their predecessors wen- very pretty girls, and tlie proprietor will not have any girls in his employment who are not attractive in appearance ami manner. "We don't c.irc whether it, is a man or a woman wlio orders soda." said the elder beauty. "We are here simply to wait on customers. We don't care whether the customers arc old or voung, rich or ]-oor, if they have the nickel to pay foi their orders. We do not have any preferences concerning customers. If those young ladies hnd given their order* they would have been served first, becuuse they were here first. But the otocr ladies came right !n and knew what they wanted, and got "Boys will be boys," but you can't afford to lose any of "them. Be ready for the green apple season by having. DeWitt's Colic fc Cholera Gnrp in the ,w._jno. M. Johnston. Woodson-'Cobb, an old soldier, of Greeusburg, died in the Soldiers' Home at Marlon. The whole system Is drained and undermined by indolent ulcers and open Bores. DeWitfs .Wltcb Hazel Salve speedily heals them. It is tl.e best pile cure kno\vn.-Jno. 'M. Johnston S. K. Fletcher, traveling salesman of Chicago, had his pocket picked of $100 at New Albany, while alighting- from a train. THE IDEAL PANACEA. ' James L. Francia, alderman, Chicago says: "I regard Dr. King's New Discovery as an.Ideal Panacea for coughs, colds'and lung complaints, haying used, it In my family for the last five years to .the exclusion of physician's prescriptions or other preparations." Kev..Jobn Burgus, Keokuk, 'Iowa, •writes: "I have'been a minister of the. Methodist Episcopal chitrch for BO years or more, and have never found anything so beneficial or thlat gave me such speedy relief as Dr. King's New Discovery." Try, this Ideal Cough Remedy now. Trial bottles free at B. F. . '-•"'• A Bicycle Organ., : Charles Close- of Danbury, Conn., has discovered; a new .use for: the.- bicycle. He is a> musician and has; the ability not only to.play,-. but mkex almost jray sort of ; musical tostrnment. - A short, timerago: he made an ! instrument-that plays vten popular :airs better 'than 'any. hand 'prgan iheard hera. Still • the^Dan-. bnry Yankee was not satisfied ' -He 'found that before he had -wound or ground ont half ' the tunes of his* wonderful mnsio; box he had -to.stop to'rest bis aching arm. : "To overcome that Unpleasant f ea- tnre be constructed a bioycle;witha>ariv- ing -wheel in the 'placer of the usual rear wheel.-' The 'machine was made stationary by placing it In a 1 framework : and elevating the flywheel from the floor. A flywheel 'on the organ, 'connecting •with the :: bioyole by n broad belt, did the rest. A day. or two ago Mr: 'Close and h'is : wife celebrated the fiftieth anniversary/of their marriage, and on that occasion Mr. Close entertained bis gnests by 'mounting; the seat of. thebi- oycle and playing the whole: repertory Of music In his unique machine. The - gnesta got away alive.— Hardware. New Cottnme For '» .Woman. A neat and novel device for a wheel- woman's oostnme has been devised by Mrs. Alice Naeb of: Minneapolis. As an ardent bicyclist sBe weighed the merits of bloomers and short skirts and found them separately 'wanting: But in_ a combination of the two she attained a costume at once modest and practical. There ia o short skirt, reaching to the shoe tops, with nine inch bloomers attached to the hem and gathered in Just below the knee. This corhbfnation^pre- sents all the-appearanoe of '**™*' Merit Made and Merit Maintains the confidence Of the people in Hood's Sarnaparilla. If a medicine cures you when sick; if it make* vconderfnl cures every where, then beyond ail question that mcdicinepossesses merit. Made That is just the truth about Hood's Sarsaparilla. We.know it possesses merit because it cures, not once or twice or a hundred times, but in thousands and fhom«fd8 of cases. We know it cores, .hsolntelv permanently, when all others fail to do anVgood whatever, w, r™.t sents all the-appearanoe f , while ''the- bloomers' give freedom, • , bold- the skirt .in Plaoe^hile on the wheel.'prevent the wind from blowing the skirt np and keep off the dust- New York Herald. •I HAD NO IDEA OF FLIRTING." girls myself. They are both very pretty The elder is always smiling. Somebody, or a looking-glass, has told her that she has a pretty row of pearly teeth, and there is no reason why she should not smile. Her little sister is stately and dignified, but a thorough student of human nature, as she sees it from her station beside the fountain. The young fools whom Senator, S - had mentioned; were there buy-; ing soda. "The-girls ; were busy hand-, 'ling the faucets a-nd making change. Several ladies come in, but the boys had the entire, counter, to themselves, . and not one of them moved aside. Little-Miss Dignity mildly said: "Gentlemen, -will you kindly allow those Jar dies to take your places?? . - .She said- it in a manner which indicated that she was. really weary, and the Johnnies, all of-them reminded of their rudeness, stepped back and made room for Hie,ladies. There were four of them, and all swell-looking, ->ot one of them -was as pretty as either of the soda fountain girls.-and- they were aa rude as the young gentlemen -who had been driven away. They talked boisterously, nnd debated concerning the various sirups,.aS'though theeafety of the'national treasury depended upon their conclusions. Meantime two elderly .",ladies .stepped up to.the end of the counter and gave their orders, and the girls promptly responded to them. '"I'll never come hereragain," said the loudest of the girls.. "Come.on, Julie. Come on, Mary. We'll go somewhere else, where-we can be .waited on, and sbo flounced out of.the door. Her companions slowly followed, her. It was awfully rude. Not one of them .had given an order, but '.they: were offended because .the elderly ladies were waited upon .before they were attended to: , -, • .The little girls' behind tie counter merely smiled. mado : .change and continued, drawing soda- for others. It wns a hot day, .and the loss, of a few ill-natured and ill-bred customers made no difference- to the working girls. Tic- .sides, in the .course of a-day in any city, n dozen of .such experiences would hoi ibe uncommon... The world is full ol cranks, and the'.real-ladies and gentlc- •"WE'LL GO SOMEWHERE ELSE." it. If that tall girl had given her order instead of going- out complaining- she would have been waited on very quickly and there would have been no delay. Yes, some fellows come here to flirt, but they don't make much progress. I guess we are as good as any of them, even if we are poor. We belong to Epiphany church nnd Sunday school, and nobody slights us because we have been obliged to go to work." One of the oldtime druggists says: "When I wa t s a boy we mode our own Koda water.' Nowadays it is made for! us, and we have, simply to dispense it It comes to us in ton gallon steel and metal-bound receptacles, . highly charged. We put the tanks under the fountain and d.raw from them until they are empty, nnd send them back to be refilled and recharged; a-nd so the business goes on from day to day. We get ours from Baltimore, and there are factories in all of the larger cities. _ We pay 15 cents a gallon for our soda, and it costs, us less than a cent a glass. Wa sell it at. five cents, and the syrup costs us loss than ha-lf a cent per glass. You see we are making about 300 per cent., and' that is a. splendid-profit. When I was a young man and we made all our own soda, water it cost us twice as much- as it does at the modern factories. "Did you ever see soda- water made? It is very simple, and very interesting 1 . Soda water is merely pure spring water charged with carbonic acid gafi. It is 'made in large quantities. Water-is abundant, And ordinary marble, is full of carbonic acid which is easily released. At the factory 1-hey put acouple of barrels full of marble dust into ai strong metal receiver, and pour over it an equal amount of water. The receiver is then- hermetically scaJed with no vent o.xcept one small pipe loading out of the top. That pipe leads intoa ittie reservoir of water through which the gas must go to be'-purifiedrand then the gas goes through a tube- intoa ten gallon receivjer which-is two-thJrds- full of pure spring water. That is tJie tank for the customers, "As soon astbe marble dustand water have been seaJed,.-a faucet .is turned, which allows sulphuric acid to slowly drip into the.mixture. Violen.t chemical combustion results. The carbonic acid in the marble is separated from the Ifaie in 1,hc form of carbonic acid gas, and that ascends through l' 16 .. 1 ^^^ irito'the reservoir, ' ""*"*'•ten A Bftttftllon OB Lientcnant.I*onhacM«r ofjbe nUl- department of • the Minnesota State a wbert battalion. Eegntar army tactiw . men.ore not'in the majority, by any means. -Waiting for a lull in the trade, I ordered a glass of soda and had a chai ,-with'the. girla. They will talk wfth anybody,' fof that is a part of their busIneM, .'cto b« : fentertaining;. The elder said tha) ;»he received 1 four dollarsjiper.week anc ,'iheF little •' sister' $3.50..per.;,wee.k,. and -tha't'ihey "Were-very glad 'to. be .help;* .ful to the family. They,have D«en .work We repeat Hood's Sarsaparilla IStho best-in fact the One True Blood Purifier. ., , cure nausea, Indigestion, PlllS biliousness, ascents. REV. S. P. KLOTZ, PASTOR U. B. CHURCH. and ^ gallon tank. The latter is kept shaking- violently, on a swinging- cradle, in order to keep the water in motion so that it will take up all the gas. When this ten gallon tank .is thoroughly charged it is hermetically scaled and another tajik put Wits-place/until all of the acid pas is extracted from tl>e marble, and then the process is repeated. It is a dangerous business, and sometimes the tonka are exploded blowing- the factory to flinders, and maoming or killing the workmen. The mineral waters are all manufactured," continued the druggist. "Yon can order any kind of mineral water and get iti but it is- not genuine. The mineral waters are manufactured after the chemical formulas of the waters they represent, and they are practically' as good, while being 1 much cheaper. Lvfter talking freely about; : Vichy, Geyser, Kisse'ngen and 'other waters, the old druggist said: "Did you ever drink root beer? A great many men take il as a spring- or summer-medioine,-bu1 it isn't anything: of the. kind. New Engladfl firms sell root beer in packages of dried roots, leaves and so forth One package will make five gallons' of root beer, after being stewed with sugar and finally diluted.and.boiled The packages-'-'contain! wintergreen dandelion, spikenard. sarsaparOJa, checkerberry, hops and juniper. That combination ought to make aEyboovy Bick or well. It is supposed .to be ; o tonic, and maybe it is. but pure water arid a little quinine will dome quite aa lanch good, and I know what I am, ta •» H . > ^ ;)-.'_ * *,..After all, the drug business is a rather queer combination of all sorts of bus! ness. Originally; chW "tores were kept bV physicians.' In the European cpun- tri« every druggtotls obliged -to «*<*• to his own business and not mix other ' In cmr, country,; y". w tttenoo, iBd., SeP 1 - 8,1896. Pepsin Syrup Co.:' Dear Sir:—I have been afflicted over twenty years wltli dyspepsia or sonr .lomach. I have tried different reme- 4le* without much benefit Finally I a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pep- <lu and found that It benefitted me. I un convinced that it will do what tt • recommended when taken according .. directions. I hav? taken nearly one -«>ttle and feel like a different person. S. P. KLOTZ. Fof sale by B. F. Keesllng. Graham & Morton TRANSPORTATION CO. TWICE DAILY STEAMERS TO CHICAGO. CONNECTING WITH THE VAXDALIA- RAIL- WAT AT ST. JOSEPH. Beginning May 25th and continuing antll about Sept. 30th the steamers of (his line will make two trips each way dally between St. Joseph and Chicago, »n the following schedule: Leave St. Joseph at 430 p. m. »n* 10:80 p. m., dally, including Sunday. L*ave Chicago at 9:30 a. m. and 11:80 - p.,m., dally, Including Sunday. Extra trips on Saturday leave St. Joseph at I ». m., and leave Chicago at 2 p. m. Bnnnlng.time across lake 4 hours. Tri-weekly steamers to Milwaukee, leaving St- Joseph Monday, Wednesday tod Friday evenlugs. . • . . The equipment of thla line Incradet the side wheel steamers City of Chicago »nd City of Milwaukee (the lar«e*t and Inert west of Detroit), and the newly rebuilt propeller City of Louisville. Service flrst-class. Connections with all tandalla >alns. Tickets on sale at alt fandalla tine stations'... Chicago dock 'tot of Wabash avenue. J. H. GRAHAM. PR*.. Benton.Harbor, Mich. Trade I Mark B FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES, LIVER .—AND— KIDNEYS. '$.... 4'sB. B. B. 3. cured rn<? of n bad •iVuse of Liver and Kichiey Trouble. 5 Your.*, > j i I I 4 BBBB s^purp;y ve~pt,<ib!<\ \ Put ur> i c.v"}lH?. *ixty '" a bos ' f'f hirry day=' tr^amr-nt in :i box. J p r jr>0 f,} pi-:r. hox. or six. lor *5. , '{ '' Xw.'.f^r*<\ by H. C. BRAGO. t Ccnnersvflfc, J"<». For .sale I'" all dr.uggist?.,- • however,' we not only get our prescription! mixed, at ..the..drusr,-stores, but.- tHeral'w-p;go^orour-J»tont. mediclaes,- ^niba! ? brushe«, and pretty .noon they -will be throwing In collars'and''cu«s- ^^^^ SMITH. D.rRT. ;rv..:-V,;.'s:-,.>,-~-\o/.-..; 'f,"i'iSS!.:;'.^:*:;:»;J Only."Cure For Bnih,;- I roffered..-*)*, to • I tried

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