Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 26, 1898 · Page 22
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 26, 1898
Page 22
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/ T 1 /HETHEB you belong \ A / to the rich, the poor V Y or the great well-to- do middle class, you can Si-AIN IN re an« My«l HIS OFFICS. ELECTRIC ICEBOAT. Om . j A* InTeatloa Wfclch May B* Tr»n aportatlon. save money every day by reading the advertisements in the Pharos. They make the best guide for the economical buyer that can be obtained. 'They tell what to buy, as well as where to buy.and what to pay THE NEW WOMAN OR- Pennyroyal Pills SAFE, SURE AND RELIABLE FsccclaUv recommended to Married I*<Ue * ' ' P«nnroal P1W DuJbuque was thrown into a high, pitch of excitement t'oe other night, when It became known that W. O. Lavake, prominent in tha legal circles ' the state, had been shot down as tie eat at his office desk. The crime was committed about 5:30 o'clock, but. as Mr. Lavake was alone in his office at the time, the details of the terrible deed were surrounded In mystery. The first discovery of the murder was made at 6 o'clock, when Attorney Frank Jess, Col. Crawford and John McCune entered the office and found the lifeless body lying In a pool of blood. Four bullet holes, each fired with unerring aim into a vital spot, indicated tee manner in which Mr. Lavake had met his death. The office where the shooting took place is situated in the very fieart of the city, in the Bishop block, at the corner of Seventh and Main streets, yet ths firing of the fatal shots was heard by no one, and the murderer had ample time to make his escape. Attorney Thomas Paisley occupies an office in the rear of the one occupied by Lavake. He says that about the time of the shooting he came out to the platform that leads down to he street. As he did so he saw a man ome out of Lavake's office, close ths oor, and, buttoning his coat, walk own the outside stairs. As he passed •aisley the stranger nodded and called 'aisley by name. The latter did not .now the man. Lavake took a promi- .ent part in the late presidential elec- ion, being *n ardent supporter of the lepublicaa ticket. His father, a war eteran, and his mother reside in Du- >uque. A. man named John McGeary, other- WHIMS OF FASHION. Violet is one of the favorite color* of I the moment and is likely to remain. A rather interesting and novel teat go PEBRIN MEDICINE CO., NEW YOUR gold by B. F. Keeellng. IME:\*/ IVIAIM mreclclngout a miserable existence for want of knowing what to do for themselves. HUNDREDS of n>cn are suffering from the mental tortures of Shctt«r»d Nerve* Falling Memory, Lo»t Manhood Sleeplessness. Impotenoy, Los{ Vitality, Varloooela, brought on by abuse. excesses and indiscretions, or by severs nieota] strain, close application to busiacbk or »v« W ° rt ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine Is the only remedy "">' has ever been dis. covered that will potitivery cure thes nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings about Immediate improvement and effects cureswherc •11 other remedies fail. It has cured thousands AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. ma other 'communications to tea DR. MEDICINE Co., New York. For sale at B. F. Keesllng'a Perter'g and Johnston's. Will REGULATOR WILL CURE . « . ALL COflPLAINTS AND 015- EA5E5 OP THR Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Headache, Constipation, Pains In the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of tbe Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation ot the Bladder, Female "Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brlcfc Dugt Deposits, in fact all diseases arising from Liver or Kidney disorders. Price, $1.00 Go. trait HEW rani;, H. Y. was recently made on Chery Chasa lake, near Washington, of an electric ice boat, says the Montreal Herald and Star. The model which was tried at Washington was but thirty-six inches in length and fitted with a one-tenth horse power fan motor. Notwithstan* ing this fact, it is said to have successfully drawn a load of 940 pounds against a strong breeze. The floor of the car is mounted on two pairs ot movable runners, which allow of the machine being guided in any desired direction. On the rear of this platform the motor is located. The propelling apparatus consists of a metal wheel, much resembling a circular saw in appearance, which passes down through the floor as does the center-board in a sailboat. By means of a set of bevel gears the speed of the motor is reduced and transmitted to a small sprocket wheel. The motor is again transferred by a link chain to a larger sprocket attached to the propelling wheel. In this way tie machine may be geared to any desired speed. The teeth on the propelling wheel are pressed into the ice by the weight whicb ttey support and It is thought that owing to this circumstance three or four feet of snow may easily be run over with a full sized machine. With one and one-half amperes of current at 110 volts a weight of 940 pounds was easily hauled by this little sledge at a moderate speed. It is proposed to equip the full-size machines with a fifteen horse power motor, to be operated by means of storage batteries. The propelling wheel will be ten feet in diameter and three-quarters of an inch thick, made of some noncorrosive met- aJ. From the results obtained with the working model the Inveator confidently expects that with a full-size machine he will be able to attain a high speed, probably sixty to seventy miles an hour. Over an evenly frozen surface such as a lake, with just sufficient •weight to give the teeth a good hold on the ice, it Is by no meang improbable that a high rate of speed could be attai-ned at times, but it is scarcely to be expected that s«cb speed could be constantly maintained under working W. 0. IiAVAiCE wise known as "Johnnie Showers," has been arrested. It is claimed that ho answers the description of the man >>en on the stairs, and that at one time he threatened Lavake on account of florae trov.bie regarding the sectUwnea. his mother'* estate. Black silk stockings, with white Valenciennes lace insertions, are wora with black satin jetted slippers. The new belts are. many of them, made in velvet, cut from the piece, not. ribbon velvet, having metal applications carried round them, a buckle in the front secured by means of eyelet holes. These are newer than the more ' expensive filagree and jeweled belts. Checks and horizontal stripes are to supersede the perpendicular—such is fashion's decree, and the new skirts are nearly all striped across or checked in a misty admixture of coloring, or else printed *-ith iiny flowers. The pouch shirt is the last new make.drawn into the waist by a band of the same material. \s tar as walking gowns are concerned there is as yet little to chronicle beyond the fact that what the Parisians call the jupe rapportee is becoming more and more generally adopted. This is the skirt which fits closely round the hips, afterward swinging out with a very full undulating effect as it nears the hem. A very smart and effective visiting costume"can be made of blue cloth, the front of the bodice being of slate color cloth with an applique of large blade velvet flowers. The skirt opens^to show a front of the same design. """ " toque is of velvet, .trimmed with ostrich plumes, two white and two black, and ornamented in front with a large turquoise buclue, A Parisian seems to hint POINT FOR BEGINNERS. Why Children K«*p Th«!r Balance ttrt- ter Than Adult*. Opinion as to the genesis of man i» divided between the theories of the two great schools of evolutiou and creation. Whichever yon accept there La no question but thatdurLoR the development chauses have occurred in order that nioii might be better able to meet new requirements of living as they have arisen The bicycle is a modern thing, imd the natural "aptitude of rhe rare for its use is not du« to any recent evolutionary chaise. The notion occurs, bow- ever, that this facility may be derived freiu some remote ancestry. If we may believe Mr. Darwin, man was once a hairy animal, aboreal in his habits, and it impossible that much enforced negotiation of shaky branches of trees or some similar necessity of the distant past, which made imperative the constant maintenance of equipoise, instilled into the race an unconscious ability co keep the center of gravity of the body within its base under conditions philosophically similar to those of bicycling. But this question of anthropology aside, it is evident that balancing a bicycle is a natural faculty which does not have to be taught except in the cases of adults whose habit.* of life have been of a character essentially calculated to starve aud defeat the provision of nature. A bright child rarely needs teach- conditions, such device is thought that some this could he used to advantage on the Yukon river in Alaska during the winter season, but it is the inventor's intention to apply his scheme more particularly to lumber- ins and similar commercial pursuits in northern countries where no facilities for transportation exist. The four theater dress, which at a coming reign of ing or practice iu acquiring the riding. art of Most of the little ones will start off without assistance after two or three trials. It is only grown people, steeped iu other ways of the world, who have to be held aud pushed off until sometimes the patience of the teacher gets exhausted.—American Cyclist. BICYCLES IN RUSSIA. Kiders Must P»*« Rigid Examination* nod Go About Ticketed. The British Consular Journal says that bicycling is still in its infancy in Russia, the cold weather and snow prohibiting it largely, except iu the summer months. There are many very ridiculous rules that are put over the head WiUSi. tt «<n. ="•»!«»•» --~i - Kll,UiU-u> AUI- i guipure which descends in points up- mf the Russian cyclist that would be m- on the topmost flounce. The bodice i* ! rerescing among a collection of curious partially covered with guipure and and somewhat useless regulations. . there is a pretty cascade of guipure on either side ia front, with a vest of finely plated heliotrope crepe de Chine betw'een. The waist and neck bands of dark heliotrope velvet and there cluster of pink and heliotrope pri- mulas at the waist. DOCS DO ALL THE WORK. flounces, is of dark heliotrope silk, the skirt consisting of three large flounces and the sleeves of a close succession of tiny ones. Each of the lars« nouncei on the skirt is edged with two rows of iarker passementerie. To preserve the flatness on the hips, which is still considered essential, there is below the waist a flat shaped basque of yellow are is a Value IH « KfJHlion. Value, like ratio, is a relation, and cannot be measured; it is expressed. Standard, in coinage laws, says Cer- auschi, "is r .he metal selected for full monetary use. If one metal is selected, the standard is single; if two metals ar« selected, the standard is double. Though, where the primary money of country is restricted to that whicH can be made from gold alone, that country can be said to be on the sold standard, and its unit of money th« quantity of sold in which that unit is embodied. Bimetallism, or the double standard, does not require the concurrent circulation of the coins struelc from both metals, or that the coins ttruck from one of the metals should be the exact equivalent in value or purchasing power of the coins struck from the other metal. The monetary system of a country is bimetallic when its laws provide for the unrestricted Coinage, of both metais upon a prescribed ratio, and the unrestricted use of the coins Struck from both of them •or monetary purposes, without regard to their relative quantity in ths currency. In the monetary conference convened in Paris in 1867, Mr. Rug- glee, our delegate to the conference, contended that this country did not coin silver, and wss practically on the gold standard. The president of the conference interrupted him. saying, in effect, that the United States could not be on the gold standard so long as its laws provided for coining both metals upon a ratio of 1 to 16, and M. SacobI remarked: "The United States eouM not be said to be on the gold standar-1. any mor» than France, until a law- was passed prohibiting the coinage of silver." This led to the passage- of that baleful measure of 1S73, which was smuggled through congress, and was mwltU»«ly signed by tha p^sident. Where Womrn Are Apprfrtated. Egypt is shown by the latest census, eays a London Morning Post correspondent, to enjoy the singular preeminence of being the one country in, the world where men are in a majorit) over women. The male sex in the do- mioions of the Khedive exceeds the female by 360.000. This numerical predominance of the male is very evenly distributed over both Upper and Lower Egypt. It is only in the sparsely-peopled aoid newly-recovered province of Dongola that the women are more numerous than the men. Another interesting fact is that die proportion of Egyptian women kno-irinz how to read and write is little more t**>n one-half per cent. Wvc mi* *r Jc, *,». K««U*c, W. AT LAMPLIGHT TVe are promised sandal shoes for the dances the coming season. A dancing shoe should support the ankle; if the strap at the back is high ail tbe better, as it will allow of a still firmer grip. The soles should be as thin and liable as paper, and the heels decided 1 y Louis Quinze, but moderately high. There is a tendency to trim the side_s of the front breadth in evening dresses, or to give the effect of a long princess tunic in the beaded jet trimming and fringes now so much in vogue. Lace shawls are sought after for draping the front of skirts en tablier, and small lace points are draped at the back of a low bodice with the figure showing through. Is'ew as a trimming for evening gowns are those exquisite trails of artificial flowers which are actually laid as flatly as may be on the silk or satin, and then carefully stitched on the fabric in such a way that they have all the appearance of a raised applice of flowers in colored crepe de; chin*. Ag often as not the flowers are t arranged -with jeveied centers, dia-1 n>ond dew drops shining out from j >rses In the Klondike In Wlnt< Indian Women a» Carrier*. A young man who is in charge a. party of gold-seekers on the route to -,he Klondike seuds a full account by etter to a companion in Spokane of the among the leaves in the most natural manner possible. An evening dress, which was a Joy to the eye, was ot black, embroidered j '"freight car 1 In very deep scallops reaching almost! lame across jieans by which he has been transport- ,ng his supplies northward, says the Youth's Companion. One of these means was a pack-dog, which has been ienomumted, on account of his importance, a "Klondike freight car." •He is not a large dog," says the letter- writer, "but he will pack seventy-five pounds through the snow arter the snowshoss have made the trail. Dogs -.hat will pack forty or fifty pounds are ;oromon. The Indians at. Madison creek move everything with dogs. They handled something like 1,000,000 feet of logs in that way last season. Some of ihe logs were forty feet long and fiv» feet in diameter. They use no horses in this country Sn winter. The dogs are ted only at night, and then but half of i dried salmon. The natives live on the same food. The priest is the high ruler among them. It was he who caused this year's extra supply of fish to be kept; fee told them to put up enough {or two years. Now they eat the fish they caught the summer before last. It high as twenty-five or thirty feet, all dried. It rests on posts set in the ground, and on top of the posts a. j kettles to keep mice and squirrels from but what we might with advantage apply many more restrictions to our owu riders. But the extent to which this sort of petty jurisdiction is carried in. Russia must"most materially injure her commerce and manufacture in what is today an important article of the world's trade. No one may ride without first passing sundry exumiurttioas iu the art, ami he must then go about ticketed before aud behind with large ami unsightly IIUM- ei-s certify-in;.: that lie is permitted the .su of his machine. Some time back ladies were altogether prohibited riding about the streets of St. Petersburg, but •,his has now been canceled. Lu spite of all these conditions there seems to be a gre;:t opening for bicycles iu Russia, for if the government is tardy iu giving permits to ride rhe population arc yet tardy iu buying homemade machines, for the very ostensible reason that their manufacturers cannot turn out :i good or sightly article. Probably if rhey are supplied with a good ma- AcedrtUff t» «*e Ricfa*rd»on und h temporaries, in tbe olden days men used to admit* women who screamed upon the least provocation and fainted on all opportunities. Rich- •dson's heroines trcie always toppling out of their chairs, falling in a "dead faint" y [ in tbeir lovers' anna, /A having: their stay* ?) cut and their hand* slapped, their temples bathed and their noses smeUing- salted. Both the women and the _ raen have changed radically since those days. The modern man does not admire the fainting woman, neither does he many her. If by chance he does, he i» only a man, and lives to regret it. There is co reason why any woman should be a fainting- woman. General bodily weakness and nervousness in women arc due to weakness or disease of the delicate, sjjecial organs of the sex. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a scientific and unfailing remedy for all disorders of this description. It imparts health and strength to the sensitive and susceptible organs upon which a woman's general health is largely dependent It quiets and tones up the nerves, restores the vigor of youth, rounds out the emaciated form, imparts the glow of health to tic complexion and transforms weak, sickly, nervous invalids into new, healthy, happy women. It fits for wifehood and motherhood. " Words fail to describe my suffering before usitiff Dr. Picrce's Favorite Prescription," writes Mrs.'Sallie Key, of Tarapico, Granger Co.. Tenn. "I had inflammation, irritation and profuse flowing and was very nervous and suffered terri- bly.it all times. My'fet and limbs were cold. I hid palpitation of'thc heart, and my backww so weak that I could not turn raj-self « bed. The thought of food sickened me. My kidneys were very'badly affected. I had been down six months." I could not sleep night or day and had given up all hope. My husband got me some of Dr. Picrce's l-'avoritc Prescription. I toot it for five months and at the end of that time could walk a mile and do all ray own housework. I am sure I would be in my grave if it had not been tor the • Favorite Prescription.'" Send to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., for a free copy of the "People's Common Sense Medical Adviser." For paper-covered copy enclose ;i one-cent stamps to cover mailing only. Cloth-bound, 31 stamps. getting at the fish." Another Klondike which this expedition was a "klootchman," or chine aud the taste grows government will relax iu its laws and regulations to cyclists. Championship FeiinanU. There used to be a custom in League councils to set aside each year 8100 to be devoted to the purchase of a suitable peuuaut for the champion club, and the habit of paying this money over direct to the olub'owners. so that they could purchase the flag thsmseives, prevailed until a discovery was made that stopped the whole business. It seems that a cer- tiiiu chib had won tbe pftnnaut two years in succession. After the first victory the owners of tbe "chumps" took §100 fr-nn the League ami bought a superb pennant oa which the year of tbe triumph WHS made to appear in large white numerals nu a Ik'ldof red. V?beu the second championship bad been won, | another Leugue PECK'S C0MP0UN0 CURES-* Nervousness, Nervoos Prostration, Nervous and Sick Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Scrofula, Scrofulous Hornora, Syphilitic Affection Boils, Pimple*, Constipation, Paius in the Back, Costiveneas, Bilionsness, and all diseases arising < from r«a impure state of the, Blood for low condition of th«IN«f»Ot» System. „*_•_•/i f • " tTTr* ^ l ^pj^i^U^M»»<^ii^M^"'""'^*^ For sale by Bea Fisher, BasJtSn Schneider, W. H. Porter, J. F. Coult* B. F. Keesling. to the hem of gold threads and jet [ n dlan woman, who did not weigh mor« spangles. Beneath these scallops were 125 pounds, but who would, nev- many trillings of black tulle. Tha ertheless, carry a barrel of provisions bodice was embroidered to match and - we ighirtg not less than. 150 pounds, outlined with bla^k tulle much gath- ! palled to a board strapped on h«r back. ered, fastened at the side with a rosette 'With this burden she marched thlrt/ of pale-blue ribbon, gold saloon and 'mites between daylight and dark, malt- a. bunch of white gardenias and Ivy leaves hanging to the knees, and round the waist was a. belt of gold galoon. On a yellow satin evening gown, in- SI00 was paid over by the = for auuthtr peuuaut. but this time economy rnled. The owners of tbe "champs" took their lirst pennant to a repair shop, bad the last number of tbe year raised oue, say, from 1897 to JS98, "by substituting an 8 for tbe original ~ and to tbe firing the "new" peurjaiit breeze -with great ceremony. This clever bit of strategy cost just $2.85, it is said, \Bf camp at night, and keeping it up. wl) ereupon the owners' treasury rhe Americans who have taken tha enr j CDe( j D y the balance of $97.15. Klondike trail need no convincing that g ome b o dy tipped the League off, though, "an Indian, wor't work" " - • " '- TO DUR PATRONS. The Pharos it jort in the notion that in a recent trousseau, a pretr, jt» a fallacy, was arranged, draped in front,male and female no god wou11 But for Indiaa packers, „ ale, no gold we . I be»n brought out of, Alaska, for no i taken LD. eluded bodice with white chiffon over which an ap , . p'inue of yellowish Brussels lace was supphea for Uxe miners could have been 1 i • in \rn.n i t\ laid. Arranged .in similar fashion, an •pplique of lace on chiffon is seen fre- tuently on the shoulder capes of evening cloaks, and on the many dainty vt\«is of gauze and mousseline de soia which are seen this season in conjunc- The Sector's DlKmna. Smith.—Tha doctor tells me that young Softleigh has soraetilng like brain, trouble. Jones—Can't he aflord him any relief? Smith—No. He says it would be easy enough, to get rid of th« trouble, hut it is impossible to locaU tke brain.—Chicago tion with Russian coats, in velvet and iur, or wen the most wintry of gowas. iTKen We Eat Most. Tie average person eats a great deal eor* in winter than in summer, and for two very obvious reasons. The air in winter contains more oxygen, and therefore animal combustion is more rapid, and extra food is required to keep up the same amount of animal heat, and, in the second place, we arc more active in cold wearier, and tha Increase in the rate of perspiration acts like a pair of bellows on the capillary combustion. Street In Berlin the street railway raad« large original payments for its franchises, yet pays 8^4 P« r cent, of its gross receipts to the city, reimburses tie city for paving and cleaning b«- tween its tracts, and in 1911 thp entire system will become the property of ti« city without cost. Similar provision* for the reversion of tracks to the city «xlst In many European citlM. and now clubs have to buy tbeir own pennants.—New York Sun. English Jastice. According to various reports in foreign papers, the constables in the rural districts of Englaud do not take a man ru the lockup when he is found without Nearly every one who rides has more ;1 j. imp or oau ,, u t riding too fast. They or less occasion to carry packages, and M:J , I>1} . hah him politely, take his uanie forever casting about for ;l ,.,j address aud report, the case. The carrier. Quite an r ;j er j s t heu formally summoned by the court and Ixs he gives a false name and ad- or fails to appear, he is hunted. Bundle c-yclists are nn ideal bundle mentary copy TVOKlLl>. or OU iBBiiea Hy the BfcDBB MicSUn Avenue. Cbio«*o. IU. Tbte i« one <rf Seooit beautiful vommni we ha»a. ew seen. It contains nearly ISO foil p>«v en«nr- 'SsVmort exquisite flnfob printed on lumpt- UOUB piper. Al) theae engnmog* hmye DWJO careful'y reproduced from the vorU'i. Kre «t paintings, and ad »e greateK P*Jj« who b«T« ever Jived are herereprewntsO, Sort MB guperb work of »rt brlngi the Art Galleries of Europe rfitht Intoour tomj*. w that those «ho are not mleto go •.bro«d to g£r the orijttual paintlnf • from which our pictures wtre made, can, with U»U book, itt Sown riKht fn their own parlor and Kudytbe idealp of Cbriet. as conceived bv the great rnasterfi Someone in thte community could makemoi>eV«pidly. by .^corto* the .gency and tskinir orders. M this book U In any home "Gal wf liberal education in art. A lady or itentlem&n of *ood church Handing, might ^be abl€ .to secure the management of the entire CGUDIJ by writing at once to A. P. T. . >U«r. Puplisbe?. Michigan Ave.. Cttevso. UL Tb» editor o< this paper indorses "The Light of tbe World," SB a book of great merit. amount is spent in experimenting with tuagjstrate to appear iu the various recommended devices, on-' !v to firrd them not exactly suited to th* parcel for this purpose is a pair of rubber j re i ate d by a Louden paper that a "bob- recently sa\v a careless wheelman enter a.shop and leave his bicycle standing against the fence, whereupon the officer locked the wheel to the iron fence by means of a handcuff. After talking a bit he returned to unlock the wheel when he thought it was abont rime for the rider to reappear. PC! — troiiser'giiards." whose elasticity admit* of carrying either large or small bundles. "They are fitted with, strong hooks, and" -will last for several seasons. There is no slipping of th« packages, nor do they mar the looks of "the machine. When not in us« they are so small that they are- easily stored away in the tool tat Restful Rogers (ringing suburbanite's doorhell at 1 a. m.)— 'Scusa »«. pard., but me and Weary ^^5' »» d Dusty Rhodes and Frostj- Fagin is a-tryin 1 t er sleep in your bam, and wouldn't yer be kind enough, ter chloroform dat fcid, or put him. under a tub, or do suthin' to '1m ter make 'in* «t»p 7«Uin' so infernal Xo American Wb««l» ID Although with characteristic energy the American bicycle maker has invaded practically every civilized country in the world" there" is still one country it has not yet conquered and does not seem likely to, judging by present experience, and that is Spain. An English company has secured concessions from the Spanish government which practically gives it a monopoly of the bicycle business of 'hat country.—Sew York Tribune. The Hot Springs of Arkansas. It IB announced tbftt »U three of tbe gr*» botelB «this resort wil) be open tttit wtate Tbe Arlington hw nerer cloaeo 1 , tha P«r* opened January flih.mnd the Eastman Jammer Stb. la addition there are fifty hoteli and three hundred boarding house*. gifUMT •»- camznorfatioiu at reti»on*b]e rrnte* to all clatter ot people. ThJ« to th* only teMlU »nd ple»»ure raort under direct Government control. The curative properO** of me bo* waters are vouched for by tb« Surfaon General of the Cnittpd Btawa. Send for illustrated descriptive matter *.od putioaJaf* TST irdine M greatly reduced otoetr-itr rxraud trip \-rargton rate* to C, 8. Cian*. General Pawemrer an*. Ttotart A«*nt. WabMk ILailrovi. St. Ionia, Mo. ><It waa ftlmott a miracle. Burdock Blood Bitten cored me of » terrible bremklng out ill over the hodf. I am very grateful."—Ml«« Julia FUbrtdf*, Weat Oornwel!, Conn.

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