Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 10, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 10, 1896
Page 7
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Unanimous Choice The New York Morning Journal recently offered ten leading makes of bicycles as prizes in a guessing contest,giving the winners free choice of any one of the ten machines.Theresult was ALL of the ten winners selected Columbia Bicycles The Journal accordingly bought ten Columbias, J* paying $100 each for them, without discount or rebate. On even terms J> few will choose a bicycle other than the Columbia STANDARD OF THE WORLD • ' Unequalled, Unapproached. Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and.Hart- ford Bicyclei is free If you call upon any Columbia agent; by mail from us for two a-cent •tumps. POPE MANUFACTURING CO. Factories and General Offices, Hartford, Conn. Branch Storei and~Agenciei In almost every city and town. If Columbia! are not properly •eprcientcd in your vicinity let M know. •J 1MB TABLES. LOCAL. TIME TABLES. Solid trains between "Peorla and San- ijusky" and "Indianapolis and Michigan." Direct connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. L. E. & \V, R. K Arrive Leavb SOUTH DOUND'. No 21. Pacific Ex Dally.. 7:10 a m 2:l)S a m No 23 [ndlanap's Ex Sunll:45 a m No. 23 Mail & Ex ex Sun. 3:23 p m St:10 p m No 29 Passcnffer ex Sun No. 151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 P m: except Sunday. NORTH BOUND. 5:"0 a m No, 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.10:22 a m 3:30 p m No 22 Michigan City dally 4:45 p m 1:55 p m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun No 350 Accom. ex Sun.. 6:43 a m •Does not run north ot Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally between Indianapolis and Peru. No. 20 via Tlpton arrives at Bloomington at 9:S2 p, m. making direct connection with C. & A. fast train arriving. In Kansas City at 8:G5 next morning, connecting direct at Kansas City for Iienver, San Fran- cls./o and all points west. Free reclining chairs between Tlpton and Missouri river for all passen/rers. Nos. 20. il, 22, and 23, connect at Tlpton with main line trains forSandusky,Peorla and all points east and west. For ticket rates and general Information call on J, J. Sklnnor ticket agent, L. E. & W., Peru, Ind., or'C. F. Dally, general passenger agent, Indianapolis. Ind. A COLLISION TO OliDEE. Locomotives Sent Together Before a Vast Cro-wd In Ohio. •Dally. iDally except Sunday. Leave Arrive. Bradford and Col.,..'12:50a m • 2:45am Philadelphia & N. Y..M2:50am Richmond & Clntl....'1:00 a m Ind'pls & Louisville.;"12:45am Effncr & Peorla '3:05am Crown Point & Chi..* 2:55am Richmond & ClntL.t 5:45 a m Crown Point & Chi..t 6:00 a m Monticello * Kfrncr.'.T S:00 a m Bradford & Col t7:50am Effner local freight.,t 8:30 a in Ind'pls & Loulttvllle..* 2:00 pm Richmond and Clctl..* 2:10 p m Bradford and Col....* 2:0u p m • 2:45 a m • 2:20 am • 2:30 am •12:30 am •12:40 a m tll:20 p m t 7:20 p m tl2:40 p m t 4:15 pm •f 2:15 p m • 1:30 p m • 1:20 p m « 1:10 p m Phila & New York....' 2:06 P m • 1:10 p m Montlcello & E«nor..t 2:20 p m. t 7:4:i a m Chicago M:35pm *l:E5pm Chi & Intermediate..* 4:30pm '12:30pm Kokomo & Rich t2:30pm tll:00am Bradford & Col t<:30pm tl2:20p.m J A. McCtn.LOUGH, Agent, Logunsport. No. EAST BOUND. 2 K, Y. 4 Boston lira d dully 'Old no 42,, 3:41 n m li Fast mull dully, 'n d nMU.... J... ...... D:4» u m 4 'Atlantic ilm ilnllj M Sun 'old l>o il.. -1 j2 p in W Loral trt. Accom. dally ex Bon ......... la 60 p in EEL RIVER DIVISION. "WEST BOUND. ' So K nrrlvo .............. . ................... • ......... 1»-™ No 87 arrive ........................................ 2 * I' '" EAST BOUND. Noss leave No 34 leave 3:.'W p in VANDAL1A . IN EFFECT JIAy'l7,,189ll. ' TWAINS t,SAVK' L.OGANSPORT, IND, FOR THE NORTH. No, 52. Ex, 'Sun, 10':31 a m for- St Joseph No. fJ3 Ex. Sun. 6;10 a m for St. Joseph No. W Ex. Sun 8:-10 p m for South' Bond FOR THE-SOUTH H'o. 51 JTxwpt Sunrtnj' 7:17 a. m. for Terro Paute No. 53 Ex, Sun. 2:47 p. m. for Terro 1-Ia.uto For complete time card, giving all trains and stations, aiul.jfor full information ns to rates, through cara, etc., address J. C. EDGEWOBTH, Agent. Logansport, Ind. Or, E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, St. Loula, Mo. or »nt In plain r exproiH. prupuid, .OO, or 3 bot.tlw, *i.76. lnr Kut on rwiueit , for Balm cnres colds, old coughs, croup, broncldtl* md pleurisy like •'•' Ttoo Heavy En(jlne» Lonp Twenty-Fir* Foot Into tho Air When They Meet . —Women Fnlnt at Kculin- tlc Scene. Tho presence of 25,000 people in Buckeye park, south of Columbus, 0., tho other afternoon to see two monster locomotives deliberately put in terrific collision bore evidence to the natural lovo of destruction in tlie nverngrc human being-. The collision was arranged by the Hocking- Valley En.ihvay company us a means of drawing- people to their new park to pass a holiday. The machines were old-fashioned and worn out. Neither had been used for sonic time and both were early candidates for the scrap pile. A small expense put them in safe condition for the purpose. A special .side track a mile long; had been prepared, and the locomotives,with four old freight cars atta-chod to enc/i and under full steam, were started, 0112 from each end, nt precisely 4:23 p. m. It is estimated that they wore g-o-ing-at the rate of 40 miles an hour when they met. Tho crash was heard for miles. The two monsters were of n.bont equal weight, and when they strusk they mounted up in tho air fullj- "5 feet, Tho freight cars piled up in a. wreck under them and the wreck of the engines fell back upon them, a. hissing, smoking mass. Dummy brakemcn and engineers had been placed on the (.rains toir.uko "it nil the more realistic, nnd many women fainted, supposing the}- were ren.l men lind conkl notgetoff. As one oE the engines was a little faster than tlmolhcr.preliminary tviaJs' of speed were made, so as to bring the collision at a. certain poinjfe'. Engine W. H. Fisher was started 3,000 feet south of the point of meeting Tind t.hc A. L. Sweeter 3,000 feet north. The engine;-; were started together on the main track and ran together on a siding in the park. Eotb engines were started at. the same minute, the ers-ineers jumping after opening tlie throttles. The engines met within about 100 -feet of the calculated point. The immense crcxivd was silent with awe ns the engines steamed into sight. As the clouds of dust nnd .ste.im obscured the wreck there was a tremendous shout, Uicn, when the escaping steam subsided, the people clambered over the wreckage nnd every loose piece of^iron that could be found was carried nway ns a relic. Kinetoscopic and eidc- loscopic views of the wreck were taken by experts.. Chief Clerk Thomas Peck, of the general ticket ager.t's office, w>as the victim of tho only accident. A bolt from the wrecked engines flew about 100 yards to where he was standing, and, striking him on the leg, broke it in two places. NO NEW TORPEDO CRUISER. WHY EADS BRIDGE WAS SAVED. It» BnllUorx Wnruccl by a Former Tor- niido to M»ko It £troiisur. Senator 'Teller • tells an interesting story apropos of the partial destruction of the great Eads bridge. He says that while tho plans wcru being drawn, and only the preliminary foundation work hud been done, he hud a talk with Capt. liads and learned how it was thnt he changed the original plan. The incident is of peculiar interest in connection with the late storm. The great inventor said: "Some time ago, after T hail made all the plans for the bridge und had provided for every strain which seemed possible to be put upon it, there was one of those cyclones or tornadoes for which tho southwest is.f.'iiuons. During the storm I saw ulouomotive which had been blown from the track. That gave rue an idea ns to tlie terrific energy developed by rotary winds, nnd I nt once began to consider what the effect would be on the bridge, which I hoped to make u.iy professional inormEicr.!.. "After a long series of calculations I became thoroughly convinced thnt thc'.stnjcture on which I wns about to pride mj-sclf was much too wcnk to withstand the force of'these devasTat- ing storms. The overturned locomotive taiijfht,mc a lesson which I at once applied to the bridge. 1 increased the strength of the structure in every particular, 1 Tlie result wns an addition to the cost of something like $1,000,000, but I nru convinced the time will come when one of these storms will demonstrate the wisdom of the change's T made in the plan," The time to which Capt. Eads referred evidently did come the other day, nnd the overturned locomotive is probably responsible for the fact that the great bridge which has been the pride of St, Louis was not altogether destroyed r.nd swallowed up in the Father o; Waters.' HAD BEGUN TO PROSPER. THE LIBERTY STATUE. Superstitious Sailers Say That, Goddess Is Hauntad. I?lviU,H tliolUont Expert SplHt Medium 1 nyntorloun Kiifpliie*, Hut the Ex- plunatlou ol*.the 1'hononicnon It* Vory, Simple [mlooU. Secretary Herbert Almmlons Hope of t;on- Ntnicttn;; Ono Under Former Act. A New York Herald special from Washington says: Secretary Herbert has {riven up hopo of being: able to buiiil a torpedo cruiser in accordance with tlio act of Jun'i 00, ISM. By this act !tn appropriation of 5330.000 was made for the construction of a vessel of 751 tons displacement, having a speed of not less than ?•''• knots, 'flic department at, the time was tinnblo to find anyone willing'to build a ship in accordance with the provisions of this act, and the monoy Kris remained unexpended. Jlecontly Secretary Herbert save consideration" to the* act nuthori/ing the construction of this vessel. Thn matter was referred to tlie chief of t^o bureau of construction nnd repair niv.l the chief of thu bureau of steam engineering, r>nd it is their report that has caused the .secretary to abandon the idea of building' the vessel, unless congress agrees to make certain modifications in the net authorizing 1 her. Tiic first official report of-the trial of the battle ship Oregon has reached the •navy department. The report was written h:imediately upon tho .1-uturn- of the vessel to'San Francisco, so that it does not contain the corrected speed made by the ship on her trial. This point, however, hn.s been settled by a dispatch which reached the navy department stating- that the Oregon's speed, with, all corrections applied, is lfi.703 knots. WIRES MUST BE UNDERGROUND. lVni>ort:\nl. I.OKHOH Taught by the Dl*nnter In St. LoulK. H, J. Smith, general superintendent of the Edison Illuminatingcompany, of Is PW York city, when Keen at the electric show the Other n-i^lit said: "One of the most fgaportant. lessons taug'ht by the disaster which devastate!.; a large- portion of the city of St. Louis i s this—that all wires in all cities should be placed uudi.Tground. If the companies had been forced, as we were in New York several years ago, to bury all their wires, the city would have been spared a great many of the horrible features '.>.[ Wednesday night. I venture to predict that within a ynar the city of St. Louis' will take this subject tip in earnest, and it seems tome that every city in the United Staffs should do so-as soon as possible." Indiana Kay Js'oc Kill O.IDIC. •* The supreme court, in an opinion by justicc White, passed upon the.right of • the. Bannock Indians to kill game in.the' unsettled lands of their frontier rcscr-. vation in-Wyoming, holding that iindijr' their treaty the Indians could not kill game in violation of. the-game laws of. the., state. Tihe. title ot the case was that of J. IT. Ward, sheriff, vs. Bace Horse, the lnttea- being an Indian who had surrendered himself to the Wyoming 1 state authorities for the purpose of testing- the matter. " '.. . ^'. Advertising In i-on<.'.on. • According to London papers ovsr £4,000,000 is paid for'advertisements In the metropolitan journals every year. Tfrifl is equivalent to between f.Mir. and fivo dollars per capita .of the population. A Putliettoiilly Mituiorous .Story Tolil of » Cumberland Monutuln Fiinucr. A writer iri the Detroit, Free Press tells si pathetically humorous story <if a friend of his. Jack Negly, a Cumberland farmer. The writer had lent Jack a few dollars, with which to buy n pair of steers, and had received from him mnny visits 'of apology: for Jack was an honest man, and did noi enjoy being in debt. He was a renter, and at least every other season he was occupying a different/farm, n.y my advice, he had moved the year before into an entirely new field, a do/.en miles from hiy usual haunts, and I had not seen him for several months. When 1 did see him, at last, it was by nscidrntf as business called me into his neighborhood. A.I I rode past his place he hailed me from the corn-field and came cut to the fence. "Hello," I exclaimed. "Is this your farm ?" "Yes, and 1 jist come over to tell you, colonel, that I'll be ready to pay part of that claim uv your'n afore long," "You must be doing well ?" "I think I'm doing fust-rate, and I'm powerful obleoged to you, colonel, fcr headin' me this way," "I'm always glad to help, if lean." "I knowed that, colonel, and that's why I come away over here so fcr fnim home, "Hit's kinder strange to me,'but ez long cz I'm doin' ez well c/ I atn I'm a-g-oin' to stand hit." "Are yo'n mal'ingany money?" Jim's face brightened perceptibly. "Xo, I ain't, colonel," he replied, hnpe- fnlly; "but I'm losin'it slowcr'n lever done in my life nfore." It struck me as rather odd ;:t first, but upon . reflection I concluded that ,J!-ji might have reason for his hopefulness. (Jnlt the Pipe The death of .laiic-t Lmiig-stoae, younger sister of the explorer, recalls <i story ronw.niing the future doctor's father. One day'bnvitl brought home Hie news tJint a heavy iuty war. tn be put on tobacco, Neil Livingstone—who was not a rich man—wn« ji.:sl iiyhring jis pipe a'J the news was i:m!;i>n. I'lc put it clown iKilit. "If «•'-' !:;!vi-g:it lo givp it up." hi' *nid. "we tir-" "s v,-ei! begin now." !!•• i.'-v 1 "!-••ir.-ii i--''"'^ii;- The statue of Liberty is'tcnanted b ghosts. At least that is what the'rive men claim, and soy the statement is sns ceptible of proof. They say, and thej know whereof they speak, that as tin witching hour of night approache, most unearthly noises are heard, as i the statue was possessed. There is i scientific explanation, however, o these ghostly tJisttfrbauces. hut, say the New' York ..'Iounv.il, it does not in terst the harbor men and sailors 01 board ships lying at anchor within stone's throw of Liberty island, then hulls brought into strong relief by the electric torch. Many n "fo'c'as'le" van has been spun about the midnight car nival of spirits within the goddcsr The sailor* in the creaking of her joints hear the ghoulish shouts of i,he revelers When tho n.ight is calm antl bitterly cold t.hc mysterious din is plain!) heard. The most terrible of these mysfcri ous sounds for those who arc not in tlv. secret arc the spiritrappings. The god desH rivals the most expert spirit mediums. These rapping;* may be heard almost every ;iigbt in the year. Durin the daytime the solemn figure, is as silent as a graveyard, but whan darknesL settlcs down it is easy (o imagine that several spiritual seances are being carried on .successfully in this gloomy interior. The explanation is. however, exceedingly simple. The statue, as everybody knows, is formed of enormous plates of capper bronze, firmcly riveted together. The action of all sorts of weather, to which this very exposed position renders the statue subject, tends t'~. gradually loosen these little bits of steel. The dampness which is drawn in from the .water from all four sides forms of hick coating of copper verdigris on the rivets, cuttingaway the copper. This does not weaken the etato In curing consumption there's nothing like taking Time by the forelock. Doctors say consumption can't be cured; they have arguments to prove it. But.when they see it cured • right under theij face and-eyes by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, they admit that there's something wrong about their arguments and something wonderful about the "Discovery." It isn't miraculous. It won't cure every case; but it cures a suprisingly large percentage of cases , even when the patient is pretty i'ar gone with a bad cough, and Weeding from the luugs, and reduced al-,; most to,a shadow. Consumption- ts a blood disease. ' The lungs want a fresh supply of pure rich- bk>od and plenty of • it; that is what the r '.Golden Medical Discovery" gives them.' It is a blood-maker. It gives the blood-making functions power to produce a large quantity of the nourishing red corpuscles.which,make healthy life-giving blood. This stops the wasting; drives out the impurities; heals the ulceration and begins a rapid build- \ ing-up process, of solid, substantial fletsJi* and vital'energy. ... • • ' ,' It isn't only consumptives who need the " Discov.ery.", It cures every form of chronic'blood-disease and all scrofulous and eruptive affections, MR ISAAC ii. 'DOWNS, of Spring VtVey. Rockland County, N. K, writes: "For three years I had suffcre"d from that terrible disease, consumption, ond heort,disce«e. , Before taking Doctor Plerce'n Golden Sledicol Discovery I had wasted away to a skeleton: could not ileep nor rest, and many times wisheJ todie to be out of my misery Step by step, the signs and realities of returning health 8low!y but rarely deveJowd-tbemsdvci •while, taking the " Discovery." Today I tip the .cales at one.hundred.and-efghtv-.even, and am well and strong,. The,'.GoldenMedical Discovery' has slao cured my daughter of a.very bud nicer located on the .thigh,. After trying almost everything withuul success we purchaied three bott1c«.of yo«f.'13i«covery' which healed it perfectly." Yours truly, LIBERTY STATUE OX BEDLOE'S'ISLAXI). materially, but'it affords a certain amount of play between the overlapping sections. The goddess, under the gentle influence of old Sol, expands throughout every part of her enormous figure. At night she in a 'measure draws her robes more closely about her, as if to protect herself frorn the cold. The contraction of: the copper sheets, it may readily be seen, cruises a gentle motion, which produces' a" very fairit rap.. But this reverberates through the vast interior, which magnifies it over and overngnin and lends to ita gloomy, lioliow sound. . The members of the guard of honor, who.attend the goddess throughout tin; night, tell many strange stories of tlw haunted statue. Several 01 tlicse watchmen have preferred to give up thi.'ir position rather than liutcn to these remarkable object lessons in r.'couslies. They could not be persuaded that the ^ystcrious figure was not Jinuutecl. and all said they had never in their lives heard of any haunted tionse which could boast half as many hair-raising noises as She dignified goddess. It sometimes happens, when the contrast of temperature is greatest, that the groans and rappings are loud, enough to be hoard on the boats pas?, ir.g close to the is);uid. The sound of h.ollov.' groans, accompanied by weird rattlings and other uncanny noises, has frightened more than one superstitious sailor as he floated across the dark v, atcrs. HUNG IN MIDAIR. The Perilous Pll~!it of a Soldier In Chinese Thibet. An amusing story is told of tho English officer who determined to enter Chinese.Thibet by ,strainee n. lie managed to cross the frontier nt night, and so escaped the guard. On the following clay, however, while the officer'".'as journeying deeper into Thibet, (lie Thibetan soldiers overtook him-, and' informed' him that as the country w':is unsafe because of rob- .bers. rh«y would go. with him in'order ,to protect him. to which.arrangement th<3 tntraJer wns compelled to agree. In a few hours, they came to a river, w,hiel) was crossed 'by a rope br.idge. ;'The Thibetans passed over first, in or- •jer'to'-sbow that the bridge, was snfe.. •iiid then Hie official-jjot into the noose; Jnd was (Milled alo'ug by the Thibetans, Suddenly, however, they ceased pulling, iir.ci left, the Englishman hanging '.li'mklair' :>bo\V the .rushing torrent. In «aiii "t'hi',' ollieer shouted to. the. 'Thibi't MII'S 10 pull.. They merely smokotl :i'nd iiotkli'd, their' heads. The'hours >itisReil. und still the ollieer.hung above the torrent. •„ At last 'thu Thibetans ng-reed- to pull him back if he would leave.Tibet immediately. This, of -.ourse. he was compelled to do, and .took his departure, from the forbidden land. • '• • . No lluodlcap. '.First "Burglar—I'll bet you ten I've !>i<cn arrcstail oftener than you hr •;;. Second' Burglar—I'll yo yer! —but yer :mn't count! in' de times, when yer used to b(( n bartC'Ddcr.—Pnck. . ' . ,. '.; •:*.-••'->.•' : NVV?iR«SSm\V^ CASTORIA for Infants Children. M OTHERS, Do You KNOW. Bat«nin ! s Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-ciT.lcd. Soolliiug 3TJO Yen tint Paregoric, E Syrups, fi remedies for children arc composed of opium or uiorpliiac? lwt opi'.nu nn4 )iioii)hi^c avc Mujjefying: narcotic, poisons? couulm.s drjggis'.r.arenc; pcimiued tostlluarcoti': Ho Vou Know that in KO without labeling Ihcm poisons f 1>O Yon KtlOTiV thnt you should not permit any aicCicluc 'i. Tx given .yourcMIt unless you or your physician 3;now of wlir.t it is computed ? Mo Yog K«M»w t'lat Cusloria is s purdy vegetable ptf-paratio:i , and tiuit i. list a its ingredients is nuUishct] with every bottle? ftp You KJIOT.V that C-.sloria is t!ic ;.vt,-scr!pt;or. O:'T he famous Dr. Raractt Pitclier. Thntlf. has been in use fo;- ncnrly lisivty ywrs, acd t!;ct more Casiona --i aowsa'd Umr of all ot'.ier rcmedior. for cliildrcu combined ? Po foil Know that ihi Tnif.it OHce Dcpartiiiei:; of the United Stcto. niid.oT other countries, havi issued exclusive rigl-.t to Dr. Pitcher nnd h;s assigns to use the ivori " CUHtorltt " nn^ its formula, and that to imit-.lc them is a stale prison offci::.c? I>0 VOU K«»^-vy tl.at OTIC of the reasons for groiit:i:K •-!•:* sownimcni protcctiot was bccsusc Castor.a had been proves: to !;c at»so,lulely JiSircUcss f no You Knew that .33 average toes of Cisioria are furni;';r.-d for.,!} center or ouc ccut a dose ? no Vou Know that wlioa possessed of !hi<: perfect jre;..an»Ua:i, ycar-:-j:Jrcna««;.- lie Icept w'l, nnd that yon may have ur.brokcn rest ? •Well. tliOHC ittliiKH arc worth knowing. T'-cy r.n Tacli. signature of >vrappcr. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. Brazilian Bali THE GREW SOUTH AMERICM BALSAM! ...CUKfS... , Craps Gri RADICALLY CUfftS CATARRH] It clears the head of foul mucous; heals Che sores and ulcers of the head and throat; sweetens the breath, fcnd perfectly restates the senses of the taste, smell ana _ hearing. Stops ^.eadache and dropping into the tLroat Also destroys the germ whichijptMO HAY FEVER, g a perfect cure in a few days. Newr Ifailsl No fatal case of T<A GRIPPE ever kcowB. [where Brazilian Bahr. . is faithfully vsedL- -i; estroys the grippe germ and quickly removal the after Sad effect INFALLIBLE in ASTHMA,CROUP, BROS*" CHITIS, PIEUIUSV. PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSIA,' RHEUJIATIEM, TYPHOID and SCAKUJ* FEV.ER, MEASWS, and any disease whei* there is Inflammation, Fever or Congestion.' Greatest relief in Consumption ever die-_ covered. Cures a Fresh Cold m one day. st«*» In 2 minutes. Stops rlugllis la tba head and relieves deafness. Asau Injection nvaluable In Icmale troubles. Bar ourwnrd use heals Cuts-Sore* and Burns like magic. Eaa» eats loclc-;aw from wounds. QUICK CCRG FOR CONSTIPATION AND PILES. ^ ts Healing Power Is Almost Miraculous. - The Bast Family Medicine In Exlstenft' £0 Cent Bottle contains 100 Doses, or Two Weeks Treatment for Catarrh, *f.OO BOTTLE EQUALS THKfB fiOo, BOTTLES. HOME TESTIMONIALS: "lirazilipn Balm cured me of inveterate catarrh whioh I tad fof over So y**cs. iraz'lian Balm and thinks it did her cutch good."— Hoy. Otas. B. Lore, Chief JtK. ot. warm in M,y cars ever>' day soon resto'red my hearing.' .. . „ . Pa. "It is the best thing for dyspepsia I ever saw inea.."-~Judfff Edward H'ootlat, "I was worn almost to the RMVR with a racking cough that all the remedies and the- doctors failed to relieve. It was cured with one bottle of Brazilian Balm. It ska£ be ciy doctor through life."~-Mrs. /. Galloway, Pottstovin, Pa. "I was fearfnUj '• crippled up -with rhcucatism, could not gel rny baud to tny head. I took tea -50- cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cured end as ni» hie as I was at forty," — Aason Burrell } aged Sj, A lady rn Cincinnati v?as *f) afflicted with asthma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unable tfr sleep l>-ing do^vn,,was entirely and permanently r-jred with Brazilian Bahn. B. F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland^ For sale by the following druggists: B. F. Keesllag, general agent; Bet Fisher, Johnsoa Bros., W. H. Brlnghurst, G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor, Q.-A, Means, H. D. Hatter? .ami A. R. Klst! er. »IM THE: WORLD i Fo-r keeping tho System tn a Healthy Condition. CURES HoadacK* CURES Constipation,- Acta on tho Liver and Kidneys, Purifies tliCr Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers, Beautifies the Complexion and-lc Ploaslnff and Refreshing to the Taste. SOLO By ALL DfiUQGiSr*. 1ST A nicciv illnstratcil cic-hi.v-p.iirc Lincoln Star? Book rifon to crery purchaser «*--U »,-Ai.ic«of tincoir; Tea. Price 35c. Askyonr «r«(fci»t.or Listoji.* Tit* Cc-Tart Wa.tr>. !«*. For Sale by B. F. KEESL1NC*. •;., Are built in thu Larpeii^ n»d Besr Equipped P«ctory in the World. * a r-rutalon csnb l*h«d sml.ic. ihh.K liiiiM.e bpst tliHi .braln«-»a« SwTi-ln-r. 3 iifluttir. $So.Oo^- ceC» • 'twin Built For Service - they are Dsllt to stand for yean, wv ii miilntaltt, nencn pun not i Ilord tosnpyl) u money run pro<lnc«. The u avorlew -i-n*- 1 2(1 BD(i 28 inch, $75 03 ahd $S5.10. Cal md .-, JTadf- by INDIANA BICTCLB CO. Indianapolis, Ind. , CLINE BROS.Agentb ^^^^1-l^^^^^^M^^^^^^^^^tL. '../A'

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