Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 8, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, July 8, 1896
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DELICATE WOMEN UbklUfl I • Should Use FEMALE REGULATOR. IT IS ft SUPERB TONIC exerts a wonderful influence in strengthening' her system by driving through the proper channel aii impurities. Health and strenrjth are Guaranteed to result from Its use. My wire was bedridden for eighteen months, after uslntt BKADFIELD'S FEMALE KEGU- 1>ATOK Jor two months, is gcttlne well.— J, M. JOHNSON, Malvern, Ark. BBiDFIELD BEOULATOn CO., iTlANTi, (U. ««ld Vy til' £ri|(l>ti »t 11.00 ptr bottlt. TIMETABLES. LOCAL TVtfB .TABLES. Solid train* between '"Peorla ana San- du»ky" and "Indlanapollii and Michigan. - Direct conncctlonn to and from all points In the United States and Canada. drrlve ' Leave SOUTH BOUND. '• No 21 Pacific Ex Dally.. 7:10 am Z-08 a m No 25 Indlanap's Ex Sunll:4B a m No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:25 p m f -10 p m No 29 Passenger ex Sun No. 151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 p. m. except Sunday. NORTH BOUND. 6:20 ft m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.lO:22 a m 3:30 p m No 22 Michigan City dally 4:45 p m :-.5S p m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun No 150 Accom. ex Sun.. 6:-15am •Docs not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally between Indianapolis and Peru. No 20 via Tlpton arrives at Bloomington at 9:32 p. m. making direct connection with C. & A. fast train arriving In Kansas City at S:K> next morning, connecting; direct at Kansas City lor Denver, San Fran- cl«jo and all points west. Free recllnlnjt chairs between Tlpton and Missouri river for 'all paasonpers. .Nos 30, 21. 22. and 23. connect at .Tipton with main line traina for^Satidusky, Peorla md all points east and west. For ticket rates and general Information call on.J. J. Skinner ticket agent, L. E. & W.. Peru. Ind., or C. F. Dally, general passenger agent. Indianapolis. Ind. Bradford and Col.., Philadelphia & N..T. Richmond & Clntl... Ind'pli * Louisville, Bffner * Peorla..... Crown Point & Chi. Richmond .& Clntl. Crown Point A Chi ilontlce.lo * Mner Bradford. & Col...., Eftner local freight Ind'pls * Loulovllle Richmond and Clntl Bradford and:-Col.. Phlla. & New/York.. Montlcello &.E~ne. Chicago ...... Chi A Intel-mediate Kokomo ft Rich.... except Sunday. . Leave • Arrive. ..•12:60am • 2:45am •12'BO»m • 2:45am "• 1:00 am • 2:20 am ,.•12:45am • 2:30am .•3:05am 'JZiSOam .• 2:65 a m »12:40 a m .t 5:45 a rn tll:20 p m ,.t6:00»m t7:»pm ..t s^'U H m t 1:05 P m ..t 7:59am t4:15pm .,18:30am t2:15pm •2:00pm »l:30pm ,,»2:10pm g l:20pm ,«2KI5pro 'I'.lOpm '•.• 2;d5pm • l:10pm i.t 2:20 pm 17:45 am ,,« 1:38 pm • 1:55 pm • 4:30 p m *12:30 p m ,.t 2:30pm -tn:«>»ni f 4:30 p m AgtiA. - WEST BOUND. ' .JIM 1 1 . '/ 1 1 1 1 • i n . < I'JD « ' f '',' »i'l- ?.'.' P ™St. lool» llmlti'd unlly. 'old uo -18' . . .. . Kli4 |i m liit »»» OMJy. 'old no 47' .......... ..... M7 p.-ro, Kansas Cltj MPIMII d«llj • OIQ LO «'... 3JS i> m tie eintis 01.11) i X » un 'Old I.K 41 ..M IK » m No. BAB* BOUND. -> 2 N, T. * Boston llm d U»lly 'old no 42., 2:41 ft m « ?a« mall dauj. -o:d nn4tt.. ; . ...... ...» »••« » ™ 4 ISantlo Lira dally «x Sun 'old LO 44. 4:K P m 74 Local frt. Accom. dalljuflnn ......... 12 50 p m EEt RIYEB DIVISION. WEST BOUND. „, ................... 1030 am •"**. rt e i EAST BOUND. VANDALIA TRAINS LBAVE LOaANSPORT, IND. . FOB THE NORTH. No i 6 for Bt Jowpb, dalll ex gnnday...-^^! a m, No 14 fdrSt Joseph, dalir ex Sundoy.... 6:J5-a m , -Bo- 20 -lot 8t Joseph, ex SUB.,. , -o- -ot , .,. ......... No 18 to 8t Joseph Sundaj on J ............ Ko8 ex Sunday for Soutri Bend.... ......... 8 85.p m • ... »o 8 :h»» throngh parlor.-oir, iBdlanapolls to South Bend via CoUix. No RO has through sleepers, 8t Louis to M»f kl , DAW ' ' r • i % .--.'.' '...."':'/'. FOB THB SOUTH . , No 13'iforTerteHiiute'dallycxSun ------- 718-a in No II for Tew H»«W dally f*,Sun.... 2*&'P.'m Mo 81 dallr exSundnJ ............................. 11:55 a m No 18 bus 'hrowli paflot c«r ( SonthBendto IndlanipollvTla toifax. • No 21.b»s through Sleeper, Macklpaw to SL Louis. • ' ' ,-, - - .,- , /. ,• • . No : 15 <l*lly except Sundaj.. ...... ............. So 17 Sunday only.:.......:.: ..... . ............... For complete time card, glylng,all. trains «nd »t»tlon», and for full Information ai to rate.. . IiOfaniport, Ind. , •Qr.'.B. 'A. Ford. Qsneraj Paaeengef Ac*nt.' Bti-Loul*. Mo. ''. '-'.'.'•" -f . THE VESSEL ESCAPED. on)Q0n Bty.-lt-youprtjf»TtoconiBhefOWBwIllcoB« ^•^—* tract to pflyHillrottdfaroandbotclDlllMnd nocbnrito. If wa full to cure. If you have taken mercury, Icxlldo pntuHh, and still bavo achei and pulns.MtioousVntchoii in mouth, SoreTliro»t, frlmplco. Copper Colored Spptu, Clceri on ' tor TOrto«tlio>o<lyi Uulr or Ejrebrerws falllpjr -Dot. If J« thlalSoconUrtry BfcOOO FOIbCN . ire rnarnntco to euro. Wo solicit tbo ccost ot>»lk nate cn.'tii 'and cimUencn-tho -world for it ta§ewo«unnotiotu-c.; TWs disease JIM olwnTB ''- tluns. WSOO.OOD c:i'.'lu>i hi.'hliid ,our ur.condl. UonaljranrnMr. AW«<ati- ^ rtt . o {f. t .""'f£, i ' 1 ^2 n •TOllc-lKiu. AdUrr,s .(lOVjt KE>fEI>V -CO,, HOT AlUMWic atciiilf, i.KlCMHt. ILL, flnoiapo ^Ml£e >aw&ll . British Barkentine Chased toy Ugly Waterspouts. They Illiitod n» If • Million SorponU Wuro Kntwlnod About Them-Rare Soitmunfthlp Alone Snvocl Ship itnd Crow. Skillet! sonmanship saved the British borkentine Edith Sheraton, which arrived at Jfew.'York recently from M;i- coris, Siinto/Domingo, from being overwhelmed by gigantic waterspouts while njt Cape tlti.ttenis. As it WHS, the vessel'nnrro.wly Escaped being, sent to the bottom with all hands. When the mate went on deck at eight i). m. to take charged the port watch, the wind was blowing light from the Kouth, and the burkentine was running free under all sail. Overhead was a clear-sky, und the sun was blistering the deck with h«it, but p.wny to the westward appeared a black overhanging mass that speedily betokened a squall. The wind began to shift to the westward iii live minutes, but still held light, and the vessel lay almost motionless. Looking again toward the black tiiass of. clouds to westward, the mate taw what looked like gniy lingerso'va- por reaching downward from the low- or edges toward the sea. These gray lingers, 15 miles away, had grown to enormous columns that reached clown ;:linost to the ocean's surface. Grout spirals o[ water arose to meet the columns, and then tight enormous water 1 i-pouts came swirling toward the Kdith Sheraton. Th> formation ot the waterspouts had not taken more than 15 miuuies, but the wind in that.time had veered ctfliiplftely to the westward, and had freshened' enough to give' t'ae vessel steerage way. « On the rapidly approaching spouts- came; gathering force and volume in their progress, but still the wiud that blew over the barkentine was little more than a fresh breeze. Th<! great whirling columns appeared to start nbreast of one another, but ;.fter traversing luilt the distance to the vessel they appeared in a straggling low, Tnakiiig a y.ig-xag course that rendered escape for the vessel a hard problem: Two of the great spouts were THE SPOUTS HISSED AS THEY CAME. 1'wshirig straight for ..the bnrkentine, but the vessel rapidly fell off before the wind; 'and the whirling' columns passed to sturboard of her, as did four others. Two more spouts were left to deal •with,' and "at one time it was almost, certain thnlone or both of these vast bodies would.strike the Sheraton. One of the spouts towered fully a thousand feet Into the clouds. At jt.s base, from the deck of tbe^ barkentine, the. .-hug*! spiral appeared fully 50 feet in diameter, ,'ind the top of this enormous.fun- nel of water was at least 150 feet across. The big spout was now within 800 yards nnd traveling, as the others wore,, lit tJifi rate of 20.knots an hour. They were urged on. by the squall in the clouds, far above the barkentine, which. rtill had a fresh breeze. The spouts hissed us they caine, ns if a DiillJon serpents were entwined about them'or ft rnnltitnde 'of steam valves had been opened at once. .;,.:, The distance between the colossal n pou<-. that threatened the Shem'ton and the vessel was rapidly lessening, and the big column of water "was not more than 000-yards away, when. Capt: Mitchell suddenly ' jnmmed clown the helm. Jlonvily laden though she was, the Kdiih Sheraton poked her- nose in the wind, and the waterspout rushed by .on the port beam. At almost the same instant the smaller spout rushed post within 30 feet of the sturboard bow. . . •• The clanger was past. The vast volumes of wa*er were rushing on to the oastwnrd. the squall- had passed overhead "mil the Edith Sheraton was safe. Jri le&s than 30 minutes the spouts bad broken, one after another, and the sun c-ame out as briglitly ns-^before. Cllml) » free to Marry. V. - : •When two Negritos, a people of the Philippine Tslnn'dSi are unitod the whole trifie is assembled-; and the affirutced pa.ir olimb two-trees growing near to each other. The e.!ders then bend the branches until the heads of t'he couple ' iiieet. .When the ''heads' h'nve thus come : into contact tlie marriage' is legally; -accomplished and jfreat rcjoicings'-take, ;plHce, a fnntns'ticdanoe completing the ceremony. • •' •— ' % • OD« AVom»n'i Uncenilanti. On a tombstone in a Walton county .(Gu.) burial gro.iind is the following . Jn-scriplion: "Sirs.' ; Susannb. 'Sfalcnlro. her children/.14; grandchildren, 134; f teat grandcfflrdrenV 310;. great-great- grandphiWren,~-9.",- This makes a total i,f 46T I ' "' -.'<-. '•• Viinprtooiied in ,»"B»»ol.' .-'• .'-.''• : /•;' A South':Erewer-(Me 1 .-) milkman, who was working, 'in .the .field,behind hl» house : a few'days ago, crawled-inslde'nn,, empty: barrel,to'escape: a ;shower;"»nd; i couldn't get out,again until';his wlfe^ .Lnrde to his aid'end cut the-hoopi. . : ... Did you ever won,der what that heavy weight on one.sid* 'of ;a loco.motive: wheel was there for? . Anyone who understands mechanics — knows the need, of •—" : a counter-balance to equalize power and keep the machinery going with a steady even motion. 'Without it the machinery"would wrench itself out of shape. It is the same way with the machinery of the human-body: it needs logo on steadily and regularly to be in good'health—riot by fits and starts. The-: sudden-wrenching medicines which people sometimes take to overcome constipation, give a. violent strain to the intestines which weakens.the'in, so that the costiveness is afterwards worce than before.- - - : -.' "'•>' •' '"".-' ' What, costive people need is a natural laxative like Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellet* •which are powerful without being- violent. They move the bowels gradually and comfortably but surely. You can regulate'the dose — one, two or three " Pellets "—exactly as you need. They strengthen the intestines to do their own work, so that after their movements have become regular they keep on naturally of themselves. • .' •: •'; The "Pleasant Pellets" gently stimulate and invigorate the liver to throw .off biliousness; and tone .up the stomach to secrete the digestive' juices, and overcome dyspepsia. The entire digestive, or alimentary, tract is put in motion.in the regular steady way-of nature and health. This is what makes the '' Pleasant Pellets" so immensely superior to the numerous purging pills which wrench and weaken the system. Druggists may get more profit out. of those.-other pills out'Wtt don't. ' The " Pleasant Pellets " are tiny sugarcoated granules—40 or more ill a little one-inch vial tightly .corked, hence, always fresh and reliable. Send 31 ont-cent stamps to cover cost of mail- itiR only, nnd cct his sri-tnt book. The Ptople'i Common Sense- Mcdlcn! Adviser. oAWn/Wi-FREB. Address, World'ii DispcnMirv Mudicnl ASIOCJ*- Uoa, No 663 Main Street, tiuj&lc. N. Y. A STRANGE PEOPLE. Dnroitn of American Etbnolojr Send* Expeditions to Beriland. During the last two years expeditions sent out by the bureau of American ethnology have collected many interesting facts about the Sen Indians, who live in the western part of the state of Sonora, Mexico, along the shore of the Gulf of California and on the island of mburon in that gulf. The facts have recently been summarized by Prof. W J. McGee, of Washington. From time immemorial Seriland has remained practically unexplored, partly because it lies beyond a desert barrier, ajid partly on account of the warlike reputation of its fierce nnd bloodthirsty inhabitants, who "profess a passion for alien blood, always gratified, save when they are deterred by fear." The Seri Indians aj-e described as of "superb physique, able to run down fleet game an (V capture half-wild Mexican horses without ropes or projectiles; able to run across the desert, waterless and foodless, so rapidly us to' escape pursuing.- horsemen; able to abstain from food and water for days: able habitually to pass barefoot through cactus and over jogged ror.k slopes without thought of discomfort." They spsaU a distinct language, and strictly practice monogamous marriage. Their hatred for alien peoples is hereditary. The remains of ancient ruins 'in Seriland indicate that ita inhabitants have always Itept their country free from foreign invasion, nnd that for centures their customs and arts, which are crude and simple, have remained unchanged. WONDERFUL DISCOVERY. Rain* of the Iloase^lnhnblted by the VlT- Blii Mury. The pope and the cardinals are-much interested in the discovery made by Father ICsbra.sc'h.sii(x.'rior of the French Ht;mina,ry in Horns, during his' recent journey in the east with FiitheTPaulin- ins, superior of tlii'Luxiirlst-conimuniiy at Py nirria. The reported discovery, says', the.' London .Standar<l;,,i8,,that of. the-, ruins' of /the house; inhabited^by (he-Blessed Virgin, and St. John, after the .ascension of. Christ, - ,. ' .'This iioiKsc. it appears, was not situ : ttted at Jerusalem, : KS has hitherto been generally. believed.- but' at a. 'place three miles from Ephesui-,, where • th'e-'Rite.- is located In' the; book containing the revelations- of Anne Catherine of Emmerich,- 'a German- nun. the account of whose visions of the various sk-ncs oi: Christ's Passion hciB'be'en published in most' European 'languages. : '. • Fathers "Es'brdach and Punlinns found- that the-Bi'ti; indicated. by 'Anne Catherine .of'. 'Emmerich is. .known ,,-to .the peasants BS:Penpghia .Ct»p(mii..«iffnif,v- ing-."riace of tho Virgin." and tlia't thi- locality 'exactly porreKpondH' with tJie deacriptioh giveri in : tlie nun's book. • Thcy^Wenr Pnnto auind. A curious fact concern ii:g the festiv ities over the coronation of thx'czar.Is the enormous imperus it has p.iven to the mnu'ufacture of pii'stt 1 gems. Itus- siiins, it • appears, 'even of • rank and status, are- ; prone. to the weakness known -as -kleptomania, 'land-;- wist women prepared ..for -..-pos? Bible loss by substituting shaia. jewels for . real... •A/'pngfeunt n.n'd, 'display such im lias- been' de-scribed 'ra list inev- c it'nbly call 'for the : « ; e'a'r'ing of suc'li getris is hTB 'seldom seen.. 'It -la -rather aro'ns- ing. to lenrn that mtich.of the-spleiidpr Is'-.preto.nse. atulahiit, ,top-. bc.ciir.se .{he grand, dames, do no.t r daj-e, .truit, their .' trensurfs .in a.orush.'Vven .though , the crowd is 'comppaed'of • th'eir own k'incl. Among I he M'useoyitesi howeyer,' (h? sin is said to 1 be' held o-trlfllng' dne.ibnd-tihe- storyii«':told:th'atj:one .'lady of- biprh Tdnk ivas"ca tight appropriatin g her, cousin's •; emeralds. -and that,.. yictim,,deciined-.to. prosecute, meVeIy\saying: "Poor- So-, pliie,!,. ..It'Is a ."yJEJj-jfpiinful and nerroua disorder.""" ' '.'"' ' '"•"•''"'';' '_. '•'''• ' : •'';• : ' ' GKEATEST; METEORITE. SinceVthe.'.'.bardi-tlmey.-imld.n'.barber,; hpin'e hulr'cutaiare more'common,"ej»- p'ecially iampngrtherfqreign.population. The housewife pu't» Jfcjibwl on'tfie-head* bf/thB.'meti abd.iboya:.iri'the familyi'itliea', out*; of 'all the- ha'ir r wtilch; •hov;»::li» i ' ' It Lids Buried on tho Shores of o Bay. I.lent, Pi;:iry itnd Prof, ilyctic fioth Claim It un-.l Will Start Shortly Toward LIio North Polo to Get I'os- , .' ' KL',-«1<>II Of It. Two men, both of \vhcni know from cxptricnoc the perils of the ice-bound i oceans,to the-north, who have traveled over the snow-covered \v:istos t-h:itkecp eternal wati'h aii'l wanl n.rouml the pole, are raciup tJiJther, each tletcr- ' mined to "bring .back, if any power can . be- found ,'to rriise and to tninsport it, . the gruutest meteorite that science has nn;y Icnowl'edge of. . •' '-This g-iffant-ic:-innss of--sol;cl iron, weighing' at tlie lenst estimate hun- '^clre<ls upon hundreds of tons, lies on the shores . of Melville bay. Explorer Franklin was the first white man who' ever set eyes on the marvel. The natives who showed it to him told him that it hud been there forever, and all through .those northern rt'#ions the lame of it has lived among the tribes from time immemorial. They call it "the great jroti stone." . • lio\v big this nionster tcnss of soft iron is not even the Esquimaux know, for only a small portion of it protrudes above the ground. It is, judged only by whafis visible, worth a.fat fortune, even in these dnys of billionaires. The two men who have .entered on this swift race, with this huge iron goal, are- Lieut. R. 12. Peary, o.f Arctic fame, and Prof. L. L. Dyche, of tho University of Kansas, There is a dispute between the two explorers as to .wuiuh is the real owner of the meteorite. Lieut. Peary insists upon, the priority of his claim, but.Prof. Dyche says that when he went, to Greenland to bring- Peaa-y back from, his ill-fated Arctic expedition, the natives showed the wonder to them both, and both spoke then of the feasibility of. bringing it to •the United States. Now Prof. PJyehe has disappeared, bound on some far, mysterious mission, and the wise ones at the west sny he hasg-onetogetthemeteorite. Fromhis home in Kansas tlie word comes that THE JSO.OCO METEORITE. after leaving tZiere, which he, did quietly, he went to Cbkwgro end then came to' New York. In boti citiies ho has yy«altby friends who have promised to back him with money in his biff niuler- tokin?. .' Eut.thelatestexplunationof the whole mutter, says the New York Journal, is even more stnrtling. Last winter Prof . Dyche said to a reporter for a Kansas C'ity newspaper that he was secretly planning for this summer a .journey of Arctic discovery, which, if it should prove successful, .would, be one of the BTea-tcst ventures of the century. His programme was, he said, to go to Akislcnv. and from there miilte.n trip DCI'CSB the very northernmost boundaries of North America, coming otit somewhere in Labrador. Tie. would gather on the wny specimens of ani- inals. flora arid geolog-ica.1 formations for tlie Kansas university, nnd, besides n.ll these, would bring 1 back n treasure: from the north t.hnt would startle the scientific world. Now, bearing in "rn.'nd the decln rations he rhnde before his departure about the rinffinfi- of; the • meteorite and, his in- isputab'le. claim to t.he^ppssession. of it. the theory' 1 which his friends admit may be the rifjht one is *hnt while heia jour- npyinjr .'.'across t.hc crontinent.' from; .\Taska, vessels equipped by 'his wealthy New Yor.k afcd Chicns'o friends are to be taken to the..nort,h; thnt he nnd nisi party ire ta join them there ond proceed to the.siteof the meteorite and stay right by.it at any cost. . . Meantime Lieut. Perry is not remain- Inf? idle. He-Is conscripting 1 a pnrt-y, and pushing the work of pquipmenfcfor- wHifl'withiall the hnste consistent with security,:- He. expects to be: ready to set ?cil for- tlie north some time in July., ' Pimriiylvunla V.llluite Brll. For more than "0 y»ars BowronnsvilJe, Pa., has hncl what is ?cnowu-ns tlie viJ- jfc bell." "It . is swunp between two ifrh', upright' poles, and was paid for by ublic subscription. . Kvery day the bell rung three times— a-t 5:30 o'clock n. ,.i,; H 'o'clock ni in., nncl : fonr o'clock in the afternoon. .; The loading object of .-riniring' is to.nnnounce to ftu'mers d other-worktop people the time- of • :1ny. The first bell in the .morning -at BowmhnKviile. is. the ..signal for the pco- ale to arise; and' in snrumW: most of the residents'' rire out 'that -early. The 11 j'c-'-Jck -bcJl -nnnonncrs tiba't it is time to cave the.-fie.lds-.and prc-pire for dinner. M ..fovir.o'clocl.c in t.lie afternoon' they .prepare.'for- supper. .: ... - . • : .-''• A S:i.f«ffbard In Hiilloonlntf. •'•'- The' dappers- of/Lexllooningr arc to be - •i!i!r!|f.ly,--RiitJjra ted. by-, the .invention, of ft ^ l-'ronchman^ vyhieh |iiivetition provides Tor' t'he equipment. T>f a cylinder \meiri- •iiriiri*' tb' : t3e''car,.Kj arrnuged that by •;lie •pTessure'of, a : button : it'iriay be huto- - iuati'ca.Ily- 'inflated- with nir in' ; the un- 'or.tiicateie.vent of the bnlloon falllnp :nto the sea. ., ,.'•.;,,;:>... Wbbiter'i.Bpelllri . . -:• -The fl'rst.sp«;Ui.n.!S-b6ok-prin.ted:in.tW« 1 ; '^oiintrj' was entitled: ."The .American . .'•8jieJlj'nR^Book."',;b.;v Noah'. yFebsfcr,;' 1 .' It ' ^ris.VsFUtd.ln.i7S3, jjfid fpr'ebnsideroWe '''''''' -..-. iHworl<'.i!Sed; In. rill American srhonls. Brazilian Balm TEE GRMT SOUTH MfflCII BUSH I IJijf &fip RADICALLY curtes CATARRH! It clears the head of foul mucous; healsth* acres and ulcers of the head and throat; sweetens the breath, 2>nd perfectly restore* Ithe senses of the taste, smell and hearing. (Stops headache and dropping into ihe Iroat Also destroys the germ which causal HAY FEVER, ;aking a perfect cure in a. few days. Never "ails I No fatal case o f T <A GRJW3 ever know* fhere Brazilian BatL. s faithfully used. It lestroys the grippe germ and quickly removal 11 the after bad effect N FALLIBLE in ASTHMA, CROUP. BRONCHITIS, PtEumsv, PNEUMONIA, JJVSPEPSM, RHEUMATISM,' 'TYPHOID .and SCARAB*FEVER, MEASI.ES, and tiny disease whej* there is Inflammation, Fever or Congestion. Greatest relief in Consumption eve.* die- covered. . . _. UreS a Kresh Cold In one day. Stop* 4>»^i>. In 2 minutes. .Stops rlnglhg.ln the head and relieves deafness. As»u Injcctlo* Invaluable In female troubles. 'For ourwnrduse be.ilsiCntVSoresand Biirns.lllte magic. Pi9> vents locfc-.'aw from wounos. QUICK CURE FOR CONSTIPATION AND PILES. Its Healing Power Is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine In Exlsteapfc 60 Cent Bottle contains 100 Dosts, or Two Weeks Treatment for Catarrh, tl.OO aOTTLC EQUALS THUGS GOo, BOTTLES. HOME TESTIMONIALS: "Brazilian Balm cnred me of inveterate catarrh wbioh I-had for over 20 yeant It if, the most wonderful triumph of medical science."— Oen.J. Parke Posltss. "Tf croup cold and the worst form of gripp we have fouiM 3 b-azilian RJm invaluable.* —Jno. W. S. Boolhe, D. D., Pastor Del. Ave. Bap. Ch. "Mrs Lore has used tb* Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her much good."— Ho.'i. C7<«. £. Lore, CAiej r jus* of Del. -"CVie bottle of Brazilian Balm cured a friend of mine of hay fever."-— Thos. M. Culbt! 1 ^ "I was very deaf for 10 years from ca'iarrh, Brazilian Balm applicC warn! in Wv cars every day soon restored my hearing."— Mrs. John Scoltcn, Cnc:ter t Pa. "It is'the best thing for dyspepsia I ever saw IT&&:''—Judge Edward Woollen. "I was worn almost to the grave witli a racking cough that all the remedies and the doctors failed to relieve. It was cured with one bottle of Bra?ilian Balm. It shaB be my doctor through \\te."—Mrs.J. Galloway, Pottstown, Pa. '\Twas fearful!? crippled up with rheumatism, could not gel my hand to my head, I took ten 50- 'cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cured end as nimble as I was at forty,"— Avson ,£,irrel(, aged 84. A lady fn Cincinnati was m afflicted with asthma that during the winter for seventeen years she-was unable t0 Bleep lying down, was entirely and permanently <"ared with Brazilian Balm. . F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland, 0, For sale by the following druggists: B. F. Keesllng, general agent; Bet Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Brfugliurst, G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor. Q. A Means, H. D. Hattery .and A. R. Kistl er. ( for keeping th« System* In a Healthy CondlWon. CURES CURES Constipation. Aot» on tho Liver and Kidney*. .Purin«« Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevera. Boautlfle. the Complexion an* PI«aslnB *nd Rofreahlnff to the Ta»t». SOLO tr. *Ui.OnvQOl3Tm. .«TA nicelj Illustntted eljthtjr-pKre Liocola Storr Book gin, to e«o *WDcolaT«. Price list Afky.wrdr.nrUUor LUK»I» T«ACo_F For Sale by B; : F. : WASHING GOLD QUARJ'2. A Proc<M» by'Which: Much of t«e-l'T»clou» Metal !• Obtained. .. Millions of dollars-of gold.are annu ally token from, rude heaps of bast-- looking quartz by the flowing water, over huge piles of broken rocks that contain -the precious. metaJ; .and the water used -by '.miners in .bringing gold from piles of minernl-bearing quaru is charged with a simple chemical which fans the. potency;to 'dissolve gold and hold it in solution. The sparkling- liquid which flows over hundreds cf tons of quart?., trickles'through Ithe mines und finds its level;- laden'with gold, is charged with deadly poison, cyanide of potassium,, a drug which.fer- retsput the minutest particlcsof .the yel-. lowish metal'nnd dissolves them, bringing the precious burden to-the vats'for conversion into relined gold again. Th* cvanide-.process is :is noiselesss and-unerring as the laws.of gravitation; tiifc "method is based on the fact-that even n very weak solution of cyanide of'potni>-, siuin dissolves, gold and silver,; form ins. respect-i'vcly. auropotasKic cyanide 'oud nrg-eut.b-potflssic cyanide, the solution- Ix'infr sejrornte'd from the solid ma- K'rial, und the goid nnd silverprecipi- .totod in-metallic-form- Precipitation is ptTe<-trd by-the'use of fine, pieces of zinc, so arranger) that when rich w'a'teis flow.over'them the fine gold clusters iii rit-h <le|X>sits over'the zinc, for which •it. has.nn'affinity—the gold depositing. tt.vplf' in- the'.'form of fine dust on the pl;:.ti?R of ./in;:. .. . . FEIGNING DEATH. Many of th(> Lower'Anjmnls Practice Thll Form of Decc|»tlot>. • ' The -habit, of feigning death for .the sake'of protection, can be observed among inony of the lower unimnls—an- ii]:,';]s H-hicl) i)ifl>r widely i» family, a-.Tiiisnnd species. Indeed, says James \\V5r in Lippincot.t's. this habit is to be nl.sprved in"creatures microscopic ii^ slxi'-andvof exceedingly low organization, as wfJl ,is thoseas high in the scale of r.Tiimal life as man himself: for even m:i!i does not hesitate on occasions ti> nv«;i himself of th:s natural subtei- fup-, when-ho thinks it will aid in the preservation of his -life. With, the uid-of the microscope;onu pan obsen'ij and study the- natural hi&-. t>-;ry pf.llie minute,nnirnal wdrld-'whicl,. othc'rwis?..-would remain n clpRcd and i::;i'pad yoliimo. This instrument has Khown- me, 1 beyond cavil/that creatures n.s low iri't-he'iicSl« os urtiuo-phryans, very - mih'ut'e,. 'microaoopic. animalcules, practice (l.euth-feigping'when surprised by,.an enen>y...from -which,they : canno5 otherwise escape.; .Thus. I have repcat- eclly sc'eri a'itinophrytfns fold :their del- icate.hair-like leg* or : cilia and nink to the: bottom' of-' their^miniutnre lake: (n drop of:.wnter)-'rwhen.npptoia'ched- by ti wBter-louse, -wbigh-preys;upon.them. - ,Th'cy, remajnv in pll- .appearnnce* .nbso- lutoly without life until the water )ou«- ( swims away, .when they unfold theit; cilia nnd go back to Oieir feeding grounds;— a bit of water-weed orimoM,i or decayed wood. WRITER AND ACCOUNTANT. Machine Which Inscribe* I^ttert «n« .Add*- Flrore» *t;th« Settle Tim*. A machine has been in rented tor; typewriting ond adding figures at ttej same time. The invention is described.^ says the Pittsburgh Dispatch, as Iwinff. intended' to quickly and , accurately/ add a column or columns of flgrures,w>* at the same, time and. by the same, manipulation of the keys to printth'eBe figures upon a.shcet of papor. or a blsab- book in the" order in which they. ore. added, so as to form a ; proof 'sheet, .which will veriJy ihe : correctji«KS of tn*' addition. The maehinef'by :«pecial*d- justment, may. be made- to..print at the end of the column. the sum total of the. figures, and to do' this' in n vertically: descendlng'or vertically 'tisceiiding .or V horizontal-progres8ion.' ; -'Addition can- be made cither to.the right or to the; left. Tl)c'printi.rig,iK^rrfnl] sight. "The -machine. works with. the Mse of a type-; writer, and its speed is only limited Uy. the skill of the-operntor. 'It BUbtract* by a reversing arrangement, the rcgis- tering.disks runnitig one way as re'adilyi:' as the other.'lts.coristruction is simple.' considering the .variety .a nd.exlent of; work done. It is adapted to printing on.'. passbooks, whieb it does as readily a*. upon" the ordinary plate and- sheet. -I*' ^an be nsod to add without printing; or to print withoutaddinfr. if mistake*' are made, they can be seen nt once. . .; ml Smnll CooS». . Nt>ar the city of Mnndalay. Barman. is to be found the largest boot iu the > ivorlJ, the faiaous Kuth Dfaw. tn consists of 720 parts, in the shape of white', marble 'plates. Each plate is protected by n temple of bricks. This end-mods- volume is written in PaJ, and contain*, ,. 2T3,2jQ stanzas. These stanzss form, the religious code- of .the Eudduist*. The Kuth Daw is not an.ancieEt prodno- tiou. Eudclbist.ic piety prompted it» .preparation in this ccutnr.V; It w«» . made by command of .Mimlomin. one ot the last kings of. Burmab. In marked contrast with the Kuth Daw is a Kon- vcrsationi' lexicon published in Berlin. which "i* the Emsllcst'book in the world. ; The vpiucje^is. less than half ,n cnbio-' finch in ,'b'ulS; although it contriins.175,- . 000. 'Words. A microscope specie lly "prer 'pared' for -the purpose is necessary t»- : enable t-bo'peader to peruse th'is raidgt* i ' of a. book. . . - . . • : . A "midget" Testament,. Uiree-fin***^ ters of. on incb-long-.and half an .incfc, wide, weighing only, ZO grains, and »;.-.-. ."mite" Bible, one innd. three-quarters of . on inch - high b.vv one and one^ightk . wide. 'containing OC6 ruffes and wehjb- " •ing ISO grains: have "Just been published- ' bvnOlasgpw-Crm: They areHidtb.be , the .Kmanesf Bible or.d,Tpstam<>nt in tl» ". world. -vV '. . ,': . .;,:- •'' '-. .'.•.]

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