Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 4, 1896 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 4, 1896
Page 6
Start Free Trial

s Bent so the tree will grow. The early lessons, of childhood leave a lasting impressiou. As the home is the true sphere of woman, she cannot begin too young to acquire the art of taking care of it. One of the most helpful lessons she can learn is that SANTA ClAUS is not only the most efficient means of keeping tilings clean, but the most economical as well. Whether used for washing clothes or cleaning house it proves its worth beyond question. It's never too late for a woman to learn the Santa Glaus lesson. Sold everywhere. Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CHICAGO. The Cyclist's Necessity. WILL ".'URE CUTS, BURNS, BRUISES. WOUNDS, SPRAINS, SUXBUKX, OH A FIX OS, INSECT CITES, ALL PAIN, AND. INFLAMMATIONS. TTSED AND N OUR BOTl'LES ONLY, UUi'F WCAITEBS, SEE OUR SAME, POND'S EXTRACT CO., SEW YORK, 7 O Firm A v K N u .E . JSE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PI L.ES, - Sent by mail on receipt of SO cts. THE SEWING-ROOM. . A I* • Good Thlnjt to Kitabllih In Ererjr llonaehold. • A large i>oom is not needed for this purpose. Indeed, the smaller one li more desirable, as all the appliances of Jfco work can be kept more, easily »t ^anil in it. The .small ballrooms in city 'houses ore good for this purpose, and in many homes are so us*d. .If the fiouso happens to be stove heated, ose of the advantages of a small room is that It can be easily heated by opening the floor intoaa adjoining room. When this ' Js Impossible, a tiny gas or oil stove will ' yive ample, heat, ..-..•. • Carpets on the floor of any room are .yetting in pretty general disfavor, •though.'there are many who think that their absence- gives the apartment a «ort of unfurnished look. There, con •liardly be a. question, however, about ^he sewing-room floor. This should de- fcidedly be a bare one, stained Or pointed. Oilcloth, or matting is next best, and give up the threads ojid lint without the Jlbor which must be expended on tho «arpet. When the floor is bore it ia 'comparatively easy Jo brush up the duet »n<l scraps and.^wipe it over with a 'dampened mop. ' Asewing-room needs all the light ob- ftainnble. A north light is best to sew ty; • therefore, if possible, ...the ^room nhcmld be on the north side of the honsc, I OLIght should not be obstrueted by win- 'dow hangings. Shades should always be used, and these so.arranged that jthey arc able to rise to the full height of illie window, ,.. : '• . • . ; . 1 A low chair is best to sew in, and if iH is n rocker so much the better. The : piazza, chairs that many of the stares ore selling so cheaply this summer can jl-o used very well for this purpose, 1 ! The cutting-table should be low also. ,To hold up the nrm while cutting for 'even a short while is very fatiguing, i but if tho table- allows the arm to fall ' 'on a- level with the waLvt lino a great ' 'amount of cutting can. be done without ' disagreeable effects. Such a .table ' utould be on casters, so that It can bo I moved at will, and it should be three I jfcet wide aa/d from four to five- feet long. • .These dimensions .will permit the cut' ting of cloth of different widths wtth- f |«ut inconvenience. The cutting tables ' ;that arc shown In the shops are very ' lhandy because they fold up and con bo ! -put aside to save spacewhen the cutting Jn over. These tables ha?e one edge marked oft in Inches ] ike a tope measure, • * .and arc very convenient indeed, . ; DISEASES OP THE SKIN. •' Tho intense itching and dinartinfi inci . *r.t to eczema, tetter, salt-rheum, and ottiei ; .ifeenscscftlie ukin is instantly alluyed by applying Chninijcrloin's Eye and SIdn 1 Sintmwit. Jinny very bad cases Imvc been ; jenatttiontly cured by it. It Its c<jiially • ! eflic:e;it for'itcliing piles mid li fiivorilurom- 1 edyibr soro nipples; chapped J'ands, chil: Slain.-, f'rost liitus, nnd chronic soro eyes. d2 £7 drupgi-jla at 25 cents jwr hox. r. Cnily'x Onidllioti Pomlei i s,.tliey xrcj'utwlint.t liorfonecilfnvlien in badcoiuli- ' liuu- Tiii-ic, Wooil.jMiriCcrand vermifuge- Or course, me important lactor in a se-wuig-room .is-.,thc sewing machine; Vut besides this the room should contain a scrap bosket, a. rag;bagi a piece and pattern bog, a chest of drawers and some footstools. The basket and bags and CTCH the footstools can be of. home-manufacture, so need notadd to tlie expense oi the room. 'A discarded bureau from one of the bedrooms will do well forthe drawers. A small covered board fox pressing is on absolute necessity in, a sewing-room where efficient, work is to be done. , A flaUron, an iron holder and a rest accompany the. board, of course, and it .is well to •have a one-burner oil or gas stove in the room, so that the iron can be heated without frequent trips to the kitchen. . • • ' ' It is seen, then, that a separate sewing-room.-con be obtained a-t a.very trifling expense, while, the qpmfort it gives can hardly be . reckoned. The seamstress or dressmaker who comes to dp the family sewing knows'how to appreciate this nook where she may work undisturbed and quietly, find the- family itself is more comfortable when one of its usrual rooms is not invaded by on outsider.—St. Louis Itepublic. RIBBON AND LACE. The Summer Girl Can Construct Many D»lnty Addltlom to Her,Toilet- Of the numberless varieties of neckwear that were brought out at the beginning of the session the tulle-bow and , the flcbu were perhaps the most conspicuous. The tulle bow, however, is already : doomed. Paris has frowned upon it and it is no longer the mark of fashion. Tho fichu, however, has held its own. Every well-dressed woman has the greater number of her summer frocks embellished by. this graceful addition, nnd the woman who is more tastefulthan rich has long ago devised the scheme of making one fichu do for s variety of frocks. The bestftchu for all- round use is of white dotted silk. It should be trimmed with a full ruffle cither of wide lace or of the net edge, with narrow yellow lace. • The deep sailor collar of cambric, lace, embroidery, or gross lawn is still in vogue. The grass lawn'affairs are not as dressy, but give a pretty 'touch to summer costumes when fastened on by gold pina or buttons. A dark India silli needs bardly any other decoration than a yoke cr collar of white French embroidtry or of heavy yellow lace. In spite of the profusion of lace aud ribbon, however, which is so Important a feature of the correct summer ward-' 1 robe, the severe linen collar is as much worn as ever. Linen collars three inches high arc made to alternate with plastrons of bewildering elaboration, .aud the always admirable tailor-made costume is no less in demand than the dainty fabrication of lawn and chiffon. —Chicago Journal. : Wolscy's seal ring is preserved in the Tower of London. It is set with a peculiar stone, -the -nature of which Is unknown, but which was believed'by hin enemies to possess magical propertied—Chicago Inter Ocean. Miss Wilson "Bebomss the Wife o. Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jri; No Member of the Groom's Family Is Present — Honeymoon Will Spent at Saratoga. Be Kew York, Aug. 3.—Despite the de tormined opposition of Ms family and ii defiance of the threat 'of being disin her.ited, JIri Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr. was married Monday to Miss Gruci Wilson. Mr. Vanderbilt, Sr., warned tho young man that if lie contracted the marriag( he would have to depend upon his owi resources for a livelihood ruul lie neei expect no share of the Vanderbilt for tune. Thus the son, by disobeying hi father's wishes, threw away his pros pects of inheriting n large lump of th> $100,000,000 which Jlr, Vanderbilt, Sr. is estimated: to be worth. Viinrtoruilts Not Invited. Not a member of the Vnnrk-rb family was even invited to the wedding, which was notable I'nr its simplicity Perhaps never in the- history of the Vunderbilt oj- Wilson families lias such a quiet wedding been solcnmixeil. I was 1 ~i: Ifi o'clock when Mr. Vjinderbilt Jrl, reached the Wilson house at Xo MBS. CORNELIUS VANDEIUJILT, Jn. 5U rifllr avenue. 'He found awaiting him hi* bride elect, Mr.jiiul'Mrs. Or Wilson, -M'r. and Mrs. liichard T. Wilson, Mr. li. T, Wilson, ,lr...Mr. T.obcrl Goelrt, Jr.. and Mr. Frank Polk, ol Boston', one of his classmates. Thi.i comprised the wedding pnri.y. Shortly before noon Kev. William II. Pott, as- fif-.tiint to Dr. Brown, rector of- Ht. Thomas' eliureh,e.ii.teri:d the house. Tho rear drawhip-room .hud been daintily decorated with a few choice cut flowers early in the morning and at noon everything was in readiness for the ceremony,' when Eev. Ivfr. Pott took tip a position at the eastern end of the room. A moment later young Mr. Van- ilcrbilt entered the room accompanied by his best man, Mr. Polk.. The.lew guests then prouped themselves'to ifie left of the minister. Soft strains oi -music from an orchestra announced the coming-, of the .bride. The Bountiful Bride. Miss Wilson, nttended solely by her father, marched down the mum-hall nnd through the center,archway leading to the rear drawing-room. She looked n picture of beauty inTier pure white wedding gown, a creation of French art. She wore » vt>il of extreme old English lace, reaching 1 to the bottom ol liet gown. It was fastened by a magnificent wreuth of diamonds; surmounted by'a bunch of orange blossoms. As soon a* Miss Wilson entered the room the grcom steppod'forward, and, taking her by the band, they, stepped before the CORNELIUS VANDERBLLT, JR. officiating .minister. In five minutes it was c.11 over and Miss Wilson was (lie wife of the son o£ one of America's greatest millionaires. There were' 'no ishers, and many of the conventionalities attending such -weddings were omitted. After thc> ceremony the small gathering offered their congrot- ula-tions to the.young couple. No wedding breakfast having been prepared, VIr. and !Mrs. Vanderbilt retired to apartmeuta upstairs and donned their traveling apparel. The bride put 011 a ight blue striped gown, ornamented with a lace cape. She wore a large straw bonnet, gnyly trimmed with lowers, and her face was covered with a. white- veil. Jfr. .VoDoerbilt wore a nrge checked stilt- of light material ivith a brown derby hat. Tho Groom Look* Worried. At 12:35 p. m. the bride and groom, 'allowed by a shower of rice, left the louse and entered a coupe awai,tlng at .he. door. The groom looked pale and vorried, the Ijride's iace was radiant with smiles, and as the carriage drew away from the doo/ she threw kisses to :he little group of wedding.guests who ;acl assembled to see tho 'couple off '. . -, ' Where the bride and groom will spent! their honeymoon was not given- out, but they were driven'to the Grand Jentral station and it is understood will fo "to Saratoga. It is snid.they have.no ilans. for .the future.- They mny go- broad for a year, but.this has not been lecitled, nor has the place they will nal;c their permanent home.- '" .' Hardly, had the ceremony been flii- ;hed before telegrams of eongratuli- ?pally.from:fricnds of.thc'Wllson family, but someof'Mr, VanderbiltVcliums remembered him. From across t!i<2 water came cablegrams of congratulation from the prince of Wales, the duke and duchess of Marlborough, the o.irl and countess of Pembroke aud others of the nobility. The groom's gift to the bride -vas a large diamond heart, composed of 30 extremely brilliant diamonds with a beautiful sapphire in the center. Story of tho Enff&gcment. The Vanderbilt-Wilson engagement was announced last May, and June 4 was the clay set for the marriage. Society was startled to learn that the contemplated union hod nut the approval of the Vundcrbiltfnmily.aiid tha-i the young man had been threatened with disinheritance if he contracted the allia-nce. On June 2 Mr. Vnnderbiit, Jr., was taken ill with rheumatism, which resulted in postponing the wedding. Then came the r.cws that tho elder Yfliiderbilt had been stricken with paralysis, brought on, it was said, by worry over his son's persistent determination to wed Miss Wilson. There were many stormy scenes, it is said, in the Yandurbilt mansion, between father and son, which culminated in the young man notifying his father that he would marry the girl of his choice at any cost Mr. Vandcrbilt's objection to the marriage was on account of the youth, fulness of his son, who is but 22 years old, while Miss Wilson is six or seven years his 'senior. The attachment between Mr. Van- tlcrbilt, Jr., and Miss Wilson began last summer at Xewport, where they spent much time in each other's company. The father sent the son to Europe. at once to cure him of his love, but ha was not innny weeks abroad before he •u-os joined by Miss AVilson ar.d her married sistor. Young- Vanderbilt and Miss Wilson were much together while in Europe, which resulted in their love becoming deep-rooted, culminating in Monday's marriage. Miss Wilson h.is been noted for her beauty. She is a tall blonde, with blue eyes and a peach-like complexion. Cornelius Vanderbilt, Jr., is the eldest son of 'Mr. and M'rs. Cornelius Vanderbilt. He was graduated from Yale in the cla'ss of '05| and he is said to possess much of his father's cleverness and business sagacity. He is tall and slender, with dark hair and gray f;yos. Unless the father persists in his threat to disinherit him. the son will eventually come into possession of an immense fortune, as Cornelius Vanderbill, Sr., is estimated to be worth $100.(100,000. ' Young Cornelius is in good favor with the wealthy members of the family, and he will likely, tinder any circumstances, receive a large sum from this source. .Moilcun Mine* Flooded. St. Louis, Aug. 3. — A special from Pachuca, Mt'N'ico, says that all of the principal mines in that district have been compelled to closedown, owin^ 1 to thrir workings being flooded with'vo- ter. Xcarly .!,000 miners have been thrown fill of i;mploymentnnd theiom- par.ics operating the different properties Inive sufferer! ho.'ivy losses. Painters mitt Decorator* Moot. Chicago. Aug. ,'!. —The fifth biennial convention of the Urothcrhood of Painters a:ul ncrornto:> of America opened at. the council chainiK-r Monday. -There were nbuut U."> tli-lt'gnti's present and others have telegraphed that- they are coining. PUVH the Sujinr liounty Washington,- Aug. 3.—The 'treasury began Monday sending out checks in payment of the ?S,000,000 sngnr bounty appropriated by congress ond held by Comptroller Bowler Tho Famous Marquis Moots Bis Doom In tho Soudan, Well Known In Thin Country for III» Con- oecUon with the CHttlo Jlunlno «s ID too \V«it and His FcnHc»su<:»l ai a Fighter, THE MARKETS. Grain, PrnvlHlouv, Etc. Chicago, Aup:. 8. . WHEAT—Moderately active and unset, tied. September, GSgoS.lic; December, COS 60%C. ' CORN—Steady. No. 2, 2i©2-)<?4c: No, i Yellow. 24W©24%c; August, 24&c; September, 24V4®245ic; December, S-llaKVic: May, . OATS— Fair trading and unsettled. ' No. t cash, lS<Sil8&c; September, 17%®>I8!4c; May, 20%<fT20%c. Samples nteady. No. 3, ICSfSlVic^No. .3 White, 19&@22c; NO..2, 1S4 ©19?ic; No. 2 White, Zl/JilJjilE&c. "BYE— Dull ond slow. Little doing for shipment. No. 2 cash, 30i£c; No. 3. . 2.<o, September delivery.. Sic. ' BARLEY — Old Barley, salable and Btcafly: no demand yet for new. Thin, 1!13 t3c- (air but oft color, !3lS'26c. Good color, fair to good weight, 2(ii§2Sc; choice to fancy, MESS PORK—Market moderately active and prices steady at $ for cash: tfj 2'USjJC 30 for September; .'5.97&S6.C5 for October, and J6.S2WSC.97& for January. LARD — Trading moderate and prices steady at f3.20@3.22'j4 for.cash; $3.25<ff3.27W for September; $3.30@3;35 for October; I3.G7W813.6214 for' January. •. • . .' • BUTTER—The market Is ruling quiet, with quotations at 10@Hc for creamerlc* antt 9@12c for dairies.' • "'• LIVE POULTRY—Fair demand. Turkeys, SfittOc; Chickens, SffiS^c; Ducks, SJJ )Jic per pound; Geese, per dozen, f3.00@«,00. WHISKY—Steady on the basis of JL23 !or hlshwlnes. • . ', : i - - New York, Aug. 3. FLOUR—Steady, quiet. WHEAT—No. 2 red, dull, steady; 540 owor, September, G2 •ll-W®03%c; Deccra- CORN—No. 2 dull, easier. No. 2, 30%<3 81%c; Sepember, 30V4c; May. 35V4C. OATS—No. 2 quiet, easier; state, 2K?30cj, •wcfltorn, !4®30c; September, 22%o. BEEF—Steady, quiet. Extra meis, 16.00 PORK—Quiet. • Now mess, }7.7ii<5S.2ti; old mess,,»7.25(&.7.75.-" -.", ' L \RD-Dull; steam-rendered. $3.50. BUTTER-Falr demand, steady. West- irn dairy, 9@12c; do. creamery : UV4®ljc;. Ilglns, IOC. ' CHEESE-Qulet and steady; part sklrns, :t and steady. Western, lltf -••;! Live Stock. Chicago, Aug. "3. CATTLi3-Marltet 5@lOc lower. Fair to best beevea, J3.COS4.BO;- stockers and feed. era 8.5W.M; mixed cows and bulls, J1.25 02.75; Texas, f2.40@3.CO. HOGS-Heavy. hogs, shad^Iower; ping. Particulars of the asuwination of marquisdeMores have been telegraphed from Tunis. It appears thai, warned by the French authorities in Tunis of •the impossibility of passing through Tunisian Sahara, he gave u written promise to go to Gnbcs, Xef/.aua, Ecr- rezof, IJirlaian and El Eiodh, the most southerly French military post in. Algeria. He had 18 Kuropcnn attendants, 40 tumels, nnd 40,000 francs' worth of merchandise. At Nefy-aua. he turned uff to i lie cast, being apprehensive that a French olBccr had been sent to stop hini. and he went close by the Tripoli frontier. At El Ouatia he roetTuaregs, who persuaded him. to sand' .bocjc his escort and camels and take a Tuareg escort and camels. - He retained .three Arabs and five negroes. At eight p... in.' on the SUi inst., after waiting five days for the cn'mels which he hod paid for in advance, lie resumed his march. The interpreter inarched first, then M. dc Mores, and next "an Arab, and two negroes, all mounted on camels, while the convoy was HOO yards behind. After two miles inarch three of the Tuareg- escort .foil on M. dc Mores, lie shot one and the two nthers fled, but two Tuareg- bauds came up, one falling on the convoy and the other on M. de Mores. The latter and his followers made a desperate defense, and were at last massacred. The convoy was captured and four of the men in charge of it were carried off as prisoners, but they escaped, and on. the 10th inst. reached the scene of the conflict, where they found the bodies of M. de Mores, two Arabs and. two negroes, oil stripped and covered with wounds. Some months ago an Englishman" traveling to Africa wrote ine that he had attended lectures given in Tunis by Marquis de Mores in a crowded hall in the presence of high French official?. He added that the lecturer, attack i eg England with the impetuosity which always characterized him, proclaimed the necessity of an alliancfl between Islam and Christianity, between the crescent and the cross, ignoring the. fact that the cross is the symbol of all Christendom, and not solely of Cntholi- ciirm. The marquis then announced his intention to penetrate into tlie Soudan, where he hod formed alliances, ond to induce the African tribes to enter into a close alliance with France against English encroachments nnd covtous- ncss. Qe had the strange idea of taking the Egyptian question, so to speak, from behind, a.ud of bringing-pressure to bear on England, not from France, but from Africa. My correspondent thought that I ought to give publicity to such violent niwi aggressive language uttered bo- fore French officials against a friendly nation, 1 did not do so, for I knew the marquis to.be an erratic mnn of vogue ideas, somewhat deluded by an unbridled imagination, thirsting for action and notoriety, but at heart, in spite of this ungovernable excitement, fearless, generous ond. patriotic to a degree of hating whatever be thought to be in his country's way—B medieval brajn fettered by modern restrictions like a madman by a tight waistcoat. Whatever was out of the common pleased him 1 . lie was a Boulongistbe- faiise this signified conspiring and overturning: he was an nnti-Scmite, because this harmonized with bis medieval tendencies; he'was mixed up in the grotesque- Norton' affair,-, because the FCOundreU.by whom be, in common whh M. Dero i alede,,who ia a.man. somcV wbat'of thc'.&amo't'ypc, had been drawn into it had made him believe that it was combating England. He had not the slightest inlding of the miserable origin and contemptible aim of that childish affair. 'In foci, he was.al.ways t he dupe and paid the piper. He applied for money to his wife,, an American heiress and to .his father' Due de Vallambrosa, .who . eventually placed •him under tutelage. lie was always requiring funds, which disappeared in the hands of sharpers, ' Nobody would be better entitled than I to judge him harshly. He pictured me in, his delirious .momenta in fantastic and mythical guise.. lie fcn- oglned me ubiquitous, managing men and things quite unknown to me. But he was perfectly honest, listening to *e vampires who deluded him with transparent fables, and one could not feel resentment against a man, living under S constant nightmare,' In the end, unable to revive the middle agea on 2u- ropean soil, he passed half the year in Africa, .where Islam gave him the illusion of past ages. There be conceived the idea of stirring up the Soudan. He has sent money to the Tuaregs, and counted, as usual, on achieving 1 imperishable fame. It was ; an attempt to turn: tbe world back. His death is the logical sequence of his life, but nothing was commonplace in either his life or his death, and nothing base except those who' preyed on him.—Paris Cor. lx?ndon Times. An A»»m»e Tradition. '. A enrlous score ran through" the province of Assam, in India, recently, 'which it tooki.tha officials some Ume to 'understaDd. .The story was that Queen Victoria wanted five children's beads from rach village. The Bengal coolies went frantic, asking for axes and knives ; to defend their families; factories were' 1 fortified, watch being kept al) : nlpht, :nnd in same, villages all tie inhabitants . hid themselves. . Tbo heads, they believed, were wasted to put under the foundations of a great ibridge being- built. . It is the tradition among these people that thear ancestors placed human-victims under th» great prehistoric monoliths.—-IxHii»* !: ville Courier-.lournttl. How are Your Kidneys?;] > Docs Your Bade Acbef riRIItUUc., M«kclhe kid-. J^HODDS ocvt Mrong* ^•k." . . .ndhMlthy. . ) THEV cause ' the kidneys to . , Illter all uric ' •eld and other . >lM>n«orlm- ' jlitlei from ( 1 the blood. Healthy KWnty« ntkc' . pure blood. 4 Dr. Hobbt Spmgai KMaey Pill* :UK Rhcumitlsm. Oout. Eciemi, 4 Annul*, Plmplo, Bwl BloodBrlrhft I DIKIK. Milarla, Bickichc, Kidney ( Pilm, Dropsy, Pain In the Abdomen, « Frequent Urlnotion. ln(l«nm«tlon of { Kldneyi, etc. indorsed by Physi- t ciaus and Drue^i«ts. 50 cenu a box. ^ Sample Pills end ValiublcBook Inc. I Uokbt Rrrarir Cfl^ Cl,lutrou4 BM FraMlt»«. 4 For Sale in LOGANSPORT, IND., by ' Ben FU'ier, 3n Fouilli Si. anrf Jolin ' F. Coulstn. 30;.Marl! -I St. POZZONI'S POWDER ikS boon tho Kinntj!ir£ for forty years Is moi'o popular 10-^.17 tlinn ever before. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKE THE- MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers The Qre.tert Perfection getittalnd In B«ti Con«truction--(jiiurlous Eaolpmenl. Artistic FvrnUhlni. Decoration ud Efficient Scrvlc*. iniurine the highest degree of COHFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. ', -' - F'OUft TftlM PE« WCCK BCTWttN . • Toledo, Detroit ^Mackinac PETOSKGY. "THE SOO," MAROUETTE, AND OULUTH. LOW RATES to Picture*)"* MacUnac; sod Return. Including Hull and Berthi. Pro» Cleveland. $18; from Toled*.f 15 i from Dstralt. (13.50. EVERY EVEN1NO Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting «t CleveUnd with Ksrliest Trains for all points Bsst, South snd Soutnwcrt «nd tt Detroit for til points North »nd Northwest. Sunday Trip* Juiti, fair. «u,ii«t mat Stpttabor Oafe EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay f Toledo Send for Illustrated Pamphlet. Address ., . A. A. SCHANT2. •. *. ... DITROIT, MIOH. Tuemtmit mdBe«nm.8!teiBlnf. tt. HOR THE BLOOD, :',': NERVES, LIVER I—AND — KIDNEYS. 4 B. B. B..B. cured us. ..-. ...... K. C. Tnylor nnd vife, T. J. Imel, Jacob Hebel, James Braz-. ier, ]3ave Ball., < , : . Logansport, Ind. .. j . 4 B B B B are. purely vegetable. Pat up in capsules, sixty in a box. Thirty days' treatment in a bos. Price $1 per box, or six t or>5. : Manufactured by li. C. BRAOQ, Connersvllle, Ind., • For sale by all druggists. JOB SX1B BY B. IT. TiFESLING, Druggist. CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLEGE Centnl MuiiciHall. CMcigo. Dr. F. Unhid. Prat. 31.t»«r bc(1» »ept.». l«*e. jifknovHtOmA UK. fortmoil. ImUtuUoii of Amrrfca. Uooiroucd tocllltlM tor * tboronitti course In MUSIC and DRAMATIC ART. Co»plrU OUIof tnUlnbli «>iltrt*«r»» rirmtM*l.T*1*- Applications for lira ftie nnd partial «boJ»r»n!p» • Wonndi> Old •<«•*> BUM." ' • Por wound», old »ore« «nd burnt, Br»» Ellian Balm li of priceleM value. Por cnti, wonndf from gttnibot, broken glass, or torn fieib it almoit imUntty •Wt the pain and bleeding, prevent* inflammation, frn'tnts lockjaw \n ell cues;- if n»*d at once, and hcali, like marie. Itdeanie»oldiore»andiacer§ from "proud fleib," kill, the mUrptt which, causea the formation of pn»,-thua stopping the discharge, •nd.promote. •rranulation and healing more tftpidly than any known remedy. ForBruwea, Sprains, Burn*, Blackened Kyea, etc., it is equally prompt and efficacious. ^Iti* indispensable , in every. factory and home.'. See Teitimoniala In cucnlar. Typhoid and Scarlet Favar.. Taken in time Brtxilian Balm preventi tvphoia pr.acarlet fever. Also mokei these diseases very light and: nlwayi prevents deatness- and throat troub!«a, which scarlet fever and measles so ofte. leave behind. Always keep on Iwrnfl.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free