Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 21, 1896 · Page 7
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August 21, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, August 21, 1896
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[Thousands oi Women] SUFFER UNTOLD MISERIES, [BRADFIELD'S REGULATOR, ACTS AS A SPECIFIC > By Arousing to Health," Action all her Organs./ It causes health to bloom, and< joy to reig-n throughout the frame. < ; ... It Never failsjoReoulate .,, j "Mywlfobftsbeftti tinder treatment of lend- 1 lag phrilclttni throe yuan. wM.oiit l>eno»t,J .After u»lnn ihroobolllM of JiHADKlKLP'S < KKMA1E KKGULATOK nhe can do her onu < cooking, mllfclna nnd wimlilng." N.S.BUYAN,HouiIer»on,AIn. BHADFIELD KKGULATOll CO., itlutt, G«. < Sola DrdrOMlttiat 11.00 per bottle. TIMETABLES. •Dafly. iDally oiceot Sunday. • Leave Arrive. ..•12.'H)»m • 2:45am ..•12:50»na • 2:45am ,.» 1:00 am • 2:20 a. rn •15:45 am* 2:30 a m ..« 3:05am «12:30am ..« 2:55am •12:40atn .15:45 am TH:20pm 6:00am t 7:30pin Bradford and Col.. Philadelphia * N. T, Richmond & Clntl... Ind'pls & Louisville. Ettner & Peorla Crown Point ft Chi. Richmond & Clntl. Crown Point & Chi. Montlcello & Eflner Bradford ft Col Eftner local freight. Ind'pls A LoulBVllle. RJchmond and Clntl. Bradford and Col... Phlla & New York... MonticcJlo & Effnev. Chicago Chi & Intermediate. Kokomo & Klch...,. Bradford * Col J. A. MoCULLOUGH, t S» B m t 1:05 p in .t7:Mam f4:15pm ..t 8:30 am .• 2:00 pm .• 2:10 pm .* 2:05 p m .* L':H5 p m ..t 2:20 pm ,.' 1:35 p m --- r — .»4:SOpm '12:30 pm ,t2:30pm t'J-.OOam t 2:15 p m • 1:30 pm • 1:20 pm • 1:10 p m • 1:10 p m t 7:45 am • 1:55 pm , ,t4:30pm Asrent. Logansport. WEST BOUND. C5 Loca 1 FrelcM. uccom clnllj ex Snn... 3 St. Louis llmiuxl dally, 'old no 43' 1 i'sst Man dolly, -old no 47'.. ......... . .. 7 Kansas City express dally 'old no 41'. 6 ""ac express dally ex Sun 'old no -»0'. NO. EAST BOUND. 2 N, 1. 4 Boston Una d dnlly 'old no 42. 8 Fast mall dally, 'oWno4U 4 Atlantic Llm dally ex Sun 'old no 44. 74 Local Irt. iccom. dally ex Snn ......... EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. . 12:50 p in 10:21 pm .. »:17 pm .. 8 ; 13 p m ..iO:i!) a m .. 2rfl a m »^« a tn .. 4:52 p m 12 60 p m No 35 nrrlve.. No 37 arrive... 'EAST BOUND. ,.10:30 a m . 2 85 p in No 30 leave.. No 34 leave. .10.-45 » m ... 8:80 P III 4/ANDAL1A UN* THAINS LEAVE LOGANSPORT, • IND. FOR THE NORTH. No C for St Joseph, dallr e* Sunday,,. .10:31 a m No J4 f or St'Josnph, dally ex Suodiij- ..... 6:15 a m No 20 JorSt Joseph, ex Sun....:.. ..... 4-2U p m Ho Ifi to St Joieph Sundiiy only ............ 7:00 a in No 8 ei Sunday for Soutn Bend ........ :.... 8 36 p m No 8 has thioogh parlor oar, Indianapolis to South Bend via Collax. ...... ''• No 20 has through sleepers; St Louis to Mack! n8 ™' FOR THB 'BOUTH No 13 lotTeneHautoUaUjexSun ........ ".is am Noll for Terr* Haute dally ei Sun ..... 2:55 p m No 21 dally ex Sunday ......... . .......... . ........ 11:40 a m No 13 has through parlor car, South Bend to Indlanapolla Tla colfax. No 21 has through Sleeper, Mackinaw to St Lonls. ,- ••: . ' No 15 'dally except Sunday...... "..- ........ o^ p m No 17 Sunday only ........................... ......1020 p m Tor complete time card, giving all trains and station*, and for full Information an to rate*, through can, etc.. addren- J. C. EDQBWORTH. Agent. . LOKaElport, IniJ. Cr, E. A. Ford, General Passenger Louli, Mo. '^j ; FOR THE 2j BLOOD, •f : = -NERVES, LIVER : -..--AND—. KIDNEYS. 4 B.BB.B Cure^ me of Rheumatism. ." Yoiifs, V.-ES Roberts, Lelanon, Ind., 4B3BB are purely regetable. Put up In capsules;"sixty in a boxi Thirty days' treatment in -a box. Price $1 per box, or six for $5. Manufactured by. H. C. BRACK), Connenvllle, Ind. : . . For aale by all druggists. mn»»nnr- •- -T---—••-—-~—-you SALE BY'-^— B. F, KF-BSJJlNGrI>nig8lBt. pom»Bentll curcdlnl4to85(t»T!'. Youcnnbetroatoail homof oname price under tamo (taaran« ty. Ifjioo prefer tooomcbero BETTER LAUGH. Bf you toel llko beln 'blue, Bettor laugh; BIghs won't bring iunshino to you— BottcrTlaueh. You caln't conquer fato with frowns In n light oi fifty rounds; Bo In all ycr ups an' downs Better thing to do, by half, la Jlst to laugh. When ycr burden'* hard to bear . Bettor grin. Cursca ain't no cure for care, Better grin. When your team 'at orter pull Balks, iJon't Bit onmcrclful An' Blabh and splash aroun'. Fer you'll Find the surest way to win Is Jlst to grin. Wlicn you think of cussln', don't! Better smile. When 'skcoters blto and fishes won't. Better smile. Ef'yer hook an' line fits stuck On tho limb, ur some bad luck. Only way,,to show yer pluck, 'Stead uv crumbllne all the while, Is jlst to smile. —Alfred Ellison, In Chicago Herald. FIGHT WITH A "TIGEE." -- , ooch»r«,l( we foil to care. Kjoahavotakej mer- Cory, [oilldB potBiih, and Btill bars ubei «n4 pilnn, Maooas jPatcbe* In month, Soro Throat, pimple*, Copper Colored Spot*, Cloernoa ur pert o<thel>odT,Uuir or Eyebrow* falllnjz. oat, It I* Ihli Secondary BLOOD .FOISOff 7<ra*>r»nte6tooure. We»o)lcltU)Onioitobitfc', n»te e«(eCBDd ehallenre ih» world for » amw V«(WMJU irimjiinigl? tiiin- wur4\4 «wr na«« wenannotcurc. Tms anoajia battlwin: baffled the Bklll of thd most eminent phyil- cl&nA. 90OO.OOO.copitol behind • ouir Tuicondl*' llonal (purfcntr. Absolute proof i ««ntmoled on KlUthe : C«UrTh r tnioT6b* and yon CUT* C*t<rrbi , Thtue, parasites ne»to>«p -in trie 1 ti»«6ea«nd folds of th« 'dlf«ctory 'mernbrine, and «n»' difficult -'to-'rea'di • and i directed. ,It •lio d«stjoyi tnifr H:«y 'Fever 'genn';ln «' ' fewdcy*. U«e foil • strength, or nea •0, for Hay Feter. Curt permanent. 11Y W. THOMSON. At one period of my somewhat ad- ventiirous life, and -when mftny years younger than now, I was engaged in tie then lucrative business of mahogoay- cuttiDg in British Honduras, my camp being situated on the heachvaters of Quesadu river, a small affluent of the Belize, by which route our logs were floated to the port of the same name for shipment to Europe. Though this valuable timber more particularly abounds in the hilly, scmi- mountainoua regions of the country, exceedingly largo individual trees are. occasionally found in the densely wooded valleys, nnd these giant specimens are so highly prized that it of ton pays to cut a special road through tho tane'led, vine-enJaced forest to each one. Now it OTIC time happened that the Liverpool dealers to whom my shipments wer.o usually consigned requested me to send them at any cost oslnany of tbeso extra-sized logs as I could obtain up to a certajn date. Such wero not to be found in the immediate neighborhood of our camp, however. Hence I one morning mounted my favorite saddle mule and rode toward El Demonlo valley, somo ten miles away, which my half-breed foreman assured me contained a considerable number of extraordinarily fine, though scattering, trees. This place, I was told, had been christened El Bemonio (the devil) valley by the superstitious natives, not only because of its gloomy, wild-beast infested character, but also because there- was connected therewith an old blood-curdling legend as to the complete and sudden annihilation, of its ancient inhabitants—n gruesome, and, probably, wholly apocryphal tale, too long 1 to repeat here. After a weary ride over rugged hills and through lonely, brush-encumbered ravines, I arrived at the edge, of the vaJley, and, securing niy mule by a trebled, unbreakable lariat to a tree, in a comparatively open spot, set out to explore tbe forest, whicii in some- .places was so matted and intergrown •with clinging parasites as to be almost impervious to limnon passage, arid absolutely so to the sun's cheering rays. In this region of nearly constant rain, 'the sweltering, torrid heat .of ; the'low- lying valley was so oppressive that to 'avoid the labor, of carrying it, I very 'foolishly left my. repenting, rifle strung to the-saddle, and took.with me only the revolver belted to my waist; u •flask of : vvater and a ligh't ax; the latter for the, double purpose of putting- preemption marks on selected trees and "blazing" a line -by which I might, when ready to leave, find my way out of this wondrous wilderness of semitropical growth. . For nearly three hours, occasionally climbing a lofty tree to gain a better view of my surroundings, I toiler! through those^terfible'woods, and did succeed' in find ing. 2 J. remarkably large, straight moioganles, the lenstof Which, when brought to -port,, would be worth hundreds of dollars. Then, fearfully 'tired, and hungry, as a wolf, I.turned back to : rejoln the'mule, in whose pannier was stored'a generous supply of food.' : '-.' - '••••" '•.'•-•• So far no rain had fallen thlsday, but now heavy, black clouds obscured tho Bky, 'and I knew by the deadly stillness of the stifling 1 atmosphere that-I should 'shortly bo caught in .one of .those, tremendous downpours; 'characteristic of -the country. Though a good drenching was not likely to, hurt me at' all, the rain would inevitably fill the open- monthcd haversack", and . reduce. to, a pulp the bread-and-biscuit 'part 6t my lunch, besides spoiling 1 the modicum of tea and sugar which! bod brought along with the intention of building a. little fire and brewing a pannikin of refresh- Ing drink to go with my meal. Hence, I pressed with desperato energy through the thick undergrowth, hoping to reach the mulo' in time to cover those perishable articles with ,a; waterproof clooJc,: which was strapped behind the.saddle. In those forest 'depths the Ught'hacl been dim enough even .when the sky was clear, but now, though it was .only two o'clock in the afternoon, so dark a.pall : settled down •upon -the''-'scene'that I could -hardly'distinguish, among their countless .fellows, the blazed saplings which , wero my only guide ou.t of the labyrinth.' ' ' " ;' : . ' , ',.'' """. In addition to this untimeJy gloom there brooded.over all a sileneaso pro- .found tiot not a'few wild de'riizens of tho : woods, ^believing .that night had coznei be^anrto steal softly from their lairs in search of prey. .Several of tne 'creatures approached-so; close,,ns to catch a glimpse of my intruding form, where upon they noiselessly si unk aw»y; but I;was,fated tbdlscpver.that all'these nocturnal prowlers -were not so timid. •- : iWhiJe the threatening deluge was yet In abeyance, I came to the edge of the jiinall. open space where stood the mule, and saw, to my surprise, that the usual-; ly docile animal wp», with f right-dis- eyes, straining frantically back ward on his tether, as if bound to breuk away. Supposing that he, thus left alone, was merely alarmed by the ominous weather signs, I cheerily ca"sd out: "Whoa, Pete! Whoa, good fellow; it' ;U1 right!" . . On hearing my voice, the sagacious beast ceased to pull, pnd stood quietly, though still gazing intently ahead, and trembling in every limb. Obviously something more serious than the coming shower had seared him. Peering about to ascertain the cause of his fear, I presently cauyht sight of two luminously shining' balls in 1-he edge of the brushwood, scarcely 2 feet beyond him, and behind these : could now dimly see the sinuous, slow creeping fora of an immense jaguar, who was evidently bent upon making an easily won. m#al off poor Pete, fast bound between himself nnd me. Unfortunately I was fully 30 feet away from and on the wrong side of the terrified beast on whose saddle hung my precious rifle. -No use. making a. rush for it. El tigre (as th<2 native Hondurian calls tlie jaguar) could reach his e.\]3cct- ed prey in a single bound, for which he was already crouching. Hurriedly thrusting a hand behind me to drn.w my revolver, it cume in contact with an empty holster. The pistol was gone, doubtless jerked out while I was shoving myself, feet foremost, through some vine-bound aperture, too narrow to at once aclmitnjy shoulders, and, preoccupied by other matters, I had never missed it. So there I was, armed only with a two-pound ax nnd a hunting-knife, f flee to -face with a full-grown male- jaguar, by far tho largsst and most ferocious of ofrAmericM fclidae. a beast compared to which the so-called mountain lion (puma) is a mere kitten. There-wns no time for deliberation. Knowing the generally cowa.rdly nature of the brute, I uttered a series of yells, a.ny bne of which would certainly have demoralized a human enemy who hnd an ear for music, and started ts- wa-rd the mule, hoping to snve him from the attack. But th'e great cat, with all its bloody instincts aroused, di;1 not score worth a cent. Before I had covered one-half of the 30 yards, it sprang harshly screaming into the air, Biicl, with outstretched talons and gleniminc; flings, would have descended fairly upon old Pete's back, had not he, with almost human intelligence, or perhaps paralyzed by terror, Funk flat to the ground;, whereupon the (nonstcr passed clear over his body and lighted close to me. yet not quite within striking distance. For one second the baffled brute remained motionless, as if undecided how- to act. Then, with a snarling ory of rage, it once more crouched, glaring gloatingly at me, ns if, this time, sure of a victim. With on.e foot advanced, and the ax he!d ready for instant use, I watchfully awaited the onset, knowing only too well that if I missed my first blow I should never have a chance for another, The suspense was- short, however. Again the jaguar gathered his hind legs well under him, preparing for the fatal spring—a spring that was never made, for at that moment the nerial flood-gntes wereopenjed; the rain came down as if from an overturned lake-; vivid lightning played around the steel inimy hands, nnd n mighty crash of thunder shook the earth itself. The "tiger" seemed appalled. Just as the cloudburst f otmd him, with bigh- rajsed, ardhing back and retracted lips, parted in n fiendish grin, so he remained while one might, perhaps, count three. Then he straightened cower]y out and writhed partly around, ns if •to fly. . . ' . Too late! Though well-uigh .overwhelmed by the almost solid sheet of falling water and half blinded by the incessant lightning- flashes, T had staggered forward,until the ravenous beast •was wittin reach of niy long-handled ax, and, while he yet wavered in irresolute bewilderment, I brought the l?cen blade down with all my strength on his tawny neck, just back of the skull, severing the spinal cord and laying him. helpless and dying, at my feet. 'Twas'a lucky stroke indeed, ! Even n rifle-bullet through his brain could not hnve paralyzed the monster cat moro quickly. Wise old Pete realized tb« changed condition of a,ffa.irs at once, With a half bray, haJf.whinney. of triumph he rose, from the. ground.and gazed at his now dead enemy 'with at much'pride beaming in'lns honest eyes' as if he himself had won the victory; 1 But all the soluble part of iny dinner was spoiled, and I had to. satisfy .my hunger on jerked, beef washed : down with plain water; for even if .the ounce of tea had .not floated oU the .top of the overflowed .pannier, it would now have been impossible to kindle ii fire. The tempest of; rain, soon '-passed' away, and - T then .most carefully skinned the jaguar; a long'aud tedious job, as I took great pains to preserve the beautiful pelt with head, claws and toil complete. .,-.,. With the single exception.of one I •afterward killed In Brazil, this^wao the largest jngiiajr I have ever seen, ita gorgeously ringed and spotted coat •measuring 1 from end of snout to tail- tip .within a fraction of 11 feet. ..Without further adventure I reached camp shortly, before dark,.and a week , afterward, while cuttitlg paths to the big trees, my men found the lost revolver, which, however, was ' nearly ruined by, :rust/—X. Y. Ledger.' • —One'million standard gold dollars weigh'1 : 0-10-shorttons,'whilo-the standard silver'dollar weighs 29 3-7'shorttbnY per $1,000,000:, !One million dollars of the; silver- ten-cent- .piece 'weigh. 2\) S-7 ' short tons;, of the , five-cent nickel, • -110 i 1-5 shor.t,tons; • of the one-cent bronze; piece,, 342 i-7 .snort tons, and of , the "old" copper cen.t, 1,835,5 : 7 short tons. '"'..' ''•'. • "'"."..;...•",', • —The general,,fineness of our Bilver coin's'|s.from 89 to 90 per.cent, except , the !ihree-cent piece, which contained £8 per cent, of alloy. SCORED BY A BISHOP. REV, JOHN P. NEWMAN SEVERELY ARRAIGNS POPOCRAT DEMAGOGUES. "Sfover nefnro Since flic Diiys of Lincoln oucl Grunt Have \V« Neiuluil Coil. ClioNeu Lcudurs Moro Thau W« Do Now"—An ]-;io<iiicut Appeal to 1'iitrl- OtlU CltlZODH. The venerable .Tolm P.- Newmau.bisb- op of the Mfithodist Episcopal'.' church, delivered an address at Asbiiry Park recently. His theme was "Our Country's Mission," and he touched upon current events in the following forceful manner: "Xever before since the closo of the war of the rebellion," said tho bishop, addressing himself to the three thousand people present, "has thero been a greater necessity for an American citizen to understand his obligations to the government and appreciate the perilous times which confront us, than there is at the-proseutday. Never before, since the days of Lincoln and Grant, have we needed God-chosen lenders more than we do now. "There comeg a time in the history of tho world when men shall forget their church, and there also comes a time when patriotic men shall forget party and stand by tbe country, and if a man can't stand by his country when his country is in peril, then he should get out of the country, for he is not worthy of his country." The bishop then referred to the greatness of America. '-Our laud," lie said, "the land of the free, under certain conditions, is the wealthiest nation on the face of the earth, and our per capita wealth is larger than that of 'England, nnd any man who attempts to interrupt tho prosperity of America should bo interrupted himself. NutlomiA Kulcrx Noodcil. 'Thofoxiudei's of Americaconjinonced where other yi-e:it. nations left- on' gave us a form of government time li:is> challenged the admiration of the world Of tho 59 giants who prepared our constitution, 29 of them wero university men; so that it is no wonder they die their work well, and wo have maintained this high standard of intellect iu our rulers, except in one or two instances, where by accident others have succeeded in occupying the chair once graced by Washington. "To maintain this standard of intelligence among our rulers is the- duty oi all good citizens, bat that standard must be maintained by men of mature years, men who can be trusted to take proper care of our finances.'' This sen timent was greeted by applause. Continuing, Bishop Newman said "The revolutionary war exhausted the right of revolution, nnd there should never have been another war in this country. Every war since that time has been a crime against society and a crime against God. But the Americans believe in the law of self-defense, and thero may be before long a justifiable war to protect the constitution of the United States and the rights of our citizens." The bishop said he was not opposed.to men of foreign birth becoming citizens of the United States, for when we were itruggling for independence, the conn- try eagerly accepted tho services of Montgomery, Paul Jones, Lafayette and Rochambe.au. '•There should be no prejudice against men of foreign birth becoming citizens of the United States," he said, "providing he is born again when, he arrives acre, and- renounces all allegiance to foreign-powers. When he'getshere-he should no louger be a German, an Irishman or an Englishman, but a patriotic American, the peculiar citizen of a pe- !nliar country, . "The American citizen does not recognize bis rights as coming .from .a superior to an inferior, for hero we have io superior except God Almighty. -America requires'no large''standing army to defend her citizen^ for' every citizen is a soldier in disguise, and his right to defend himself is as justifiable as a saint's prayer. . ..,.-,.,,••.... "There may'come insurrections and mobs; but we 'are all soldiers, and we want war to make up these soldiers and make thorn ministers to preach' patriotism among the jpeople. The - time has come to awaken the lawyers, the editors, the merchants, the bankers and have them understand that America was not born'to die. . . . • BlMpiiemlDE C»lvary'» .Crom, "The cross ;'of/Jesus ; Christ,", the bishop said, "was designed to be the Byrobol of atonement, and' was • never intended to be the emblem of a political' party, to be used to teach anarchistic doctrines. Tho crown of thorns was for the Savior's brow, and not for.those who would overthrow the best government on earth. "I predict/too, th'at the 'man who dares to blaspheme.the sacred cross will find written on. the wall of his 'chamber' some night the words i-'Mc'he, 1 mene, tekel upharsin—thou art weighed in the balance and found wanting,' and no man who has been educated to respect his country and its financial.credit •n-ith sister nations'will betray his country for 30 pieces of silver." '" ' The audience went wild at the bishop's reference to candidate.Bryan's famous metaphor, and .the applause continued,, for several...minutes, audiwas-renewed with equal vigor when, the speaker said: "Moral : corruption. alw,ays precedes governmental'.' ruin. This holds true with tho G»3eks and the Komaris, and America with all its glory will prove no exception to the rslo. • The hope of America is not in its army,.its na,vy,,ite administratioh'or its public schools, but. in private virtue and public morality. The question for us to decide is whether we have the power to reverse the verdicts of history." .'•There is no,use having a 'bushel ^of' money •'it- it will buy nothing," says' John Sherman; and that is a very good thing,to say-to. those who propose to flood the country with depreciated .and dishonest money. Brazilan Bairn THE GREW SOUTH AMERII ...cunea. UC J-»•- the.. RADICALLY CURES CATARRH! It clears the head of foul mucous; heals the [sores aud ulcers of the bead and throat; sweeteas the breath, nnd perfictly restores the senses of the taste, smell and hearing. Stops headache and dropping into the throat Also destroys the germ which causes HAY FEVER. making a perfect cure in a few days. Never fails 1 No fatal case of T <A GBJPPE ever know* where Brazilian BaliL ~s faithfully taed. le SdestroC' lie grippe germ andquickly rewove* ir Dad effect LI B LE in ASTHMA, CROTTP. BROIJ* YX-ETTRISY. PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSIA. wigit, TYPHOID and SCABJ.B* MEASLES, and any disease where nflammation, 1'ever orCongesf ion. Greatest relief in Consumption eve* di»» i covered. . Cures a Fresh Cold iu ono day. stop* to 2 m'ntttes. Stops ringing In tna head and relieves deafness. As mi Injcctlo* Invaluable In female troubles, i'or ourwiml use heals Cuts, Sores and Burns like matte. Pr»« vent3 lockjaw Irom wounds. QUICK CURE FOR CONSTIPATION AND PILES. Its Healing Power is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine in Existence* rjQ Cent Bottle contains 100 Dosos, or Two leeks Treatment for Catarrh. 91.OO BGTTLC EQUALS THREB HOC. BOTTLES. HOME TESTIMONI/US: "Brazilian Balm c.urc<i me of inveterate catcrrh which I had for over 2O yeant It is the most wonderful triumph of medical science."— Cert.J. Purke Posltcs. 'T* croup, cold and the-worst form of gripp we have fouEc' Js.'azilian B: Jiu invaluable.* —Jno. W. S. Booths, D. D., Pastor Del. Avc. Bap. Ch. " Mrs Lore has used ths Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her much good."— Hon. Chfis. B. Lort, Chief Jut, 1}'Del. "Or»e bottle of Brazilian Bairn cured a friend of mine of hay fever."— Tlwi. M. Culltffi, "I was very deaf for JO years from ca-^rrh. Brazilian' Bajra applie* ... .. -... . ceuu"bottle-; of L:-aailian Balm iu ..: -;•.::;..'. . • •• • ••>•• bleaslwas^t 1'orty,"— A'ISOK A'-im,':', •..- .,. .-. .-..:\ •-.•••• *• afflicted with asthma that during llie v.iutur for se-.x^Le-ju j-.uio .^j--. >-.>. o. >^ ',->• sleep lying down, was entirely acd permanently '•'ared with Brazilian Eakn. aou3A '8t, A ££'i5 s % l 8? IST ' s B. F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland.,0, For «ole by the following druggists: B. F. Keesling, general agent; Be« Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. H, Bringburst, G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor, Q. A. Means, H. D. Haitery anfl A. R. Klstler. IN THE WOFRL-P for IcaepInK th« Symtm In • Haalthy Condition. CURES H«utaol(% CURBS ConatlpaUon. Act* on the Uv»r and K!dn*y*. -PurtflM. 1HI Wood, Dlcpels Cold* 'and Faver*. BMUtlfla* th« CompUxlon an* to a and Rof r«shln* t»» the Ta«t«. Sou? Kf MJ. Oftl/QSrsr*. .Icely lllmtrMe* ehrhty-nm«e Ulnota Story Book r<«- '» ««7 porefc««r * olM Te*. Pric« '.Be. . ---------- ' -- T ----- "-* For Sale by B. V. KEBSL1NO. NEW BABY KANGAROO, Born In Captivity, and Therefore » Very Benutrkablc YonnKnter. Great rejoicing ..has been occasioned in the ionaoii Zoological gardens by the birth of o, kapgnroo of tbe rare brush-tailed rock sp€c-.ies. It is believed'tbat this ifi the first time that an animal of this species— known scientifically as petrogale peni- ciHata—has been born in captivity. Hitherto these kangaroos have been strongly averse to bringing into the world children doomed-to'live in stev- r-HE BABY IN ITS MOTHER'S POUCH. ery. Fortunately, .two of them have so far overcome this nature! and reasonable prejudice as to present the world with ODD baby kamguroo, and for this lovers of: natural history should be grateful. The rock kangaroo's natural way, oi life is to romp over the sun-baked rocks of Australia, He needs pile* of rocks extending- for miles and miles. . With them he can have more fun than any man at any. known gome. It can easily be imagined how snd o.nd painful a fate it is for such nn animal to be cooped up'in'o littJe inclosure in the heart of foggy London. ' The mother kangaroo ut the London gardens .is still carrying her young one in the pouch in front of .her stomach provided by nature for that-jrarpose. It 'may-Dot be generally Imown that •the young'kon jaroo is born Before it is In a condition to stand life out o'\' doors. It is ;imnjed iately placed by the Bother in her pouch, where .it remains for .several weeks. Then, it, takes a-peep at the outside, world from the pouch, and then St steps, out. For a time it returns to the pouch whenever it is tired or sleepy, COFFIN AND COUCH. Luxury Th»t|JRobf • Fun«r»l of Much of It* ttloom. A new style of coffin has been-invented for millionaires and extremely wealthy people which does not bear the BlijrMcst resemblance to a coffin. To olTo.ppearances it is a luSkdrious couci.| The idea of'the new; casket is to re-j move t roin'a f unernj all the repelling or ( discomforting- features of death. In-j rtcad of the body' being-- xjocasilw cramped -within the caslcetit is remem-j bered; by friends and family oa- thougW In graceful and natural sleep. •.-.--. In mechanical, construction, says th«. New York. Journal, it 'is ,as nearly perfect es can be made. The sides, thfe ends and the corners are fitted with.sil- ver hinges to drop to a pcrpendionlnz,| and virtually show the coffin .turned ia-j side put. This iqpide. exhibit* ;a- couchj of exquisite design and the most pcr-J feet -workmanship,'rnaseive, subetdBUalj and elegant. It has a soft spring befi THE NliW FOLDING COFFIN, and adjustable pillows, and is finished usually in rich cream-colored silk with heavy silk ball fringe to match. \Vith the dropping- of the side tto fringe falls to the floor, forming th« bottom, of the catafalque, and wh^n Ure casket is closed forms a rich drapery where the lining .usually ie. ' The per-] feet .irnmgejnent of tbe millionaire'* casket permits its use also with only,, the ends and one side dropped, showing then a couch with an upright back; When the proper time arrives all that is necessary is to raise the coffin sides, clatnp them together by a simple mechanical contrivance and place the lii on to wake a rich casket. Our brooTucorn went abroad lastyeaf 'to the value of $109.50,?. DISEASES of the Liver, Kidneys and Bladder are quickly relieved and permanently cured by using Dr. J.H. MCLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM For»teat Drugglsti. Price, $1,00 p*rbottl« Tm Dn.J.H. McLt»

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