Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 7, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 7, 1896
Page 6
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BLACKWELL'S NO OTHER. S Ffl»« ff Sn Ka Lri0» GENUINE DURHAM Ton will Aiul ouii ln>lflv «ucU two ounce Img, wo coupons Insiuv i-a four oulivc >vcU'H Durham. I!ny u of thU ecl«l»rnt«J tobacco mill rvuA tlio coupon— u lint of vuln^Jilj; i>r™- enu anrt'liow to -itt tli.-iu. The Cyclist's Necessity. WILL TORE CUTS, BTJRNS, BRUISES, WOUNDS, SPE.VISS, 6UNBUBN, OH A TIN OS, INSECT BITES, ALL PAIN, AND INFLAMMATJON8'. USED INTERNALLY ANV EXTERNALLY. GKNDIXE IN' OUR BOTTLES ONLY, BUFF WBAPPKBS. SEE OUR SAME, POSD'S EXTRACT CO., NEW YORK, 76 FIFTH AvENCB. USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PILES. Sent by mail on receipt of SO eta. "WHERE DIPT GATHERS, WASTE. K.UL.^ 0 GREAT SAVING RESULTS FROM THE USE OF S A P $ FISHED WITH A SNAKE. (•a May Ilclleve TnU Xurn or Not, Bat ' It !• Vouched For. ' Fairlcy Truthful, who, you know, goes to church rcg-uJarly, and hasn't' told a lie in 30 years, relates the following remarkable fishing- adventure in the feew York Mercury: He was out shooting, and, while eafr- tug- his lunoh, he carelessly tossed a piece ol! bread into a small streamathis feet, when lie u-as surprised to see a perfect fiwajm of trout lig-htiug' for tlie bread. Searching- eagerly through all his pockets, lie was greatly disappointed. that he liad nothing in the way of fishing tackle, as the trout was evidently hungry, an d it' only he had ahook aJiA line, he could easily catch all he waited. While trying to evolve a plan for tihe, ture of .some of the trout, the gentle- 'man noticed an immanse black snako lying on a stump sunning himself, and Immediately he recalled thut his father lind told'him, a good many years ago, jiow cxpcj-t blaelc snakes were in catching trout. After a little thought on.the enbjiHit .Mr. Truthful detenuincd to try H,.and, picking his way cautiously to .the stump, ue grabbed the snake by the tail. The reptile evidently didn't -an- acrsta,nd at .first just what was wanted. of him, find for some time after he had toeen soitsed in to the water he continued jto twist and squirm and tried lo get »vray. But finally the snn.ke spied a big trout peeping out from behind a stone, k.nd, like, a flash, the reptile darted out tnd seized the fish in its mouth. The b»tant the snake grabbed the fish, Mr. ft 1 ., who-helcl thesnalie by the tail, pulled: and landed his tront, the »nake .leW.ing (go as soon as it was hauled out on tlio ibank. •The next time he stuck the snake in to the water it seemed to understand bot- ifer what was wnntod,' and very Boon (grabbed another trout. By the time '£alf"a dozen trout, had beeta taken, tho •nake bad entered into the sport in real sarnest, and in the course of an hour Fairley had captured -with his queer tackle over 40 fine trout, and notcaringi for more, he let the snake go, gathered) np hia fisih, and went homo. It was abonit a week later that Mr. rrnthlul passed by the spot where he- bad captured, tho 'trout, and whila ha tvas standing on the bank looking at tho tpeckled beauties as they darted through the clear water, he felt some- Wng rubbing hls.leg. Looking down, fce wan snrprtied to seo Ms old friend tone black snalre^ 'The snake hnd seen knd recognized him, and,.hacking up to Wm, had stuck a foot.of Its tail up bgalnst his leg- as an irivltatlon for him |£ go ft TOPCOATS PAWNED IN SUMMER Thrifty »nd Thrlftloi* Allk« Find tb« Scheme Satl»fi>clory. "Twenty thousand ovcrcoa-ts have been taken out of pawn during the past week," said a pawnbroker to a Chicago Times-Herald reporter. "The cooler weather has forced us" to unlock oui cedar chests and undo the bundles which have been packed away in camphor. During the next month, unless the weather becomes warmer, as many more overcoats will be taken from the pawnshops. ">'o, it is not because they are poverty-stricken that so many men have overcoats in pawn during the summer. Of course, if a man wants to pawn anything, t.here is nothing that he should be more- likely to 'soak' during tho Bummer months than his unnecessary. overcoat. At the same time many of the overcoats are left with us merely that tht>3 r may be protected against tho .moths, who thrive during the summer, and to prevent them from accumulating dust as thoy would while lying' In closets. A man ean pawn his overcoat for two dollars, and have it with us until he neads it in the fall, and It costs him but 50 cents. "Of course it is a good deal of trouble for us, but we are able to make it .pay us well, and the temptation to a 'man who Is improvident is to borrow more than a nominal sum on his coat, nntl, of course, he has to pay more interest, '"A great many dress suits are also pawned nach summer to pvrserve them until needed in October. They uro worn very little in the summer, nud the same reason tlint leads to thcpawningof overcoats operates in their on«f.". jncnanapoiis. inch, Oct. U.—.I'uogn o, .2. Wiley, candidate for appellate judge on the republican ticket, has sent his resignation to Gov. Matthews ns jirfge o.f the Thirtieth judicial circuit- O f Indiana, to take effect next Saturday. | MtiHt Not Miiko Election BotB. Warren, 0., Oct. C.—Judge T. F. Gillmer has instructed the grand jury to indict each and every person against whom there is evidence of betting on .the election November 3. IN HOOSIEPt STATE. Bryau Speaks to Crowds at Towns Along His Routs, His Address at JeflFersonville—A New Campaign Book — Watson's Trials in Kansas, RHEUMATISM fr -Bad! Li>cr and can be Cured by Using Dr. J. H. MCLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM A Certain Remedy for j •Diseases of the Liver,, ;Ki3neys and' Urinary! Organs || At Druggliti. Price, $1.00 fW Bottlf THI DM. J. H. MCLcAN MtDIQIHC CO. •T. LOUII, MO. ' . ' Jjouisville, Ky,, Get. G.—Hon. W. J. •Bryiin and party in-rivec) from Nfusliville •at si.v o'eloclc on a special train over the . Louisville & Ifiishvillc railroud. The piirty was met at the Union stu.- ticn by Gov. Matthews, John G. Sbank- liti, luitional cominitteejiinn for Indi- iiiiu; farts 'Al'sirtin, chiiirmnn of the flcmouratic state commiUoe o£ Indi- uiio; Jolin W. Ken, A. Green Smith, Cii.pt. D. I' 1 . Allen, Samuel Look and C. II. Hoi-nnday, who eonstitutecl the J.'iiliiin.a state reception committee. The party was driven to the Louisville hotel, where they took breakfast. There was no crowd nt the hotel to welcome Mr. Bryan, but about l.Wmen :wero at the Fourteenth street station of the Pennsylvania railroad, where the party boarded a special train nt 7:10 o'clock for the tour through' Indiana. John W. Tomlinson, 'member of the national democratic advisory committee for Alabama, accompanied the party. The reception committee from New Albany and .Teffersonville were aboard, and at 7:30 o'clock the trn.in crossed the Ohio river and stopped nt Ninth and Spring- streets, in Jeffer- sonvillc. A stand" had been erected close to the track, and Mr.'Bryiin spoke for 15 minutes to 2,500 people. The eland sagged twice, and Mr. Bryan stopped speaking long-enough for part of the crowd to get off o.f it. When Mr. Bryan finished th-j spe.cial proceeded .to New Albany, five pi He's away. '^- • •"•••••" A Tulk on .fefforson. "Ladles and Gentlemen: I am Informed that your elty wns laid.out and platted by Thomas Jefferson. I "am always glad to KO Into any community where they have a sipoo.laMnterest In the name of Jefferson, because WO,DJ-C In this campaJKn attempt- Ing to revive the principles of Jefferson and apply them.to the solution, of the npea- tlong of to-day. We claim, our title to the name 'democrat' not only Sy the fact that a large • majority of. the democratic party has Indorsed the principles which we advocate, but for the additional reason that those principles are In harmony, with the teachings of the father of tho democratic party, and another reason why we feel thut we are lineal descendants in a political way of his in that the names which they apply to us iire very similar to the names applied to, Jefferson and his followers. They called Jefferson, an anarchist and a demagopuo and a disturber of peace and a maniac. They call us anarchists and socialists and disturbers of the peace and lunatics. You see the word lunatic Is very similar to the ' word maniac. If there Is any difference, I suppose It would be that a maniac is a llttlo more violent than a lunatic. They called tho supporters of Jefferson a mob, and the followers of Hamilton denied that the followers of Jefferson were capable of self grovernment. Tho people who opposed Jederson doubted honestly, I have no doubt, whether the people . at larpe would over be capable of exercising the right of-, self- Kovenimeiit. Jefferson had confidence In tho people, and thoy had confidence in him." Sllvur Balloon CUIINCN » inucli. A silvered balloon was sent up by some one In the audience Just then, and taking advantage of the opportunity, Mr. Bryan said: "It rises about as rapidly as the gold has been rising, only it does not go so far." When the laughter was over, Mr. Bryan continued as follows: "When Juf- •Ccrson opposed tho hanks ol! issue, when he complained iiRalnst putting ihe Issuance of a volume of paper money In the handuof private individuals, who could then expand It or contract It at will, he Incurred tho opposition of the banking element of his day, just as we have Incurred the opposition of the banking clement of our day, when we oppose the .Issue of paper money by the national banks, The national banks want to retire the greenbacks and treasury notes, which now cost the people nothing, and substitute In the place of those notus, bonds upon which tho people will pay interest and the bankers will draw the interest. T am not surprised they opposed Jefferson, because ihosc enjoying r.ljeeial- privileges always oppose the people who attempt to take those special privileges away Irem them. We are In a can- va«s this year which has for Its main object f-e restoration of the gold and silver money of tho constitution, Our opponents are advancing honest money, but It! they will-turn back to the democratic platform of l,«i they will flnd what the party then declared to be honest money. That platform said: 'Wo lire in favor of honest money, t!iu gold und silver coinage ot the constitution. 1 " Mr Eryan then touched on coercion, and closed his speech with a statement of the- oft'tct o£ free coinage on the legitimate business of the country. A Silver TliiK« lit Now Albany, -Ind. Seymour, Ind., Oct. C.—The Bi-yao meeting ;it New Albany Tuesday morning- hiici u decided silver tinge, ,1'our silver gray horses drew the carriage that drew j\fr. Bryan from the station wliere his special train arrived at8:10 through Silver street to Silver Grove, the place of meeting, a few blocks distant. An audience unusually large for thut hour of the morning was assembled there. It numbered between COO and 1,000 people, who were assembled, around the sides of a natural amphitheater, from the center of which Mr. Bryan spoke. Fifteen white roses representing the 15 electoral votes of Indinna were presented to Mr. Bryan by "the lady clerks of New Albany post office." Mr, Bryan referred to the present in. his remarks, imd devoted his speech, to the effect of, free coinage and of falling prices. He nlso again reverted to coercion and stated' that he believed if the people were allowed to vote as they pleased he would be elected. It was raining, when Mr. Bryan reached Sellersburg at nine o'clock. Hats of golden hue were conspicuous among- the crowd of 1,000 there, and a number of the. people wore bunches of golden rod. ' . Scottsburg, reached at 9:25, also turned out a good sized crowd, aud Mr, Bryan talked again. At Crothersville Mr, Bryan showed himself on the platform and told the people he was glad to see them, but did nothave tipie to make a speech..' • ' ' All. along : the route to Indianapolis the demonstrations were repeated.' At Seymour 4,000 or 5,000 people heard Mr. Bryan;. a throng between 3,000 and 10,000 were at Columbus; Edinburg- turned out 3,000, and Franklin nearly. If not quite 5,000.'; 'Indiauapolis ; was Gladness Comes o W ith a better understanding of the transient, nature of the many physical ills, whiuh vanish before- proper ei- j'orta—geu tie efforts—ple-usant-cft'orls— rin-htly directed. Tin-re is comfort in the knowledge, that so many forms of sickness are not due to any actual disease, bnt simply to a constipated condition of the system, which the pleasant family laxative, Syrup of Fig's, promptly removes. That is why it is the on!_y remedy with mill ions of families, rmdis everywhere esteemed so highly V>y all who value ffootl health. Its bcnotiuhil effects are due to the fact, that itis the one remedy whiuh promotes intumil cleanliness without debilitating the organs on which it acts. It is therefore all"important, in order to get its bcne- tiqial effects, to note whun yon purchase, that yon have the genuine article which is manufactured by t-he California Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by all reputable druggists. . • If in the enjoyment of good health, and the system 'is regular, laxatives or other remedies are then not needed. I f afflicted 'with any actual disease; one may-be commended to the most skillful physicians, but if-in need of a laxative, one should have the best, and with the well-informed 'everywhere, Syrup of Figs stands highest and,is most largely used and gives most general satisfaction. 'reached a.t 1:15 and Mr. .Bryan • warf given a hearty reception al'ong the streets through which he passed to the Grand hotel. NEW CAMPAIGN BOOK. Names of Lincoln, Jcffenton and Bryan Lliikud .Together. Washington, Oct. 6.—A new campaign book, issued Tuesday by the national democratic committee, takes for the three graces or patron saints of the democratic party the names of Lincoln, .'left'erson and Bryan. A notice of the book furnished by the committee says: "Next is the platform, which is decidedly unique, being composed of three planks or brief paragraphs, one by Lincoln, one by Jefferson and one by Bryan. All through the book these three names are linked together a.s harmonious authorities on the subjects treated." The book is really a small pamphlet of 32 pages, suitable for carrying in the pocket after mailing in an ordinary sized envelope. Its authorship is anonymous, being ascribed to "JefCer- sonian," who modestly dedicates it to "The People." TVntHoii'H Trials of CnmpalRnlnir. Girard, Kan., bet. C.—Abe Steinberger, secretary of the niiddle-of-the-rond- ers state committee, has arranged for four meetings in Kansas, the first one to be held in Topeka October 10. The other dates will be announced Wednesday. Watson's trip will be under the auspices, of the middle-of-the-road committee, and'the Breidenthal-Maelove democratic committee will throw every obstacle in the way to moke it afailure. QUAKER OF THE ORIENT. mo Herculean Turkish Porter Wlio»« Dace of I»inlliie»» ]» on the Street. The Turkish porter is one of the most interesting objects seen in a tour of the orient. Of Herculean strength and power of endurance, he is usually prompt .and obliging; also honest so far as in him lies. He.cannot speak the truth, and would not respect hintself it he could, for that is a virtue of the Frank. His place of business, says the Chicago Times-Herald, is on the streets of his native (-own, where lie can be found nt all hours of the clay, clad in a loose soiled jacket, usually gray, with gray gaiters, Turkish shoes or sandals, the inevitable fez and a neckerchief that makes him look as if he were strangling. All the burden of conveying large or Bmall articles falls upon him n.ud be will for a gratuity carry a piano as easily as a trunk. De is the most contented ol the working fraternity one meets abroad, wholher he is found in the sl.reets of Constantinople or in those of Stainboul, and the. tourists make much of him because he is interesting, his occasional smoke under the shade of a mulberry tree, or his. lazy^sips of sherbet, being trea.ts that renew his strength for the hard work by which he must live-—if he' is not able to sell merchandise. Being sturdy and industrious, the traits of the Turkish porter commend him to the public, hence a picturesque description of him .by one traveler who named him the "Quaker of the Orient." Bnooid H»v» Stayed De»d. John Hughgill, of Providence, B. I., who allowed himself to' ,be buried alive on the theory of'hypnotic suggestion.' induced by Prof. Watson, of London, has been unearthed. Hughgill went toi sleep, but he woke up .14 minutes ahead; of schedule time. Whet, he came to he 1 mode it known by pouniding upon .the coffin, and' during- his struggles dislocated his, kneecap. When he was brought to he lapsed into a deathlike Btupor, which the physicians almost mistook, for death. He was rubbed with whisky and alcohol and revived. Hugh- pill says he,will never do it again. When he .awoke he imagined that be hod been buried alive, and .this almost, crazed him. •' : OId Inffotc In the B»nk of England. : ' The;Bank of England contains silver .Jngots which have lain in H» vaultt ,»lnee 1606. , . . .;. „• A FATAL WRECK. Train ItreilltN I" Two imd UK- Section* Collide,. Pittsburgh, l';i., Oct. 0.—At -i: o'clock Tuesday morning vxirn freight Umiji Xo. l.'UT east-hound on the IVnn- sylvania railroad, broke in two iK-ur Donohoe station. The two sections collided and 1-1 cars of merchandise were wrecked. Braki;in:in Mike Holliday was probably falally injured. Another brakcinan, name not Icsinied. was also badly hurt. Noah Greenwood, a resident of Homewood, who was riding on the train, had his right arm cut oft'. An unknown colored liian, stealing :; ride, was instantly killed. The body of another tramp is yet under i he wreck. Dhintond Thief Citu^IiL. Fargo, N. »., Oct. 0, — United States Marsii.il Cronan has arrested a man named W. J'i. Smith, wuntod by the Chicago authorities and charged with larceny. It is understood Smith is a member of the jewelry Jinn of Smith, 1'ratt & Company, Chicago. He disappeared from that city several months ago with several thousand dollars' worth of .diamonds. He is confined in jail in this city awaiting reply from the Chicago authorities. He was caj.Luivd near the Canadian line. ElRhl BulldlngH Drnt.ro.rcd. Knoxville, Tenn., Oct. C.-— A special from Jellieo says that Commercial street was gutted by fire early Tuesday morning. The iire caught from a defective ilue in a saloon. There is no fire protection 'in the town and the blaze spread quickly to adjoining buildings, destroying a total of eight. The loss is $25,000; insurance, $7,000. Puddlera Refuse to Accept tbc Bttto. Pott-sville, ]?u., Oct. 0.— The puddlers employed by the Ellis &• Lessig Steel .and T-cn company held :; meeting and decide-! oot to accept the offer m_ade by the <,;. ••.:;).•.! ny of $2.l5_a ton [<-- pudding. iThls'raie pfevaiTcd from Ai'.ril 1, ISM, •to July \, 1SB5, when it was advanced .to $2.75. It was the intention of the company to start the works Wednesday, as they have been idle for some time. The action of the puddlers will doubtless prevent this. Prulrlo Flren In Cunadn. Toronto, Out., Oct. G.— A special dispatch from Winnipeg, Man., says serious damage by .prairie fires is reported in the vicinity of Grcenfell, Northport, Regino, Battlcford, Calgary and Indian Head. In many instances farmers have lost all their crops. _ Heavy Lumber Failure. St. Louis, Oct. 6,— A special to the Chronicle from Tyler, Tex., says: The Tyler Car & Lumber company, of that city, has. failed with liabilities of $250,000. The assets are unknown. No particulars arc given in the dispatch. Grain, ProvUlons. Etc. Chicapo, Oct. 6, FLOUR— Quiet but flrm. Quotable as follows: Winter — Patents, ?3.00(?3.S(i; straights, f3.-IOfii3.CO; clears, $2.SO((M.CO: seconds, Jl. 7502.00: low grades. 51 ToiZlOO. SprlnrT — Patents. ?3.SC<?W.OO; straights. S3.tOfS3.30: bakers', S2.50ii?l2.!»; low smiles. $].5l'<S>1.75; Red Dos, 51.2cgi.40; Rye, J2.0D 62.M. WHEAT— Active and hiprhcr. October, G7 a i(JGS :l ;c; December, GS?;<S>K>'}ic,- May, 7JVi 37HV4C, CORN— HlRlier. No. 2, 22j<,ifi:23c. Xo. 2 yellow, 23?6Sj>23!4c: October, 22jiii?23c; Do- o-enibcr, 23 1/ iij>23 : }; : May. 2C%@2C>ic. OATS— Moderately active and hiprhcr with fair tradlnpr. No. 2 cash, 17Vj@l'Sc; October, rWrMSc ; May, 20Vi@20?ie. Samples higher. No Grade, 13fi'15c: No, 3, nv£5M"c: No. 3 White, JS@2lc; No. 2, ISfiJlflc; No. 2 White, 21fii2Sc. BYE— Was quiet and easy, No. 2. 35Mic; Xo. 3, 3Jc, and No Grade, 30©32c, December delivery, 36c. BARLEY— Supply increased, but demand continues pood. Common, thin, 2-Ifi>25V;c; maltins, common to eood, 2G(5>30e; choice, S14M3C: fancy. afuJjISSc.. M10SS PORK— Market rather active anJ prices firmer. Quotations ranged at }8.M iffii.GO for cash: $C,50(fiG.55 for October; $0.50 (JI6.C2V, for December, and $7.25<ij)7,40 for January. LAKD— Trading active and prices higher. Quotations ranged at $-).05(JM.lG for cash: S-l.OOigM.O:!& for October: SlO.'iSSOO for December, and 5-l.22Vi(gM.30 for January. BUTTER— Market 1lrm at Otg.'ICe for 'creameries, and njjiMc for dairies. LIVE POULTRY— Quiet. Turkeys, G @ Sc; Chickens, GV,JI7c; Ducks. SsiWc per pound; Geese, per dozen, 5J.00@ri.50. WHISKY— Steady on the basis of J1.13 for higliwines, .New York, Oct. 0. FLOUR— Firm, moderate demand, un. WHEAT— No. 2 Red :ic:llvc. exclied, advancing 15i©.l%c on hislicr cabk-s; Rood •foreign buylnp; hlfflier Western markets and free covering by local shorts, fell ^& lie: (Inn: December, 74%ffl76V4c; January, 7C%e: May, Tite<a>~$<:• CORN— No. 2 moderately active, 3 ,{,S>%0 hlKhcr, firm. December, 29:4©3')c; Jlay, ?2 5-.lOl5>S2-»c: No. 2, 2S%f/23%C. OATS — No. 2 dull, llrmer. December, 22-'!ie; Western, :>2(5>30c. HIOKF— Quiet, unchanped. PORK— Steady. New Mess, f7.75©S.50. LAKD— Firm, Quiet. Steam rendered, *,i ^r f BCTTER— Firm ; choice fair demand. Western dairy, 7«@llo: do. creamery, 12 ©17c; do. factory, 7@10%c; Eluins. 17c; im,-. nation creamery, !>@llV4c. CHEESE— Sironp, with, holders up to lOc. Part skims. 3«/>We; full skims, 2fcc. EGGS— Fancy steady. Western. IC^i® J8c. _ _ Live Stock. Chicago, Oct. 6. CATTLE— Market very slow, about steady: nothing: choice. Fair to best beeves, J3.40@3.S5; stockcre and feeders. $2GO®3SO; mixed Cows and Bulls, fc.TO@ 8.00; Texas, ?2.50@3.25. . HOG S-Steady to 5c higher. Light, J2.90 5iS 45- rough packlns,'»2.60@2-SO: mixed and butchers'. J2.95@3.40; heavy packlne and Bhlpplng, J2.85®3.30; Pl K s. . *2.00@3..«. Save The Children. When diildrea are attacked with • cough, cold and croup, Dr. Bull's CouMi Syrup will prove a quick and sure. cure. Mr. Elmer E. Baker, Blandon, Pa., writes: "We have • used Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup for cou-li. cold and croup, and found it the bi-st cough medicine and cure for these ' affections. We never run out of it, hut always keep it on hand." Dr. : Bull's. Cough Syrup is sold, every where for 25 cents. Insist on having it. DEAK JffiS. PINKHAM; ' "I cannot bc^in to tell you what your remedies l^uve donei'orjiic. I suffered for years with falling and neuralgia of the womb, kidney trouble and leucorriicea in its worst form. There were times that I cou]d not stand, was sick all. over and in despair. I had not known area! well day for 15 years. I knew 1 mu.st do something at once. 1 had tried physicians without receiving any lasting benefit. I beg-an tlio xi se of LyrliaE. Pinkham'8 Vegetable Compound. Xo w, I have used 9 bot- ties; my weight has increased 25 Ibs. I tell every one- to whom n.nd what I owe my recovery, and there are 15 of my friends ta,king the Compound after seeing- what it lias done for me. Oh, if I had known of it sooner, and Bared all these years of misery. I can recommend it to every woman."— KATE YODEB, 408 \V. 9th St., Cincinnati, O. Should advice be required, write to Mrs. Pinkhum, at Lynn, Mass., who has the utter confidence of all intelligent American women. She will promptly tell what to do, free of charge. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, which is easily obtained at any druggist's, will restoro any ailing woman to her normal condition quickly and permanently. flDxradc JO FORTHE BLOOD, NERVES, | LIVER .—AND— j KIDNEYS.! t 4 B. B. B. B. cured mo of a bad\ case of La Grippe and Lung Trou- j We. EDWAJRD L. PEBDIKJ-;, ; 1122 E. Jackson, St, Muncie,! Indiana. . . j '. B B B B are purely vegetable. ; Put up in capsules,sixty in a box. (Thirty days' treatment in a'.box. j Price $1 per box, or six for $5. i Manufactured by H. C. BRAQO, I Connersville, Ind. | For sale by all druggists. ».....•.,».•.••..«•.•••••• FOB 8AL» BY— B. F. KFE-SLING, DrugfiW. FASHIONS CHANGE BUT POZZONI'S Complexion POWDER f REMAINS ALWAYS THE SAME. Tho flnest, purest and most beautifying toilet powder ever made. It ja sooth- in R , hcaliEg.; healthfol and hgrmlwj: and -when rightly used IS 1* VlfclBtE. If you hove never tried POZZONI'S vou do not know what on IDEAL tOMM-E-VION POWDEB is. IT IS SOLD EVERYWHERE. inciapo — a well ^ Man of TIP.: GRMT HINDOO REMEDY rncuncus inn ABOTK :d«lu ^I6r«a veit fio^k^t. Prjce#l.ooapnck»(ro. Sfifor#5.oowlilii» tow cu"™!"'fon,'l>ut iTisIsC on liavjng !J" "AI'O, It voiirdniEFlstli.i'iiotKot (t.-n-e will Bond It prcpuM. ^SJ^fg^^faSSBj^SS^BSR ind leadline; dniCQists elfiewhor*** LOOP POISON ASPEGIALTYi liary BLOOD roISdN I ondurorTelt. penrmiontrt ured In 15 to85 days. Vou can be treated U Ihomcforp^meprlconndorerimcifnarwi' ty. Ifyonprcfortocomohorewewillooai - tracttopajrrallroadfaroandbPtoliiillMDil nocbaiye, if-we fail to care. Hyon have lakca mercury, iodide potash, and Bttll have aches an4 palna. Mucous Va tchc» In month. Sore Throat, Fimplei. Copper Colored Spot", Ulcer* on any pnrtoi thalwly,HalrorEyebrowj ralU out. It Is this Secondary 11LOOD .VOIS •78 cn»r»nteetocure. Wo solicit tbe most ob jotc cares nod cnallcDjre the world for cane we, lannotcnre. THIS dlsoana h.-u alwan balHedtheRklll of the mortemiuciitpliyj.1* clann. 95OO,OOO capital behind our uucondh Absoloto proofs nentnealedoo rcM COotf REJWEDY CCS. ple, CHICAGO, lfJ» . After Thirty Years' Experience I bvro the boi Braip and Nerve Tonic Tosiab Bacon, conductor on tie P. WV & B. R. R-, says "Brazilian Balm cared me of inveterate catarrh winch I aad for 86 years." Brazilian .Balm tills the catarrh microbe,, making • raulcal cnrfc' / -. •

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