Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 4, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, September 4, 1896
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Page 6
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^gi^gp'ggjfjii^ From TUB to LINE shortest time, With the least of toil and trouble. -"- ^mm \~r~i — SANTA ClAUS SOAR makes clothes snowy white by removing the dirt in a natural and healthful way. A pure soap—good for clothes and good for general cleaning. Sold everywhere. Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CHICAGO. | I0900CMMOMMM* This is the very best Smoking Tobacco made. Black well's Genuine BULL DURHAM -You will llnd ono coupon Insldo each 2 onnco hug and two coupons InaUp eneh -Tounoe bag. Buy a bus, roud tlic coupon uncl see bow to sot your stiiiro of f 250,000 in prosenu.^ . I I I%a:;i;r^i:^iii^^^^ '"A~TR'A. ( W J NG IN C L £Ai\ i_ i n ESS I S 'A FGRTb'I 1 *:::." COMPLETE YOUR EDUCATION WITH Big Conflagratlou at NorfolK, V«, Norfolk, Va., Sept. 3.—A fire which occurred in this city Wednesday night bujned over an area of about two acres and destroyed 27 buildings on Nebraska and Water streets. The buildings, together with the stock of S: 11. White <& Brother, were valued at about $75,000, on. which there was considerable insur- oncc. With the exception of White's factory, which, was a large and imposing one, most of the building's destroyed Vere of slight value. Suspends Indoflllltelj'. Pittsburgh, Pa., Sept.. 3.—Every mill in the steel department of the Edgar .Thomson works of the Carnegie company, at Braddock, suspended operations indefinitely Wednesday night. Lack 'oi orders is given as the cause of the sus- ipepsion. But seven of the nine blast furnaces at the Carnegie company's JSraddock plant are in blaat. The report is current that six of the seven arc to be banked soon. Mayor and Hoard or Aldermen Act. Louisville, . Ky., Sept. 3.—The mayor snd board of aldermen Thursday night cxpungc.1 from the records nil the iin- peachmrnt proceedings against the TJ.pard of saf.ety, which occurred after the' serving of Judge Toaey's Injunction. This absolves them from contempt- of court. •••••• ted for Governor. Concord, N. H., Sept. 3. — Whon the republican state convention was called to order Thursday the attendance of delegates was one of the largest at any convention ever held- by the party in tho state. Hon. George A. Eamsdell was nominated for governor by acclamation, JN"oinlnnted for Conffreifa, St. Joseph, Mich!, Sept. 3.— Postmaster li. I. Jarris, of Bmton Harbor, •was nominated for congres:s Wednesday 'night by the democrats, populists and union silvnriteB of • the' Fourth district, [RHEUMATISM Results from a Bad Liver and can be Cured by Using Dr. J. H. McLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM i A Certain Remedy for; Diseases of the Liver, Kidneys and Urinary Organs At Dnigglsta. Pric;, $1,00 Per Bottlf THI OR J. H. MCLCAN MEDICINE Co. GY. LOUC8, MO. A Revolting Suicide. JTew York, Sept. 3. — An unknown woman, about 30 years old, leaped from the platform of the elevated station at One Hundred and Twenty-fifth street and Third avenue at nine o'clock Thursday morning, and, landing on the track in .front of the approaching train, was cut to pieces. Her unborn child, cut out of her body, fell from the track into the street. I>1 Lonves New York City. New York, Sept. 3.—Li Hung- Chans «nd suite said good-by to New York Thursday morning' when they crossed over to Jersey City ot eight o'clock en route for Philadelphia. The quietness of his departure was in marked contrast- to the enthusiasm which greeted his arrival here. The big- crowd gathered on West street did not even give him a farewell cheer. Fire ot Klkton, Ky. Louisville, Ky., Sept. J.—A /ire at ;Elkton at midnight Wednesday night Destroyed two factories and three business houses. Loss, $15,000; insurance, $C,000. The fire is supposed to havf- been of incendiary origin London H»» a TVnlto Frog. Albinos are a curious freak of nature that occur nob only among- the human race, but also among several species of animals. Museums have shown pure white horses, dogs, stags, deers, hares, crows and sparrows, but an'i amphibian albino Is a great rarity, and. all London is now flocking- to the Mu- icum of Natural History to view a white frog-, the only specimen .of its Ind lever known to exist. The frog is absolutely white and has red eyes, which stamps it without a doubt as to the albino class. HEAfi EEPOBTS. The Grand Army at St. Paul Gets Down to Business. Present Membership Slated by Gen. Walker as 385,406—Finances in Good Condition, St. Paul, Mian., Sept. 3. - Officially the thirtieth national encampment ol the G. A. K. opened Thursday morning in the Auditorium before an immensj audience of grand army men and citizens generally from far and near. Gen. li. C. Mason, president of the St. Paul citizens' committee, wns chairman of the public exercises with which the encampment was opened. On the platform were high officials of Minneapolis, St. Paul, Comtnander-in-C-hief Walker, Vice Commanders Hobson and Cosgrove, Surgeon General Whiting. Chap- lain-inrChlef Ililf, member:- of the national staff, post commandi'rs-in-chief and officers of the women's organizations. It was u brilliantly semi-military and civic assemblage. Chaplain Illffl offered prayer and a warm welcoming speech wns mnde by Mayor Doran on behalf of St. Pnu!. Capt. Henry A. Castle, chairman of tho press committee, .spoke to a similar sentiment nnd the Hfodoc chili of Topekn. Knn., sang "Up in Old St. 1'nul." Cov. Clous'h extended the greeting of Minnesota, and Geni Walker returned the thanks of the g-rnncl army for the lavish and hearty hospitality which ha:l been showered upon the city's guests. After the exwcisos nil but grand army men were requested to leav the hall nnd Hie encampment went into executive session. The first businp" 1 done was to ln'nr the report of the command- er-in-chiof. Commander In CliUif Walker's Import. Tn oponlnff lie spolfcnf the last ?rr"jal encampment <it Louisville one! c»f the hospitality of tli« r»6t>lf! of J\cn!""lEy, nnfl cnnEJnttilatod ili« veterans that "our peaceful progress hns led us M- pleasant paths to tho northern bonlfr, r'-d wo pitch our tents In this beautiful city r [ the northwest or. the banks! of the 'Pn'her of-Waters,' where, with united voice, we saluto again our dear country and its flap, and hloss the God cf our fathers that It was Hla pood pleasure to permit us to stanrt in tho battle for Its unity, and to preserve- so ninny of us to bo partahors of its later glory." The commander then KOGS on to commend as worthy careful perusal the reports of the staff officers, and on membership says: "Tho total membership of the Grand Army of the Republic Is 385,400, of which 340,ftlb arc In R-ood standing- and -(2,511 are carried on the suspended list for non-payment of dues, a decrease In this list during the past year of 7.0S9, The pain by muster durintr the year was 13.467.' In. this recapitulation, the department of Pennsylvania shows a loss of 0,553 members that have been- erroneously carried on the rolls for several years and were .counted In tho last report. The total loss during the year was 11,406, of which number 7,298 was by death,, which Is a decrease ot 75 from last year. When we take Into account the great business depression of the year, the lack of employment,, and the fact that so many of the veterans are possessed of such a small portion of this world's (joods, and tho further fact that, owing to age and Infirmities, many have been unable to attend post meetings, and have failed to pay their .dues, our membership has held Its-, own remarkably well. -'.The report of the quartermaster general shows our finances to be in good condition, and that there has been a reduction In expenses aside from that paid out by order of the encampment In fitting up rooms for our archives and custodian's salary, and-In prosecuting the Long pens(pn case." Qcn. Walker then gives the correspondence he has had with Charles A. Dana relative to a proposed grand reunion of union and confederate soldiers In New York city. The first letter was from Mr. Dana, proposing tho plan. Gen. Walker states that "during my visit to New York, In November, I learned that this scheme was being agitated by a few ex-confederate residents of that city, who hoped to advance their personal Interests, and that they were seeking to secure the support of tho prominent professional and business man of that metropolis to aid them In their plans." The correspondence goes on to show the position taken by the grand army and Gen. Walker adds: . ; . "The Innumerable letters and resolutions that came to headquarters strongly Indicated that the position taken was upheld to an overwhelming extent by the en- llyhtoned and patriotic sentiment, and the project of the proposed parade was abandoned. • To the men who fought on the side of the south and who got through fighting at Apnomattox, -and who stand with us for our common country, Its flag and Its Institutions, we extend a soldier's hand. We have recently, mingled with them and shared their boundless hospitality.. at Louisville and Chlcltamauga. ."Tho fraternal feeling between the north and -south has been steadily growing for a generation, and the unpleasant memories of the- late war will soon be as completely obliterated as were the angry passion* of our English ancestors In the great civil conflict, known as the 'war of the roses.' " On the subject of. pensions Gen. Walker suggests that all be paid by checks from Washington. . He speaJls of the Sons of Veterans, as "our natural successors. They atng the songs we sang, and carry the same flag under -whose, starry folds we fought. As we come oft guard and take up our Una of march to tho eternal camping grounds we shall be more content If tho picket line Is still manned and tho uniform IB blue." Ho declares that the negro post at Austin, Tex., was denied admission for valid, reasons other than color. The commander closed with an eloquent memorial for the departed comrades. There is no apparent change ,.in the contest for commander. The flg-ht is. conceded to be between Clarkson and. Llnehiui.' with the Omnha , comrade Slightly leading. The New York delegates in caucus gave Admiral Meade only four votes, the rest going to the Now Englander. Another military street spectacle was provided for visitors Thursday morning in the parade of the First brigade, >Iinnesotn national guard, comprising the First, Second and Third regiinents of infantry, two batteries of artillery end ciivalryl . The brigade was commanded by Brig. Gen. W. B. Bend. GOT. Clough (is commander in chief rode at the head with his staff. - Luwler frenonted with a Watch, During the exercises at; the Auditorium Col. Thomas G. Lawler, of Hook- ford, 111-, the last commander in chief, was presented with a gold watch and long gold neck chain as a testimonial of t-heesti-em n ud love for him-by. the grand army tin-ought the country* .-.The presentation'speech wns made by Matt H. Elite,Y'iiKfndvocate g'J'K-ral. The onniiiil convention of the Wom- pjj's.-BeHoI corps opened in the Central /Presbyterian'church Thursday morn- Ing, Mrs.'Turner; national president, in the chair. The report showed a membership of H0,fiO<i and 2,053 corps, a gain during the year. In relief $57,443 had been expended; and since the organization $1,372,070; cash on hand, $5,110. The president recommended the draping of ;he American flag in Sunday school rooms as well as in public schools. CRUSHES A STREET CAR. MIritculouH Ujcopo from Death of PoopU Hi Mlnneapolto. Minneapolis, Minn., Sept. 3.—Thursday morning- the electric car bound for the state fair grounds was run into by a Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad train at the cro.iaing near St. Anthony park. Fortunately nobody was killed. Thi 1 injured as reported are: Mrs. Luko Juznell, St. Paul; collarbone broken. Mrs. Georjre W. Pomeroy, Brooklyn Center, Minn.; collarbone broken, scalp wound and Internal Injuries. a. w, Pomeroy, Brooklyn Center; head cut. Mrs. J. A. Grant, Walnut Grove, la.; badly bruised and. neck cut. J. A. Grant, Walnut Grove; lips cut, teeth knocked out, bruised. Mrs. C. Ji McDanlel, Onslow, la.; In- turnal Injuries. The motorman 5s generally blamed for the accident. The Minneapolis & St. Louis train was coming- down the track in plain sight and tho attempt to cross in front of it was foolhardy. There were many persons aboard, but fortunately the locomotive was across the street cur tracks before tho crash cami', and the greatest shock was forward. The ear was thrown violently Xrom the track and smashed to small pieces while the greatest consternation prevailed among the passengers. The wreck was quickly cleared away and none of the injured were found in sucE condition as to cause any serious apprehension. TO PRESERVE A REUIC. HOOSIEK HAPPENINGS. Newa by Telegraph from Various Towns In Indiana C. 8- Gr;»nt Cottaco Walldlnsr Uodlcated at Columbus, O. . Cohuiibus, 0., Sept, 3.—The Ulysses S. Gniiit tottiijje building on '.lie ground of the ?i:itc board of iifr:iciilturc was dedicated Thursday afternoon as a part of the fixercises of the s*..nte fair which jr. in progress therei . The cabin in which Gi'ii. Grant was bom ic CltTinont county, vas bought by Htnry T. Chit- fenden, « wealthy citizen of Columbus, eight j'C.irs ago .and pi-i-sented to the state bo"rd of agriculture. It wns removed by boat and rail from the banks of the Ohio in Clerruont, where it had stood for more than 70 j-ears, mid placed on these, grounds by Mr. Ohittenden, in its exact condition and appearance, but time and the elements nfteeting.Jt, n building Juts just bed) finished inclosing- and protecting it. Addresses were made by Co\: Bushnell nn<! Mr. Cnitten- tien. • EARTHQUAKES IN JAPAN. .Northeastern Provinces Ravaged, Whole Towns Holng Destroyed. Yokohama, Sept. 3.—Reports have buen received here that a great earthquake ravaged the northeast provinces of Japan on Monday night, destroying the town of Koluigo and'othcr towns in that section.. Thousands of persons are reported to have been killed and many more injured, while the damage to property is incalculable. Oh the same day of the earthquake in the north" of Japan the soul-hern coasts of the coun-' try. were swept by a typhoon, which destro3 r ed a vast amount of property and caused the loss of many lives. The territory visited by the earth- .qualce was similarly ravaged last June, _when many towns were destroyed by 'an earthquake and an accompanying tidal wave, which caused an estimated loss of 30,000 lives. United Brother! Split. Anderson, Ind., Sept. 3.—The annual conference of the two [actions of the United Brothers' church closed Wednesday—the radicals at Hartsvillc and the regulars at Lincolnvillo. Both were largely attended. The Indiana conference of the radicals being small they met "with the White Wa*.r-r conference at Harrsvflle. Bishop llnllcck Floyd presided at thir, joint conference. The reports of both the radicals and the regulars shows that each is gaining ground, and that the breach between them is getting wider instead of narrowing. Appointments for .the following year were made by the radicals at Harlsville: Prof. 3, Al. Johnson was selected conference evangelist; A. J. Bolen, of this conference, goes to the IVnbash conference as presiding elder under the auspices ot the Women's Missionary band, and W. B.McMunn,cf the Indiana conference, is his assistant. • Mr. GroendyVe was elected conference evangelist arid D. 0. Darling secretary by the regulars at Lincolnville. Celebrate* Sixtieth Anulvonnry. •Lig'Onier, Ind., Sept. 3.—The town of Middlebury, one of the pioneers <jt northern Indiana, ou Wednesday celebrated its 60th anniversary. It was also m:nle the occasion o£ a reunion of the old settlers, many of whom were among the first citizens of Middlebury. The celebration took the form of a public demonstration, the unique feature of which was a parade typical of 1S30. The old-time farming- implements were curried in line and following the old- timers was a modern parade, with a long line of agricultural implements showing the, improvements in (he last 00 years. There was also music by sev- Fnil bands and an oration by A. F. Wilden, of Goshen i;rv;in's Xioco in a Koniaocc. Jeffui'son, lud., Sept. 3.—Miss Louisa Millson, niece of William J. Bryan, presidential candidate, was married here Wednesday to John L. Martiu. The young people reside in Salem, 111. The bride left home ostensibly' to visit relatives and was met on the train by her'lover. The mother of the young lady is a sister to Mr. Bryan. The groom is in the lumber business, and a sou of Gen. G. L. Martin. Bad dream* di* t«ss the man whose digestion is out of oraer. Constipation creates more dreams than are in the infernal regions. People who are troubled with constipation steep badly and restlessly. Sometimes they cannot sleep at all, and when they do sleep, the dreams come. It doesn't take to very long to wear a man out with that sort of thing. He gets up in the morning feeling worse than, he did when he went to bed. He is listless and without energy. The chances are he is dizzy, has "heartburn," palpitation, sees black spots before bis eyes, has headache and is bilious. What nonsense it U tblet a condition of that sort continue. Nine-tenths of all the sickness in the world comes from constipation and neglect of it. It is a simple thing to cure if you go about it right. It's a bad thing and a serious thing if you don't take the right medicine. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are designed for the cure of constipation. The '' Pellets'' are tiny, sugar-coaled granules. One is a laxative, two a mild cathartic. Everybody who has ever used them has a good word for them. They have prevented more serious illness than any other remedy ever sold. Druggists sell them, and an honest druggist will not try to sell you something else. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Ad. viscr is the greatest familj' doctor book ever published. It explains human physiology and the laws of life and health in plain yet scientific language. It lias bad a tremendous sale;680,000cojflesat $1.50eacj;, bound in cloth. Tlic present free edition is the same in all respects except that it is bound in strong manilla paper covers. A copy will be absolutely pivcn away to anyone who sends 21 one-cent stamps to pay ccst of tnailir.pr only, to World's Dispensary Medical Association, No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo. N. V. SWORN IN. 13 Ei-Cov. Duvld It. FrniiclH Qualified M Secretary of Interior. Washington, Pept. 3.—Kx-Gov. David il. Francis, of Missouri, took the oath of office as secretary of tlie interior at 12:30 Thursday. The oath wns administered by Associate Justice Harlaa, of the United States .supreme court, in the private room of Secretary Carlisle In the treasury department. There were present Secretaries Lamont and Carlisle, besides several .newspaper reporters. •-..-.. • • • ' Mr. Francis will nssuine his .active duties Friday morning-. Opera Houne IJnrned. Syracuse, N. Y., Sept..3.—l-'ire was discovered lit 2:15, Thursday morning in the Wioting opera house. The flames spread rapidly, and when they were finally controlled only the bare walls of the, opera house were left standing. Surrounding property was also 'dnm- ag-ed to n serious extent. The loss at present is estimated at about $100,000.' This is the third .time that the Wieting opera house has been burned. The property is owned by Mis. J. M. Wieting, who is insured for $75,000 on the opera .house andi$l50,000.on the block. ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these •• tittle Pillg. They abo relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A pcr- .fect remedy for Diziiness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They .Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Small PHI. Small Dose. Small Price. John Thermitii'fl Kuncrnl. Grcensburg, lud., Sept. 3.—The funeral of John Thermae took place at the Presbytei-ian church Wednesday afternoon. He was perhaps the only colored mnson in Indiana belonging to a white lodge. Over 100 masons followed his remains to their last resting place. He was one of the inony colored men in th'is community who were intimately connected with the underground railroad. Girl Drink* Carbolic Acid. Terrc Haute, lud., ' Sept. 3.—Ella Enuers, aged 17, of Riley, this county, committed suicide by swallowing carbolic acid. She also poured the acid over her face, destroying- both eyes. Her mother's death in the west n year ngo left her an orphan. Since then she hns lived with her uncle, John Reese, a wealthy farmer. Unrequited love us supposed to have led to the act. Bolts tho Flatform. Valparaiso, Tnd., Sept. 3.—A sensation has been created in political circles here by the announcement that Daniel E. Kelly, one of the most prominent democratic politicians of northern Indiana, and one cf the Bryan and Sewall. electors in the Tenth congressional district, had bolted the Chicago ticket. Doupcrado Defies Officers. Martinsville, Ind., Sept. S.^Josepb. PratJber, who stole Charles Turner's horse two weeks ago, is hiding from the officers on his father's 300-acre farm, which is densely -covered -with underbrush. He is heavily armed and defies arrest. He evaded the officers for 30 days in this way once before. Kormnl School Rcsnraea. Valparaiso, Ind., Sept. 3.—The foil term of the northern Indiana normal school opened Wednesday with the largest enrollment in the history of thu school. At 'night Judge W. E. Payne, of Chicago, addressed the students at College auditorium, reviewing the organization of the school. Sato Robber* at Valparaiso. Valparaiso, Ind., Sept. U.—An attempt was made by' three cracksmen to rob the safe at the northern Indiana normal school here. The approach of school officials frightened the robbers and they fled, leaving their tools behind. • FiMiliture GOOA to Saloon Mftn. Bourbon, Ind., Sept. 3.—John Wolfard, of this city, would not pay a whisky bill, so the creditor attached hia household furniture and will sell it at Duetiou. Lake County Teachers' AHuoclntlon. Crown Point, lud., Sept. 3.—The Lake County Teachers' association is in session here with 250 educaiors present. Denied on Highest Authority. Borne,. Sept. 3, — The reports that Baron Fava, Italian ambassador to the JJnited. States, has been recalled, or is aboxit to be recalled, a-ro denied upon the highest authority. Upon the contrary, Marquis Visconti-Veiiosta. minister of foreign affairs, is well sati&- fied with the manner in which Baroa Pava is handling Italian negotiations at Washington.- Jlank Door* Ordered Clotted. Lincoln, .Neb., Sept. C.—The state banking board took charge of the State Loan & Trust company bank, of Oga- lalla, Neb., and ordered its doors closed. It was capitalized for $25,000. A statement of the assets and liabilities has pot yet been filed. • Porlc Goo* Up In Smoke. Bridgeport. Conn., Sept. 3.—The pork packing establishment o£ Plumb- & TVinton was partially destroyed by fire Thursday morning 1 . Loss $2n.OOO: partly insured. '" • ONE-HALF SIZE OF BOX POZZOiNI'S I COMPLEXION POWDER; I h(*a been tho standard for forty yean and* , 1« ffloi'o popular to-Jartbnn ever before. POZZOM'S I li the Ideal complexion powder—toenutlfylnc refreililnir, clean!)-, bealUiful and harmleu i * -• ii«, lariaibJo proi*ctlon totiie face. i With «ve7v »mx ofJPOZZOCTS » mar nlflcrnt Keovlirv GOLT> PCTF BOX la ffiven tree of charge. 1 AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STORES.' Manhood Restored. Kcmtydy.lJiold with* wriUcn frn»r»m tee to car* *il Norv oaf DJii*«j***. *uc& *• Weak H era«i7i Lo"> o£ BraiQ. Power, lle&d- Losfi'MftCliood. JI'WT- ouBncH, Atrophy, ErotMionu, Vnrlcocele, tfcmitudo. all dnUni rmd low of pt-»*r at ?3ffiift? £ F. Killing, LOGANSPOXT. INDA GOOD INVESTMENT. CEBT1TICATES. !enoiDlB»t!oD» of 950., $100., $250;, 9500., $1,000. Tho interest is guaranteed forft ye*r«. Thcynettlie purohosergpcrct. pcrftnnum. The interest is from earnings. TDQ coupous arc payable semi-aBiraftlly. They are simflw to Collateral Trust Bond*. The principal is rapidly Enhancingta Talus. They arc a safe investment. SsBOIWE PIP&UHE SYSTEM, Manhattan Building, Chicago, IllaF After Thirty Years' Experience Ih»vothe.be«- BraiwNerveTonic on oatth for all weakened conditions refmrdless of cas*e. Medicines sent for full month's treatment for ono dollar postpaid, or Addrou for pftrtfonl&rs A. 8. J01tt*»ON» M. D.I BATTLE CBBftK, MICH- AGENTS WANTED, LiDIBS or (Jentt-Hvirrwliere,to Introduce our Ia»t BOlllnu goods, needed br «1L "One tfsat made *9i.6» In one week." You can do the «am« $1,000 yt-arlr earned, and permanent position Vor MrtlJQt'rt, address with stamp, Swbs Bert. Tea Co., CalMgo. CHICAGO MUSICAL COLLE6E Centril MuiiciHUI, Chictjo. Or. F. ZiegMd, Pre«. Slit-Tear beclnl ScpfcT, 1«»«- Aiknvwliaqal the foremost IniMvUm «/ -*™*™ 0 - Unotocllcd iacilHIos lor a tuorougn course In MUSIC and DRAMATIC ART. CwpkU C»Ulof »«l^»ln« Built*' Tcmt» ForMl iWl Fl»« Applications for tho ftte »nd p*rtlml wilf be received » Aupis Wonn<la> Old loroB» Burnt. For wounds, old sorts and hums, Bra» •llian Balm is of priceless value, "or cuts, wounds from gunshot, broken class or torn flesh it almost instantly stops the pain and bleeding, prevent* inflammation, prevents 'lockjaw in a/I cases, if used at once, and heals lite magic. It cleanses old sores ana. ulcers from "proud flesh," kills the microbe •which causes the formation of pus, thus stopping the discharge, and promotes e-ranulation and heating more rapidly than any known remedy. For Bruises, Sprains, Burns, Blackened Eyes, etc,, it is eaually prompt and efficacious. It is indispensable ID every factory and home See Testimonials w circular. ,,„_.-].-..„ B&Itn cures colds, old coughs, woupT 'bronchitis- and pleurisy lilM

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