Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 5, 1896 · Page 7
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September 5, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, September 5, 1896
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ifflousaiifls ol Women! SUFFER UNTOLD MISERIES. [BRADFIELD'S REGULATOR, ACTS AS A SPECIFIC '< Bj Arousing to Heallhy Action all (lerOrfanO [J") It causes'heaHh to bloom, '.aiid;< joy to reign throughout thefrnrne. ( ... It Never I IriK pb>llolnn> turou jronrn. without After unlnitthronbottKu of BHAi>HKMVS < FKMALK KKGULATOK »he ciin do her own ^ cooking, mllklnit nn<l «aihlnii." N.S. BiU'A.N, Hcnderton, Ala. DniDFlELD IIEOVUTOK CO., itluU, G«. . j Soli brdruB«uls»llU)Opor Dolll*. TIMETABLES. , «D»lly. !D*11> eicopf. Sunday. :' L«ave Arrtve. Bradford »nd.Col....'12:Bnain 'IMBa Phllaflelphla & N. T,.*12:50am «2:«»m Richmond & Clnt!....* 1:00 a ra '2;20am Ind'pla A Loul»vllle..»12:45 am • 2:30 am Effner & Peoria ...... •SrtSam •ja-.SOam Crown FolDt * Chi..' 2:55 am '12:«a«> Richmond & ClntL.t 5:45 a ra- tll:20T>m Crown Point & Chl..t 8:00 » m t7:!»pm ilontlcello . Si Eflner...... . .t.-S.flO n m 1 1 =05 P f Bradford 4 Col ...... 1 7:58 am -f<:15pm Effrier local freight.. f 8:30 a m t 2:15 pro Ino'plg & LoulBvlHe..«2:OOpm «l:30pm R4chmond and Clritl..' 2:10 p m • 1:20 P m Bradford and Col....* 2:05 p ra Phlla & Now York....' 2:»5 p m • 1:10 p m Montlcello & Ef:ne...t 2:2n p m t 7:45 a m Chicago ................ «l:35pm »l:55pm Chi ft Intermediate..' 4:30 pm '12:30 p m Kokomo & Rich ...... t2:30pm tUiOOam BrudVd ft Col ....... -M:30pm t!2:20pm J. A. McCULIjOUGH. Agent. XoBansport. WEST BOUND. 5 JLoc(T VttlKht. occom dallf ex Snn....l»H5l) p m 8 St. Louis llinltim dallj, : 'old no48'....10Sl p ra l Fast Mall dally, 'old no 47' ............ .... »;J7 pro 7 Kanws CltreipreM dsllj 'old DO 41'... sas p in espreas dall> ex 6un 'old no 45'..,lua8 a m 2iN,,lift'BostOD.Uni d dally 'old DO 42.. 2:41-n,.m «'Fa«t mall dally. -o'dnn4« .......... ..... 9:48 u in 4 Atlantic Lira dallj ei Sun 'old no 44.. 4 :52 p m 74 Local Irt. Accom. ddllyexSnn ......... 12 60 p m EEL RIVER 'DIVISION. WEST BOUND. No .15 arrive ........................ ................... W$> » J" NoSTurrlTe ........................................ 235 p m . , .EAST BOUND. \ •. p . ..;.'. ;...'„*. .................. 10:45 a ra ' tf AND ALIA- LIN* TKAINS LEAVE LOGANSPORT, IND. ^^^ . FOB THE NOETH. No 6 for ft Joseph, dollj ex. Snndnr....l'':81 a m No 14 for St Joseph, daily ex Sunday..... 6:16 a m l«o2oforSt Joseph, ex Sun..:..; ...... . 43J p m No 10 to St Joeph Sunday only ....... ..... < JO a m So 8 :« Sunday forBoutn flend ............. 8 36 p ro No 8 Has .tbiouglj parlor car, IndlanapollsW South'Bend via C«lia%. No' M 'has tbioiigli BleeperM.'St Louis toMnckl D8W- " • ' : irbK' ! THio' BOUTH' No'18 lor T«rreHaute ; d»ll»''ex Sun..:..:.. 1713 am No 11. for Terre flame dally ex-Sun ..... 2:56 ;p,m No si dalUOTSundw..;...-...,...:.: ......... -••"#> « ™ •NoilSTias throBBU'pMlor car, Sooth Bend'.to IndlanapollaTlatoItax..,, , ,, 'No '21 has ; «tirbngli Sleeper, MacWnaw to St. "' "' '' : ' •'- ••' '' •• • • Arrives No 15 dallj except Sunday ..................... »25 p m No 17 Sunday only. ...................... ~ ....... '"^ P ™ J-or compttU time ,c»rd. gltlnn »11 tr»ln» •nd itfttloni, nd-for full Information as , through, ;e«rt, etc- *ddre«i j. C. BDOEWOBTH, A«ent. ••••• . Cr. B. A. -Fort,-. Ckner»l t PaM«n«er A«ent, et Loum. Mo., ' _ . ..^ A CAJjlFQRNIA IN FIRST; CL'ASS STYLE > Southern /P^clfic •«st)NSET : LiMiTEir' TRAIN. The Southern /P^clfic Co Over th« S«i»«t Route— N'ew Orlieianf ,', ..!?.;,-,[•:;.-: -M-IJ,- .•:,>?-••!•• J 1 ""'; U>5 Angeles and San Francisco, 'W*s dlscontlnned 'April ICtli. The ««p«rldr , accomin'odailohs given f tii frMt number of patrons -of toe 'above train durlne the past tourist seaBon, warrants tho announcement of plans t*r next season of finer service with •qnlpment superior ; : to anything yet known In transcontinental traffic. Look for early re-lnauguratlon o« "8UNSBH? LIMITED" this fall. For Home Seekers. The. Southern .Paclflc Co. ;'Suniiei •oute" In,. connection with thu ,'^Queen and Crescent Route" are running the only' 1 ' line ! of through tourist Pullman Bleeperii leaving 1 'Clhelnnati' ••'eyew Thifirtday evening : for Los i: Ahgelps and g»ri ; rranclsco. ; '• : ' : '' : " ''"',. • These excursions tore specially ;eo'ii'-' inctedv and the object Iff to' enable ttioti/ wtooi'do l not care 'to" buy :the' 'flrBWlAW.' round trip or one way tickets, to en joy : • comfortable' ride!: with 'sleeping ' car prlTlleges and no obab'ge'df'Gani'ai the ••ry IdwisecdBdiblawiate. i: f .i.'.. : .l" Wot !fnrthw Information/ '.tA&nb?- Vi . H.,'OONI«OB;o- Commercial >Ajrt. ! ift'i 'P. •»., Cincinnati, O. .-.:::'.'.'- .'-" "'• : W. G. NEIMTEB, Q. W.'Agt. 8.' P ••., OWc«fO,~Ill;,: •••'. S. • F. : M.OBSHi G. tP. , ft iT. Agt 8. P '" Pot the sting* of beet, wupi and bor* nrtrbathe quCUy with Bradlian Balm. Itkillithe poiion and ttopf the pala»•• ttmtly. OBJECT LESSON IN S!LV£R STANDARD, In Mexico, Where It Prevails, ,the;f?ich Get Richer.and the Laborer Receives Beggarly Wages-Doi^stic'Products'Do .foot.Rise. • • ,X The price of imported goods in Mexico has boon doubled by the fall in th« price of silver. The increase in price of domestic products which are consumed at homo has becu small. The price of tropical products, which arc rmsed prm,.^ cipallr for export, has virtually increased, because they are paid for m gpld; tn« , international medium of exchange, and tho premium on gold m Mexico has m- croased with tho fall of silver: • On'this account tho producers of coffee and other tropical products have profited greatly and have grown very wealthy, me 1011 in silver has also hud the effect of developing our manufacturing industries. How do you account .for that ?: ; , '•';•'- ., . ;'' Owing to the fact that we must pay for foreign manufactures in gold, tnur , price in tho depreciated silver has greatly increased. The ;P nce.of-domestic . manufactures, for which silver is paid,:has not increased. Thefallm silverna been in effeqt a species of protection which has become more important cnan mo TVould not a further fall in tho price of silver be beneficial/according to the same reasoning? ' vi n, r« No; bseai.se manufacturers want just enough protection to enable_ them to keep the home market. They dojiotwant any more than that, i urtnermore, AVO must bear in mind that'every fall in silver is a detriment to our national finances. It is a, detriment, too, to the railroad companies, which have invested gold capital and issued gold bonds, but whose earnings are in silver. Is Mexico prosperous 011 the silver standard? _ ' Our prosperity is increasing rapidly, but it is due to a nu-nbcr of causes, ana not especially to tho silver standard. . Wlmt I, the effect upon waffos of the depreciating »Uv«r ttandard T ^ The, UaYe not lnorea»cd perceptibly. The »».ue l» true of Japan, where W»B are very low. For till* re<Mon J»p»u nnd Mexico will l» » few y<! "" .1 ?„., compete .needfully xvllh England and the United State, became of the »ll»cr stiiuclm-cl and low wagcH. What Is Hie ruling rate of «-» B o. for agrlciiJtural laborers In Mexico r Tweuty-nvc c«nU » day. JOSE Y | " * , / nn Mexican Minister of Finance, a guest at tho Waldorf hotel in New York, .n an interview with a reporter. ____—-=. MR. BRYAN'S SHADOW THROWS A BLIGHT UPON THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY. Manufacturer* and Merclmnt» Fear to Make Contract* for the. Future— Tho Ko- Niilt In ThiU TlioiinanilH of Wurkraou Aro Boluf Thrown Out of Kinployim-iit. . The candidacy .of William Jcnuings Bryan, Popocrat and . free .silverite, .for the offlce'p'f president of the United States has already ' borne its first fruits, and such fruit's as naigHt well induce those who support his cause to halt for a in'o- ment a'n'd.see where he' is leading them. Already tho shadow of a depreciated currency, and repudiated obligations has cast a blight' upon the prosperity of the country so widespread and so disastrous as to be fairly appalling. . Business paralyzed and great enterprises tottering or crashing down; thousands of wage earners out of employment; 'millions of dol lars locked up in .idle plants; financial distress and.general distrust aro among the 'results he and his 'platform have brought upon ch'o conn try; ' From all the land ; are pouring in daily reports of unprecedented 1 business de- jpression,-of mills closed, down^ of .flnan cial di£&cultios;andicpmmercial faiiuree Buyers, provide.- themselves., with , BO mucii only .as .their 'absolute needs .demand, manufacturers, 'only' produce eridngii'tb'nll smiill orders, 1 aiid 1 all' are •waiting'. •' The '-railroad- systems 1 of tho. country, .the' surest: barometers 'of general conditions; known;- ore enffering from a falling off in : ;freiRht traffic -3ueh as.cven.the ,i>anic,,of .. 1893 ,di.d : not pro- dncel Everyw.here retrenpViment^s.lay- iiig 'aside in idleness 'men whose, families are dependent 1 upon theiri »hd their dairy toil. -The ''small tradesman is already feeling '- the burden-; and it is' a rapidly 'increasing one. ; - 'The 'only relief ia /work, and ,, until .that can.be : pror •rided.the general distress must continue ta.grow., .,'.' .". .. ..'. ,!.., .,.,..... , ..... .. . Capital, 'p'rqyerbialljj timid, has with : drawii itself from'^eitended' 1 operationa aiid lieS idlc'^-but" secure' until' the certainty of monetary" integrity ' shall iu- spite-, :agaiu: itbe- confldencq.-to. put it forth; v.-:JVnd'iaU the. : .while';.expensB9. 1 . are going op;, money ,is ,a»Beded,.aud honest money; but .the. orators of, free silverand g^p'por'ters of Bryan Btanii'iii ,th'e..way. It'is'not'that'the cause of th<3 trouble is noi uaderstoflid, : ribr is 'ft bec'anie it cannot be removed;, that ..the: 'stagnation of all.-bnsineBS'continneB.' 'It is simply'.be-. cause nearly three monthe ,mn«t,, elapse before the remedy is applied. How widespread'thaf mischief is only those actively ^engaiged ,-in ; the, \affaiw; ?ofs the day and the enterprises of industry can know. What is {rue of one industry is almost equally, true ':of any; other, and until Republican victory in , November shall banish the.Hpeciter -'of free silver from the land it mnst.remain so. v Amid-all the^emagogism ther'e"is nothing at.' once more fooliih on'd'ralore" wiok'ed : than ; the' talk obont "poor mon'a'.money,"' or ttiel.'.'njoney:bf libo,..p^9P\9," as,. distinguished .from.; .the, "money of the'ricH." Men of the Ait- geldi-Bryan- Johti' Mbs^ 1 stripe : are "trying to porauade voters th'kt'a currenfcysb'f- So- cent silver dollarswwbile itmighJIrlesson ;he income; of ,Vg.old;bug .millionaires" and "Wall street sharks, '.'would greatly aeneflt farmers, ..wage.-earners and the common people 'generally.'.' Now,, apart [r'onrthe palpable wiokoStfess'of 'a prop-^ osition 'thus' to set ; class ' against ^ class, ! ind to enrich one r purt'6f the' Nation 1 -by- robbing another,' a little ' reflection.' will ' show, it-to be; equallyifalse; and delusive,! and..thttt,.these.. .demagogues; ,in'Ereachr. ,^g plundci; of the. rich, .are ( realljf r plot^ ;ing"fqr the further imppyerishmenjb of, ;hb'^opr."' : . ' '. "'''„'. ..".'.'. ...... '....'..-,,. •There' cannot' practically be two kinds orm'orieyln'circntatioriJ 'The ''money of •' too rich.'atiilthe-money:of Ithe poorm^T' >e tho same. -The same money that uie millionaire: receiy.es Irom; hi^.diyidends o«;,c ^,, jmpToyes and to^ tradesnwm- ., . If/ it be, '' . depW. ciated currency -of -silver or paper, it is ;he,;.pqoriinan? g and the r :ch 'roan 'B alikeT [f by any chance. there- be iu'iexistenoe iwo kinds of mon&y, only, one of them, ind that the poorer, will be in actual circulation. That is a law. "as ineiora : >le as the law of gravimtioa itself. The 100-cent gold aonars wonm DC' noaraea by every man fortuuato enough to possess thorn, whether tho rich man, with 1,000,000of them, orthepoorman, with 100, and the 50-ceut silver dollars would alone be in circulation. •What then? Depreciated currency being universal,' who would suffer most l; from 'it? Not, we muy be sure, the rich men, against whom these Populist-Anarchists declaim so vehemently. The man '• whoso income' in $100,000 a year ' might find. it inconvenient to have it ! cut down to $50,000. But how aboat the man whose income is only $1,000? \Vould he not find it much more inconvenient to have to get along on $500? And the laborer'who is "now getting $2 a day, how would he faro on only $1? And the farmer, wl.cn ho got only $1 for the same amount o"f produce for which he uow^ gets $2, what would he think,of'.'cheap, money.'' ....... For. be. sure that.is exactly what it would mean. .The free .coinage of silver.at 'the 'lli to 1 ratio wonld instantly drive gold and its equivalent but of circulation,' and wbuld'leavoin circulation nothing, but- silver dollars and their-equivalents;: worth i only "fiO cents each.-. ,Tho laborer..would have to accept ,them for his wages, and the farmer is the price of his produce,, .fiach man might reqeive as many dollars, BO called, for'bis labor or his'gbbdB, as before, but they would have' onlv half 'the old purchasing^ -power. The market value 1 of' the farmer's grain and cattle would thus be., reduced -one-half. The laboring mania wages.wpuld be reduced onerhalf. That is exactly what the adoption, of the Chicago platform would mean. It would rob the rich" It would rriin the poor, • But;.'lti advocates' contend,' ' there would immddiatelir bb '.ai'readjustmtat : of :'prioes.>:-. Wages / wbnld-Ro npi Market valuea of products would go up/. No matter if. dollars.were.3ut ; -in. two; men would get twice as many of? them. That is the .argument. . But,.wjio yrill be convinced by it? Is' any rational, man going to vote to havo every dollar;he gets -'redriced in value' one-half, In 'hope that'fie will't&en ! 'be aWe'iio'.jfefctwfos ac manj'bf .'them"and • so be as* well offias now? That .yronld.-be a performance fit only for ; .a,-.deapBratoTKttinbler.v/nlt i thro wing, away a.cer^ainty fer an r ,un certainty, ,with the. assurance that. ,t|ie uncertainty,, if realized, wovilq,' 1 after ail r , ; be not i> bit better tbaa the pr'esent certainty; and witti l the-odds, ai'tiii'vtt'- sal'exporian'ce has improved, overwhebn- jngly against the uncertainty ever, being realized, Not by-such vain devioeg.4re prudent and intelligent American.cIlEi- •zens to be fooled.... .-,,-....... >: The freeVoinage vagaries of the tlem' 1 ocratic-Pon^listbrid*! party are'tttia'out- growth of 'a practical working''of the .financial syBtem in China, Japan-''and Mexico; ; Four yoats'ago Democracy iri- trodobodvtrom ithe-pauper laBbr^coun- tries of-Baropej'th'e! fane-trade idetw that iconvertocl''aii' : army: of! employed workmen': jjj America to 1 a • mass of idle' mochanics ^andi artisans^" "The*! sophis* tries.itnd honied! words 'bf.'glib-tonjtued orators- seduced .-a tfnftjoritty of- pwrvoters to; decide for- a/ change; from) ithfrpros*.' peiity of -Harrisonr.to the .demoralizationi andjdisasters of. Cleveland;- -The theory of-free trade ris-fllluring./ The.-practical application is-iudnstrinl• death:.''- Jast; so: with fre6;cbiuage:, i It tempts .those-who .would lift themselves over .obstacles-by tugging, ineffectually,, away—at their bootstraps. 'Thare.'is 1 n hurrah-end':to the seductive shibboleth of "freeund unlimited! coinage of silver 1 by 5 'America, independent-'&f iwiy' other nation," but we cannot line -up with the com- me'rical 'countries "• of • the'glbbe : from 1 the Btandpoiht'^of a' •flnaricial 'standard that has idendd 1 - they laws • of'J business 'since' barter* tandwhonori 'hare'ibeen 1 known ong'.ihen..: ";Free'coinagS is. freeboot-' Ing.- •: Adopt' 'it r in '.America, :and'-,labor • seekBottrev.'levelcof >Meiico;;iJa'pan :and China, Bndv'the.-'Only.ibeneflciaries will- be .the.'Biine.owners; rwhose .produat' will. be/dcjn-blsdi-andi-.profltsimtireased: at the- azpenae r j principally.; '.of tho farmer and. the,laborer^i;.. -i.-i •:-•<• .'•'. ",'.">*• '> i."••••:: There is no law to prevent a sound money Democrat from voting the Republican ticket this year and yet thinking wh*t he pleaaeg about the tariff MULE' WAS SUEPEISE'J). Encountered a Liyo Wire and 'Woke ''Up. Suddenly..' ' : ', Electricity settled on tho Old' Animal'*' Buck; mill Made Him Thlnli .That 111* Second Time on Earth 11»U Bciilly Coroc. ;The electricians of the various electric' companies all have a variety of amusing 1 stories up their sleeves, one of which they'occasionally let-out, but the best one heard lately was that told by Capt. Thomas Chamberlain, in charge of the Mobile (Alii.) fire alarm and police, telegraph system, while en. .route, to "Monroe Turk .the other after',noon to witness a. ball game. He told the story substantially as follows: "There'is a'part of the Spring Hill road trolley that is not protected by guard .wires, and' not long ago one of the telephone companies was string-ingr some wires at the lower end of St. Francis street, when ore of their wires ffill across one of my wires, and tflien onto the trolley. Around at the corner of St. Michael and Commerce streets my -wire, which was thus charged with the heavy current, passed about half an. inch from one of the converters of the Electric Lighting company, and an arc was formed. This burr.ud my wire in two. Just at the moment that this happened there : was standing across the street .an old mule, hitched to a light farm wagon," which was loaded with potatoes. The mule had his head down and his ears pulled over his eyes, evidently engaged in. u deep study of tliu days of his childhood, for he was an old mule and his race wns nearly run. The owner of the aforesaid mule was in the store nenr by bartering for Iliu .sale oC 1-he potatoes. • Tl'iis was the condition, of affairs at that corner just- before that electrified wire fell ami settled quietly on the back of the mule. In en instant there was a change in the landscape. The mule woke up suddenly. Ho w:>.s surprised, lie could not understand why he felt, so gny. He evidently thought it was "his second time on earth." He couldn't stick a .pin in himself to find out whether it wasadream, buthe did the next best thing that a mule can do, nn<l a thing in which most healthy THE MULE WOKE UP SU DDENLT. mules are adepts. He let fly his heels. Simultaneously with the putting into play of his, heeb .there. •vyas , nn., avalanche of wagon and. potatoes sailing through Commerce, street. 1 Bam! elam! leer-jam! 'Went 'the 'heels of 'the' old mule against tlie frail sides of that wag-on and ' its load of potatoes, and 'for: a time it fairly rained potatoes and: pieces of wag-on. . ••, . „-.:,>. .-,:. .The ..owner,. had -just settled. , on..,, a, price for the load of . potatoes >vhpn he. htoixl a sound as of a cyclppe 'comJngv' lie hastened ! tb 'the (loor to see what was the cause 'thereof . Be' could scarce-' ly believe: his ''eyes/ There, before biie 1 astonished -jyision.i .was , .''Oldi.'.iEete" working l)'s. heels -just as merrily .as-he' had.,don'c,.Avhen he was : a t^vo-yeai^o^d.; •while the chain .traces .clanked, respon-, sive symnaHi'y to .the touches- of ,„ the mule'^ heels. ' Visi'cms of 'various and Buu'dry" s'applih'grs that he had worn to 1 a. frazzle to get rv.pcte*' but of a-wa'lk' rose' before 'his. astonished vision,' and hC:.could -not account for it. ;•••. •:•••'..Finally a ntgro discovered that -it- was nil caused by "one o' dem 'lectric wire«,''-«ndi!ie:.'W'ejit!at;the;wire'witha hatchet. .to -cut. j,t He. ,\yas. . about ins astonished as the mule wh'cn the hatchet werit''iip'in-' t-be'a)r' : on"cJ'.he'Teceiveci : a shook, i But. his 1 net- causiecl'-d-ii 'trans-: 'ormati'on scene.. .All,,tbe,.ga.y,ety.-.left "Old Pete" as smldicnly 'as it had cbmc; i 'rin'tl ; be : bn<;c.mbrc''Tciap'6ca into a thoug-htfn) rnoocl, wbilc the 'owner went around pather.in£'up "tlie fragments of the wagon- awl- potatoes that remained. ,..., .., ...-.."". '•; " Their Famllloi Arc Mlxecl. Lauren Cole, a,:' tdrKie'r ."in' ^Sussex county, N.- J.,'hd3 :<V house cat 'and 'a •number of .chickens. • Ileeenyy -the cat pave birth to six kittens. At the game time a ben hat,cJio<].a.broixl.of.chickens. Two .of tli.e kitteusj.crawiud from their home, which aiJ'joinn'd' tlic nes't'of tho. hen .•Ln-tE'e"tafri-;"intb 1 'tlie heii's^'nc'st 1 , 1 ' time •t\\'o ; 'llttle.chicksie'll but of , their, n«jt; and ( ramli)ed-a,rouud. until < ' 1 ,, r .. er-cat, wlic'^e th'ey. .re luai.iied.u.t peace.,. , .-•.-.-I'.i.-.-- CBjjtart oi'.VRtfrt>"!fHt*J • '""•"•"-' - A scabbard fisb> has.becii' captured oii" Cullen- Iteach,-,, L..-/L: i N PJ .instance- ha« been recorded of the occurrence of this fish so. far. north v . It, is,., occasionally found' oh' tbe;',ooast of France, and .on the"feouW coast' of iEnB-land.' The present specimen' is' 20 'Inches 'iH-.leiigth, of n- ribbon.- or ,'scabbara shape; -and ' bears .to -the'. gar fish" or CMtii . Westphalia^' -The members are pJedged kill a" tD - strcy cata they see. La«t yenr they killed 1,222 of the felines, and display their tails as evidence of their work. Brazilian Balm THE GREAT SOUTH AMERIG1K BlLSffl! MAO-IO. RADICALLY CUBES thi It clears the head of foul mucous; heals the bores and .ulcers of the ihead ,and throat; sweetens the lireath,' 'pud perfectly- restores the senses of the taste, smell and hearing. Stops.. headache 'aad dropping : into ,' the ItLroaL Also destroys the germ which cauMC HAY FEVER. [making a perfect cure in a few days. Nev«: Tails I No fatal case or~T,AGRiPP2 ever kuowt •here Brazilian Bat. - s faithfullj' %se4. t . VJ estro; \e grippe germ- and quickly ""•• tr bad effect LI B LE in ASTHMA, CROUP. ] "FiExraisY, PNEDMONIA, IJYSPEPSI*, VTISM, TYPHOID and SCABIK* VlEAStES, and any disease wheK nnammaticn, Fever or Cotgesf ion. Greattat relief in Consun)-,)tion eve* di*> covered. , * ^ JCuraa a>*resh Cold lu one day. Stage in 2,miflUtes. Stops rlugttiK la.the head and relieves dealnew. As an lnjectlo» e in tem»ie troubles, ''for outward use JiealsCuts, Sore? and Bnnm-llke macic. Pi^ "-••awlr^WOunasTQUICK CURB FOR CONSTIPATION AND PILES. Its Healln'fl Power Is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family-Medicine in Exlsteioa 60 Cent Bottle contains 100 Doses, or- Two Weeks Treatmsntfor Cataffh. tl.OQ BCTTU! EQUALS THKKK OOc, BOTTLKS. ; HOME TESTtMONiA^S: 'TJraznipn Balm cured me of inveterate catcrrh which I had for over 20 yeanj. It is the moat wonderful triumph of medical science."— Cen.J. Parke Postlss. 'fSK . •- -i , • •_ • • j. j-_ _'^__ -f • f*. — 1, „_« VU..,*^3 T <n.vi !*<*•« O.- 1m Ir'.xrQ Ilia ril*» "** . .. we have foui-c 3 t-'aziJian B: .Ira zn vaJua_We. croup, cold and the worst form of gripp we h —Jno. W. S. Bpothe, D. £>., Pastor. Del Ave. — *.. _- ~-« _ ^'__ji<.j^i — :j - J;J warnTin'nv cars everv day soon restored my '.—.,. Pa "'-It is the best thing for dyspepsia I ever sawtned."-y:«4e? Edward Woottcn. . "I was worn almost to the grave with a racking cough that all the remedies and the doctors failed to relieve. It was cured with one bottle of Brawhan Balm. It && be my doctor tbrougff Iife.»~.Vfc./. Galloway, Potlstown, Pa. -; ww fe«*»Jl; crippled v.p with rheumatism, could not get my hand to. my head. I took !e:i _s.> cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cured end as n-^ ble as I was at forty."— Anson £*rrtll, aged 84. A lady in Cincinnati v;as W afflicted with asthma that during the winter for seventeen, years she was unable tt Bleep lying down, -was entirely and pennat^ntly r-ared with Brazilian Balm. B. F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland, &. \ For«ale 'by the following druggists: B. P. Keesling, general agent; Bet Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Briugburst, G. W. noffmau, D. E. Pryor, Q.-± Meajns, H. D. Battery *nfl A, R. Klstler. IN THH/ tor at.aplntftJiVSystwn In CURES Constipation. Acti on th« Ulv.r and r***f, of Umcolm T«. Pric. 35e. . ;,; , A PICKEREL'S MEAL. ''>;', Dl«ppo»r«nco of Sw»)low» Explained by, '. ' "' ; ' ; " an Ob»brvin({ Y»nkoe. Many people have/wondered wbat ; be- cbnies of all'tue swallows. They'in- crease rapidjy .during their ^sojourn ia tieir northern summer home and,they appear,-to have; few natural enemies;' yet thejr numbers reroain about the same -.from 'one year -to another.- : A \Yatorville gentleman thinks^he has.dis- covered the secret of tho disappearance' Of many of them. It is a fact observed by everybody'who has.ever fished in the Maine pondkjtii&! ^vralloxys are alinost constantly flyirig'-aljout, often close to the surface and dipping into the water. The gentleman ifterrfd to was f -iva,tch-. ing one'of th'ese'birds 'doing- this recent-' Ij-,. when,, just ;as> the, swallow touched the water, a pickerel "came to 'the surface with a .big 1 whirl- and seized, him. was talcen siclOv'th'typhoid fever^ TS died, 'to all uppc'airnnces, and prepwsir .lions. were made.to bury her, but as she was being placed' in a caslccltheiprpaer .likejiffidity forsook her and her body. became as limp as in life. . Svojnan under those ' condiUbns. electric battery 'was applied^ It ^- ( 'duced muscular twitchings and a'h^ctlc' flush in the'cboeksi but nothing- more. JTb« friend, .who -had been a ; h. r • ...... - . -i •! • • HAD,, A. The swallow^wenit u.nde'i!, but.jthe holfl of the pickerel "must have been slight, for in an instant the bird came to the surface^apd., tried .to. ; .fly. r.awaj'.., .He : seemc'd vve'nk, and going bui a. few feet struck the -water again. The pickerel m'ust'have" 'been watching 1 fo'r"the : T>5rd, .for, ,ot ,; that ' inskin t there >VDS : another flurry -in the -\vater and tic bird went under a second jtimc. end ! lio.t to, come •up ng-aih,' nnd one- ^picUore 1 ! ha'd'a^nlce raeal that day. These '^ah'nd' pickerel are voracious -fellovrs.«nil >vill .tackle.al- most cny moving thinp.that: they ; can Bw,allow f , One jwas ^.caught a. fe-5y,,dsya ng-o'fc Vpobi near hie're that bad in. its Btbmack •a'y'bu'ngr duck, aiiti "a'nother. a small : m\islfra'ti ; "- : ••'••*••-< • Who W«i la » Tr«nc«. The story of a very narrow escape from being buried alive comes from Columbia Slough, Ore. Mrs.MaryS.Albertsott,nyoungwidow, FINALLY SHE OPENED HER T3TBS. > nurse, insisted Mrs'. Albertson was in * 'trance, and he refused, to allow the body> ; to be inhumed till greater outward «i4- 'denccs of death, made themselves ^apparent. ; A week ago, whi^Mr, Thunnan^ther Iriehd, was gazing upon Mrs. Albcrtson, who had been token out of the casket and placed on .her bed, he saw a healthy color in her face. ,. .In,' time the appear- iancc of life returned nnd a.battcry was Applied every hour- or ; two on that ami the following 1 day without producing any satisfactory results. Hope, how- -;ever,'.'dld not nbondoh the*esurrection- ists. . ,3rlrs.ilber.tsonflnally. opened her eye* and in n. weak voicft said: "0, I nin ee hungry!" -' 'Eesto'rativ'cs" were close- at hand and the battery was kept in opeifar tion ,fpr-ni}other,iaJf hour.^yhen- Mrs. Alberi'son, wiilipijt,,BSS!.iijl,ancc,. sat.up- r,igbt .in her bed. , , - • ..,: . .. ,••-.Th^ occurrences of the prc'cedujj .week were a perfect' blank' to' her, ei- cepf tho placin^of heribbdy in ihc casket. r;.Stic.claims to' have bccn"consciou« . -nnDb]e,;U>. give '' -. t ' It ii said that ^IlQ^cn: (Me.) who : 'propose* 'to build a cyclone cellar. lost three hens, 27 well-laden fruit tre>a, 1* rows of pr;nie peas, an acre of beam, J04- lifi-bts of glass, two chimneys, » yca.rlicg calf and a year's growth during tho recent Rftle «nd hatl«tormth»ii»-

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