Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 6, 1896 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 6, 1896
Page 2
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1 THEATRICAL NOTES. "Did you over notleu wluit a lack of sympathy there is between the nndi- eucc and the actor?" asked Thomas W. Keeuo recently of a party of veil- known mamigors lio w.'is entertaining at lust pretty homo on Stuteu Islimd. "There may be (jympatli'y with the situation In ii play that tin- actor is representing, but not with i.ho actor hlni- solf. Let nn aetov slip In Ills'Uncs. or stumble on making an entrance; do you think the audience will show nuy consideration for his plight? Not a bit of it. It will laugh at him, hiss him .or hint that lie is drunk.' That Is tlie tn-. variable remark'when thinks go. wronjr with an actor. lie is ilniuk. Other men have illness; they have accidents, they have trials, and crosses; but nn actor has ouly one dlttlctilty in the minds of your sympathetic' audience— he is drunk. I am tempted to smile •when I hear people talk of the rapport between the actor find Ills public. Tlie public pays It* money to be entertained, and It Is bound to «ot it if it lakes a life. Ump observation of this peculiar phase of human nature leads me to believe that the general public is absolutely without feeling or mercy where an actor is concerned." Charles B. Hauford. who will net as Thomas W. Kccnc's loading man and manager, will appear at tie-Wednes- day'matinees in "Ingoiuar" and "Ylr- glnlus" supported by Mr. Keene's company. CHILD OR OLD MAN?_ •Now conies a well-" iiutlie-nticated story from St. Louis of an Infant.who died flii enfeebled old dotard at the age •of eight months. During this short- space of time it ran the gamut of many years, beard and mustache grow upon its face, careworn wrinkles over spread it, and at length it succumbed to senile debility. Sherman Robert Burcli was the name of this remjirkable infant. It was the son of Enoch Burch, a poor fisherman, who lives in a little cabin on the banks of the Mississippi river/ Edward Rnn- dall, who Is connected wJth the North- Jessie Bartlett Davis Is one of the •wittiest women In the profession. Not long ago she was kept waiting at a fashionable Broadway photographer's until she lost nil patience. "See here," she said at last to the assistaiit "If I'm made to wait mticli longer my bonnet and coat will be out of fashion. It costs Charles Frohman just $1,000 a week, during the theatrical season, to advertise his attractions In the New York dailies. The Flying Jordan's sprung a sensation on the theatre going public 'at Koster & Bial's last week, and their daring trapeze performence has become the talk of the town. They Introduced for the first time a triple somersault and catch. It had little or no advance announcement, and quite naturally electrified the audience who saw It for the first time. A more tumultuous scene has rarely been seen In a theatre than that which followed Its successful execution. The principal in tlie net Is n pretty, petite brunette sir] about fourteen years old, She s is held by the hands by Mrs. Jordan, •who Is suspended, by her feet from the trapeze at one end of the auditorium. They swing to and fro in the air a number of times, gradually increasing the force of their momentum. When the proper point is reached the little girl Is flung out Into space, spins •around like a ball, making three distinct somersaults, and as sue comes down the last time, she darts out her outstretched arms, and her hands are grasped by Mr. Jordan, who Is dangling by his feet from tlie trapeze suspended Just above the stage. It \s a hair raising performance, the like o£ which has never been seen in this •country. ''••)• Bob HIHtard's new English comedy, ""The Mummy" .was presented at the • Comedy Theatre, London last Tuesday night, and according'to the cable despatches, emphasized the success it made when recently • presented at n trial performance. The part of .Barn- eses, the Slumniy, appears to be supremely funny. This is the part which Hillard will play. It will be something of a new departure for him, but he has decided to get out of the rut of playing one line comedy parts. Amelia Bingham has.been engaged as leading . womnn. Lillian Bernard will play the part of Cleopatra, Lillian Snowdrop, a colored woman. It Is one of the Important roles la. the play. Anne Coward, a'sister of Miss Bernard is playing the same role'.In'the London production, and.has made one of tlie hits of the play. Hllliard's season • opens in Boston the last week of September with his last season's success, "Lost—24 Hours." FREE PILLS. Send your address to H. E. Bncklen A Co., Chicago, and get a free sample box of Dr. King's New Life Pills. A trial will convince you of their merits. These pills are easy in action and are particularly effective in the cure of constipation and sick headache. For malaria and liver troubles they have been proved invaluable. They are guaranteed to bo perfectly free from every deleterious substance and to be purely vegetable. Thpy do not weaken by .their action, but by giving tone to stomach'and bowels greatly Invigorate the system. Regular size 25e per box. Sold by B. F. Keesllng, druggist. side Dispensary of St. Lonls Had rocdi cal charge of this remarkable child during the last two weeks of its existence. He says that It Is the strangest, case that ever came to his notice, and well it niny be, for there is uo parallel case on record. In the early part of this mouth the mother brought the infant to the dispensary in order that it might receive medical attendance, and lakl It before the- astonished gaze of Dr. Randall. Instead of the usual pink and white complexion, the scarcely defined features and lack of expression usual in babies of that tender age, the doctor saw before him what looked like nn aged dwarf, witli coarse hair, a straggling beard and mustache, a face marked with enxeworn lines, and eyes that gleamed with the cunning of insanity, combined with the frightened look of a hunted animal. The body was frail and delicate even for a babe of eight months, but the head wns fully developed a.nd the face bore traces of the marks which time leaves upon the faces of wen who have traveled a. long road and who hare root with many buffets and trials. The brain had evidently gone through all the changes undergone by people of mature years, though, of course, the child had neither time nor opportunity to gather the wisdom that comes from the experience of long years. From the mother and from others who had watched the strange development of this infant the following facts of the child's brief and remarkable history have been plenties: The child was one of a pair of twins born last December; the other twin, ;i girl, did not survive. The little fellow showed signs of precocious brightness. Ho had a lusty pair of lungs aud n dis- position'to notice everything thnt was going on about him. Brit »y the time the winter had passed the little fellow's face was no longer that of an Infant; it bore traces of an unnatural Intelligence, and the face alone might have been mistaken for that of a boy of fifteen years. Then the lines of thought on the little'face deepened more and more with each succeeding day, the corners of the mouth became hard and drawn, and crow's feet gathered about the eyes. When the summer came the life of the babe commenced to ebb away Hair began to grow upon the face and the light of reason commenced to fade away from ,tbe mother brought the child to the dispensary, but the child died a fortnight after thJs event. Dr. Randall states that the child was Insane at the time of its death. He attributes Its death to senile debility. The babe's head, be states, was fully developed In every way, even to the bones, which were hard and brittle, as is the case ot people of advanced years. From all appearances the brain had developed to Its fullest strength, but for the lack of nourishment It had withered as quickly as It had bloomed. Dr. Randall asserts that he has consulted many medical authorities, but he can find no parellel .case to this. Some rare cases have been noted abroad of boys of nine.or ten years of ago who have died of senile debility but this, in all probability, is the only case ou record where an Infant has succumbed to this disease. Extremes sometimes meet, it Is said, and In this ease The extremes of youth and of old age seem to have met indeed, and the result was a pitiable tragedy. Who can imagine the impressions aud sensations of that child as it passed with such-fearful rapldty. from health to disease, from sanity to Insanity, from babyhood to senility. It is the most tragic'fate that ever over-, took a child; It Is an unparalleled case, and may It ever remain so. TO THE POINT. Fountain City Enterprise: During Dr. C. E. Sclioll's speech last Thursday evening certain . young ladles, made fools of themselves by, laughing. 1 and talking so loud that many could not hear what the speaker said. We understand that the mother of one of these young ladles has delicti the .Enterprise to say anything about it, but should this thing occur again wo assure you that we will publish their names. It doesn't matter what party a man represents, a person, should liave sense enough to respect his views, and 'If they don't suit you, you should keep Quiet or go awiiy, and not keep others from hearing. • BUCKLE'N'S ARNICA SALVE. The Best Salve In the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns aud all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by B. F. Keesling. DEADLY INFECTION. Three years ago there was a fatal case of diphtheria in the family of S. C. Moore, of Kokomo, and the lounge upon which the child died was stored away. A few days ago Mrs. Samuel 'Sipe, of rittsburg, Pa.., visited the Moore family and her children used tlie lounge. Both are now sick'with diphtheria. If you have ever seen a little child In the agony of summer complaint, you can realize the danger of the trouble and appreciate the value of Instantaneous relief always afforded by DeWitt'a Colic &. Cholera Cure. For dysentery and diarrhoea It Is n reliable remedy. We could not afford to recommend this as a cure unless It were a cure.—Jno. M. Johnston. A SONG OF LABOR. The daylight fades, the shadows fall,' The hour, to'quit our toll has come. The welcome whistle i-tells 03 all'-' "Tin time to start for home. •'•'. Hang up the tools upon the wall, Come forth from ehopaml factory gloom. Oh, joyful la the workman's call To take the train for homo, __To take the train for home, my boy*, To take the train for home, ... Oh, best of all the toiler's Joys, To take the train for home. Oh, long the hours to bend the back And ply. the .tools with sinewy grip: Oh, lone the hours wnen tollers lack The touch and cheer of comradeship. Oh, weary many a toller's taslf, .In solitary place of gloom,. , But now ho sheda toll's grimy mask And lakes the train for home. Roll down the sleeves and don the coat, The happy hour, has come, The best of ail the worker's joys, To take the train for.homc. . And while from crowded street he fllei The evening breezes seem to bless, And nature spreads her sunset sklea To cheer and heal his weariness; And as he neara his cottage door, With crlea of joy his children come; HlB foot la on his cottage floor—.. Oh, blessed train for home. .,.. Roll down the sleeves'arid don the coat, The happy hour has come, The best of all the worker's joya, To take the train 'for home. And all the weary day's repaid, . When seated round the cheerful board Whereon the' frugal meal Is laid, With many a fond and loving word And cheery stprtes of the. day The good.wife and the.children come, Arid.hcarts are true'and.glad,and gay Within the workman's homo. Eoll down thd sleeves and don the coat. The happy hour hae come, The best of all thd worker's Joya, To. take the train for home. —Helen E. Btarrett, in Chicago Record. THE REDEEMING ACT. Emma Binehart, eight years old, of Bluffton, attempted to lead the family cow to pasture, fastening the rope about her wrist. The cow took frJght and ran dragging the child for two blocks breaking several of her bones. Taeorlee of care rmiy be dlaeuMed ot length by physician*, bat the sufferers want quick relief; and One Minute Qongh Cure .will give It to tixsro. A •afe cure for children. It to "the only harmless remedy that prod sew Immediate rwalts."—Joo, M. Johnston. MJss Gertrude Simmons, who won the second prize In the last State oratorical contest, delivered a lecture at \Vabash last night, and she was the recipient of flattering attention from the ladies of that city.. Polaon Ivy, insect bites, bmlaoa, «calde, burns, are quickly cored by De- Wltt'a \Vltch Hazel Salve, the great pile cure.—Jno. M.-Johnston. R ERFECT and permanent are the , cures by Hood's SampariJla, be- eause it makes pure, rich, healthy, flfe and health-giving BLOOP. SUFFERING FOR A LIFE TIME. Persons afflicted with rheumatism often suffer for a life time, their tor^ tures being almost without remission. The joints and muscles of such unfortunates are in most cases shockingly contorted and drawn out of shape. To afford them even temporary relief, the ordinary remedies often prove utterly useless. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, on the other hand, Is avouched by persons who have used It, to be a genuine source of relief, 'it keeps the blood cool by promoting a regular habit It doeari t matter mucfc whether sick headache, biliousness, indigestion and constipation are caused by neglect, or by unavoidable, circninstances;. De- Wltt's Little Barry Risers will •peedlly cnn them all.—Jno, H. Johnston. Harry Deneford, who belongs in Jeffersonville, has been arrested at Muncie, charged with embezzling $76 benefit funds, which came, into bis possession as financial secretary off he Barbers' union. Don't trifle away time when you ?»ve cholera mortras :: or diarrhoea. Fight :them.in.the-begmnliig with DeWltt'a Colic &< Cholera: Cure.; .You don't.have to.watt for.result*. 'They are listan- taneous and it leave* ; the • bowels In healthy condition;—Jnc, M. Johnston, ' The •window, flint and green-workers of .the gas belt will hold a mass meeting at. Blwood >on the 2Cth: inst. There will be' an 'effort at tnat time to perfect .the long-tUked-of consolidation. , . ..' The whole system te drained and undermined by Indolent ulcers »od open reri. DeWitfs Wlfch Haw* Salre speedily heata them. It U tlie .best pile cure known.—J DO. M. Johnston, William Saxon,-an alleged deserter' of the United-States army, has been arrested; at Kokomo, and forwarded to Ft Sheridan for trial. He was also a member of the State militia. Many a day's work ifl lost by sick headache caused by Indigestion and atomaeb troubles. DeWitt's Little Early Risers are the most effectual pill for overcoming such, difficulties.—-Jno. M.: Johnston. Dave was n coward and he always bore the reputation of arrant cowardice ever since he had crawled over the side of the dugout cradle to wallow along with the underfoot worid of the white sand before his parents' cabin door. Though country born and bred, a - passing thunderstorm, struck him with terror, and the sight ot the black waters of the "orick" caused a remarkable agitation of the knees. He ivas a coward, pure and sirople. The bristling of a coon routed him. unconditionally and a determined 'possum.couldrob ilie hen roott before his very face: Indeed, Dave was a coward, and his cousin, Sue. Bpivey, laughed uproariously when the poor fellow perpetrated his initial and, only act. of boasting. He bad said to her. one day very solemnly ond no doubt iincerely: Toe purtec yo' hooali an' happinere I'd th'ow away my wuliless life." Ordinarily. Dave's speech-was-unpolished and provincial, but on this occasion it rose to the dignity of what lie felt the occasion demanded.. She knew full well his timorous disposition, and would have thought it Bafe to count on his poltroonery in any event. But a day was sadly near which proved to her the full worth of the poor; fellow's grandiloquent assertion. •• ' liong before the late unpleasantness, and until this dny, Honeypath. was only a Biding where occasional trolbs took water and passed each otheK Two or three log shanties, without special pre- ; tensions to. any arehitectual dissimi-. inrlty, marked the Bite of the town, distinguishing it from the vast area.of impenetrable svramp : , that- backed it and the arid waste of sandy bottom through which the glistening, polished rails of the grand trunk'line writhed, and simuatext ','.'.< Da.ve was a native of Honeypath and lived with an aged father.in.one'of.the shanties., Sue dwelt with her father In, another near by. Dave's father y?u'a a' hot-blooded southerner, whose patriotism answered to the first call to attrs,- but Dave was' timid, fearful .of- the smell,: of powder .and refrained from, action,, prfcferrlcg 1 , to* suffer. ^,the'. bppro'briouB; eplthets}whlch>were -liberally'•.baiUmed', •upon, him aid. the contempt of .the coun-- try . generally to facing, he knew not; what, horror upon the .battiefleld. ; -He; IT INTO HIS MOTHER GERMANY. Mr. Jacob Esbensen, who is in tlie employ of the Chicago Lumber Co., at Des Moines, Iowa, says: "I have just sent some medicine back to my mother In the old country, that I know from 6t : body, and removes from it' impurl- |:pcrsonal use to be the best medicine In tie's which, in;the opinion of all rational, pathologists', originate this agonizing complaint, and its" kindred malady; the gout., Besides this the Bitters remedy. disorders, of the stpmach,: ; liver. and nerve's, - prevent and eradicate . Intermittent fevers, promote appetite, i and sleep; and are highly recommended by physicians, as a-desirable medicinal stimulant and'tonic." :the world for rheumatism, having used It in my, family for several years. It is : caUed Chamberlain's Pain- Balm. It 'always does the work." -50. cent bot- ,tles • for sale by B. F. Keesling,: drug ' i ; James H. Bostock,.of Peudle to n> wa» r accidentally shot and severely wound-., ;ed;by tObarJeg Cliff, a friend.. .: i • wai.not a philosopher .and- plead in extenuation-of. his .neutrality.; that the martial slaughter oMils brother man wna a crime.and that the wb,ol«snle nacrificft of human life:waa immoral.i;'.'/ :. Dave" was • simply: a : coward; and «c-I cepted meelcly the obloquy: which .the condition imposed, not-even the taunts .and cutting-sarcasm of'the pretty. Sue. Spivey'being-able to rouse the Sustinctaf of battle Ih'hls'craven'soul. ,.;.'i/.i Before the strife:'wasBended Sue's mother was gathered to her final rest, being put out of sight in the little sand graveyard, with" only "the comment of the two rcmaining-neighbore. And-theri- Dave, and Sue toiled early and Jattota; order'to wririg f ro'm the/starving 1 acres., an .'unvaried livelihood.' : ot''yams,.corn-, bread and bacon;.-Biore oftenthe -corn-: bread without the•einbelliHliincTit of po--. tatiocs- and Ijacoii/particularly duriujg 1 .; the weeks after a hungry foraging parfy Juu3 passed' tiaVway, ' ' Ooe day Dave was working among 7 the young potato vine* in an : open arid field'beJhiiid tie cabin, when Sue ran out to him In troubled haste;' '• • ' •'• '• "Oh, Dave,.I'm ; pow'ful skeered!" she' panted: "Skeered o' what?" he asked, without- intermission of the bent labor. "Soinc—some soldiers just went down •' the' road; nn' they spok'c to me—sassy like." She hesitated, and Dave looked up to-see her pretty'facescarlet oodher .brows bent together in angry lines; ;1 • • "Well, what did they all say?" he demanded, in his accustomed Blow draw), after waiting in. vain for her to proceed. " " ' . . . ' ',.- "They 'lowed they all was a-comin back.*'"Who was they, anyhow? 1 ' he asked, uncos'ily, h^ *"* blanching in antlci- :patibn of the martial visit. -; ' .. '"Tfiey was Mosby's men, I 'lowed, an.* ; tfaey was flve'of 'em." , ' '. "OurBeliefs?" a little surprised and: straightening his back. "Comeottl>a,dc ,te ! 'tli«' house, Sue," and shouldering.^ iboe, 'he : tugged stolidly on rwfr**. calmly arose to the very., pinnacle of heroism. .••-/ •• ' ••••:•. ,< '• • "Tm comin' oui,""'he : called,™ and,' shooting back the bolt, he stood on the cabin step before them. . , ,-. "Fall back nnd give him a show ; he's coming out boys!" Sue clung to him, pleading. "Dave, don't; there's, four to Dpat go!''-- bu.fbe"-j)iished brr " backward 'iiito tKe room". 'Bplt the door behind me," he said, and. passed out. 'Sue stood, motionless in the center of one.'-:l the room waiting for'it to begin. Dave pulled • the- trigger- of -his gun and turned the corner, and instantly four weapons barked with one voice." ..... •Sue heard something- heavy fall against this side of the .cabin; 'tihen ih- sUfttly the sharp, .clear utterance; of a rifle answered the carbines again and still again. One carbine only .answered; , :then all wos still; only th* fretful •wirbllng- of a- wren in -the near-by Cber- lokee rose hedge breaking 1 the intenso i ellence of the drowsy afternoon huah.- • i Anxiety conquering terror, Sue drew iback the bolt, 'throwing ^ the' door wide' .open. A.broad streoni of yellow. light. iCiirlrencd theni.' contortion of and a rush of heat me* her. Dave was gasping his lost breath; bleeding and . shattered, l«Pcr«pt -tfr her, tecte,- after "the Tnanner 'of 'a > fattlhful-dog', to> die.- In the, grave. gray eyes that were.iaised. .to hers there was the light of a passing. spirit, triumphant .over the shadow, of death, which alwaady' e' Hfe 11 ps- moved 'in.'ti smile, that broke into on orticulato murmur. - .. "I dun said that toe pui-tec'.yo honah and happiness I would th'ow away my wurthless life — an* I done hit," -And Dave, with the crimson "glory of hi* "worthless life's" blood Btreaming from many woimd8,-paEsed:to the judgment reserved for him from the beginning of all things. The wren shivered ouit her fragmentary song to heaven, the perfume of the .Cherokee rose filled .the.air of the fading day, and the setting sun, streaming through the cabin door, touched 'the still figure, of Dave, wrapping him. in molten splendor as.though with the face ; of a dying god, ..... . Toor Datfc? 'though 1 a coward oirhisl life Jong, he had earned the reward of.. heroism at the 'very- end; ' "Greuter-lo-yei hath.aq mati than th,is, tbatheloy down. .hJ*:-life for .his' friend,"— Detroit Jour*/ ...... /Don/t you 'be. askecredt" he continued,- fts tn'ey reoclied the yard. "I reckon they) won't do riothin'.". >; Of'the'.tv.-o it wouldhave been ma.ui- fe§t to the most'casual:obsen;er thathe_ was the worst "skcercd," buthe walked on till they reached the housi and Sue cried out: , '.'Yonder they come now—ajl five." Dave's -face blanched to a saJJow whiteness, but he pulled-lier quickly inside t/hc door. "What you g\vine to do?" Sue asked nervously, keeping!-, near her cousin, but he apparently did not hear. He bad taken down a rifle tihat had btOonerd to Sue's brother, who hnd also offered tip his life on-the altar of the cause, leaving liis weapon, to his sister cs a, jneahs of defense in just such emergencies as. this.. • ...... "What'you grvine to do Dave?" the girl persisted, coming clcysur, and laying her hand.on. his ai'm. Dave put a cartridge-into the-barrel of the rifle, and, waiting in silence, apparently not aware that Sue hod touched.him. Only o few more moments to wait, and then the lust act in the commonplace, little trag-edy. A loud pounding nt the rickety cabin door, and n derisive imperative voice, demanded: "Hi, in there, open-up, or we'i) make splinters of yer ol'door!" The threat wa« -garnished by several strong expletives, and accompanied with more vicious pounding. • Then for answer went the spiteful snap of tlie rifle, followed by a surprised how] of pain, more voluble profanity and footsteps in rapid retreat. Dave went to the window and through a knothole in. the shutter renewed the situation of the enemy. Then through the aperture the rifle again spoke with decisive, leaden emphasis, and when the smoke cleared away the man inside be-, hind one of the besiegers lying prone across the freshly-hoed potato rows, while another limped painfully in the rear of the retreating trio. They had disappeared into the swamp, and Dave calmly refilled his rifle, waiting as though lost in thought. Presently from the rear of the cabin come tie hansh command: . .."-You cowardly bushwhacker in there, come out an' 'fight like a man! If-ye don't, we'll burn ye an' yer shanty.an* the'gal with ye," :.•:.-.. -There was no opening in the rear of the cabin; the logs "\yere thick and the' chinks, were well stopped :with cloy,-so that Dave could^iot return a leaden an-. swer to this brutal challenge. He -fingered, the rifle nervously and looked at Sue. "Oh, Dave, don't open the door:" she pleaded, meeting the earnest look bent on her face from beneath the brim of Dave's frowzy slouch hat. "I nin'ti; afeered toe bum." . ,-''' Bis lips blanched, bis knees were wobbly with fear, but he had not forgotten the one boast of his poor, pinched-life, uttercd.so long.ago. "Toe pnrtec' yo' honoh an' happiness I "ud throw away sny wu'thless life." He uttered the words again monotonously, flngerlng'the rifle that, was helddimply,. 5a his'Shaking" hands.- ; • <• '"•",.'.-' '" v ? Poor'Sue! There was no answering laughter in lier soul now for those gro-. tesquely sen ten tions,word sjw-hich broke in\husky monotone,on her hearing-Ilk* B.last prayer.' . ,* ,.' - •In-that' i morbent Dave,-who had always been-a'coward, who had all his life long 1 borne meeTcly the scorn anJ opprobrium';attached .'to- the cbaracteii 1 to whom heretofore nothing could arouse to a sense of his degradation. " Cures talk " in fav"or o[ Hood's Sarsftparilla, KB for no other medicine. Its great cures recorded in truthful, convincing language of grateful men and women;"constitute'Wmosr'efl'ectlve advertising. Many of these cures are marvelous. They have won the confidence of the people; have given Hood's Sar»p«- rilla the largest sales in'the world,-and have made necessary (or its manufacture the greatest laboratory on earth. Hood's 8*rs«p»rniai§ known by tne cures it has made—cure* of ecrotuU, »tlt rheum and eczema, cures ot rheumatism, neuralgia andi-weak-nervea, cures of dyspepsia, liver troubles, catarrh—cores,which prove Sarsaparilla Is the best—In fact tlie One True Blood Purifier. . r»«i«' cure llver Ul»;"easy to S PlIlS take, easy toopent&ttc. FOR THE- :, BLOODS j NERVES,! LIVER j -AND— J KIDNEYS.! 4 3. B. B. B. cured me of a b:id'. case of La Grippe and Lung Trou-1 ble. EDWARD L. PEKDI.N-IV, j 1122 E. Jackson St., Muncie, f. Indiana. ' i < B B B B are purely vegetable. Put. up in capsules, sissy in a box. ' Thirty days' treatment in :i box. Price $1 per box, or sir for $5. Manufactured by M. C. BRAOO,: ConnersvlUe, Ind. For'sale by all druggists. — rof SALE BV— : B. F. KIKSUNG, Drool*. B. P. KLOTZ, PASTOB CHURCH. .. C. B. Waterloo, ind.. Sept 8,.1898. Syrnp Co.: Sir:—r bare been afflicted trer iw«t»ty years.with; dygpepsla or »onr rtotnach. I have tried different reme- <!«• without; nracn i benefit: • Finally-1 wiOfht a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pep•in and found that It benefltted me. I UD convinced .that It will do what It -•t recommended *when taken according <• directions. I have taken nearly one fcottle and feel llke'a' different pereon. , . S. P. KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Keealing. ' UoirTlLooD VOISON pcnnueatlr cured ln.Uto36<UT*-Toilc*llMil*ttc«|t bom* tortun* prioe voter umi putnM* fty. Ifronpruf»rtooomsb«r» wewmooo- imcttop<irnulro*dferwii<tbouii>lllf,uA ifw*Mitocam.Ityonb*Teuk«! ^ . •Pimp)««, Copper Col of tWbodr.HB th , t*, Clcen on — oeuB'»'>t»«tocur«.--W«»oi)cittii6nio«tob«< ixto car** uid cbaUamre tlia world fork . »uinotcure. Tbii dinou* -ku k)»tn ,he (kill of the mMt eminent phyil- •5OO,OOO ainlUl behind our nucondV Abcoluto proof* wot «»J«d_^~ : —The word "fie.rt.or iteequivaleht in wuad,.;exlsts -in a-11 languages,, and In eTery one is expreasiye of disgust. In t:he Icelandic the word :"pM^' m«W>« putridity. ' Formers sny they do not need "anymore- rain at. present. Generally, for the past ten yenrs,.tl)fy had to plow their jn-ound for wheat in the dust, but this year they have not been troubled that way. A prominent fanner of the county says that it. is much better for the soil to plow it when dry. The growth of vegetation has never been- ; so rank ns this year. Rng weeds are luxuriant, and the hay fever sufferer will have to go to the lakes. When tlie frost strikes the vegetation it is predicted that much sickness will result. • FOB. OVER FIFTY YEARS. .Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over fifty years by millions, of mothers for .their, children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child,; softens the gums, allays all pain,,cures wild-'colic, -and j Is the best remedy- fdr-diawlioea^'It writ relieve the; poor Jlttle sufferer••Ini.- | mediately..'. Sold'Wdraggisti in ey part /ot, the worldUTw : enty-flve-«erite SFbottle;:: :Be sure and''Ski'for., "Mi*. I WinsIoVa Soothing Syrup," and take-1 no" other kind. ."• ' I Subscribe for The Journal

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