Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 9, 1894 · Page 7
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May 9, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 9, 1894
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JR. R. R. ADWAY'S BEADV RELIEF. The most certain and Bale Pain Remedy In the world thut instantly etops the most excruciating pains. It Is truly tho great CONQUEROR OP PAIN and has dono more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHK, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the band act like magic causing the pain to Instantly stop. CUBES AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis. Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing;, Influenza, lkfM«tl»m, Near*)*)*, Scl»llo», InmtMtfO, Swelling of the Joint*, P»Ui In Btdk, Client or Llmbi. The application of the HKADY RELIEF to the pun or parts wherpillfllcnlty or p»ln exists will tffatd ease and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHOEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly anil quickly cured by taking Internally a half to a teaspoonfnl of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. CMs and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There!» not a remedial agent In the world that will cure Fever and Ague and nil other Malurlros, Bilious, and other feren, aided by BaUway'i PU1«, so quickly as Rodwaj's Heady Relief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. ON SEA. AS ON LAND- Atnerloa Will Soon Lead in tho Ocean Trade. C< A. Grljcom Tells of Future Grout ltigg— what IVo M»y ICxpcct to Sco itiul J'o, Afliiitt, In Yflftrs to Como, LCOVYIUOHT. IS'JI.l Commerce makes a nation great; lack of it makes it littlo. The importance and prosperity of every nation under the sun except tlio Pnitcd States depend on its foreign trade. This country would bo great without that, it is so 'big- and full o£ resources itself; but luckily it draws upon all lamia lie- sides, and thus is not content with greatness but becomes the greatest. For many years, however, the business of our foreign trade—the carrying' to and fro o£ passengers and merchandise-—was left k> foreigners. America's shipping languished and almost died a.way. Now, however, we have begun to control our own again. A year ago the news dispatches scut out from New York to all parts of tho world told how the American flag 1 hud been raised over the groat ocean steamships New York and Paris, tho two biggest and finest vessels then in existence. Tho raising of that flag was the sign'of tho commencement of our new supremacy. Up to that moment no important ocean steamship had floated under the American flag for thirty-si* years. Thus it was an epoch- making instant. The law provides that no vessel not built in America by American laborers and of Ainericawmatcrials shall havo tho, right to fly tho Stars and Stripes. This was passed with the idea of encouraging home industries, of course; j but it had the unexpected effect of dis- shoot the tyrant subjects of the tyrant king. Around this circle is an iron i fence, built before the beginning of [ American independence. At intervals I of six feet or so are heavy posts, which ! terminate at the trip with irregular I projections. These show where the j ornamental iron balls with which tho fence was originally garnished, were broken oil for use in Yankee cannon. A hundred yards away and around the corner from Mr. (iriseum's oi'ico is the JJattery, ojico an important part of New York's defense and now one of tho people's pleasantcst pleasure grounds. This locality was New York's center in the beginning. There were the banks anil forerunners of today's great mercantile enterprises, and there dwelt the old aristocracy. "What will be tho future of American navigation?" 1 asked Mr. Uriseoin the other daj', about two hours after ho landed from a voyage oil ouo of his big ships. "I thoroughly believe," replied Mr. Griscom, "that America is well on her way toward resuming her old and rightful place among 1 the maritime nations of the world, American ingenuity nnd common sense is rapidly overcoming 1 the obstacles that prevented her from keeping" it. Tho cost of marine construction is rapidly being lowered hero to a point which will make shipbuilding in American yards profitable. I do not mean by this that wages are being reduced, but that tho perfection of machinery is lowering 1 tho cost of materials, and that the additional cost of labor is partly overcome by American excellence of workmanship. "It was in 1850 that the United States practically passed out of the transatlantic passenger and freight carrying trade. In ISM (before the day of ocean navigation by steam), the good ship Shakespeare, built at the famous shin- PADWAY'S iv PILLS, For th« core of ill dlxonler* of the STOMACH, LITTER, BOWKLS, K1DNVYS, ](I,.\I»1>KU. HEBVOl'S DISEASKS, IIEJLUACHK, CONST1PA. TIOH CCSTITESKSS, ISniOESTIOS, DV'SPEP- IA, BIIIOUSSESS, FKTIilt, IKFLAMJIATm Of THE BOWKLK, rll.V.S, »nil all derinite •entft of the Internftl YlttcerB, Purely TOKet&bl outlining no mercury, mineral* or DKLKT£- BIUUS DKl'OS. Prlca ilSiwnts per box. Sold bjr all DrnggistB, BADWAY A CO.,32 Warren St., N. Y, tr Be sure and ask for BAD WAY'S. flndapo v Made a well of HINDOO NIMBD.V tllODUCZB TUT ABOW u so oUf . . (Mmiiten to ou*« or raoticr rcfundv,!. Don't Itt »** uDiirinclvlud ilnntprlit ssll'you uny klntl n> Sottalfon, InnliitDnboylnK-lNnAVtl-nonoutlior. II i«»««n«t RutH, wo wfllm-nd.lt by mall upon receipt «fpTJce. Pamphlot In noftkrd enyelopo frou. AtldruM <MmUlMtdlc»ICo..I'roH,,Cbi«fo, 111., oro»r.gei«. SOLD by VA'i Fourth St., Fltlwr, "Wholcsala Druccisi, 3 A«cal lor iale o( 1KCAPC ' Catarrh AND COLD IN THE HEAD relieved Instantly b» ono application ol Catarrh Powder CT.ES1EXT A. QTITSCOM. KKV. FATHMI CI.MIKK, »• Of CGllUMtHIK, OlllU. Vv/'lcj; O..TL.H..:-! r.,n,,,,tiiy wniKh t»r j«it cuieil inn ol «n wmvivto I ,,lt«ck .1! cjl.nti ivli couH Iwlp me. Am *l!»-lif).l mill il. Jll my e>£ # Z§ QjS £? V " >y tothuRt. RUV. Bishop I IiT. It h»i athlim olu >iv ^ __ Iwlll ,lft anything to ^xvikufouj word'fcr t*l* remedy to liolp othen wlii, art, HiifTenii,.'. St J- KKWUHON, (Justodlan U. S. Appraiser's btores, F M .ilt«T« «wak rnwt So«pllnl tmd.r thoir cut.. my rat twrlul Powlnr f',r «H«r«lr, 10 tlu,! 1 tl«ld Ih ln«hM frm lor itofnn" »n,l l, diemls »ii^l "n '«y ' n« failed to raliivn, TOLL SIZE Imttlo of powder iv.Ucli ticH piuliily, it >'<•«>« k upon It »" » |™lti«ocu» iloil in !»• to i"""iV " '" Birncy Catatrhal Powder Co. 1208 MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO. Sold OTOrywItiTiiliy ilnu-glsts or direct liy us. Sold by B. y. Kfipullnf,'. 1 J. L. Hanson »jid Bun Klabur, Lo<ansport. Ind. WANTED. POLLARD vs. HrcckenrklKP colobrutwl bti-ncli of i uromlan cai.tw; Awnts WiintrnJ; book renrty, history o( lltiKnius: illustratod; tMinn will ba sold: l-ltosl'KCTUS niKK. W. 11. VIUtUUSUN CO., Cincinnati!, U. W ANTED— Menu to take orders ly .snmple; we will pay eipensi and sulery or allow liberal commission. Samples sent on iippllcntldn. A GENTS moke 16.00 a dor. &reat«.>«t kitchen atensll ever Invented. Retails 8oc, 2 to B •oid In evw lioune, Sumple, poawge paid, fne. KOR8EU 4 MOUAKtN, ClncUmntti, 0, courag-nig and killing homo shipping. Labor in America costs more than labor in tt.O great English aud Scotch shipyards, and materials are much more expensive. The privilege of flying 1 the American flag was not financially profitable. There was only glory in it. So Americans went abroad to have their ships built and, putting their patriotism Into 'their pockets, sailed under foreign ensigns. Some years ago, however, a, great line of ocean steamships passed into the control of American capitalists. These mon saw thtit while shipbuilding was not profitable hei-o now, it only needed encouragement to become so, and they decided to givo it that en- eounitfemcnt. They petitioned eon- I gross for the right to sail then 1 two biggest ships, the Paris and the New j York, which were built, abroad, 1 under [ the American ilng, promising in return , for the privilege to have others equal- ! ly large arid equally line built in America according to the provisions of the shipping law. It is to their credit that | they made this petition, and it is to the | credit of congress that it was immediately granted. Inasmuch as Mr. Clement A. Urlscom is thu president of the line thai accomplished this feat aud was tho prime mover in its conception, it is fair to say that ho is the greatest living American connected with transportation by water. This makes Mr. Uriscom a lit subject for interviewing In this scries, and makes whatever he may say in regard to American shipping's past, present or future of importance and interest. fie is u man nearly six feet tall, of ruddy countenance, blue eyed, with sweeping gray mustache. Ilisfcceis browned by tho winds of many passages across the ocean and his voice has the heartiness of the sea in it. lie. is as good nutured as the proverbial mariner is supposed to be, is full of good stories, nnd has a manner that makes you want to ea!l him "colonel." His New York ofliccK, connected as they are with the renaissance of American shipping, aro appropriately located in the midst of reminders of the beiriii- of Rrown & Bell, was launched. Sho was of nearly eight hundred tons burden, and could carry about 3,000 bales of cotton. For a few years tJUo was engaged in the Louisiana trado, but finally mado her initial voyage to Liverpool. There her beautiful lines, unusual size and handsome decorations created n veritable sensation, "The docks along 1 the Mersey were packed with sightseers, and after a landing- had been effected the captain was obliged to call for police protection against the curious crowds. As soon as he had discharged his cargo and cleaned up his ship he offered her for public inspection. For a week her decks literally swarmed with inquisitive Kiijrlisliuien, anxious to examine this product of Yankee skill, Tho result was that when the Shakespeare sailed back to New York she had as many passengers and as much eargo as she could carry, This was tho begin- jiiui' of America in transatlantic ning 1 o£ American prosperity. They are in one of the old brick buildings— once private mansions—which face JJowlin^ Green and look down upon the little grassy circle wherein stood tho leaden statue of Kiu!? George, which Yankee patriots pulled down and melted into bullets with which to "The remarkable success of tho Shakespeare's voyage to Liverpool induced Mr. ('/'oil if m to establish a regular lino of transatlantic packets. lie must have had a penchant for theaters and theatrical things, for his other ships were named the tiarrot, the Sheridan and tho .Siddons. Naturally he christened the fleet tho Dramatic line. Then came the establishment of the lilack Ball line, his rival, aud America was fairly started in international trade. "Hut these were sailing vessels. Tho first American transatlantic steamships were tho Arctic, Atlantic, llaltie and Pacific, also of the Collins line. They went into commission j.-i iSSO-.jl. Only two steamships had preceded them. They were the Sirius and Croat ! Western, both English properties. i "For three years the Collins steam- i crs won; entirely successful: then 1)103' j were ruined by disaster. The first | catastrophe was the loss of the Arctic, j in September, 1S04. Three hundred persons, including 1 the wife aud two children of the owner, were drowned. Not long after tho Paeilie went to tlio bottom with great loss of life nnd the government withdrew its subsidies. The result was inevitable. Iu 1838 the business of the lino was wound up and with its death America dropped out of the race for honors in the ocean carrying trade, not to enter again until the recent flap raising on t(he New York and Paris. "I believe that flag raising marked the beginning of a new and splendid epoch for us. It is only a question of wise legislation now. The cost of sailing under the American. Hag in future will not lie much grrater than that of sailing nruler any cither flag, a.nd this cost the government must boor. There is no question about tlie justice of this, in a thousand ways the United States will be compensated for such expenditure. Ill the first place there is the honor of it. That is distinctly worth while. Then there is the increase of facilities of mail transportation. That is important. Hut. most important of all is tho utility of American passenger ships in ca.se of war. Hotb thu New York ajid Paris were built as auxiliary cruisers for the llrit- ish navy. When they became American ships it was understood that in case of war they should be turned over to tho navy department on demand. If such an unhappy time were to come they would prove very valuable. On short notice they could be transformed into eruisers of great power and speed. They aro so constructed that guns could be readily mounted, and while they could not bo armored so as to meet in battle any of the foreign men- of-war, they are so rapid that they could readily escape from them aud do great damage to unprotected eom- lucroe. The ships which are now being built for the American line by the Cramps, of Philadelphia, will be provided with these appliances and many others. In ease of war tho American lino fleet would be one of the most valuable branches of the United States navy." "Do you think, then, that the United States will ever be commercially supreme on the sea?" "1 see no reason to doubt it. We have made up our minds to it, and wo generally get what we make tip our minds to. Ono of the things which may load to it is the use of the great lakes as an international waterway. Of course no ruau can tell whether or not this will ever really bo brought about, but it does not seem more improbable that the Erie canal will bo enlarged into a passageway for oceangoing- ships than it must have seemed years ago that it would bo b-uilt a.t all. I have not studied this subject, and know very little about the engineering dif.iculties which might bo encountered. It is possible tha.t they would be so great as to mako it impossible to profitably enlarge the channel, but that does not seem likcl}'. If the time ever comes when ocean steamships may enter Now York harbor and sail thence by the Hudson river, Erie canal and the lakes to Chicago and other great interior ports a revolution will be worked iu the commerce of the country such as we have never before even dreamed of. 1 ' "\Vhat do yon think, Mr. Griscom, would bo Chicago's position then among tho cities of the world? Would she surpass New York?" "No, I do not believe that that will ever bo possible. New York will remain the metropolis of America and will probably become the greatest city of the world. Jliit Chicago would, 01" course, be greatly benefited, and other lake cities, like Buffalo, Cleveland and Detroit, would grow to a magnitude and importance as yet unthought of. If such a great ship canal is n commercial possibility, it will undoubtedly bo accomplished, and it will be the greatest of all America's great achievements." "lias the maximum of speed in ocean vessels been reached?" "Yes, very nearly. Increased speed means increased size, as matters tstaud cow, and the harbors of the world will not permit an increase of si/.e. Tho entrances to them are too shallow. For instance, at low tide there is only thirty feet of water over the. New York harbor bar. The biffg-est steamships now draw twenty-eight of that thirty feet. That leaves at the outside only a two-foot possibility of increase of si'/.e, and there is no likelihood that a method will .bo devised for cutting and keeping clear a deeper channel through a bar situated as is that of .New York's harbor. "No greater power can be developed i;i ships of the present si^e until a new fuel is devised. At present six-lit- tccnths of an ocean passenger steamship's tonnage consists of eoal and machinery. All this enormous percentage is utihV.ed to its highest possibility in obtaining the speed of the present, and with each extra knot the •amount of fuel and the weight of machinery increases in more than geometrical ratio, i'or r'nst.'ince, <inc. famous ship has a maximum speed of -1.0 knots an hour. Another has beaten her by only seventy-nine minutes on tlie voyage across the Atlantic, but in order to attain this increase of speed she has to burn six hundred pounds of coal to tho other's three hundred pounds. As Jong as this is true it will be of course impossible to build a ship whose increased speed will bo of any commercial importance—that is, a, mutter of dollars and cents in saving of time, to passengers or shippers." •'Is there any pathway open now, so fa-riisyou know, toward a new fuel?'' ^'Nothing practical, I think. It has been demonstrated that, oil is an entirely successful furil, and, of course, it tn'kes up much less space and weighs less than coril, but there is not, enough of it. The Pennsylvania railroad, for itistnnee, made extensive and elaborate experiments with it, and fuuilly found that they could use it successfully. They then h;<.r! a locomotive fitted up to burn it. This be "an '" look into the supply. After a month's investigation they found thsit if the Pennsylvania railroad should adopt oil as a fuel they would alone use every drop produced in the state of Pennsylvania every year, leaving none whatever for use in lighting 1 or other purposes. I do not, by this, mean to intimate that a new fuel will not be devised. He is a bold man who sayf* what cannot be done, but I re~~:n firm in mv belief that the max- ZOA-PHORA, "DISEASFS a 600/1- H't/rt OF WOMEN AND CHILDREH," fi dvltarst stint sealed for loo, Secures to C I R LS a painless, perfect tii:v<'l.i)>!neiHai)d thus prevents l Sustains find sontliM Oi l c/ % »fw/."ei£ ir»ii>i-{i, ICrlufustcil iiDil iirivi.'iHS ]irolap.-us. Cures Pnlpilntion, n<ww. nervous breaking down (often lin'Vf M !)),<: insanity'', ]iruvjilinff a ciU'e Clinnye of Life, mi'l «• lialo anil iui>i>y ulil age, Render, suffering from any complaint peculiar to the female s«x. ZOA-rHOJiA ifl worth everything to you. Letters lor advire, iniirki-il "Ciiiistdtiiig J)i')iartrneiit," aro accn by our physicians only. ZOA-PHORA CO., II. G. COMMAS', Suc'y, Kahmoioo, Mick. unuiii speed has nearly been readied. lf:i new fuel ;iml a now kind of m:i- chinery were deviled wliieh W"uld weigh only or.e-hulf us mueh as UK; coal and machinery now iu use, it would not bo. possible to :itt:i-in a speed higher than tliirty km its. This lias been practically demonstrated by c.v- jieriment and scorns to si't at rest the ideas of enormously Hiei-eased speed in ocean navigation. I believe thoroughly, however, that the motive power «f the future will bo electricity." KDWAIID MARSHALL. CURIOUS LITTLE ANIMALS. Sonic Poor Kelnt.intiK with Whom Wo Are >ot Well Arqimliitotl. \Vhon one speaks of "poor relations" among 1 the lower animals, the term generally calls up a. mental vision of some of the anthropoid apes—of the gorillas of which !)u L'hailhi {rave such thrilling accounts: of the little oranff that Wallace tended so carefully, or of "Sally," taught by Prof. Komancs to count; or, to come down a .step lower, of tho maurlri! 'Merry,' 1 formerly the plory of the Surrey gardens, who was wont to Solace himself with weak gin j and water and a pipe, "just like any Christian." Our "poor relations'" are, so to speak, poorer still than these; nevertheless, one may derive no small cut, as it is sojiiet in;rs called, is lound in central anil ca^ti-rn .Vsia. \vhrn; it !iv(!S aiiion^ the l.ranclicr., ;-an-ly ile» scemliny to tin: ^';-uuilii. 'l'h<> .':tr;;c, bu>liy t-iil is |>re:UMJvi:c. and will twlna round a brancii as iu:CUy as that "fa South American ;!i'>r,k(-v. Tliis crea* ture has very l;l>i>ral views in matters of diet — mice, nil 1 -, birds and insects aru its principal :'ou,l. witlt fruit nn<J succulent shoots b\' \\ i ayof (le^-sort. or,; it may be., as a makeshift when nothing better can be jjot. It is by no means diilicult to make "Binny's" ao* quaintance; a few biscuits, a littla fruit or a. tiny Jump of supar will hervo as an introduction, and when the ac-, qunmtnnce is made tlie "poor relation' 11 will do its best to continue it. Tho appearance of a friend, or even the, I sound of his voice, will rouse live ani- 1 mal from slumber*, and till notice is taken of it by petting it and offering it> something toothsome it will wander. restlessly to and fru. utterinff mildly reproachful howis. It is a.s dillietiH, to satisfy "liinny" with biscuits or raisins as it would be to rill an elephant i with buns!— London Sketch. A FREQUENT Where tho llosti;*w pleasure from an occasional ca'.l on | them. I The viscacha, which belongs to the ' same family as the rabbit and hare, ! ranges over South America from Uuenos | Ayres to Patagonia. Nine visitors out of ten, when they see it for the first ' time in tho small, mammals' house at ; the zoological gardens, exclaim: "What I an ugly creature!" forgetful of tlie nursery dictum about ugliness, its i appearance certainly is peculiar, for i it is elad in grayish fur, with two '• dark stripes across the face, on each side of which are large, ' hairy appendages, that one may call whiskers or mustaehi.s, as one pleases, and that certainly make the creature look extremely .fierce, lint ;t whistle will bring it, or them, for there is a family in the cage, i",) to the bars, and they will sit up 011 their hind leg*, and with the tail serving as an additional support, and show their chisel-like teeth in the hope of beinjf fed. Biscuits, sliced carrots and fruit lie neglected on tho lloor of their dwelling, as if the food that a visitor offered were more toothsome than that provided for them, A little caution is necessary in feeding them, for as they sit up the head is carried so far back they are apt to bite somewhat at random, and a ni] from those incisors would take a piece out, .Rodents aro not credited with much brain power, and the viscachas arc low down in the order, yet their burrows show an admirable adaption to their surroundings, and serve for generation after generation. The social habit is very strongly developed in these animals, and they show their sympathy for each other in a very practical way. When the burrows of a colony are destroyed and the inhabitants buried beneath the ruins, their fellows from a distance will come and dig them out. Hudson says that he has fr qucntly surprised them when so engaged. Moreover, he doubts "if there is in the world any other four-footed creature so loott.ieiotts or with a. dialect so extensive." Our friend.s^n eon/ine- rtiunt :irc not so talkative, but a deep snort, seems to do duty for greeting au J thanks. On the opposite side lives the hyrax, .1. close relation of the "coney' 1 of Scripture, but not the same speuies, tboug-h that ma.y ofte.n be found here. Uu ac- L'ount of structural peculiarities, these iinimals have a whole sub-order to themselves, though they were formerly classed with the rabbit and liitrc, 'iud later with the pachyderms. Tho hyrax- testilies delight at seeing au ae- :|u:iintanee by a. faint, whinnying cry und a series cif jumps which resemble those of a performing leopard that runs round the den at tho command of his trainer. He springs from his box and clambers up the wires, giving one a. ynod opportunity to examine ihe lioof- like nails with which the lingers aro armed,and theu,with a sidelong bound, he comes down to the bottom. And so he moves round and round till some tangible token of friendship is ottered him iu the shape of biscuit or sponge- i sake, lie is not luigvatefu), for when | one has fed him with some little dainty \ he will press closely against the bars i to have his .soft fur stroked, and his ! bright eyes will gleam with delight. \Vhonho goes to the back of his cage ;ind sits there statue-like but for the slight movement of his lips, one ean Ki.siiy understand how it was that the Jews eauie to the erroneous conclusion these un imals chewed the «ud. Harsh, guttural sounds from the other side of 1he lnr.ii-e wnrii us that a "pom 1 relation" dwell ill'.' there feels lighten. A word or two will keep "Himiv" silent, but "ol. at rest, for tile done, they J a ,.|,-. pointed head sways iv-tle>s!y l.o nnd fro, and then the animal rears up ti.sjainst the bars, us if to make sure that it shall not be overlooked through any want of .sulf-;i.*-erlivene.s.s. This animal., the binluroiiL'. or black boar MISTAKE. ' ><ul»i In Heine 0O1* their guests Some hosts entertain with so much energy and are so extremely conscientious about providing* amusements of various kinds that they lire completely worn out by the lima their friends leave. They dread havingf company, because it implies to their minds a vast amount of fatigue ami exertion. Such people have but ona idea in regard to hospitality, namely, that it consists in killing tho failed ealf. which they proceed to do in every sense, and with great thoroughness Indeed, they offer up as a sort of holocaust to the visitor the time, comfort and convenience of the entire household, so far as the individual members of it will permit themselves to bet sacrificed. AH this is a mistaken no* tion of hospitality and often proves a*, burdensome to the guust as to the bosk Unless u, person is extremely unobservant or extremely sellish, it wilt mako him foci very uncomfortable to lind that every one else is put about simply for his convenience, aud the, feeling of unrest which pervades tho household will communicate itself to him also. A guest cannot feel at homo whcro ever; 1 one is uuco.'iii'ortaWe and all t.'ia ordinary arrangements are turned topsy turvey. If an atmosphere of solf-sacrince Jills the air the strange* within the gates w.ll inhale it, and lie, too. will be in the prevailing mood.—* Philadelphia Times. —Muxkcgou. .Mich., is one of th« world's chief cftnte; s for tho manufact* ure of toys. — Dinks (meditatively)—"To sue a man and get beafen may not indicate any scarcity of brains, but—'' Banks — "Hut what?'' Dinks—"Jt certainly means a laclt of judgment."—Buffato Courier. Previous to isio nails were made- by, hand. It cost Sl.Onu.OOO to perfect at vcacnine that came into use that year. Where Disease Is Bred. THE BLOOD is the source of • health. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla to keep it pure and rich. Be sure to get HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA. a se'.ver is closed or choked up the accumulations poison the at- ir.osphcre in i:s \:dniiy and br about the condition- il-at breed disease. We. all JIIKI.V that in tin;c of. pestilence every ym-oiution is taken, not only to ke> p :hv sewers free nnd open, but eve: 1 . :o remove all decaying mntter from l..e i .i:i;r,ju:ii;y. The danger of infcctir/.-i i-. :lnis minimised. How few of us \v. ; :;v p:iy taxes for the maintenance of ?;..::il:ity burc.'ius for the public he:tit:i liiink of OH cqunl requirement for i.ur individual welfare. The alimentary caii.il is the jjrcat sewer of the huin.,n system. \Vhcn that is dnmmed up ronciiiions are generated which invite h-vers and bUCli diseases as our n.-n.tire inclines to. Constipation is .1 cl;'^';'.:ni; of the nut- ur.il dr.-iins, .in.I ju-.iriy evtryihinjj we puffer from fo!!o-v- this condition. It will not i'o ttiLTely to clear the drains froia ti:r/e to time. We must rcpnir and impi.ive the worhi'njj 1 power of the m:u:hinery v/no-c funclion ir is to perform this work. Sill i 111 Bile JBCJSlis differ from pills in that iliey are move than a mere cathartic They not only stimulate sluggish bov.'ds and clear tl:e sysu-iu of :ii! discasc-brrcdiii^ rnr.tcr, but they remedy '.lie evil c, >:'pl:ii:icd of; Ihey restore pou'cr ;iii-.l f.','ei^om of operation to the secrcti:];: v:^ai;-., nnd they tore up and S!rcn.;: ; :ci: :!;c entire system. They are i.'.sy .iiid soothing in ac:;on. Tiy Lini:ii. '-'5 cts. a boctle, 5 boitlcs, i-^r.oo. 1-iT s.ile by druggists and medicine dealvrs throughout the country, "r by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. Ask for the " Small Size" (green wrapper or cartoon). Take No Substitute for Bile Beans.

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