Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 28, 1892 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 28, 1892
Page 2
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Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys "Worms and allays feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. ' Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas«= toria is the Children's Panacea—the Mother's Friend. Castoria. "Castorln Is an excellent medicino for children. Mothers havo repeatedly told mo of its igood effect upon their children." Da. G. C. OSGOOC, Lowell, JIasa. " Castoria is the bust remedy for children of khich I am acquainted. I hops tho day is cot tar distant \vheamothers irillconsiderthe real interest of their children, and use Cistoria instead of the v.-.riousquack nostrums which ore destroj-ir.^ their loved ones, by forcing.opium, morphine, toothins syrup and other hurtful agents doiva t:.i-ir throats thereby sending them to prernauro graves." Dr.. J. F. KiscnxLon, Coaway, Ark. Castoria. '"' Cistoria, Is so well adopted to children that I recommend it as superior 10 any prescription known to cie." H. A. ARCHER, M. D., Ill So. Ozlord St., Brooklyn, N. Y. " Cur physicians in the children's department have spoken highly of their experience in their outsida practice with Castoria, and although ivo only hare, among our medical supplies what is knoivTi as regular products, yet we aro free to confess that tho merits o£ Castoria has froix us to look with favor upon it," UNITED H03PIT.1I. AXD DlSPEXSAP-T, Boston, K C. Surra, Pres., Tfco 3ompany, T7 Mtrrray Street, Wow Toris City. STOEM SWEPT. Wind Plays Havoc in Brooklyn and Vicinity. Besides Demolishing Mr.ny Buildings, the Storm Is the Cause of Several Deaths. A FATAL GALE. NET? YOEK, Sept. 27. — Something oi the nature of a cyclone swept over ths city of .Brooklyn Monday afternoon, 'blowing' clown six houses, killing 1 two boys and demolishing trees, fences, signs and everything 1 in its path. Joseph Gould, S years old; Charles Brown, same age, and one other boy were playing when the wind struck a brick house at Knickerbocker and Woodbine streets, blowing it over. The two first named boys were- buried beneath the ruins. The unknown boy escaped severely injured. Five Houses Bloivn Down. The g-ale struck five two-story and basement frame dwellings at Cornelia street and Wickoff avenue and down they went iu a heap of ruins. They had just been erected and were owned by William Surge, of Putnam avenue. John Deremiah, employed on the building, sustained a fractured skull and broken leg. Frederick Larkin, a contractor, was struck by a falling tree and fatally injured. Death at juong Island City. In Long Island City the three-story building in course of construction on the corner of Eighth street and Jackson avenue was blown down at 1:30 o'clock p. m. John Larson, 25 years of age, who resided in Williamsburg, -was instantly killed by being crushed between two beams. Olaf Olsen, a carpenter employed on the building, had several ribs broken, and three other carpenters whose names are \mknown were also seriously injured. The building is a total •wreck. The material x:sed in the construction of the building was all second class. Charles Anderson, the '•boss" carpenter, has been arrested. Others Hurt. The Pennsylvania railroad ferryboat Chicago and the Kew Jersey Central ferryboat Communipaw came together through the force of the wind and tide as they left their slips at the foot of Cortlandt and Liberty streets respec-. lively. Antoci Voulinan, a carpenter, vras blown from the roof of a new three-story building in Xewark. Both his legs were broken and he was so severely hurt internally that the physicians in St. Michael's hospital say he cannot live. High Wlntl Throughout the State. Terrific winds are reported prevailing throughout the state. At Oswego the roof was blown oft' Malone's plain- .ingmill and trees and chimneys are flown all over the city.. The schooner Gazelle was capsized near Fairhaven. The crew clung to the wreck and drifted ashore with the exception of a sailor named \Vilson, who was drowned. Stars are entertained for other vessels that are known to be out. Killed AU tho Doff*. BBOOKLYX, Sept. 27,—Lightning did itrangely fatal work at the kennels of the Brooklyn Gun club, Sraithtoxvn. L-. L, during Saturday's violent thunderstorm. It resulted iu the electrocution of sixteen hunting dojrs with long pedigrees. As all of the members owned valuable dogs that were to be quartered on the club's preserves, during the shooting season a row of kennels was constructed, on the brow of. the hill at the rear of tho clnb-honse., IThey wore placed twenty feet apart* A strong sScel wire was stretched f tbe top of ea forty feet distant, ran parallel wren tne kennels. Each dog was attached to the wire on its kennel by a metal collar about its neck, a chain, and a ring. The ring and chain allowed the dogs to move -10 feet from their kennels without being able to fight with one another. During the storm a stroke of lightning struck the larger wire, and, communicating to the dogs by the individual wires, chains and metal collars, killed sixteen of them. John Downer, steward of the club, who had charge of the dogs, heard a terrific clap of thunder and saw the lightning's blinding flash. This was instantly succeeded by a chorus of yells and howls. Then all was still. Downer ran to the kennels to find the dogs dead, with their necks under iheir collars seared as if by a hot iron. Wreck on I.:ilco Ontario. WATEETOTVX, N. Y., Sept. 27.—The three-masted schooner John Burt, laden with "3,000 bushels of corn, bound for Oswego, was wrecked at 11 o'clock Monday morning near the mouth of the Big Sandy creek on Lake Ontario. One of the crew and the female cook were drowned. The vessel, it is believed, will be a total loss. The gale on the lake Sunday night was one of the fiercest in years, and the waves are still running very high. GOSSIP OF THE FRENCH. • Ijf France match making is a government monopoly. IN France all postage stamps are sold, at the cigar shops. THE undertakers' mutes in Paris are not allowed by their employers to wear mustaches. They have a trades union; the members of- which, met and decided that ir-"'; ss this veto was done away with. •-b<; J would organize a general strike. GATE MASTIS, . where ex-Empress Eugenie's new villa is to be erected, is situated about two miles from the frontier of Monaco, between Monte Carlo andMentone. It forms part of tlie territory whieh the prince of Monaco in 1S54 sold to the French government for 8800,000. tj Paris male domestic servants are encouraged to marry, as they arc observed to be more settled and attentive to their duty than when bachelors. In London such marriages are discouraged, as rendering servants more attentive to their own families than to those of their masters, AMERICAN WOMEN. THEEE American girls in offieial society at St. Petersburg- are the wives of the German minister, the British, charge d'affaires, and the "Wurtemberg minister. daughter, Julia, selects the names for all of his sleeping and palace cars, and he is said to pay her 51,000 a year for the exercise of her ingenuity. ECDTASD KIPLESS'S young wife, though pretty, charms more by her manners than by her good looks. She is a tall and slender brunette with large and lustrous black eyes. MES, LBTI P. MOETOS is one of the most charming hostesses in Washington. The vice president often comes into the • Wednesday ; receptions and meets his wife's gnests informally. Jlo Hasn't Said Anything Since. Mr. Wickwire—Eere is something you ought to read—an article on ways a woman can save money. Mrs. Wick wire—Does it say anything- about her remaining single?—Indianapolis Journal. CAMBEIDGE, England, has sis colleges fouiided by women for men, yet when women ask to participate:in the educational "benefits of. the university they have difficulty in gaining even inade-- quate concessions, and share not at all in the honor of its degrees. TOOKHIS OWN LIFE Suicide of an Es-Sergeant-Afr Arms of the Senate. YV. P. Canaday, Accused of Dishonesty and Fearing Arrest Puts a Bullet Into His Brain. DISGRACED AND DEAD. WASHIMGTOS, Sept 27.—CoL W. P. Canaday, lor many years serjeant-at- arms of the United -States senate, has blown, out his brains. His written excuse for the act was his partner's implied accusation of theft. It seems that when Canaday was relievec from duty in the senate because oJ a suit brought by Senator Mahone and others to recover money advanced for business purposes he started a brokerage business. Shortly afterward he fell in with J. Q. A. Hougnton, w"ho had placed with him 5100,000 in stocks and bonds to be negotiated. Told a Fishy Tale, Monday night Houghton, who has a clerk in Canaday's office on Tenth street, near G, put 52,000 in the safe, of which Canaday had the- combination. In the morning Canaday was found in his nightgown loosely tied, with a strip torn from it, to the doorknob, and with an insecure gag in his month. When released he told how his room had been entered during the night by three negroes, who, he said, had dragged him from his bed, and, thrusting a revolver into his ear, had ordered him to open the safe; that he had refused/ and they had beaten him and shoved the revolver still farther into his ear, twisting- the weapon like a screw driver. Another negro had pressed a. razor to his throat till it had cut the skin and he had still refused, until he heard the ominous click, click of the hammer as the holder cocked the weapon, and then to save his own life he said he had complied with the demand and opened the safe. Then he told how, when they had taken the money, they for some unaccountable reason had taken from the safe Mr. Houghton's books and all papers showing Canaday to be in any way financially obligated to Houghton, and had burned them on the hearth. The charred remains were there, ' including an uu- burned piece of a note for £35,000 which Canaday owed Houghton. Houghton Didn't Believe It. About this time Houghton put in an appearance. Canaday repeated the story to him, but somehow Houghton fancied he detected a fishy smell to it. He also-sarcastically remarked that it must have been a great hardship for Canaday to have stood up in the cold night when he might have lain down but for fear of breaking the strip of cloth that bound him to the door, Houghton then discovered the charred remains of his books and papers. He ceased his sarcasm and rushed for the police station. He returned in a few moments with officers. The front office was empty. Had Sliot Himself. Eoughton feared that Canaday had escaped, and so lie ,,had as far as Houghton and the law were concerned, for in the inner room, lying on. a blood- drenched lounge, was Canaday, dead. Eis face was red with blood, which poured from an ugly hole in his head, from which his brains also protruded. His eyes were open and becoming glassy, and his lips were parted :n a smile. In his right hand was a small revolver, and a note lay on the desk, telling 1 that since Houghton doubted him he did not care to ive. Another note was left by the suicide, said to have been addressed to a lady, which the police have and will not make public until the inquest. It is stated that the charred papers found on the floor of the office represented notes, bonds, stocks and other commercial paper of the value of $100,000. Politicians AIL Knew Him. The news spread rapidly through the capitol and became at once the all-absorbing theme of conversation, for Canaday was known to every politician icre. Ingalls and John Sherman ;hought a great deal of him till iis downfall in the senate. When was in the; senate's confidence he induced a number of senators, among them Spooner, ?lumb, Mahone and Jones of Nevada, to form a 360,000 pool to buy lis creosote works and run them. In a brief time it became necessary to appoint a receiver for the concern, and Mahoae, who lost about 515,000 in it, accused Canaday of funny business and sned him, whereupon the other senators oined. Canaday being thrown nearly every employe in the senate rushed forward to have a kick at him, all of them accusing him of owingthemsums of money, ranging from §10 to 5200, and charging that he backed up his request for loans by his official position. An investigation was ordered, and, .hough no report was made, Canaday was relieved from further duty. WHAT IF? What II the currents of yotir life- Are roiled and vexed, tindgo amiss, And trouble your •whole portion is? Faint not— all victory comes through strifB. What il dark clouds make np your sky, And every Tvind'a and tide's attack Is pushing hard to oeat yon tack? Court not despair— still harder try. "What If -your friends ketip out oJ vlevr, And. -while you sorrow, seem Hie those Who wear the livery o:t yocr foes? Fret not, out battle on anew. rhat if a thovsand shafts And grievous obstacles, acd hate, Pursue you early, long and late? "icld not, hut keep your courage strong. Vhit if the world seems simply rosdis To sweep your dearest hopes a-psr, And oalk jour eCorts clay oy day? )are not— mave omrard unafraid. VThat it your best work 'brings nut pain, Perplexity and loss and doubt? _ . Faint not, but flght ths" battle out; So -wordy life Is lived ti viin. —Joel Bsstoa. in S. Si. Cme*. TELEGEAPfflC BBEYITIS3. William Rightsell, a. pioneer resident of Fairbnry, 111., was thrown from a buggy and killed. Samnel Aiken was fatally and his mother dangerously hurt in a runaway accident at Calcutta, 0. The United States steamship Alliance has sailed from San Francisco for Honolulu to relieve the Boston. Paper makers at Montreal will advance the price of all paper owing to the interdiction on foreign rags. August Gustafson, of Kewanee, I1L, stepped from a railway track, to avoid a train, on to another, and was instantly killed. Pilgrimages to Home in honor of the pope's jubilee have been postponed until after November on account of the health : of Europe. England's cotton-spinners have refused a 5 per cent, reduction proposal of the masters, and a general strike in the trade may follow. A. L. Moon, an Independence (la.) jeweler, tried to settle a business trouble with a pistol. He shot Frank Carter, a former partner, twice, inflicting serious wounds. He is in -jail. BELLIXGHAM, .Minn., Sept. 27.—The business portion of this town was over one-third destroyed by fire at 3 o'clock a. m. Every business house on both sides of Main street is destroyed, the loss amounting to about 545,000. The insurance is about 810,000. Ths origin of the fire is unknown. Vendetta Kosults in Murder. JBRSEI- CITY, ST. J., Sept. 27.—Michael Faustutio was shot and instantly killed Sunday night by Joseph Del Martio. The shooting is the outcome of a feud which has existed for two generations between the families in Sicily. Burned the Grand Stand. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 27.—There was a fire in the Louisville baseball park about midnight. The main stand and a cottage were destroyed. The loss is about 510,000, with insurance, of 53,500. MES. SASDEBS and five daughters of Henderson county, Tenn., have feet which are marvels for size. Mrs. Sanders wears No. 15 shoes and the youngest daughter 12s. The average-sized foot of this wonderful six is 14. THE MARKETS. G-rniQ, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Sept. 27. FLOUR— Steady. Spring wheat patents, SJ. 10 ©450; Rye, ?a40@3.60; Winter wheat patents, StOO@4.1U; Straights, $3.60(33.75. WHEAT— Ruled easier. No. 2 December, TCJi 77^c; and May, 81j;@32!-ic.-- Cash No. 2, CORN—Moderately active and easier. No. 2 quoted, 45K@46c; No. 2 Yellow, iG;/©46?.£c: No. 3, 45@-15i.ic: No. 3 Yellow, -lejjc; September .under October; October, 455i@-IGc; December, 4G«@'<G;4c:. May. 4S@49?«c. OATS—Market easier. No. 2 cash, 32&©33c; Octobsr, 82;s@33c; May, 3G?;@37c. Samples steady. No. 3, 30S32C; No. S White, 32@34J.ic; No. 2, 33J.i@Mc;No.2 White, 3-<!-4<£3Cc. :—Was slow and a sliade -weaker. No. S cash. 57c; September about 57c, and October, '57!4c. No. 3 by sample, 49@Kc. BARLEY—In fair demand for good to choice, but quiet for common. Prices a shade weaker. New by sample, common to fair, 35@-15c; good, 5Cc,and choice, 5S©C5c; fancy Nebraska, eo@G3.e. MESS PORK—In rather light request, iritli fair offerings. Market quiet and prices easier. Quotations range at S10.CO@10.65 for cash; 510.55@10.C5 for October; 510.KJ4@10.725i for November, and S12.05@12.22W for January. LAUD—In light demand and offerings moderate. Prices easier. Quotations range at 57.80 ©7.85 for cafcli; S7.77-4©7.85 for Octoberr $7.02^ £17.07)4 for November, and EC.87K06.95 for January. LIVE PortTBY—Per pound: Chickens, 9c; Turkeys, 12®12Hc; Ducks, Q-*@10c; Geese, 4,00@7.00 per dozen. BUTTER—Creamery, 10®23^c; Dairy, 15@22c; Packing Stock, 13}^©14C. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 7&c; Water "White, 7«c; Michigan Prime White, 9c; Water White, 9c; Indiana Prime White, 8J£c; Water White, 9i^e; Headlight, 175 test, 8Hc; Gasoline, 87 deg's, 12c; 74 deg's, 8c; Naphtha, 03 deg's, LiQirons—Distilled Spirits quoted on tho basis of £1.15 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YOKE, Sept. 27. Q WHEAT—Weak, fairly active. December, 82 15-16c: May. 83 11-lGc. —Weak. November, 53 7-lGc: December. 51 7-lCc: No. 2,53K®545ic. OATS—Dull, lower, weak. October, 37!^c: No- vcmb=r, 33Jjc: December, 39J£c; Western, Soli PHOVISIONS— Sect quiet, steady. Extra mess, 5C.25@C.75. Pork quiet, firm. New mess, S12.00© .2.23; old mess, ill.00iail.25. Lard quiet. SS.10 bid. .TOLEDO, 0., Sept 27. WHEAT—Lower, quiet. No. 2 cash and Sep- ;em'oer, 73i£c; October, 75J£c; December, 7S?jc; May, S?=ic. CORN—Active. No. 2 casn, 4Ci^c. October, OATS—Steady. Cash, 23c. RYE-Stcady. Cash, 5S«c. CLOVEKSEED—Quiet. Prime cash, October and November, SS.30; December, 56.35. CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 27. J-Easy. S. W. 110, 0«c; 74 gasc- ine, 7c; 86 gasoline. lOc: G3 naphtha, 6&c. JlTr. A. D. Leonard S ~t:cr., N. 1"., suiTercd severely from Liver ::<! I-Iirir.cy troubles, causing great psla and .,,. . _ .. Other medicines. I net ; :red heeling failed to do Wm r.y •"!'>?., ?it:t so successful and satisfactory •..; JIoocl's Sarcsparflla'tsat ho Sas teJceano. ;:;;T cieaicins a:il Is co— rrelL The best :.o--T2 iiiiicF -~"^ iiver remedies ara SO .-.;:-•:!;• co^JiMii vri^li lories and altenaves In. Hood's "Sarsaparilla r.r itii an uneqcsncs- rsicedj lor nil troubles !^i those irspcrtr—t orj^is, cvarcomcs T&at Both the method and results when Svrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and JBowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its manyescellentqualities commendit to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. • Syrup of Figs is for sale iu 75 c bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Manufactured only by the CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP GO,, SAN FRANCISCO, GAL. , KY. NEW "ZOBK, U. For sale by all druggists-. Special Bargains, and Notices. Bargains Offered by Logansjiurt Merchants, Wants and Church, Society, Eailroad find Miscellaneous Notices. Call at John Schriefer's 224 Market street, for Toledo Pilsner beer. M.' M. Gordon. Real Estate and Pension Agent. Pension business a specially. Wanted—Three hundred yards of boulders, 4 to,,s.S laches in diameter, Cincinnati inspection, at once.—Wm. C. Booker, contractor, Elwood, lod. t»t. Louis Fair, October 3d to Stli. For this occasion the Wabash Railroad has named rate of $8.25 for round trip; tickets to be sold October 3d, 3d and -lib, good going date of sale only. Good returning not later than October Sth. C. G. KEWEXX, Agent. North IKtmcliester, lud., FiiLr, September 27ih to 30th. For this occasion the Wabash Railroad Company will name the rate of SI.50 for the round trip. Tickets can be purchased September 27th to 30th, inclusive, good returning not later than October 1st. C. G. NEWELL, Agent, Harvest Excursions via Pennsylvania Lines. On September 27th, excursion tickets to points in the Northwest, West, Southwest and South, and on October 25th, to points in the South and Southwest, will be sold from principal ticket stations on the Pennsylvania lines west of Pittsburj;. The Pennsylvania is the desirable route, being direct and offering 1 excellent service. The rate will be low and theadvata- ges afforded via • these lines cannot fail to make the journey over them a pleasant one. For details apply to J. A. McCullough, ticket agent, Logansport, Ind. Rev. E, H. Fairall, D. D., editor of the Iowa Methodist, says editorially, "We have tested tbe merits of Ely's Cream Balm, and believe that, by a thorough course of treatment, it will cure almost every case of catarrh. Ministers, as a class are afflicted with head and throat troubles, and catarrh seems more prevalent than ever. We cannot recommend Ely's Cream Balm too highly." I used Ely's Cream Balm for dry catarrh. It proved a cure.—B. F. M. Weeks, Denver. Glad TldiEUK. The grand specific for the prevailing malady of the age, dyspepsia, liver complaint, rheumatism, costiveness, general debility, etc., is Aunt Fanny's Health Restorer. This great herbal tonic stimulates the digestive organs, regulates the liver and restores the system to vigorous health and energies. Samples free. Large packages 50 cents. Sold only by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street. I Have. i;S Yon Know, been selling Bradfield's Female Regulator for years, and have had a steadily increasing 1 demand for it; it gives the very best satisfaction. I frequently sell it to physicians, who use it in their practice with the roost satisfactory results. B- THOMAS, M. D., -.' For dyspepsia' and liver complain you : have a .n-in ted guarantee or.- every bottle of r -iiioii's Vitalizer. 'It never fails to- ^ure- Guaranteed by B. F Phantoms. Tlie hopes of cure belt! oat In the advertisements or numberless remedies are mere phan- rams, without the slightest shadow of reality about them. Oa the other hand, no statement has ever been made to behalf or Hosteller's Stomach Bitters that is not susceptible of ample substantiation. Care has ever been taken ra lay- ins Its claims before the public to circumscribe those claims with the bounds of trntU. Allegations outside of these form no blot on the record ot this sterling, time-honored remedy, provenl>y the most respectable evidence to be.a remedy for • and prerentive of malarial disease, rheumatism, kidney trouble, chronic indigestion and blllons- r.ess. It Is an Ineflably fine tonic, promotes convalescence and mitigates the infirmities of age. Taken before retiring at night It Is a promoter of sleep. Are yoa made miserable by indigestion, dizzeness, loss of appetite, yellow skin? Shiloh's Vitalizer is s. posi: tive cure. Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling;. . The Rev- George H. Thayer, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to Sbilob.'3 consumption cure.''' Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. With a record like Simmons' Lifijrr Regulator all should use it for the lirer, kidneys and bowels. Shiloli's Curo will immediately relieve croup, whooping cough and bronchitis. Guaranteed by B. F. Kee9- ling. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castor ia. A nasal injector free with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- H-T- ^ Do not waste your time on doctors when your liver ia diseased. Take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy—A positive cure for catarrh., diphtheria and canker mouth. Guaranteed by B. F Keesling-. Coughing LendM to Kemp's Balsam will ..stop tbe cough. at once Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria, To enjoy life, stimulate digestion and regulate the bowels, take Simmons' • Liver Regulator. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence sexual weakness, pimples, cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Samples free at B. F. Keesling 1 s. Great 'IC Instant relief experienced and a permanent cure by the most speedy and greatest remedy in ^he world— Otto's cure for throat and 'lung diseases. Why will you continue to irritate your throat- and lungs with. that terrible hacking cough when Ben Fisher, 811 Fourth, street, sole agent, will furnish you a free sample bottle of this great guaranteed remedy? Its success is simply wonderful, as your druggist will tell you. Otto's Cure Is now sold in every town and village on this continent, Samples free. Large bottles 50 cents. Steaming the Face and Facial Massage for removing wrinkles is at the present day attracting wide-spread attention everywhere. In fact, hundreds of Face Massage Parlors are established ^in every large city where the treatments are given at §2 each. Thousands of ladies however prefer purchasing a bottle of Blush of Boses Massage Oil which lasts two months for §1. Full, direc- ' tions for Face Massage and Steaming the face accompany each bottle. Circulars free. For sale, by B. F. Keesling and J. L. Hanson. Health is wealth. Take Simmons' Liver Kegulator for all sickness caused by diseased liver. Why will you cough when Shiloh'a cure will give immediate relief. Price 10c., 50c. and SI. duai-anteed ly B. F. Keesling. When Baby was siclr, v/o gave ij;=r <.:. •' •:•:•,. When she was a Child, she crii'u :'./r .'.-".- - Wleu she became Miss, she clu'i;; :•> I'.- •>.' v. VThen she hud Children, she gave •.i^rji LV i-.:-.n.. "Hackmetack a lasting and fragrant perfume Price 25 and 50 cents. Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. Delays are dangerous. Take Simmons' Liver Kegulator in time for dyspepsia, biliousness, and al of the liver. Short breath, palpitation, pain in chest, weak and faint spells, etc., cured by Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure Sold at B. F. Keesling's. Children Cry for Pitchter's Castoria. Biliousness, eonstipaiion, torpiil liver, etc., cured,-by Dr. Miles 1 Service. Samples free at B. F. Kees- iag's . . • -. I • _ tune'*: FaniilT 3le*Ucini? ilove» tie Erery day. Most people need to use it

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