IS Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Xarcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty yeais' use by JSUlioas of Mothers. Castoria destroys "Worms and allays fevcrishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and TVlnd Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Castoria is tho Children's Panacea—tho Mother's Friend. Ciastoria. " Castorin. is an excellent medicine for children. Mothers have repeated!}' told me of its good effect upon their children." D^. G. C. -OFCOOD, Lowell, Mass. " Castoria is (ho bust remedy for children of trhici. I am acquainted. I hope tho day is not far distant when mothers will consider the real Interest of their children, nutl uso Castoria instead of the v.-.rfousqimck nostnimsvhicli arc destroying ill""' loved ones, by forcingopin:n. morphine, soothing syrup urul other hurtful agents <!ov.-n their throats, thereby sending them to premature graves. 1 ' Da. J. F. KiscncLOE, Coi:-vay, Ark. Castoria. " C-istoria is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to auy prescription known to me." IT. A. Ancnsn, IT. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. " Our physicians in tho children's department have spoken highly o£ their experience in their outside practice with Castoria, und although we only have among our medical supplies what is known as regular products, yet we aro free to confess that tho merits of Castoria has won us to look with favor upon It." UNITED Hoar-nil. ASD DISPENSARY, Boston, Mass. ALLCS C. SUITE, Pres., Tho Conta-cr Company, TT Jdurrny Street, Koto- York City. CURRENT EVENTS. Johu Armstrong was kicked to deaf ty a colt near Hillsboro, 111. Oscar Barber, of Belvidere, wa llilled by the cars at Janesville, Wis. Two prisoners dug through the wal of the jail at Algomi, la., anil escaped Wencel Dorck, 45 years old, wa struck by an engine and fatally hurt a Bacine, Wis. William Terrill is on trial at Mur physboro, 111., f or killing-W. J. Sanders at Carbonciale August 7. The railroad postal clerks are mov ing 1 to secure stronger cars, assertin that the postal cars should bo as strong 1 as tho sleepers. William Tiffit and Ad Scott, two miners at Carbonciale., la., qunrrelcc while intoxicated and Tiffit shot Scott, inflicting- a fatal wound. The o-year-old son of John Muenster, a farmer living near Covel, 111., was struck by a train and killed while playing 1 on the railroad track. LANDS FOR SETTLERS. Nearly Thirteen Thoumind Acres in Sllchl- fr.an to Be Thrown Open at :in Early Buy. WASHINGTON, Oct 4.—In the matter of the adjustment of the grunt tinder the acts of Juno S, 1S5G, and March S, 1805, to aid in. the construction of the railroad from Little Bay de Koquet to Marquette, in the state of Michigan, Secretary Noble has instructed tho commissioner of the general land office to direct the publication of the Notice preliminary to the opening to public entry of the 12,717 acres of land found to have been erroneously patented to the state. Secretary Soble also directs that the land be opened to entry at the earliest possible date. ESCAPED TRIAL. Death from Apoplexy of Bank-TTrecker Dunn, of Buftklo. BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 4.—Bank- Wrecker Edward S. Dann died at his home at 7 o'clock Monday evening-. He vras stricken with apoplexy Saturday niffht and never rallied. It was rumored that his death was caused by his own hand, but this the doctors positively deny. Up to July 23 he was secretary and treasurer of the National savings bank of this city, which position he held for twenty-five years. On the above date the bank examiners gave out that Dann had been robbing 1 the institution for a number of years,' and that tho amounts taken aggregated many thousands of dollars. Convention of Btncksuilths. INTHAXAFOLIS, Jnd., Oct i.—Thirty- two delegates to tho meeting of the International Brotherhood of Blacksmiths met here Monday. The organization has sixty-six orders in different parts of the country and a membership of 1,500. The present meeting will make some important changes in the constitution and arrang-e for a strike benefit fund, this matter never having received attention. Reports were heard from the president and secretary. Trur .Bills Against THom. PlTTSEUKGH, Pa., Oct. i—The grand Jury has found true bills against Robert J. Godfrey, supreme treasurer of the Order of Solon, for the embezzlement of $14,000 from the Order, and against Godfrey, John M. Bail, supreme president, and A. S. Mundorff, chairman oJ the supreme financiers of the order, for conspiracy to cheat aud defraud Will Meet In Memphis. MEMPHIS, Tenn., Oct. 4.—The executive board of the national farmers' alliance assembled in Washington Monday, and before adjourning decided to hold the national meeting of the alliance in November in Memphis. The Commercial association has arranged with railways entering the city for reduced rates to the convention and with the hotels for special rates to the visitors during their stay. exonerates tho Company. IKOXWOOD, Mich., Oct. 4.—The coroner's jury in the case of the miners killed by the cave-in in the Norrie mine has returned a verdict of accidental death in each case and exonerated the Metropolitan Iron & Land Company, which operates; the mine, and its officials of all blame. Flnmeg Xonr Baron Hlrscli's Settlement;. SEA ISLE CITY, N, J., Oct. 4.—The woods are still burning fiercely. The Baron Hirsch settlement of Woodbine is threatened. The flames are within a. tn\le of the town. Ten thousand acres of fine timber has been destroyed. The loss is placed at $100,000. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions. Etc. CHICAGO, Oct. 4. FLOUH—Steady. Spring wheat patents, N.10 @o.M; Rye, ia40@S.OO; Winter wheat patents, «.00@410: Straights. f3.(X)®3.75. OATS—Firmer and higier. No. 2 cash, October, 31?s®31V£o; May, 3fl@3fl5sC. pies firmer. No. 3, 29<iJ32o; No. 3 Whit 33c; No. 3, SlfciaKKc; No. 2 White, 33®3lc. RYE—Steafly onfl shade firmer. No. 2 cash, 55o; October, 55c; November. 58c. and Dacem. ber 60140. No. S by sample, 43©50c. BAHLET —In good supply; market easy except for choice barley; this remains steady. New by sample, commonto fair, 35@4Sc; good, 4S@55c, and choice, 5S@G5c; fancy Nebraska, 88®08o. MESS PORK—In rather good request, with free offerings. Market quiet and prices higher. Quotations range at Sll.firstname.lastname@example.org for cash; email@example.com for October; S10.firstname.lastname@example.orgH for November, and S1-02^®12-12H 'or January. LARD—In fair demand ana offering's moderate. Prices higher. Quotations ranpc at *S.S5g>S.40 for cash; S8.SOSS.40 for October; 5T.4Ti'J®".55 for November, and Sd9TUQ7.02K for January. LIVE POUI.TRT—Per pound: Chickens, OH® TurUej-s. 12@12V$c; Ducks, 9<$@10!<c; Geese, S4.00@c>50per dozen. 3BUTTER—Creamery, 15®24c; Dairy, 1-KJ21C; Packing Stock, 13}5@14c. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, 7^c Water; White, 7Jic; Michigan Prime White, 9c: Water White, 9o; Indiana Prime White, SJic: Water White, 9«c: Headlight, 175 test, S>,Sc; Gasoline, <?7deg's, 1-c: 74 cleg's, Sc; Naphtha, (J3 deg's, ;c. LIQUOKS—Distilled Spirits quoted on tho basis of SI.15 per gal- for finished goods. NEW YORK, Oct. 4. -Fairly active. December, SI 7-15c Conx— Quint, firmer; No. -. SlVifas^c; No•ember, 5i 1-lGc; December, 531-ic. OATS— Firmer, dull; December, 3S?aC; west- :rn. S4 ! -i©4Gc. PROVISIONS — Beet— Dull, sieady. Extra mess, 5fi.i3®6.75. Pork— Quiet; flrrn; now moss, Sli25g>li60: old mess. £email@example.com. Lard— Nominal; 5S.70. TOLEDO, O.. Oct. 4. WHEAT—Higher; quiet. No. " cash and Oc- ober, 74c; November, 75^c; December, 77^£c; tfoy, SS^c, COKK—Firm. No. 2 cash, 45c bid. OATS—Steady. Cash. 32^<x KYE-Steady. Cash 56c. CLOVEESEED—Firm, dull. Prime cash and iclober, £6.30 bid; December, S6.33 bid; Janu- ry, f6.4iW. Shot XJcna lu His Bed. G, Man., Oct. 4. —A. Stanley Pinhorn, u wealthy stockman in the ! MacLeod d istrict, was found shot duad in bed Monday night. The affair is surrounded with mystery. Pinhorn was a nephew of. Sir Stanley Hill, M. P., of London, England. CLEVELAKD, O., Oct. 4. PETROLEUM—Slow. S. W., 110, 6Hc; 74paso- liae, 7c; S6 gasoline, lOc; 53 naphtha, Gfjc, Live Stock. CHICAGO, Oct. 4. CATTLE—Market rather active and feeling firm. Prices favored sellers. Quotaiiecs ranged at f4.9c<ja.TO for choice to, extra shipping Steers; M.firstname.lastname@example.orgJ for good to choice do: 53.70© 4.2) for fair to good; 53.tO@3,CO for common to medium do; S3!oc@ar5 for butchers' Steers; S2.00&3.00 for Stackers; S1.25@i75 for Texas Steers: Si502.3.GO for Kange Steers: SKMffiSLflO for Feeders: S1.75®2.75 for Cows: S-l.75gi50 for Bulls, and 5i25©5.25 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active and prices about oc, higher. Soles ranged 'at S4.l5g5.35 for Pigs; S3.WG5.65 for light: S4.Wgo.iO for roagh packing; S5.CO3S.70 for mired, and 55,15^5.75 for heavy packing acd shipping lots. TOOK TWO LIVES. An Old Feud Ends in Double Murder in Iowa. Guy Helms Lies in Wait for His Cousins, Byron and Barnaby Clark, and Kills Both. BESTJLT OF AX OLD GRUDGE. FREMONT, la., Oct. 4.—One of the most cold-blooded murders that ever occurred in this vicinity was committed Saturday nig-ht between 10 and 11 o'clock, 2 miles east of Fremont, near the old Kinehart farm. Guy Helms was the murderer and his two cousins, Byron and Barnaby Clark, the victims. Some years ago the estate of the Clark family got into the courts and from that time there was a feud between Guy Helms and his cousins. The Clark boys were inoffensive, however, and did not pay much attention to Helms, but the latter harbored in his mind the old grudge and the breach became wider and wider. Helms lives a mile and a half southeast of Fremont. He has a wife and four children and has the reputation of being a very quarrelsome man and a tough character. His father is one of the wealthiest farmers in this vicinity. Lay in Walt lor His Victims. The Clark brothers and Helms were all in town Saturday, and it was evident from the way Helms acted that trouble was brewing 1 . He left town before the Clark brothers did, and poing- east of the Kine- hart farm, borrowed a revolver from a neighbor and then lay in wait for his victims. It was after 10 o'clock when they came along on foot Suddenly Helms sprang out of a clump of bushes where he was hiding and flourished a revolver. "Hello, Guy," said the younger Clark. "Didn't I tell you," retorted Helms, "never to speak to me again?" And with an oath he began shooting. Both Shots Were Fatal. The first shot was deadly. It struck Byron Clark in the left shoulder and deflected through, his heart, killing him immediately. The second ball was also fatal, but the victim, "Barn" Clark, lived a few hours to tell the story. He crawled to the home of his uncle near by to give the alarm. Helms, not satisfied with the bloody deed, followed and sent another shot at Clark through the screen of his uncle's house. The victim, wounded and bleeding, escaped through the back door, ran a short distance and fell. Helms, thinking him dead, abandoned pursuit. The Murderer Surrenders. Helms then disappeared, and a posse started in pursuit. At Sigourney he abandoned his attempt to conceal himself and pave himself up to the officers. There is the greatest excitement in the neighborhood concerning the affair and threats of lynching are heard. Helms will undoubtedly be guarded strongly in jail at Sigourney. Had a Bud Record. The Clark brothers, with their sister, lived on a farm, were industrious and well liked. Helms, on the other hand, was designated as one of the meanest men in the country - and was mixed up in several shooting 1 scrapes before. About four years ago, at a dance, his brother-in-law, Brad Roach, was shot and it was current at that time that Helms was the man that shot him. Helms married the sister of Frank Hackett, who now is serving a life sentence in the penitentiary for killing a man by the name of Fowler who was mixed up in a scandal with Hackett's sister. A UNIQUE WILL. ^Breaking It YFould Have Taken All from tne Contestants. One of the famous legal complications which Boston has witnessed managed to involve in its intricacies quite a number of notable men. For many years one of the law offices in the old Joy building- was occupied by a veteran lawyer known as "Jerry" Brown. Quite late in life this old gentleman was married to one of his clients, who not long after died. When her will was opened it was found to have been made shortly before her marriage. Bv it she bequeathed practically all her property to her intended husband, giving 1 small bequests to her relatives and to pnblic charities, and also remembering her husband's nephew, J. Q. A. Brackett, whom she named, with him, as executor. The will was witnessed by Albert E. Pillsbury. The heirs at law immediately set up an attempt to break the will, on the ground of undue influence. The documents they filed stated that among the property was a house on the Back bay and a large amount of land^in Kansas. They retained as counsel John D. Long and Stillman B. Allen. The executors retained Charles R. Train and J. Q. Teele. The will was allowed in the probate court and an appeal taken to the supreme court. There the will was set aside. Then the executors appealed to the full bench on exceptions, but before the case reached trial it was settled. The reason it was settled was this: By the laws of Kansas, when there is no will the property of a wife all goes to her husband. The heirs were, therefore, fighting to break a will, which, if broken, would have left them nothing for their pains, while the legatee under the will was fighting to preserve it intact, when he was sure to get more by having the will broken. The consequence was that he settled with the natural heirs on his own terms. "Uncle Jerry" lived a number of years to relate with satisfaction the story of his triumph. There was no such contest over his will, for he made none, the ex-governor being his only heir and the administrator of his estate.—Boston Traveler. LONG HAIR AND GENIUS. Both, the method and results when Syrup 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 sys tern effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy 01 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 many excellent qualities commendit to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 75c 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 CAUFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO,, SAN ERANOISCO, OAL. i*OTJISVILLE, KY. NEW YOBK, N. 5 For sale by all druggists? Have Left the CRrnefrlo -tllU. HOMESTEAD, Pa., Oct. 4.—The coal and iron, police who left the employ of the Carnegie Steel Company are authority for the statement that since Saturday last 500 of the non-union employes of the company have quit work at the mills and returned to their homes. This statement the mill officials deny and say that only a very few men have left and they were discharged for incompe- teccy. The officials claim that the plant is running successf ully. Tragedy at a »£ro CUurch. ST. Louis, Oct. 4. —A story comes from Mexico, Mo., that a terrible tragedy took place last Sunday night at a negro church in the little hamlet of Stephens Store, Galloway county., in which three men and one woman were killed and several persons were wounded. No particulars are given, but it is said the a-fiair grew out of an old feud among some negroes, and a general fight took dace at the church. -He was Dead. It was in a little country school in the mountains of Pennsylvania! One of the scholars was a bright little Irish girl whose only difficulty was in the study of geography. After much labor her teacher had succeeded in giving her a fair start, when she one day asked the child if she knew the name of the capital of the United States. "i^o, ma'am," was the reply. ""Well, I will tell you, and then you must try to remember it," not doubting the pupil understood the meaning 1 of the word "capital" as used. li lt is Washington." With smiling eyes and dimpling 1 cheeks the girl exclaimed: "Why, I thought he was dead long- ago:"—Detroit Free Press. Solids la 3IUk- The solids in milk vary from 12 to 15 -4 per cent, and after the water has been removed from the milk there will still be no uniformity in the solids, as they vary in their relative proportions of fat, caseine, sugar and mineral matter. There is probably no substance so lacking in uniformity as the -m-m.- from different cows in a herd, so far as quality is concerned. To adopt a -uniform standard for mTlTr is a very difficult mattes.. Musicians Are About the Only Ones Now Who Shun the Barbers' Shears, Long hair was in vogue among musicians and artists long after it ceased to be ivorn by the rest of mankind. The long-haired artist, with, his velvet coat, his sombrero, and his mysterious cloak, has altogether disappeared, and lengthy locks only linger nowadays, with a few exceptions, on the head of the musician. Indeed this luxuriant thatch would appear to exercise a potent influence on. audiences, for it is said that, in the agreement of a noted pianist about to go on a foreign tour, there is a special clause that he shall not have his hair cut. This possibly is an invention, but it is an extraordinary thing that musicians are well nigh the only people left who give but limited employment to the shears of the barber. It is also a fact that their hair flourishes better than that of most people. I have recently heard a theory that the great prevalence of baldness in the present day is entirely due to the constant close cropping which has existed for the last five and twenty years. If you look at the portraits of celebrities- of thirty or forty years ago, you will be perfectly astonished at the carefully arranged coiffure which meandered over their coat collars, and you feel inclined to begin singing: "Get yer 'air cut," without further delay. You will also be amazed to learn that most of them retained this extraordinary growth to the end of their days. It is sincerely to be hoped that the theory which has recently . been started will not be the means of the introduction of a race of long-haired men.—-London .Graphic. The Way to Look at It. Cholly—Pwopose? Chappie—Yaas. Cholly—Wejected? Chappie—Yaas. ' . . Cholly—Thought you were going to commit suicide, deah boy? Chappie—What's the use of commit- ing suicide after you are rejected—time to commit suicide's before you're rejected. Cholly—By Jove! that's so. Nevah thought of that, deah boy.—Jury. —Quasimodo's little niece has been stopping with him, and occasionally making him smile with her quaint remarks. Here is the latest. "Uncle, do dogs get married?" "Harried! No, my child, certainly not" "Then what right has X»ttie to growl at Eover while they a,re eating their breakfast?" Quasi is thinking it over still.—Drake's Maja- zine. Special Bargains, and Notices. Bargains Offered byLog-anfijiort Merchants, Wants and Church, Society, Railroad and Miscellaneous Jfotlces. 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, Cooper shop machine hands and barrel hoopers. A few good men can find employment in the Green street cooperage works, at Blichigan City, Ind. J. H. WINTEKBOTHAM& SONS, Proprietors. Address or apply as above. St. JLonix Fair, October 3d to Stti. For this occasion the Wabash Railroad has named rate of §8.25 for round trip; tickets to be sold October 2d, 3d and 4th, good going date of sa.le only. Good returning 1 not later than October 8th. C. G. NEWELL, Agent. tow Kato to Iiexinjfton. itj*.« via PennnvJvania Lines, for the Race*. October 2d to 13th, inclusive, excursion tickets will be.sold at very low rate via this direct route. Please apply to nearest Pennsylvania line ticket agent for details. That Dear Ol«l Word, Good-by. Is a mighty sad one wnea It Is the parting salutation between friends whom thousands ol jrdles of salt water are about to separate. Jliirlners, buyers In foreign lands for heavy houses, commercial travelers who have maUe many trips across the stormy Atlantic, think little o£ an ocean voyage, but to the first vo.rai.rer ihe initial trip is a momentous affair. Sea sickness is to be expected as a matter of coarse. How to prevent. It? The finest remedy and preveiuatlve of. the nausea provoked by the tossing of a vessel, the jarring motion ol the screw of a steamship, or ot a- locomotive train. Is Hostetter'sStomajh Bitters pronounced be sea captains, ship doctors.tourlsts, travelers and emigrants the finest stomachic and best defense against ailments ot the bowels, digestive organs and liver in existence. Malaria, rheumatism, kidney trouble and debility are remedied by it. _ Are yoj made miserable by indigestion, diz::eness, loss of appetite, yellow skin!' Shiloh's Vitalizes is a posi: tive cure. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- . ling. The Rev- George H. Thayer, ol Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's consumption cure. ; ' Guaranteed by B. F. Keeslin"-. To counteract the desire for strong-, drink, take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Shiloh's Cure wil] immediately re lieve croup, whooping cough and bronchitis. Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. _ Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. A nasal injector free with each bottle of Shilob's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Guaranteed by B- F. Kees£- ^ Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy.—A positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker mouth. Guaranteed by B. F leesling;. Nobody need suffer from languor and melancholy, take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Leuit« to ContninipUoii. Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at once Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Nervous debility, poor memory, liffidenco sexual weakness, pimplss, ured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Sam- iles free at B. F. Keesling s. with liver or take Simmons' via Butler Connty Fair Excursion* the Pennsylvania. Xiinen. October, 3d, 4th, 5th, 6th and7th. excursion tickets will be sold to Hamilton account the Butler County Fair from all ticket stations on the Richmond division between Cincinnati and Logansport, return coupons valid returning until October 8th. For all forms of nasal catarrh where there is dryness of the air passages with what is commonly called "stuffing up," especially when going to bed, Ely's Cream Balm gives immediate relief. Its benefit to me has been priceless.—A. G. Case, M. D-, Millwood, Kas. One of my children had a very bad discharge from her nose. Two physicians prescribed, but without much benefit. We tried Ely's Cream Balm, and, much to our surprise, there v.-as a marked improvement. We continued using the Balm and in a short time the discharge was cured.—0. A. Gary, Corning, N. Y. JITrs. William Lohr 0: Precport, III, be^ia to fail rapidlr, lost all zpoeiite and got into a serious condition Irom coula E0t eat ve se- or me;l t,and even toast distressed her. Had to give up housework. In a week al:er taking Hood's Sarsapariila Shs felt a little tetter. Could keep more food or. her stomacli and grew stronger. She took 3 bottles, has a good appetite, gained 22 Ibs., does her work easily, is now in perfect health. HOOD'S PlLLS are the best after-dlaner Pills. Tieyasjfst digestion a«d cure headscie. From Sire to Son. As a family medicine Aunt Fanny's Health .Restorer passes from sire to son as a legacy. If you have kidne3 r , liver or blood disorder do not delay, but get a free sample package of this remedy at once. If you hare indigestion, consumption, headache, rheumatism, etc., this graud specific will cure yon. Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street, the leading druggist is sole agent, and is distributing samples free to the afflicted. Large packages, 50 cents. Mother's Friend Is the greatest blessing ever offered child-bearing women. I have been a midwife many- years, and in each case where Mother's Friend has been used, it has accomplished wonders and relieved much suffering. It is the best remedy for rising of the breast known, and worth the price for that alone. MES. M. A. BREWSTEE, . ' Montgomery, Ala. Sold by Ben Fisher. "Hackmetack a lasting and fra-, Nobody will suffer idney disease if they ,ivei- Regulator. One Way to be s at all times to attend to the com- orts of your family. Should any one f them catch a slight cold or cough, repare yourself and call at once on len Fisher, 311 Fourth stseet, sole gent, and get a trial bottle of Otto's ! ure, the great German remedy, free. >Ve give it away to prove that we ave a sure cure for coughs, colds, sthma, consumption, and all diseases f the throat and lungs. Large sizes, 0 cents. Nobody can have dyspepsia or biliousness if they take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Steaming tne 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 Roses Massage Oil which lasts two months for $1. Full directions for Face Massage and Steaming -the face accompany each bottle. Circulars free. For sale by B. F. Keesling and J. L. Hanson. Why will you cough when Shiloh's cure will give immediate relief. Price 10c., 50c. and $1. Guaranteed tj B. F. Keesling. Nobody can be troubled with constipation or piles if they take Simmons Liver Regulator. Wien Baby was sick, v.-t, y^.vi- i.i;.- 'J,;•; Whenshe-K-asaCliilJ.sticcrieU for o When, she became Kiss, she ciun~ v-' When she had Children, she gave thawi For dyspepsia and liver complain you have a r>yinted guarantee on every bottle of •'"jiloh's Vitalizer. It never fails to jure. Guaranteed by B. F KeesHjg. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Biliousness, constipation, torpid liver, etc., cured by Dr. Miles' Ner- vine. Samples free at B. F. Keesing's ^ Family HedJelnc Moire* tlis Every day. it Most people r^ec. to use Short breath, palpitation, pain chest, weak, and faint spells, etc. graat perfume Price 25 and oO.eents. I cured by Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. ! Sold at B. t.'.Keesling's.
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