Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 6, 1892 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 6, 1892
Page 2
Start Free Trial

ALMOST A OUR CITY ELECTRIFIED BY A WONDERFUL OCCURRENCE. Something \Vhicli Will Marvel- lously Interest Our Headers. SHE CAN'T GET WELL. Also is of the Utmost Importance to Everybody. [From the Syracuse Herald.] Something little short of a miracle lias taken place in our city, and we believe that its importance demands ' •. the publication of the facts far and •;• •wide. It seems that a lady, Mrs. Hickok "by name, who is 75 years old, was brought very low by disease, absolutely prostrated in fact, and, as all supposed, was upon her death bed, she having been given up as incurable by tho doctors. Very suddenly she was restored to perfect health. Her SOD, the well known Charles F. Hickok ol 411 Taylor street, Syracuse, 38. Y., when interviewed in regard to jnis mother's remarkable and sudden restoration to health, said: "It is a fact that my mother, 75 years old, •was raised from her death bed and made a well lady. Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy did it. She was weak and exhausted, her kidneys were very bad, her back very larno and her appetite very poor. Sho got over her pains in a few days under tho u=e of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, and kept gaining, under the influence of this wonderful remedy, until she noiv is entirely cured.' 1 Mrs. Charles F. Hickok. wife of Mr. Hickok, said: "I take great pleasure in testifying to the wonderful cure of my husband's mother by Dr. Greene'f Nervura blood and nerve remedy." Mr. Charles Hickok, Jr.. son 'of Mr. Hickok, spoke enthusiastically in regard to what he considers a most marvellous restoration to health after all hope was gone. "Why," ho said, "the doctors had all giveu my grandmother up to die, but she is now well and strong, thanks to Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and^nerve remedy!' 1 All parties are well known residents Of our city, and can be seen or written to at any lirao. The facts have come under our personal knowledge, and certainiv the cure speaks volumes in regard to the efficacy of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, in overcoming disease and restoring 1 the weak and suffering to health and Strength. If it will thus save the life or a person almost on the edge of tho grave, how much more surely and readily will it cure all the ordinary complaints which afflict humanity. .Indeed, we have heard of a great many people being cured by this wonderful medicine, and the fact that it is the discovery of Dr. Greene of 35 W. 1-ith street, New York, one of the most eminent and best known physicians in the United States. makes us unhesitatingly recommend its use to tho sick. Dr. Greene is probably the most successful specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases, and can be consulted free, personally or by letter. If you are weak, tired, nervous, run down and exhausted in nerve power or physical vitality, it will immediately restore you to strength and vigor. If you suffer from head- ache, iusoinnia, nervous debilitv, dyspepsia, indigestion, biliousness, constipation cr kidney and liver trouble, do not fail to use it. for it will certainly cure you. Dr. .Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy is the best remedy in the world to strengthen the nerves, invigorate the blood, regulate the action of all the organs and restore our strength anfl energies. If our readers take our advice, they •will take this wonderful remedy now —now when they most need it. You can buy it at any drug store for $1.00. and no one need fear to use it, for it is purely vegetable and perfectly harmless. The Lady-of the White House Is Suc- cnmblnjr to Consumption. WASHINGTON, Oct. 5.—"Mrs. Harrison has consumption, not cancer," said Dr. Gardiner, her attending physician, at nocn. "She appears in better spirits, bat to my mind there has been no material improvement in her condition for two weeks past She has her periods of depression, and then there are times when she seems to rally, but these are merely the symptoms of the disease." Dr. Gardiner entertained no tope of Mrs. Harrison's recovery and thinks her death is only a question of a short time. Gradually the president is accepting 1 the inevitable and now seems to reaiize fully that the hopes he has entertained of Mrs. Harrison's recovery are vain. A FIERCE BATTLE. —a session that -will -be preeminently marked by earnest and brilliant debate, 'important legislation and changes in the organic law of the church, -which, may hava their effect for ages to come. The bishops; of whom there were sixty-three present, occupied seats upon a platform in front of the altar. The delegates numbered over 400. EBBING AWAY. To Be Held In Denver. DEXVEB, Co]., Oct. 5.— The annual convention of the National Woman's Christian Temperance union -will be held here from October 28 to November 2, inclusive. The national convention consists of 640 delegates and usually attracts 6,000 visitors. The Life of the Poat Tennyson Slowly Going Oat. The Notorious Daltons Attempt to Bob Two Kansas Banks, A Battle Ensues in Which Four of the Gang and Three Citizens Are Killed—Several Wounded. THE DALTON GAXG BEOKES UP. COFFEI-VILLE, Kan., Oct. 5.—Bob and Grant Dalton, Tom fleddy, and an unknown member of the Dalton gang- lie dead in this city; Emmett Dalton is mortally wounded; City Marshal C. T. Connelly, George Cubine and Charles Brown, a shoemaker, are dead; Cashier Thomas G. Ayres of the First national bank, and Lucius Baldwin, a clerk in Read Brothers' store, are fatally wounded, and T. A. Reynolds and Lewis Dietz are slightly injured—all the result of an attempt of the Dalton gang to rob the bank of C. M. Condon & Co. and the First national bank in this city at 9:45 o'clock a. m. One man escaped, but will be caught. Story of the Tragedy. The six members of the gang came into town on horseback; and leaving their animals in an alley walked rapidly across the square, four entering Condon's and two going to the First national bank. At Condon &Co.'s bank the four men were told by Cashier Ball that the time lock would not be open until 10 o'clock, so, holding their Winchesters in their hands, they told- Ball and Teller Charles Carpenter that they would wait, taking meanwhile the money in the drawer. Bob and Emmett Dalton were the two who visited the First national. Here were Cashier Ayres, his son Bert and Teller W. H. Shepherd. They were forced to give up all the money in the safe, which was hastily shoved into bags. The Daltons then forced the three men out of the front door, following right after them. TUo Shooting Becrins. The alarm had in the meantime been given and as they came out George Cubine and Express Agent Cox shot at one of the robbers, badly wounding him. The robbers returned the fire, killing Cubine, and the robbers in Condon & Co.'s bank then began shooting out of the window, hitting Ayres and Brown. Both robbers ran back through the bank, when they were met by Baldwin and they killed him. L.The citizens being thoroughly aroused by this time were after them hot and heavy and succeeded in killing the four men named above and mortally wounding Emmett, who lies in a room here. If he don't die soon from his injuries he will be lynched. The man who got away is supposed to be Allie Ogee. Killed at Their Old Home. This is the old home of the Daltons, and it is peculiarly appropriate that the world should be rid of the gang by its citizens. Great excitement prevails, and if the man who escaped is found he will be summarily dealt with. The larjje rewards for their capture dead or alive, if the citizens' wishes ore respected, will go to the families of the murdered citizens. All the money was recovered and turned over to the br.nks. Jumped Into the Sea, NEW Yens, Oct. 5. — Capt. Handle, of the steamer Friesland, from Antwerp, which arrived Tuesday morning, reports that September 29 L. A. R. Duchateau, a saloon passenger of Green Bay, Wis., was found missing and is supposed to havejumpgd overboard. THE MAEKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Oct 5. FLOun— Steady. Spring wheat patents, 84.10 <35.50; Rye, !3.40@3.GO; Winter wheat patents &I.OO@ilO: Straights. f3.K)@3.75. WHEAT— Ruled steady. No. 2 cash, 7Sy : @ 73-^c. December, 76^S"6Sc, and May, His Physicians Say He Cannot Recover,.Although He May Linger for Some Hours—His Disease. Cons— Was moderately active and easier. No. 2, -14@«>6c; No. 2 Yellow, «S©-M?.(c; No 3 43K: No. 3 Yellow, 44c; October, 4i@U}ic; December, 4-l;i&15%;c; May, 47J£@.lS5,ic. OATS— Steady. Xo. 2 cash, 31«c; October 315a©3IJ«c; May, 30@30;<c, Samples steady No. 3, 29©32c; No. 3 White, SOfcsQSSc: No 2 33 G33c; No. 2 White, 32<S3-i;.ic. RYE— Steady and quiet No. 2 cash, 55c; October, 55c; November, 55£{c, and December 50j-;c. No. 3 by sample, -lH&SOc. BARLEY— Easy, unless very choice; medium grades very plenty. New by sample, common to fair, 350«o; good, 48@52c, and choice, 580 60e: fancy, 63@C7a MESS PORK— In rather good reijuest, with free offerings. Market quiet and prices higher. Quotations range at S11.25®11.30 for cash; $11.15(^11.30 for October: SI 1.02%<ai2. 30 for November, and 812.20S12. -10 for January. LARD— In fair demand and offerings moder- a;,». Prices higher. Quotations range at E8.35@8.37}$ for cash; J8.S5a8.37H for October; J7.57K@7.(CH for November, and .57.10®7.15 for January. LIVE PotTLTET— Per pound: Chickens, 101'jC; Turkeys, 12@12^o; Ducks, Geese, S4.00@7.00 per dozen. EUTTEK— Creamery, 15®24a; Dairy, 14<J21c; Packing Stock, 13!4@Ho. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, 7yc Water; White, 7;s;e; Michigan Prime White, 9c; Water White, 9c; Indiana Prime White, SJJc; Water White, 9>io; Headlight, 175 test, 8«c; Gasoline, 87 cleg's, I2c; 74 deg's, So; Naphtha, 63 de-*'s, SKo. LIQUORS— Distilled Spirits Quoted on basis of 5hl5 per gal. for finished goods. TEXNTSOX IS DYING. Ef, Oct. 5.—Many friends and adinirars of Lord Tennyson have gone to Haslemere to learn if possible the exact condition of the poet At Aldworth, Lord Tennyson's residence, which is situated a short distance from Haslornere, every precaution has been taken to prevent intrusion by callers. The entrance gate is guarded by strong ropes and it is impossible for anyone to enter the grounds unless he is a member of the family. On the gate a basket has been hung and into this the visitors deposit their cards. Sinking Fast. A dispatch received from Haslercere timed 2 o'clock p. m. states that Lord Tennyson is in the last stages of his illness, and is passing away slowly. At 3:SO o'clock p. m. Lord Tennyson's physician reported that the poet was dying. He is passing away quietly and slowly, and may linger for hours. The Disease. Lord Tennyson was in 'fair health until the middle of last week. He took moderate exercise and entertained a small party of friends at Aldworth. The first symptom of illness he displayed was a slight cold. Thursday he became feverish. Friday Dr. Dobbs, who had been summoned, diagnosed the attack as influenza, complicated with. gout, which was attacking the extremities. Sir Andrew Clark was summoned from London and he, after examining Lord Tennyson, declared that his condition required that the greatest cjre and watchfulness be exercised. Since Friday Lord Tennyson's appetite has failed and this has-been accompanied by a fever, now slightly lessened and anon heightening. The fever has been attended by constantly increasing weakness. Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently y et promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and ^Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Pigs 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 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 ail leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one wno wishes to try it. Manufactured only'by the CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO,, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. UrDTSVTT.T.T:, KY. NEW YOKE, N. For salo by all druggists That Bear O14 Word. Cood-by. Is a mighty sad one when Ir Is the parting salutation between friends whom tbonsaads of miles oJsalt water ate aboat to separate. Mariners, buyers In foreign lands for heavy houses, commercial travelers who hare mcae many trips across the stormy Atlantic, think little or an ocean voyage, but to the flrss voyager the initial trip Is a momentous affair. Seasickness Is to be expected as a matter o£ course. How to prevent it? The finest remedy and preventatlve of the nausea provoked by the tossing of a vessel, the jarring motion ol the screw of a steamship, or of a locomotive train, is Hosteller's Stoma A Bitters proaounced.be SMI captains, ship doctors,toarists, travelers and emigrants the finest stomachic and' best delense against aflmeats or the bowels, digestive organs and liver In existence, llalaria, rheumatism, kidney trouble and debility are remedied by It, _ Are yoa made miserable by indigestion, dizzeness, loss of appetite, yel-' low skin? Shiioh's VitaUzer is a posi: tive cure. Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. The Rev- George H. Thayc-r, ol Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both" myself and wife owe our lives to Sbiloh'a consumption cure." Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. To counteract the desire for strong-, drink, take Simmons' Liver Regulator. tho NEW YORK, Oct. 5. WHEAT—Quieter and weak. December, 81 11-lOc; May, 87 15-lGc. Cons—Dull and easier. November, 52c; December. 53;-aC; No. 2, 51@52!iC. OATS—Dull and easier. December, 3SMc; western. 3<v@4Cc. PROVISIONS —Beef—Quiet, steady. Extra mess, "6.25&S.73. Pork—Inactive, arm. New mess, E12.ia©12.50; old mess, 5H.50@li.75. Lard—Nominal; fS.75. TOLEDO, O., Oct 5. — Quiet. No. 2 cash and October, 4«c; November, 75!jc; December, TTVc; Mav Cor.K— Dull. No. 2 cash, 43c. OAT3— Easy. Cash, Xc bid. RYE -Steady. Cash, cue. CLOVERSEEQ— QK'S:, firm. Prime cash, October and November, J0.3J: December, 50.10; January, JG.45. CLEVELAND, o., Oct. 5. PETROLEUM—SIOTT. S. W., HO, G^c; 74 gasoline, 7o; 8C gasoline, lOc; 63 naphtha, C^c. LIvo Stock. CHICAGO, Oct 5. CATTLE—Market rather active and prices well maintained. Quotations ranged at Si95 ©5.55 for choice to extra snipping Steora; 5t35®4.9a for good to choice do; 55.70® 1.20 for fair to good; JS.105J3.80 for common to medium do; 53.OOfflS.75 for butchers' Steers; E100@3.00 for Stco'xers; '£1.25(32.73 for Texas Steers; 52.50@3.60 for Bonge Steers; SQ.OOi93.60 for Feeders; Il.75@'75 for Cows; tl.7S02.30 for Bulls, RndS2,25<(Ji5.25 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active and feeling firm. Prices were advanced lOaiSc. Sales ranged at 54-23® 5.45 for Pigs: S5.05Q5.75 for light: ?3.00U5.2fl for rough packing; !5.10@5.T5 for mixed, ana J5.25 ©5.85 for heavy packing and shipping lots. ZTnrnoci TO uenczi. CLEVELAND, 0., Oct. 5.—Bessie Heer, a 4-year-old granddaughter of ex-Chaplain de Bruin, of the penitentiary, was burned to death Tuesday afternoon while at play with other children in a yard, where they had dug holes in the ground and lighted fires. Her clothing came in contact with the blaze and she was soon enveloped in flames. organ worKu uiosoa. CHICAGO, Oct 3.—Francis Roosevelt, manager of the Koosevelt organ works, announces that the works are to be permanently closed, because the capital required to ran them can be more profitably employed elsewhere. Some of the most famous organs in the country, including the one at the Auditorium, have come from this factory. One Killed; Two Hurt. NEW YOBK, Oct. 5.—A horse car driven by John Moran attempted to cross the track at Oraoge, N. J., Tuesday night and was struck by the fast express on the Delaware, Lackawanna& Western. Moran was killed and two passengers, Mrs. Charles Hunt and Mrs. Benedict were seriously, if not fatally, injured. A Plague of GraBslioppcrB. WAEEEXSBUEG, Mo., Oct. 5.—Farmers from all sections of this county are complaining of the immense amount of grasshoppers that have appeared lately and are doing great damage to the late corn and new wheat which is just coming up. Hundreds of acres of wheat have already been destroyed. Special Bargains, and Notices. Bargains Offered bytogansiiort Merchants, Wants »nd Church, Society, Bullro&d and JHBcellxnoons Notices. Pensions. Prompt, attention given all claims for pension, increase of pension, bounty or any other war claims. Pate;.; solicitors and general U.S. claim agents — 20 years experience. Address or call. BAKEON & WALTERS, Johnson Block. Shiloa's Cure will immediately relieve croup, \vhocping- coug-h and bronchitis. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- lingr. _____ Children Cry for Pitcher'a Castorla. A nasal injector free with each bottle of Shiioh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Guaranteed bv B. F. Kees" Shiioh's Catarrh Remedy. — A positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker mouth. Guaranteed by B. F Keeslicsr. Nobody need suffer from languor and melancholy, take Simmons' Liver Reg-ulator. Cong'lilii;; Lead* to Connumi>tS*ij. Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at once sorvoa lor -inoincr's v;«mo. EA.tr CLAIRE, \Yis-. Oct. 5.— Ten years ago John Morgan was convicted of kill- Ing James M. Blashfield. Morgan •erred a term of four years for manslaughter. It is learned that a man •who resided in this vicinity and died a few months ago made a de'athoed con- Assion to a clergyman that he killed JBlasMeld. -A. Desperado Keststici; Arrest Is Killed. PAHKEKsEtrso, W. Ya,, Oct 5.— Jack Gentry, a notorious outlaw, was killed oiear Coving-ton, Ky., by Sheriff Byers «nd two deputies. Gentry was wanted ior four murders recently - committed and was killed while resisting arrest 7RAPPIST MONASTERY BURNED. Splendid IJuildlnj;.'! of a Famous Institution Arc liniiroly Destroyed. HALIFAX, K S., Oct 5.—The magnificent monastery of the Trappist order at Tracadie, Antigonish county, was burned Tuesday. The fire originated in the bakery and the monks and their guests made great efforts to keep the fire from reaching the main building, but without avail. The beautiful chapel \vas next to go and soon all of the splendid buildings were a pile of smoldering ruins. Everything was destroyed but the mills and barns. The loss is SGO,OOOjwith no insurance. There were only two Trappist monasteries on the continent, one in Jvovia Scotia and the other in Kentucky.,' The monks are now quartered in the barns and outbuildings. Boise to Bo Heated with Hot Water. BOISE CITY, Idaho, Oct. 5.—Boise is to be heated with hot water and in that respect will be the most remarkable city in the world. A bout a mile from the city great volumes of boiling- water g-ush out of several deep artesian wells. The water possesses no medicinal value and heretofore has been used only for bathing-. Now a six-inch pipe will be laid from the springs into the town, and the hot water will be conducted into nearly every business block and residence. The cost of heating with hot water it is estimated will be 50 per cent, less than with coal. sr.usrtTT, Pa., Oct. 5. — Ker. Lc;; .•••<•:- ^chneurr hns been installed :;:u\ *•:..-• w.-ated arch abbot of the order oC tt. L'enedict in the United States at LuU-obe, Pa, Want More Spacp. CHICAGO, Oct. 5.—To protest against the present small allotment of space for a liberal arts exhibit at the world's fair nearly fifty educators from different parts of the country met in the board of education rooms Tuesday afternoon. Telegrams and-letters from as many more were read. The general sentiment seemed to be that unless more space could be secured the exhibit should be withdrawn. A terse resolution to this effect was offered. Objection to a hasty ultimatum was made by the more conservative element, and the resolution finally adopted resulted from the deliberations of a committee, but expressed the same sentiment, Protestant Episcopal Convention. BALTIMORE, Md.. Oct. 5.—The supreme law-making- body of the Protestant Episcopal church of the United States, the general convention of 1S92. assembled at Emmanuel church at 10:30 a. ra. and besran its three weeks' session 3ru!>acker Is >'ot Doad. ^TEW ORLEANS, Oct. 5.—Notwithstanding 1 recent reports of the execution of Brubacker, the South Dakota sharpshooter, in Honduras, information was received from the steamer S. Oteri, which arrived in port Monday night, that Brubacker was not killed but was sentenced to three years' imprisonment at Amapala. At first he was court martialed and sentenced to death, but influential friends succeeded in having his sentence commuted. —This from one of our San Francisco telephone girls: "I don't think that I am any more vain than other girls, but I am good-looking. and know it, and take a good deal of pride in my beauty. One day I was called to the telephone, and being angry over something- that had happened in the office, I snapped back a,t the party at the other end of the wire: 'Well, what is it,' in a very short manner. He replied -with a low- drawn whistle: 'Whe-e-e-e-w, but you must be good-looking-.' I can remember yet how my face burned."_ Six Bnlldlnjrs Burned at Cleveland. CLEVELAND, 0., Oct 5.—Six frame buildings belonging to the Lake Erie Provision Company, at the crossing of Clark avenue and the. Big Four railroad, burned Tuesday night. Loss, S35.000; insurance about one-half. Excursion Rates via Vandalla ilue. The Vandalialine will sell round trip excursion tickets at rates named below during- September and October, 1892, for the following- occasions: ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION AM) FAIE. " During- the Exposition, every Monday and Thursday, September 8th to October 20th, inclusive, round trip tickets for one and one-third fares. During the Fair tickets will be sold, October 1st to Stb. inclusive, at one fare for the round trip. HARVEST EXCURSIONS TO THE WEST, NORTH AND SOUTH. On October 25Ih, 1892, round trip tickets will be sold at one fare to nearly all points West, Uorth and South. Return limit, 20 days. ' For detailed information, address nearest ticket agent Vandalia line or the undersigned. These excursions are open to the public generally. .Don't fail to take advantage of the extremely low rates as above. J. M. CHESBROUGH, Ass't Gen'l PassT Agt..' St. Louis, Mo. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence sexual weakness, pimples, cured by Dr. Miles' Kervine. Samples free at B. F. Keesling- s. Nobody will suffer with livei- or kidney disease if they lake Simmons' Liver Regulator. Tlie Golden Secret Keep tho head cool, the feet warm and the bowel's open. Aunt Fanny's Health Restorer is a vegetable preparation and acts as a natural laxative, and is the greatest remedy over discovered for the cure of dyspepsia, . liver complaint, and all blood, liver and kidney diseases. Call on Ben. Fisher, 311 Fourth street, sole agent, and get a trial package free. Large size 50 cents. Nobody can have dyspepsia or biliousness If they take Simmons' Liver Regulator. 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 was a marked improvement. We continued using the Balm and in a short time the discharge was cured.—0. A. Cary, Corning, N. Y. Drowned in the Adirondack*. ELISABETH, ST. J., Oct. 5.—Louis D. Tult, one of the founders of the Elizabeth Athletic club, and well known here, was drowned in Slim pond in the Adirondacks, together with his guide, Eugene French, while they were on a hunting expedition. The men lost their lives by the upsetting of their boat. Long Distance Riders. BERLIN, Oct. 5.—Count Starhemberg, one of the long- distance riders from Vienna, arrived here at 7 o'clock a. m. He started Sunday and was only sevsn- ty-one hours and thirty-five minutes on the road. This is the best record yet made by any of the riders. A Paying Teller Gone \Vron». riLuiXGTox, DeL, Oct 5.—Obadiah C. Voshett, paying teller of the Smyrna (DeL) national bank, has pleaded gnilty to a charge of making false entries on the bank's books. The amount of Ms shortage is 58,000. Steoniln(j tlio 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 Shiioh's cure will give immediate relief. Price 10c., 50c. and SI. f^/nram.ficc! ty B. F. Keesling. Nobody can be troubled with constipation or piles if they take Simmons Liver Regulator. M-tttic .Face of Fatr7ia/ceri, ft. "TT;:ra my daughter Zitty was about three years old, Eczema or Sal; Ehemn appeared on herfaco. I: itched so badlvshe vould Scratch t:I5 it Eied TTc lui:', seven a- cigli: doctors, without the least shzdov.- of brae-it. \Ylien Eitty had cikea !i£il a bottle cf Good Ne\v». No other medicine in the world was ever given such a. test of its curative qualities, as Otto's Cure. Thousands of bottles of this great German remedy are being distributed free of charge, by druggists in this country, to those afflicted with consumption, asthma, croup, severe coughs, pneumonia and all throat and lung diseases, giving the people proof that Otto's Cure will cure them, and that it is the grandest triumph of medical science. For sale only by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street. Samples, free. .Large bottles 50 cents. :iras a. Child,siij criaS "ar <>..- 'j, , When she became Hiss, she divas; to !>.<•-•;.•" I Children, sheg£ve u.-.:^; O-'.i- j . arsaparifla She v,-as better, nnd wfien she had taken 1% bottles she v. - as perfectly ccred and has shown E^O Sign of Salt Sheum For ricost four years. Eer skin is now as fair aud clear us any child's in town." TV;>i_ Fox, •yrmi— "•* Slate iiaatel Tvorks, Fair Haven, Vu HOOD'S PlU-S a« thobest after-dinner PlHs,. assist digestion, care headache aad biliousness. >"rJe«sl 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 aad relieved much suffering. It is the best remedy for rising of the breast known, and worth the price for that alone. MES. M. A, BEE-SVSTEE, , Montgomery, Ala. Sold by Ben Fisher-, For dyspepsia and liver complain you have a Tainted guarantee on every bottle of -^jiloh's Vltalizer. It never fails to jure. Guaranteed by B. F Keesl-'jg. Children Cry for Castorla. Biliousness, constipation, torpid liver, etc., cured by Dr. Miles' Ner- vine. Samples free at B. F. Keesing's iiane'a Family 2IcdScIjio llo-ctt, ilic J3oweli» Every d^iy. Most people z-eed. to use it. i Snort breath. . palpitation, paia j chest, weak and faint spells/ etc. t cured; by Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure j Sold at B. F. Keesling's.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free