Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 11, 1892 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 11, 1892
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

A STORY LIKE MANY. "Will Intensely Interest "Women. ••I used to be so healthy and now although still young-, I am all used up- weak serves, weak back, weak and tired 0,11 over, I am utterly discouraged, and weary of life." Tho husband soothed bis weeping wife, assuri^s her that there was still liope—that there must certainly be a cure. And so Mc/v /.-:. If yoa J'eel uervo-.is, uull. tired, languid. ] j'.v-L-pirived. lifeless a nci miserable, experience a. lalniness, senso of f nil ness or bloating after eating, hiivo iri-eguh.u 1 appetite, con- Btipaleii bowels, frequent headaches, wakeful, or disturbed und unrcfreshi- ing sluop, with v;e&k ba;:!•:, backache, dragging-down pains, irregularities, falling, otc., ;;o instantly to the nearest drug store and fret a. bottle of Dr. Greene's Kevvuni blood and nerve remedy, wbb.h ii? thegrenlest boon to women ever discovered, and by its use bo restored to souaii, healthy and vigorous womanhood. Yon n<:cd it nmr, arul jou need not feat' to i:se it-, J'orit is purely vegetable and per/ec'.Iy harmless, and it will bring back strength to your nerves, freshness to your complexion, brightness to your eyes, the bloom of health to your cheeks, elasticity and spring to your step, and that happiness and enjoyment of life which you have misseil so long;. "I had a very bad leueorrhcea all the time, suffered great pain at, my periods, and was very pale and deli- cate—iiad no color. Am now all well, thanks to Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy. My face is plump and cheeks red. and my complexion pure. \Vhen I began the use of this great remedy, I only weighed 81 pound?, now I -weigh 115 pounds, and am silll gaining. Dr. Greene's Kofvui-a blood and nerve remedy is a woailorftil medieine. I have not had any trouble since I began taking it. Mrs. M:iry Francis Lytle, o Hunter Alley, Rochester, X. Y." Dr. Greene, the most successful specialist in curing all forms of nervous and chronic diseases, 35 \\ T . 14th street, Xew Yon:, can be consulted free, personally or by letter. Call or write him about your case or send for symptom blank to flllout, and a letter fully explaining your disease, giving advine, etc., will be returned free. Asking tJic women's Aid. YOEIC. Oct. 10.—The women <yi the Xationnl Democratic Influence club, of which Mrs. Mary Frost Orms"by is president, request all -women in any part of the country who are willing to aid in the election of Cleveland and Stevenson to send their addresses to -the secretary, Mrs. Margaret J. Hoej, 440 "West Forty-seventh street, New York city. A "tvr Horse Thief. VIXCEXXES, Ind., Oct. 10.—An S-year- old boy was arrested here Sunday for stealing a horse. The horse and buggy •which he stole were found in his pos- fcession. The boy's name is John Grc- gau. His father -was a convict. Stole Jewelry. IXDTAXArous, Ind,,0ct 10.—Burglars entered the notion and jewelry store of R. H. Jerusalem Friday night and carried away plunder aggregating §4,000 la value. Death of a Pioneer. VALPARAISO, Ind., Oct. 10.—Hazzard Sheffield, one of the pioneers of Porter cpnnty, died Saturday morning at the age of 73 years. itnorc on Suspenders, Countryman—By gosh, them suspenders air too short. They pull my pants up so tight-, I can't vrork ray legs, Haven't you got longer suspenders? Mose Sehaumburg—Mine fren, you rash mistaken. Dose susbenfiers vast de longest kind, imborted goots. You Jreeps dose susbenders, und shoost you puys for dree dollar und a half a hair of tants, vot comes down more on der ground, und dot -rill fit dosa imported traces.—Texas Sif tings. —The Roumanian crown is raadeol jsetal from cannon captured in wsr. TOOK THE GIRL TO CHURCH. Before Dai::™ So Fnink h'htiltz Murdered ills Kival In Jntlla:i;t. EUXTIXGTOX, Ind., Oct. id.— A fatal shooting affray occurred at the residence of Mrs. Jackson, a widow living in Warren township, Sunday evening. Mrs. Jackson has a daughter who was receiving the attention of two young men—Frank Shultz, a farmer, and Charles Berkheitaer, a railroad man. Shultz drove to th£ : house Sunday evening and was met at the fence by Berkheimer, who forbade the latter to hitch his horse. Shultz refused to obey, when Berkheimer assaulted him. Shultz fired his revolver at Berkheimer, the ball striking the latter in the side. Shultz then went to the house and accompanied the Jackson girl to church. Berkheimer managed to reach a neighbor's, at whose house he died. Shultz has been arrested. CUT HER OWN THROAT. Actor Gallachcr Found His OTfc Dead by His Side Wfcen He Av.-oke. PITILADELPJIIA, Oct. 10.—When Actor Gallagher awoke at 10 o'clock a. m. in the theatrical boarding house of Thomas Hcrlihy, 1002 Ilu.ce street, he found the dead body of his wife Ada on the bed beside him. She had cut her throat during the night with a razor. Temporary insanity, coupled with marital incompatibility, r.re the supposed causes for the deed. The suicide's stage name was Ada Devere. She was 20 years of age and came from Allegheny, Pa. Gloucester Fishing Vessels Lost. GLOUCKSTEK, Mass., Oct. 10.—During the twelve months ending October 11 an even dozen of the 200 Gloucester fishing vessels have been lost at sea. Fortunately none of these disasters have been attended by loss of life, but fifty-eight lives have been lost through accidents by men being washed overboard and going adrift in dories. The total loss will amount to somethinglike SS7.000. Last year seventeen vessels and seventy-eight lives were lost. The valuation was 880,000. Prosperity In Oklahoma. WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.—The annual report of Gov. Seay of Oklahoma has been received by the secretary of the interior. The population of the territory is shown to have increased from 60,410 in 1S90 to 133,100 in 1S02, These figures do not include Indians who still maintain their tribal relations. The taxable property of the territory, exclusive of six counties in which no assessments have yet been made, is given as §11,485,162, an increase for the year of S4, COG, 233. Cholera, m tlie Caucasus. ODESSA, Oct. 10,—The number , of cholera cases in the Caucasus during August and September was 127,273; the number of deaths, G4.7G7. The mortality in Baku was 70 per cent, of those attacked by the disease. At present the cholera is at its worst in Erivan. A Pujrmst i&mcu. MEMPHIS, Tenn., Oct. 10.—In a prize fight here, between Jack Davis, of Texas, and Dick Barker, of Louisville, the latter received a blow which caused his death. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Oct. 10. JH—Steady. Sprlcu wheat patents, StlO ©150; Hye, £3.-!OB;3.CO: Winter wheat patents, S4,00,t&410; Straights, J3.00©3.75. "VVKEAT—Baled easier. No. 2 cash, 7^374'ic; December, 76J8@77Ho, and May, 823J@8;;?Xc. COEN—AVas moderately active ana easy. Xo. 2, 43>5©43yc; No. 2 Yellow, 43;4@-i3?fc; No. 3, &/,c; No. 3 Yellow, 43c; October, 43@lS-Sic: December, «©UitC; Jlay, 47J4©.17"j'c. OATS—Steady. No. 2 cash, 3H-c: November, 32yo;May, 36i4@30i*c. Samples steady. No. S, 29Q32c: No. 3 White, S2Q.3JC: No. 2, 3i(333!:c; No. 2 White, 35Jiffi35c. KVE—Quiet and slow. No 2 cash, Me: Octo- T:er, 5SV:C; November, 57c, and December 58!ic- No. 3 by sample, 43®50c. BAKLBY—Good barley in lair demand ana steady; common to poor rras slow and easy. Now by sample, common to fair, SoS-liie; £cod 4£®5-c, find choice, 53@5Se: lancy, GftsBac. • MESS POKK—In rather good request, witli Irco olterlngs. Market active and prices irregular. Quotations range at SJ1.37i4@ll.50 for cash: 51J.37i4@ll.40 for October: Sll.S2Miail.-lC lor November, and S12.70®12."5 for January. LAKD—In f.iir demand and offerings moderate. Prices higher. Quotations range at 58,40 0S.-15 tor cash; IS.-10(38.45 forOctober; 57.50it7.5i for November, and S7.17;-;(37.22!i for January. LIVE Potji/rRY—Per pound: Chickens. 03 9>ic: Turkeys, 7@10c; Ducks, ?"^©0«c; 'Geese, $iCO®6.75 per dozen. BUTTEE—Creamery, 15®2Jc; Dairy, 14@21c; Packing Stock, l3®Hc. OILS—Wisconsin Primo Whits, 7(4c; Water White, TXe; Michigan Prime White, Do; Water White, 9c; Indiana Prime White, S?^c; Water White, 9Wc; Headlight, 175 test, 8Y-c; Gasoline, STdeg's, I2c; 74 flcg's, Sc; Naphtha, S3 des's, c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits quoted on the basis ol 51.15 per gaL for finished goods. NEW YORK, Oct. 10. WHEAT—Dull, steady. December, S2"^c; May, S3 8-160. CORN—Dull, weak. November, 51V£c; December, 52,^e; No. 2, SlJi®52^c. OATS—Dull, easier. October, 33e; November, Jic: December, SSyc; May, 41!~c; western, PROVISIONS—Beef—Inactive, 1 steady. Extra mess, Se.25®6.75. Pork—Dull, steady. New- mess, 512.75®13.00; old mess, E11.75@I2.00. Lard —Quiet, lower; SS.OO. TOLEDO, 0., Oct. 10. "WHEAT—Steady. No. 2 cash and October, 73Kc; December, 77&c: ilay. SS^jc. COBS—Steady. No. 2 casa and October, 45c. OATS—Firm. Cash, 33c. KYE—Higher, quiet. Cash, and October, SSy-c. CLOVEKSEED—Firm, active Price cash and October, S6.G7&; November, S&70; December, S6.75; January, $6. SO. CT-F.VTT.AVT>, Q., Oct. 10. PEXBOLEUil—Slow. S. W-, 110, 6^c; 7iRa3- oline, 7c; S3 gasoline, lOc; 63 naphtha, Gjic. IJTO Stock. CHICAGO, Oct 10. •Market only moderately active and feeling weak. Quotations ranged ot S4.S5 (J5-50 for choice to extra shipping; Steers; ftS5®4.90 lor good to Choice do..; S3.70 ©4.SO fair to good; 53.1C®3.60 for common to medium do; 53.0&S3.75 for butchers' Steers; 5iCO@3.00 for Stocters: a25@2.T3 for Texas Steers: S2.5og5.60 for Sanse Steers: S3.00@3L60 for Feeders; SLToSJiTS lor Cows; S1.75@2.30 for Bu2s, and Si2=©3.23 for Veal Calves. Eoos—Market rather acrlve. Feeling rather easy and prices declined sa-'Oc... &i'e< rans™ ir> for ro-ajh " pacU-i::?: *i.CT-J."'. 7 U " f ..• mised, acd e5.2C-iCi.S3 ior heavy P.I,. :.*.:•.--•:. shippinjj !ols. CEESPO EEIGN8. The Victorious Bsvolutioaist Leader Honored in Venezuela. His Triumphal Entry to Caracas Fol lowed by His Selection as the Provisional Premier. A JTETV BULEIL CABACAS, Oct., 10. — Gen. Joaquin Crespo was accorded an enthusiastic reception upon Ms triumphal entry into Caracas Sunday. He marched into the capital at the head of the remainder of his army, 3,000 men having taken possession of the city Saturday. 7tl3Cle President. A council of his officers and . advisers vras held and the result was the proclamation of Crespo as provisional president of the republic. He is to hold office only until the rejrularly elected congressman shall have had time to meet :i£ain anc proceed to the election of a constitutional successor to ex-President E.ai- mnndo Andueza Palacio. JIfg Cabinet. Crespo then issued a proclamation naming the following cabinet: Minister of foreign affairs, Pedro Ezequie! Hojas; minister of tee interior, Leon Colina; minister of finance, Senor Pietro; minister of ivar, Guzman Alvarez; chief of police, Gen. Victor Kodrique/.; cliieJ of telegraphs, Lco- polclo Eaptista; minister of public works. Mti- uoz Tebar; minister of instructions, Silva Gaudolphy; general ia chief, Samoa Guor frovcrnor of Caracas Senor Andrade. Ex-OSiciiils Escape. These are all well-known Venezuelans who have aided the cause of the legalists by active service in the field or by financial contributions. The provisional cabinet gives general satisfaction. It will restore order throughout the distracted republic. The rumors concerning 1 the escape of the de facto president, Villegas-Pulido, and his ministers are confirmed. They managed to get a vessel bound for Martinique. It is said to be their intention to proceed to France. ACCUSED OF TREASON. Chic! Justice Pastern's Charge to the Grand Jury at Pittsburgh — No Excuse for Violence at Homestead — Corporations Hr.ve tlio Eight to Import Armed Guards. PITTSBUP.&H, Pa., Oct. 10.— Chief Justice Fasten, of the state supreme court, at 10 a. m. charged the grand jury in the treason cases against the Homestead strikers. The charge contained over 5,000 words and embraced a~graphic resume of the circumstances leading up to the riot at the Carnegie Homestead mill and the subsequent charges of treason lodged ag-ainst thirty-three nnion men. Justice Paxton said: "We can have some sympathy with a mob driven to desperation by hunger, as in the days of the French revolution, but we can find cone for men receiving exceptionally high wages in resisting the law and resorting to violence and bloodshed In the assertion, of imaginary rights and entailing such a vast expense upon the taxpayers of the commonwealth, It was not a cry for bread to feed their famishing lips, resulting in a sudden outrage, with good provocation; 'it was a deliberate attempt by men without authority to control others in the enjoyment ol their rights." In defining the law, Justice Paxton said: "When the company shutdown Its works and discharged its men It was acting strictly in the lines of the law; it could cot compel the men to' work nor could the men compel the company to employ them; no arrangement could be made in such regard except in the nature of a contract agreed upon by the parties. TJpoc this subject their rights were mutual. The company had the undoubted right to protect its property: for this purpose it could lawfully employ as many men as> it saw proper and arm them if necessary. The right of the men was to refuse to work unless their terms were acceded to and persuade others to join them in such refusal, but the law will sustain them no further. The moment they attempt to control the works, and to prevent by violence or threats of violence other laborers from going to work, then they placed themselves outside the pale of the law. It cannot be tolerated for a moment that one laborer shall say to another laborer: 'You shall not work far this man for that wage without my consent,' and then enforce such command by brutal violence upon his person. "You will observe that the offense charged is treason against the state, and not against the United States; it is a matter with which the latter has nothing to do and over which it can have no jurisdiction. ,A mere mob, collected upon the impulse of the moment, without any definite object beyond the gratification of its sudden passions, does not commit treason, although it destroys property and attacks human life. But when a large number of men arm and organize themselves and engaga in a common purpose to defy the law, to resist its officers and deprive their •. fellow-citizens of the rights to which they are entitled under the constitution and laws, it is a- leylng of war against tho state, and the offense is treason. Where a body of men have organized for a treasonable purpose every step which any one of them takes in part execution of their common purpose is an overt net of treason. Every member of such asserted government who has participated in such. usurpation has committed treason against the state." - _ Tho Baseball Straggle. • The following- table shows the nnm- ber of Barnes won and lost by the clubs of the National baseball league: SAUOSAi LEAGUE. Wan. . Cleveland ........................ 51 Boston .......... ..46 Brooklyn ................ ' ...... 40 Pittsburgh ....................... 41 NewYorK ........................ 3S Philadelphia ..................... 36 Cincinnati ........................ 36 Chicago ........................... 35 Louisville ....................... 21 Baltimore ........................ 25 St-Louis ........................ 25 Washlafrtoa ................ , ..... 23 21 25 31 Si 35 35 33 37 39 41 45 47 l. ceni. .70S .MS .M3 M2 .521 - .507 .507 .486 .443 .379 330, .329 Wicks—By the way, what has become of Ejaekson? I haven't seen Trim ior a, good many years- Hicks—Bjackson? "VFhy, don't you know? He went east fifteen years ago to make a name for himself? "Wicks—Anameiorliimself, eh? And did he make it? Hacks—Oh, yes. "Wicks—What was it? Hicks—Dennis.—SomervUle Journal. Not TiatKiad- "Xiook nere, 'Wagster, I've a bone to pick with yon." "AH right, old fellow. There's a res- tanrant across the way- Make It a mutton, bone, for Pre quite an appetite,"— Boston Globe. PERPETUAL MOTION. JnsnrmOTiatablo Obstacles In tho Way of rrlakiasr an Ideal Macliine. The reply to the question, is perpetual motion possible? depends entirely upon the limitations put upon the terra "perpetual motion." If we understand these words to mean a machine that would start itself, fnrnish power for doing' work and continue in operation so long as required or until worn out, without the assistance of any external agency, we may say with the utmost confidence perpetual motion is impossible. If, on the other hand, we define perpetual motion as a machine dependent for its action upon the variability of oae or more of the forces of nature, we may say perpetual motion is possible. The thermal motor, in which expansion and contraction are produced by natural change's of temperature, is an example of a motor o£ this kind. In this machine the changes in volume in a body are mn.de to store energy to bs used in continuous, regular work, v A perpetual clock has been ;nado on this principle. Sun motors of various forms have been devised, which might be used in connection with storage moclianisKv for furnishing povrer continuously. A sun motor of sufficient si;:o with a suitable storage system could furnish power the year round in almost nay part of the world; success being a question of hours of sunshine and capacities of motor and storage system. Of course, what is said with regard to the sun motor applies with equal force to water wheels, windmills, tide and wave motors. Without doubt all of these prime movers will come more and more into use as time advances and storage systems are perfected. Still they do not satisfy the seeker for the ideal perpetual motion. This should fill the conditions first mentioned; but, as we have already said, this is an impossibility. The first and strongest reason for making this positive assertion in regard to the ideal perpetual motion \s found in. the fact that never in the history of man has he been able to make a single atom of matter or create the smallest fraction of a unit of energy. All the works of man, of whatever name or nature, have been constructed of materials already in existence, and all the work done by man and his enginery has been accomplished by using current natural forces, such as the gravitation of water, the power of the wind and the heat energy of the sun, or the stored energy of coal and other fuels, or of chemicals. Having tho command of some of nature's • forces, inventors have sought to circumvent nature's laws so as to make water "run up hill," to cause masses of matter to act alternately in accordance with and in opposition to the law of gravitation; in short, to deprive matter of gravity while ascending, and to cause it to act ;vith the full force of gravity while descending. Among perpetual motion devices, of this class, proposed and tried, is the one having weights arranged on a wheel in such "a way as to fall outwardly and increase the leverage on one side of the wheel, while they fold in and diminish the leverage of the opposite side of the wheel. This machine, it is needless to say, has never moved on its own account, although it has become classic. In this device the superior number of weights on the side where the leverage is the least exactly balances the weights at the ends of the extended arras. This is true of all the modifications of this type of machine. Although, the efforts of inventors in this direction have been barren of results of the kind aimed at, yet their labor has not been fruitless; many experimenters who considered actual trial better than any amount of study or calculation have learned that "knowledge comes of experience," and while discov : ering the fallacy of the ideal perpetual motion, they have been led to consider more practical subjects, making inventions which have proved beneficial to the world and profitable to themselves. [f the inventor of machines intended to D3 self-moving will not accede to Newton's statement that "action and reaction are equal and opposite"' (third law of motion), and that there is a perfect and wonderful balance in the forces of nature, let him thoroughly acquaint limsclf with the principles of physics, and he will ere long be able to say with certainty just how the balance will occur in any and every perpetual motion machine of the ideal kind, and admit that he has not the power of creating energy. —Scientific American. Easily Proved. Laura—Prove to me that there is such a thing as luck in this world. Ethel—Easily done—you're engaged. That proves it.—Jury. Ac old soldier, cr^nc out of tie "War greatly eeb'.etl by Trp-oW Fc-er, and. after being ii: various hospitals de doctors discharged Ilia as incurable witli Consumption. He has been in poor health siacc, until lie began to take Hood's Sarsaparilla Immediately his congh grew looser, night sweats ceased, and lie regained good general aeslth. He cordially recommends Hood's Sarsaparilla, especially to comrades 12 the G. A. B. HOOD'S PILLS cnra Babitaal Constipation by restoring jveristaltlcactioiiottic aUmeataiy caoaL 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 Bowels, 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 manyexcellentqualities 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 .CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO,, SAN FEANOISCO, OAL. , KY. NEW YOKE, ST. £ For sale by all druggist? Special Bargains, and Notices. Boryiins Offered bjLopransport Merchtuits, Wants and Chnrch, Society, KnUroad und HisccllMieons Notices. FCIlHlOIlN. Prompt attentioa given all claims for pension, increase of pension, bounty or any other war claims. Ptucnt solicitors and general U. S. claim agents—20 years experience. Address or call. BAKHOX & WALTERS, Johnson Block. KxcursiOn via Pennsylvania Llue. To Indianapolis on October 12th to 15th, for Union. Veteran Legion, at $2.35 for the round trip, good to return until October 16th. To Anderson on October 13th and 14th, for races; at $1.75 for round trip, good to return until October 15. Democratic Barbecue at Peru. On Wednesday, October 12, for the accommodation of those desiring to attend, tho Wabash Railroad Company will run special trains leaving Logansport at 9:18 a. m., 10:30 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Additional coaches will also be put on regular trains. Returning 1 trains will leave Peru at 6 p. m. , S p. m. and 10:15 p. m. Fare, 30 cents for round trip. C. G. NEWELL, Agent. oii JKoute. The Burlington route is the best railroad from. Chicago and St. Louis to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Kansas City, St. Joseph, Omaha, Deadwood and Denver. The scenic line via Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Leadvilie, Glenwood Springs, Salt Lake City and Ogden, to all California points. ' All it? trains are vestibuled, and equipped with Pullman sleeping cars, standard chair cars (seats free), and Burlington route dining cars. If you are going West, take the best line. Excnrulon Hates via Vandalia I>iuC. The Vandalia line will sell round trip excursion, tickets at rates named belo\v during September and October, 1892, for the following occasions: ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION AND FAIT.. 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-Sth. inclusive, atone fare for the round trip. HAEVEST EXCURSIONS TO THE WEST, XOBTH AXD SOUTH. On October 25th. 1S92, round trip tickets will be sold at one fare to nearly all points West, North 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 estrenrely low rates as above. •J. M. CHESBEOC-GH, Ass't GenlPass'r Agt.. St. Louis, Mo. mother's JFrlend. Is the greatest blessing ever offered cMld-bearing -women. I have been a midwife many years, and ia each, case where Mother's Friend has been used, it has accomplifihed wonders and relieved much suffering. It is the best remedy for rising of the breast known, and worth, the price for that aloce. MBS. M. A. BEE-WSTEE, Montgomery, Ala. Sold by Ben Fisher. Tlie \Vronpr Side of Fifty. Benders, have.you passed ttie meridian or Hie? AM your joints getting sofl, your muscles rrnfl sinews losing tbeir elasticity? Are you troubled vrlti lumbago? Are you, lu short, In dally or occasional receipt or any of thos* admonitions \vbicli nature gives to remind people tiat they are growing old? It so, try a coarse of Hosteler's StonmcH Btttere, a most genial and agreeable mitigator of tlie Infirmities or age. a rapid pro-motor of convalescence, and an effectual means ol counteracting bodily flecaj. Good digestion,, sound sleep, a hearty :appetlte, freedom from • rnenmaUc twinges and among the benign fruits ' tnatspDagfrorntne regular and persistent use ol tnls supeibtonie and corrective, wiiici has received tlie unqualified sanction of the niedJcal fraternity. Give it the lair trial Hiat it deserves, and you will be grateful for this advice. Are yoJ made miserable by indigestion, dizzeness, loss of appetite, yellow skin? SMloh's Vitalizer is a posh tive euro- Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. _ The Rev George H. Thayer, of Bourbon, lucl,, says: "Both myself and v,-ife owe our lives to Sbiloh's consumption care.'' Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling:. To counteract tho desire for strong, drink, take Simmons' Liver Rejrula tor. Shiloa's Cura will icamcduuely re lieve croup, whooping cough and bronchitis. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees. ling. . Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. A nasal injector free with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- U=e - ' . Shiloh's Catarrh Bemedy.— A posi- ' tive cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker mouth. Guaranteed by B. F Keesliiig. Nobody need suffer from languor and melancholy, take Simmons' Liver Regulator. z JLca<I» to Con»un>l>U«u. Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at once Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence sexual weakness, pimples, cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Samples free at B. F. Keesling s. Nobody will suffer with liver or kidney disease if they take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Glad Tidin^M. 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 ;ystem to vigorous health and energies. Samples free. Large packages 50 cents. Sold only by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street. Nobody can have dyspepsia or biliousness if they take Simmons 1 Liver Regulator. Great Triumph. Instant relief experienced and ,a permanent cure by the most speedy and greatest remedy in the world— Otto's cure for throat acd lung diseases. Why V7ill you continue to irritate your throat and lungs with, that terrible hacking -cough, when Ben Fisher, 311 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 un this continent, Samples free. Large bottles 50 cents. Why will you cough when Shiloh's cure will give immediate reliel. Price 10o. ; 30c, and Si. Guaranteed ty B. F. Keesling. Nobody can be troubled with constipation or piles if they take Simmons Liver Regulator. When Buoy was sick, wo gave her Gistono. When she was a Child, she crieJ for Cosu/no. 'When she became 3Iiss, sho clung to Castoris. TVlea site had Children, she £6ve tieci Castoria. For dyspepsia and liver complain you have a. rnnted guarantee on every bottle of r .iiloli's Vitalizer. It never fails to jure- Guaranteed by B. F Children Cry for Pitchfer ? 8 Castorta. Biliousness, constipation, torpid liver, etc., cured by Dr. Miles'Ner- vine. Samples free atB. F. Kees. ing's. lame'* Family 31e<Uclae Move* the .Bowel* Every day. Most people need to use it Short breath, palpitation, pain chest, weak and faint spells, etc, cured by Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure Sold at B. "F.

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