Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 13, 1892 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1892
Page 2
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FOUR WHICH ARE MOST CERTAINLY AMAZING. Something Great Which Has Set Muny Tongues Talking-. Ami Will Greatly Please and Particularly Interest You. Wonders will never cease. The •writerhaving had four of these wonders come under his personal knowledge deems them of enough importance to be Dlaceti before the readers of this paper. So many people know David Jfoye. of Manchester, N. J., that his own words will be strongest; ••! suffered from heart disease for six years," he said, "and for the past two years was unable to do any work whatever. was told by my physician that I never could get well. I was also paralyzed on the right side, from the hip down; and suffered severely with lumbago, and a trembling of the hands. 1 am »ow taking the seventh bottle of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, and feel entirely cured of all these troubles, and feel like a well mac. It is the grandest medicine ever made, and all my friends are amazed at the cure." The. second wonder, Mr. Michael Crowloy Of 74 Laight street, New York city, will tell in his own way: "I •was suffering from inflammatory rheumatism, and cor.ld not eat or sleep, and doctor's prescriptions had no effect to relieve me. After taking two bottles of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, I can eat and sleep well, and I think it has saved my life. I am getting better every day. One week ago I could not walk, now I can walk a mile. It is a wonderful medicine." The third wonder, S. A. Dysart of Nortondale, N. B,, will tell himself: "For the benefit of those who may be suffering- and fail to find relief. I desire to state my case. For over a year I suffered from a heart dis'ease, a constant pain, with severe attacks of palpitation, until I anticipated a sudden death at any time. I became weak and debilitated, with a loss of energy, despondency, etc. Hearing Dr.-Green lecture, he so faithfully described my condition that I determined to try Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nervo remedy. My improvement has been continuous and rapid. 1 have taken five bottles, and the pain and palpitation are gone. I sleep well, have an exceUent appetite acd feel well." The fourth wonder is presented by Mrs. F. G. Hicks of 32 Avenue A, Vick park. Rochester, N. Y. She says: "I give this testimonial for the benefit of others. I had given up all hope of being- cured; had doctored and tried everything-. My trouble was neuralgia of the stomach. Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy was recommended to me. I took six bottles o it. It perfectly cured rat, and '. earnestly recommend it to all." Now, when it is considered thai this remarkable medicine is purely vegetable and harmless, and for sale by all druggists at §1,00, it seems sU-angG that so many people should unnecessarily suffer from the pains and weakness of disease when this sure and positive cure is within the reach, of all. It is the discovery and prescription of the eminent physician, Dr. Greene, of So W. Uth street, New York, who is without doubt the most successful specialist in curing nervous and chronic complaints. He can be con suited free, peisonally or by letter. CUBBENT EVENTS. Henry P. Baldauf, Jr., of Saginaw, Mich., fell from a tree and broke his nock. The first snow of the season tfell in Colorado and was general all over the state. Harney Prior, the oldest lawyer in Nova Scotia, died in Halifas, aged S-l years. The yardmen employed by the Big Four at Columbus, 0., struck on Tuesday for an advance in wages. Eight hundred delegates from the German "benevolent societies of Ohio are holding a convention at Norwalk. Jacob Meyer, while on a hand car, •was run down by a train on the Baltimore &, Ohio road near Cincinnati and killed. Victor C, Seward, editor of the Stillwater (Minn.) Messenger, was fatally shot by George Peters, a discharged reporter. The grand encampment of the Michigan Independent Order of Odd Fellows opened its annual session in Flint Tuesday. At a meeting in New Yorlr of the republican stats committee Judge Charles F. Andrews, of Syracuse, was nominated for chief judge of the court of appeals. TENNYSON AT EEST he Poet Laureate's Eemains Entombed in Westminster Abbey, A Beautiful and Highly Impressive Ceremony Attended .by a Great Throng of Distinguished People. UPHOLDS THE LAW. Jad^o Downey Decides iniFavor of the Indiana Apportionment Act. INUIAKAPOUS, Tnd., Oct. 12.—Attorney General Smith has received a telegram whiehJwas as fallows: "Jiidgo Downey, of tee circuit court of Dearborn and Ohio counties at La-wrenceburg, Las refused to grant an alternative writ of man- dame in the apportionment, suit pending in the Dearborn circuit court.'' The effect of this action is a victory for those who uphold the present apportionment law. Judge Downey was on the supreme bench for twelve years and Attorney General Smith says his opinions rank as high as those of any judge in Indiana. IXDiAXAT'or.cs, Ind., Oct. 12.—In a written opinion by Judge McBride and concurred in by all iho judges, the supreme court of Indiana, at 2 p. m., disposed of the various motions and petitions ia the apportionment case. The motion of Attorney General Smith to dismiss the appeal is overruled. The court holds that the statements of the papers and affidavit filed on the case show that there is a real controversy and that it is one which the parties have aright to wage. It says in substance that the relator had a right to bring- the suit in order to secure a decision of the courts upon the validity of the law, and that county offices had a right to resist the complaint to the end and that statements reflecting upon the attorney eneral are improper, although the attorney general is in the case by invitation. Oral argument will be heard November 7. This decision removes the case as a factor in the election. Pineries la a Blaze. , Minn., Oct. 12.—A fire is raging in the Boltrami county pineries, doing much damage to standing pine. A large body of men left here to assist in fighting the fire at Stardsvold & Larson's sawmill. The mill, with 4,000,000 feet of sawed lumber and 3,000,000 logs, is reported in danger. School Savingfa Banks. Penny savings banks are connected with the public schools of Belgium, and 170,000. of the 600,000 primary pupils .ave deposited over £100,000. Britain has also established banks in schools. Great penny Fillets of Silk or Velvet For the Hair- Fillets and coronets of silk or velvet ribbon are worn in tie hair. The portion that bands the head is either a flat, bias piece or is softly braided. A smart little upstanding: bow at the top, a little to the left side, finishes this bit of fancy head decoration, which was devised for use as well as ornament, as it is espe- " cially contrived as a means of holding down the very short lengths of hair which show untidily about the ears of so many fashionable women who took up the fad of clipping tiie hair upon and just back of the temples. They have now wearied of the fashion and have let the hair grow out It is at present not long 1 enough to reach and be coiled in with the back hair, and therefore the flying- wisps. The fillet or coronet bands them closely to the head.—X Y. Post. —Nun (teaching: catechism)—"What fioes this commandment-forbid?" Child —"Calumny, detraction and lies, also backbiting and slander." Nun—"Very good, my child. What is slander?" Child—"Please, sister, nobody does nothing at all, and everybody goes and tells on it everywhere." The Top Xotch. of Style. -. Mrs. Hayrick—Mrs. Lawnmo says all the folks at her house this summer is fashionable people, Sirs. Meadow—I gu«ss it's so. All the women has dogs, an' all th 1 dog's te —N. Y. Weekly. THE MARKETS.. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Oct. 12: FLOUR— Steady. Sprins -wheat patents, SiiO S-1.50; Kye, ?3.-IO!3!3.CO; Winter wheat patents, S-i.O(X3ilJ: Straights, S3.K)@3.75. WHEAT— Kuled quiet acd steady. So. " cash, 72K©?2?^c; December, ?5y®75=sC, and Mar, CORN— Moderately active and easy. No. 2, 42@42Mc; No. - Yellow, •12H©-(2iic; No. 3. 41Hc; No. 3 Yellow, 41Jic; October, llJiS-l-Jic: December, 42^©43c; May, 45.' ! B©-16!/.c. OATS— Were fairly active. No. 2, '-"SV-^SSjaC; November, 30^@30;-»c; May, 34«@3i?ic, Samples steady. No. 3, iS®3lc'; No. 3 White, C0^@ SCKc; No. n, 2B?i(331^c; No. - White, 33®34c. KYE— Was weaker. No 2 cash, 50c; October, 55V;c; November, 56c, and December SGjic. No. 3 by sample, 46353c. BARI.EY— Gooil barley in lair demand and steady; common to poor salable, yet easy. New by sample, common to fair, S5Q45c; good 4S@52c, and choice, 53®5Sc; fancy, «X3t»c. MESS PORK— In moderate request and prices steadier. Quotations range at S11.30S11.35 for cash; Sll.25@ll.35 for November, acd £12.40© 12.55 for January. • LAKD — Quiet and steady. Prices ranged al SasSaaSTHforcasn: SS.30&S.37W for October; 57.52^0^7,55 for November, and f7.lO@7.l5 for January. LIVE POULTRY— Per pound: Chickens, OJJ 9^c; Turkeys, SSllc; Ducks, Su@9!~c; Geese, S4.00@7.00 per dozen. BUTTER— Creamery, 15®25c; Dairy, 15@21e; Packing Stock, I3@l4c. DLLS— Wisconsin Prime White, 7,-ic; Water White, 7?£o; Michigan Prims White. Oc; Water White, 9c; Indiana Prime White, SJic; Water White. 9U C ; Headlight, 173 test, S!sc; Gasoline, S7 des's, 12c: 74 deg's, Sc; Naphtha, 63 des's, IJQUOKS— Distilled Spirits quoted on basis of SI. 15 per sal. for finished goods. tha TOLEDO, O., Oct 12. WHEAT—Quiet, steady. No. 2 cash and October, TSJic; November, 74j{c; December, 7Gc: Hay, S2c. COBS—Quiet, firm No, 2 cash, 44c bid. OATS—Steady. Cash, S3c. KTE-Quiet Cash, 57>$c bid. CLOVERSKED—Active. Prime cash, and October, J6.25 bid: November, 56.30; December, JG.S5; January, SS.40. CLEVELAOT, O.. Oct. 12. PETROLEUM—Quiet. S. \V., 110, GJ^c; 74 cas- olir.e, 7c: S3 g-asolice, lOc; 53 naphtha, o^c. Live Stock. CHICAGO, Oct. 12. CATTH:—Market rather dull and weak, owing to large supply. Quotations ranged at 54.95® 5.45 lor choice to extra shipping Steers: 54.3534.90 fo- eood to choice do.; SaTO @4.20 fair to good; S3.10©3.60 for common to medium, do; S3,OOS3.75 for botchers' Steers; S2.00g3.00 for Stockers: a.25@2.75 for as Steers; S2.50g3.60 ror Hange Steers; $S.OO®S.OO for Feeders; '-SL'73®2.73 for Cows; 51.73®ioO for Bells, aad S125©5.25 lor. Veal Calves. HOGS—Market onlymoderately active. Prices 5@10c lotrer. Sales ranged at ?4.10®5.45 for Pigs: $5,0035.60 for light: S4.S5@5.10 lor rough: .packing; !5.00©5.55 for mired, and 55.15S5.65 tor heavy packins and shipping lots- THE LAST EITES. LOSDOX, Oct. 12.—With all the honors the church to which he "belonged could pay, the remains of the greatest poet England has produced in latter days have been laid in their final resting- place beneath the pavemeat of the historic Westminster Abbey. The funeral services will long- be remembered. Long- before the hour set for the services to begin an immense crowd began to gather in the vicinity of the abbey. A dense mass of people assembled in the south palace yard between the abbey and the houses of parliament, while an equally lar^-e crowd packed the streets on the north and east of the abbey. A large number of police were present, but they had little difficulty in handling' the crowds. Came Bearintr TVreaths. At 10 o'clock the doors of the abbey were swung open and the ticket holders were admitted. The congregation comprised men eminent in all the walks of life, statesmen, clergymen, authors, artists, members of the dramatic profession, men whose names are household words wherever the English tongue is known. Many of those who entered the building carried wreaths which were placed in the Jerusalem chamber with those already deposited there. The Jerusalem chamber contained a mass of most bean- tifiul flowers, including 200 superb wreaths and crosses. Among the tokens was a beautiful design sent by Princess Louise, composed mostly of lilies and stephanotis. Among the most noticeable floral gifts was a wreath sent by Mrs. Gladstone on behalf of her husband and herself. The queen sent a wreath composed of laurel leaves tied with a broad bow of white silk ribbon. A card was attached to the wreath on which, in the queen's own handwriting, were the words: "A mark of sincere regard and admiration from Victoria R. 1." Her majesty also sent a metallic wreath of laurel, with the letters "V. E. I." in gilt worked into a monogram and bearing the words: "A tribute of affectionate regard and true admiration from the sovereign." ~ The Pall-Bearers and Chief Mourners. Promptly at 12 o'clock the procession was formed in the Jerusalem chamber. It was headed by two officials of the abbey. Then came the coffin borne on the shoulders of stalwart men, while the pall-bearers, Henry White, secretary of the American legation; Lord Salisbury, Very Rev. Henry Montagu Butter, Sir James Pag-et, Lord Eosebery and Prof. Froude, marched oa either side, their fingers just touching the union jack with which the coffin was covered. The chief mourners followed, headed by Lady Tennyson and Hallam Tennyson, Mrs. Hallam Tennyson, Mrs. Eirrell, Lionel Tennyson's -widow, and the grandchildren of the dead poet followed in the order named. Included with the chief mourners was the nurse wlio attended Lord Tennyson in his last illness, wearing the hospital uniform. Then came the household servants. Representatives of the queen, the prince of Wales, and other royal personages were present. Among the notables in attendance were James Brice, chancellor of the duchy of Lancaster; John Burns, the late member of parliament, and Henry Irving, the actor. T!»e Ceremonies. As the procession moved the deep- toned abbey bell began to toll, and as the mournful sound swept out over the city, the coffin, followed by the mourners, was carried slowly around the cloisters, which -were lined with boys from the Westminster school When the procession reached the main door of the abbey it was received by the dean, Very Rev. George Granville Bradley, Canon Duckworth, Canon Farrar and other members of the clergy. As the cortege passed up the aisle, along- which were ranged boys in uniform from the Gordon home, in which Lord Tennyson was always deeply interested, the solemn words: "I am the Resurrection and the Life" of the burial service were heard, and then the choir broke forth ia the processional hymn. Dpon reaching the chancel the coffin was placed on a rest just below the altar. This rest -was covered with a beautifully embroidered cloth. On it was a crown of flowers and the words of the last verse of "Crossing the Bar," one of the last poems written by Lord Tennyson. Canon Duckworth opened the service for the dead, after which the choir chanted the Jsineteentii Psalm: "The Heavens declare the glory of God, -and the firmament showeth His. handiwork." Then the lesson of the day was read and the choir sang "Crossing the Bar," which, had been set to music by John Frederick Bridge; .organist of "Westminster Abbey. ' The effect was most "beautiful, and many of those present were moved to tears by the words of this touching poem. Then the choir sang the latest poem written by Lord Tennyson: "The Silent Voices," the nxnsie of which was composed by Lady Tennyson. This poem consists of only ten 3ines, "beginning: "When the dumb hour, clothed in black, Brings the dreams abons my bed, Call me cot so often tack. Silent voices ol the dead. Lor.d Tennyson dedicated this poem to his 'Wife only, ten days ago, Burled in the Poet's Corner. After the sin£rm2 was finished the coffin was relifted, and followed by the choir the procession moved to the poet's corner, where the pavement had bsec raised nest the grave of Browning. The sides of the grave were lined with pur pie and white cloth. By the side of the grave the choral parts of the service were sung. The remainder of the service, the committal to the grave, the prayer and collect were said by the dean. Then the hymn, "Holy, Holy, Holy, Lord God Almighty," was sung and the benediction pronounced by Rt Hon. and Most Rev. Edward White Benson, archbishop of Canterbury, primate of all England and metropolitan. Following the benediction, the Dead march in Saul was played on the organ and its strains filled the abbey as the mourners slowly dispersed. THE OSTRICH AT HOMiL TlM Iio\v tlio I7l£ Birds Live in st:iti-. The ostrich has many stra:i<ro ways, and I was particularly interested in studying- them. They go in flocks of three or four females and one male about their nesting- time, and for several weeks before locating their nests the hens drop their eggs all about the pampas. These are called haucho eggs (pronounced "watcho"), and are much more delicate in flavor than the eggs taken from the nests.. The}- have a thinner shell, and when fresh laid are of a beautiful golden color. We cooked them by roasting them, before the fire. We woiild first break a hole in the small end of the egg large enotigh to insert a teaspoon. The egg -would be set up among some hot ashes, a pinch of salt and pepper put into it, and the contents kept stirred with a stick, so that all would be done alike. The flavor is excellent, and one egg would satisfy a very hungry man. As soon as the ostriches decide upon 3 suitable place for a nest the male bird scratches away the grass and slightly hollows the ground for a space of two feet in diameter. All the hens of the flock lay in the same nest until there are from twenty-five to thirty-five eggs laid. The male bird then takes possession and sits on the eggs until they are hatched. As soon as the brood can leave the nest the old fellow leads them away to feed on flics and insects, and everything is lovely xintil he espies another male bird with a brood. As soon as the old birds see each other they make a peculiar booming sound and every little ostrich disappears in the grass. The old ones then approach each other and engage in a most deadly conflict. They, fight until one or the other is killed or runs away. The remaining one will then utter another peculiar sound and both broods will spring up from their hiding places and follow the yictor, who struts off as proud as a peacock. I have seen old male ostriches with three broods, each of a different size, two of which they captured. They become very tame in captivity, but are a perfect nuisance about a place, as you cannot keep them out of the buildings, and they will gobble up anything they can swallow. One of them cleaned out a work basket one day, swallowing spools of cotton, emery bag and thimble, ending his repast by eating up a bowl of marrow we had on the table to use in lieu of butter. They will stalk around the grounds in the most sedate manner, then suddenly commence dancing in the" most comical way, tumbling all over themselves and running around like mad. They will stop this foolishness as suddenly as they commenced it and walk off as demurely as if they were going to a funeral — African Letter. SJio Hud Him. Smartallick was showing off his great knowledge to a girl the other evening. "Can a person strike unless he has something to strike with?" he asked. "Certainly." she said without thinking. He gave a conquering snicker. "What do these laboring men strike with?" and he snickered again. "With unanimity," she replied promptly and he pulled in his horns.— Detroit Free Press. Girls' Duels. Small Son—Mother, I don't want to wear these things. Mother — Why, those are suspenders. Small Son—I know. I 'spects you'll be puttin' rae in dresses nejrt—Good News. _____^^^ —At Colmar a lawyer bequeathed the sum of one hundred thousand- francs to the mad-house in that locality. "I earned this money," said he in his will, "from those who spend theiiS lifetime in lawsuits. This legacy is only a restitution." Amanda, Paisley Tcr cr.ny years an. esteemed communicant ol Trinity Episcopal cluircli, Sewbargn, 2>". Y., ai-.va.ys savs '• Thank You » to Hood's Sar- sapaf Hla. Slie sulleredlor years from Eczema and Serof n !n sores on her face, head and c;irs. making lier deaf nearly a year, andaffect- ing her sight. To the surprise o£ her ixienas Hood's Sarsaparilla Has effected a cure and she can now hear and see as well as ever. For full particulars of lier case seed to C. I. HOOD 5: Co., Lowell, Mass. HOOD'S PlLLS are tand made, and are per- icct In cortditioa, proportion and appearance. 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 ac- ceptahle to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its manyescellentqualitiescommendit to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 7oc 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 SYHSIP CO., SAN FBa.NOISOO, OAL. iXITJISYH-LE, KY. NEW YOKE, W. 2 F.or sale by all druggists Special Bargains, and Notices. Bargains Offered bj-LopmsptirtJIorchiiJits, Wants sad Chnrcli, Society, Kuilror.i! and miscellaneous Notices. Pensions. Prompt attention given all claims for pension, increase of pension, bounty cv : t oy other war claims. Patent solicitors and general U. S. claim agents—20 years experience. Address or call. BAF.ROX & WALTERS, Johnson Block. Excursion via Pennsylvania Line. -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. World's Fair Excursions via 1'cnu. gylvania J&Ines Oct. 19t!i to 22d. Excursion tickets to Chicago for the Dedicatory Ceremonies of the Columbian Exposition and World's Fair will be sold at reduced round trip rates, from principal ticket stations on the Pennsylvania lines, October 19th, 20tb, 21st and 22d, valid to return until October 24th. For details please apply to nearest Pennsylvania Una ticket agent. ExcG.rr.ton Kiitcs via Vandulia Ltnc- The Vandalia line will sell round trip excursion tickets at rates named below during September and October, 1892, for the following occasions: ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION AND FAIJt. During the Exposition, every Monday and Thursday, September Stb to October 20th, inclusive, round trip tickets for one and one-third fares. During the Fair tickets will be sola, October 1st to Sth. inclusive, at one fare for the round trip. HARVEST EXCURSIONS TO THE WEST, NORTH AND SOUTH. On October 25th, 1892, 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 extremely low rates as above. J. M. CHESBEOUGH, Ass't Gen : l PassT Agt.. St. Louis, Mo. I have been bothered with, catarrh for about twenty years: I had lost sense of smell entirely, and had almost lost my hearing. My eyes were getting so dim I had to get some one to thread my needle, Nfow I have my hearing as well as I ever had, and I can see to thread as fine a needle as ever I did, my sense of smell is partly restored, and it seems to be improving all the time. I think there is nothing like Ely's Cream Balm for catarrh.— Mrs. E. E. Grimes. Bendrilll Perry Co., Ohio. Bradfield'a Female Should be used by the young woman, she who suffers from any disorder peculiar to her sex, and at change of life is a powerful tonic: benefits ali who use it. Sold by Ben Fisher. "Hackmetack a lasting' and fragrant perfume Price 25 and 50 cents. Guaranteed by B. F. Keeslin?. The \Fr6nE Side oJ Fiftr. Headers, have you pussod the meridian onife? Are your Joints getting stiff, your muscles and sinews losing their elasticity? Are vou troubled with lumbago? A» you. In short, la daily or occasional receipt o£ any of those admonitions which nature gives to remind people Uiat. they are growing old ? If so. try a coarse of Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, a most genial and agreeable mitlgator of the infirmities or age. a rapid pro- motor of convalescence, and an effectual means or counteracting bodily decaj. Good digestion, sound sleep, a hearty rappetlte. freedom from rneumatiu twinges and among tlie benign fruits than spring torn the regular and persistent use of this superbtonlc and corrective, \vhlch has received the unauallfled sanction of ttie medical fraternity. Give It the fair trial that It deserves, and you will be grateful for this advice. Are you made miserable by indigestion, dizzeness, loss of appetite, yellow skin ? tive cure, ling. ' Sbiloh's Vitalizer is a posi: Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- The Rev George H. Thayer, oi Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's consumption cure." Guaranteed B. F. Keesling. bv Three-fourths of your ailments arise from liver troubles which Simmons' Liver Regulator cures. Shiloh's Cure will immediately ro lieve croup, whooping cough and bronchitis. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Drunkenness and the craving for liquor banished by a dose of Simmons' Liver Regulator. A nasal injector free with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- li-g. ^ Shiioh's Catarrh Remedy.—A positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker mouth. Guaranteed by B. F Keeslinjr. Pleasant to the taste and readily taken is Simmons' Liver Regulator. Ct cures heartburn. CoiijjMnc JLendK to Conminiptiou. Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at once Children Cry for PStcher'8 Castoria. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence sexual weakness, pimples, .ured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Samples free at B. F. Keesling s. One dollar a year will cover, your doctor's bill it you take Simmons' iver Regulator. A Horrible Kaslrciid Accident It is a daily chroni.clein our papers; also the death of some dear friend, vho has died with consumption, whereas, if he or she had taken Otto's Cure or throat and lung diseases in time, ife would have been rendered happier and perhaps saved. Heed the warn- ng! If you have a cough or any cUon of. the throat and lungs call at Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street, sole ' agent, and get a trial bottle free. Large size 50 cents. Why will you cough when Shiloh's cure will give immediate relief. Price 10c., 50c. and SI. Guaranteed ty B. F. Keesling. Belief that you "can't be cured" is a, symptom of dyspepsia. Take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Tlie Trouble Over. A prominent man in town exclaimed the other day: My wife has been wearing out her life from the effects of dyspepsia, liver complaint and indigestion. Her case baffled the skill of our best physicians. After using three packages of Aunt Fanny's Health, Restorer she is almost entirely welL" Keep your blood in a healthy conditon by the use of this great vegetable compound. Call on Ben Fisher,'Sll Fourth street, sole agent, and get a trial package free. Large size 50c. When Baby TV-OB sick, we gave her Castoria. Wien she was a Child, she cried 'or CasSoria. TVhen she became Hiss, she chine to Csstoria. When she had Children, she c=vc them Castoria. For dyspepsia and liver complain"* you have a tainted guarantee on. every bottle of r jiloh's Vitalizer. It aever fails to .;ure. Guaranteed by B. F Keesl'jg. Children Cry for Pitchers Castorfa« Biliousness, 'constipation, torpid liver, etc., cured by Dr. Allies' Ner- vine. Samples free at B. F. Keesing's- . __ ^ tane's- iFamilj- aiedlclne JttoTen ilie* .Bowel* Every day. Most people seed to use it- . Short breath, palpitation, pain chest, weak and faint spells, etc, cured by Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure Sold at B. F. Keesling's.

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