Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 14, 1892 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 14, 1892
Page 2
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^ Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing- Symps, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by pillions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays feverishncss. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates tho food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Castoria. is tho Children's Panacca-tho Mother's Friend. Castoria. " Castoria is on excellent medicine for children. Mothers hnvo repeatedly told mo of its good effect upon their children." T>x. G. C. OSOOOD, Lowell, Mass. " Castoria is Uio best remedy for children of (rtiich I cm acquainted. I hope tho day is not far distant whea mothers will consider tho real Interest oJ tlieir children, ncd use, Castoria instead of th e various quack nostrums which are destroying thdr loved ones, by forcing opium, morphine, frjnth'.ns syrup and other hurtful agents do-.vu t!:i-jr throats, thereby sending them to juvm;.;-:•*; graves. 1 ' I)i:. J. F. KIXCHELOE, Coaway, Ark. Tko Centaur Cc^-paay, TT % Castoria. " Castoria is so umll adapted to children thai I recommend it assuperiortoauyprescription known to rae." H. A. AitcnEit, M. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y, " Our physicians in tha ehildren's^depart- menS have spoken highly of their experience in their outside practice with Castoria,. and although wo only have among our inodica.1 supplies what is IXQOWTI as regular products, yet ivo arc free to confess that tho merits of Castoria has won. us to look •with favor upon it." USITEO H03PITiL AND DISPENSARY, Boston, Mass. AI.LE.S- C. SMITH, Pres., irrsy Street, Now York City. SHOET SPECIALS. new 3,000-toj} cruiser, to be Cincinnati, will be launched at Brooklyn navy yard Saturday , : Iteo Zeipprocht, who died some time ''< ago in California has bequeathed to the Dubuqtie Y. M. C. A. a building 1 valued at 813,000. A. J. Patrick and Morgan Petty are under arrest charged with the assassination of revenue officers Cardwell and Waller near Flintvillc, Tenn., last JFriday. Samuel H. Clem and wife celebrated their golden wedding anniversary Wednesday at their residence in Danville, 111. Mr. Clem is 73 years old and his wife is 73. Ill feeling between soldiers and citizens at Sphakia, Turkey, caused a fight in which nine soldiers and villagers were killed and many on both sides tvere wounded. . The democratic state committee of New York acquiesced with the republicans in the nomination of Jiidge Charles Andrews for chief judge of the court of appeals. The steamfitting and plumbing establishment of L. A. Welch at Racine has been seized by the sheriff on a claim of the Eundel & Spence Manufacturing Company of Milwaukee amounting to S7SG. Capt. Porter, of the secret service department, discovered in Chicago a new counterfeit five-dollar treasury note of the scries of 1SSO. The bill is readily detected by the paper, printing ink and absence of silk threads. PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL—Thomas L. Clingman, of North Carolina, a senator before tho civil war and a confederate general in. that struggle, is still living at the age of eighty years, although one would scarcely suspect that ho was an octogenarian. His home has been in Bu:acotube county for over half a century, —A couple of months ago a Philadelphia woman bought a rustic tabla made of the boughs of some trees from which the baric had not been removed. About two weeks ago the table began to throw out green sprouts, and now the whole table is in full blooin. The owner hopes it will turn out to be a fruit tree.— J>. Y. Tribune. —Rev. Robert Collyer, like Orator Puff, has two tones to his voice. Ordinarly he speaks with a rich Yorkshire brogue: but when warmed up to liis discourse iris voice varies so in ii\ volume and intonation that n. blindfolded listener could not be persuaded that there were-not two men in the pulpit talking in alternate strains. —Franklin TF. Smith, who built the wonderful Pompeiiau house in Saratoga, is interesting the wealthy lovers of art in this country in the erection of ancient Egyptian, Assyrian, Grecian, Roman and Gothic monumental buildings with a perfect reproduction in every detail of form, arrangement, device, ornamentation and furnishings. —The first member of the St. Louis Typographical Union to enter the Printer's National. home at Colorado Springs is Dr. A. P. Kakeslec, who has been connected with the St Louis Uejrablic as compositor and proof reader since 1S07. He is a native of Xew York and 75 years of age. Dr. Blakeslee is a medical graduate as well as a printer. —Miss Kate Xelson, of York county, a member of the world's fair auxiliary "board of lady managers for the Second district of "Virginia, is the great-granddaughter of Gen. Nelson, of revolutionary fume, and 'she refused 510,000 for the material of the old Nelson mansion. of Yorktown from parties who wished to take the building down and erect it •2t Chicago. MRS. HARRISON'S CONDITION. Xothing to Justify tho Sensational .Reports That Have Been. Published. WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.—It is stated at the white house that there has been no material change since Wednesday morning in Mrs. Harrison's condition except that she seemed to be a trifle more comfortable. While it is true that Mrs. Harrison's condition does not improve and that gradually she is growing weaker, c Private Secretary Halford says there is no foundation for tha sensational reports current, and the family apprehend no immediate danger for the worse. The complications which existed at Loon Lake are no longer present, and unless they should return the case, it is expected, will prove to be different in no way from that of any other patient afflicted with tubercular disease. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Oet ia F1OTJH—Steady. Spring -wheat patents, 5110 @150; Rye, S3.40@3.60; Winter-wheat patents, 54,00(34.10: Straights, SS.60@a75. WHEAT—Ruled easier. No. 2 December, 75K®"5c, ana May, CORN—Moderately active and weak. No. 2, No. E Yellow, 417 3 '©42o; No. 3, ; No. 3 Yellow, 4lv£@41^o; OctoSer, 2?ic; December, 42ft@43«o; May, 4GQ 16550. OATS—"Wero fairly active and lower. No. 2, £9><{J30c; November, SOXQSOfio; May, S-W3 35^0. Samples steady. No. 3, 2S@3lo; No. 3 White, 25«<a32«c; No. 2, 29&©3:c; No. 2 mite, 32&ffi84o. RYE—Kuled steady. No ~ cash, 50c; October, 55^e; November, 56o, and JDcecmber 57c. No. 3 by sample, 4^530, BARRET—Choice to fine barley wanted nnfl firm. Common to poor was easy. New 05 sample, common to lair, 35®15c; good •}S@52c, and choice, SStjJSSc; fancy, 60&G5C. MESS PORK—In moderate request and prices steadier. Quotations ranged at S11.3r>®11.40 foi cash: S11.S7H®11.45 for November, and $12.50® 12.G2JS for January. BAUD—Quiet ana steady. Prices ranged at ea,S53&STJ4£orcash: 5S.3tXSS.371-; for October; £T.45(a7.60 lor November, and S7.12>X<3,".15 lot January. LIVE POULTRY—Per pound: Chickens, S3 9o; Turkeys, S@llc; Ducks, S^@9He; Geese, JiOO®7.00 per dozen. BUTSER—Creamery, 153KC-, Dairy, loS21c; PacWns Stock, 13@l4c. Oas—Wisconsin Prime White, 7j£c: Watei WMte, "?jc; Michigan Prime White, flc; Watei White, Co; Indiana Prime White, 8yc; Water White, 9&c; Headlight, 173 test, S!4c; Gasoline, S7des's, I2c; 74 deg's, Sc; NapStha, 133 deg's, 8KC. iJQCcms—Distilled Spirits quoted on tho basis ol £1.15 per gal. for finished goods. NETV YORK. Oct. 13. WHEAT—Quiet and steady. December, Sl?sC; May, 8713-160. CoBS—Dull, shade easier and steady. December, 51ac; May, 52,"ac: Xo. 2, 50Q57JjC. OATS—Dull and steady. December, 37c; western, 33®17c. PnovisiOKs —Becl— Steady. E«ra mess, S&25(S(J.7;j. Pork—Firm and dull New mess, S12.75S13.00; old mess, 511.r5@12.00. Z.ard— Quiet and nominal; 53.53. TOLEDO, O., Oci. 13. — Lower, quiet. No. 2 cash and October, 7iyc; November, 73c; December, 76;io; May, SQJ-jc. CORN— Steady. No. £ cash, -f-fc. OATS— Quiet. Cash. Si^c bid. RYE-Dull. Cash, 57J4C bid. CLOVEKSEET)— Active. Princ cash, and October, S6.45 bid: November, 56.50; December, SS.55; January, 56.60. , O. , Oct. 13. Slow. S. \V., 110, GJic; olice, 7c; S6 gasoline, lOc; 63 naphtha, 6^ live Stock- CHICAGO, Oct. 13. CATTLE—Market only moderately active and prices without material change. Quotations ranged at 54.950.5.45 for choice to e^ttra shipping Steers; 54.35S4.30 for sood to choice do.; 53.7034.20 fair to good: ES.10®3-60 lor common to medium do; E3.003S.73 for batchers' Steers: 82.0033.00 for Stackers; £US©i73 lor Texas Steers; S2.5&33.GO for Kansre Steers: £3,00(33.60 for Feeders: S!.753±75 for Cows: J1.75@i50 lor Bulls, and S.SQ5.25 for A 7 eal Cslves. EOGS—'Market only moderately active, Opened rather firm, but ruled weaker later, and prices declined 5@10c. Sales ranged at S4,00©5,50 -for Pigs; 64.90S5.5o lor light: .54.SO® 5.05 tor rough packing; StOftS5.50.formiied, and I S5.10a5.65 lor ieavy packing and shipping tots TBUE BILLS FOUND Old Officers of the Iron Hall in More Trouble. The Grand Jury at Indianapolis Returns Indictments on a Charge of Embezzlement. XII7ST STA.OT TBIAX. IXDIAXAPOLIS, IndL, Oct 13.— The Marion county grand jury has made its final report and returned indictments against the officers of the late order of the Iron Hall. They are indicted on a charge of embezzlement The indictments are joint and are in two courts. The indicted men are: Tho Indicted. Freeman. D. Somerby, supreme justice, Indianapolis, Ind.: Mark S. Davis, supreme casn- ier, Indianapolis, Ind.; J. L. Younghusband, supremo trustee and chairman of the board, Detroit, Mich.; J. Henry Hays, supreme trustee and secretary of the board, Camden, N. J. ; C. E. Thompson, supreme trustee, Biag- Harotoa, N. Y.; George C. Fountain, supreme trustee, Jersey City, N. J. ; E. W. House, supreme trustee, Baltimore, lid. The Charges. The first count charges them with embezzlements of 5200,000 of the order's funds, which they converted to their own use. The second count charges them with converting 1 to their own use §200,000 by using it in Somer- by'sbank at Philadelphia. Seeking Requisitions. Necessary papers will be issued and the governor will be asked for requisitions so that the indicted men may be brought in as soon as possible, and it may ' be that Judge Cox will order the arrest of Somerby by wire, asking that he be held -until an officer can reach him with the necessary documents to return him to "headquarters" in Indianapolis. It is likely that Davis will be arrested at ones. Heavy Ball to Ba Asked. As the amount alleged in. the indictments to have been embezzled is a large one, it is probable that Judge Cox will require a heavy bond. Some of the men, Davis particularly, have considerable property, and it is believed he will have no trouble to furnish a bond in almost any amount More Work to Do. The grand jury has not completed its work so far as the officials of the Iron H all are concerned. There are more of the "supremers" who are implicated. Their cases will receive attention at the next session and it will surprise no one to learn that somo of the promoters of the Iron Hall are arrested for perjury. Some surprise is " expressed that Supreme Accountant Walker is not on the list of indicted ones. It is claimed, however, that he was an underling- and eid not obey any orders that would put him within the clutches of the law. _^__ — ___ CONGREGATION ALISTS. They Are Holding: Their Triennial Conclave nt Minneapolis — Grorrth of the Church. MrsxEAPOLlS, Minn., Oct. 13.— Tho triennial session of the national council of the CongreRational churches of the United States began here on Wednesday. There . is a large attendance, Rev. Dr. A. H. Quint, of Boston, was chosen moderator. The day was spent in listening to addresses. The reports to be considered will ba among the most important matters to come before the council. Of these reports that of the secretary is one of the most important. It shows that-the number of churches is now 5, 000, standing at 4,OS6 on January 1 last. There are no churches of the denorcSSation in Delaware and none in Alaska. The east has 3,120 churches, the interior, comprising fourteen states, has 1,842 and the west 1,12-1. During, the triennial just closing 1 13S churches were added in the east, 300 in the interior and 270 in the west, a total of 70S. Out of this number 291 have disappeared, leaving a net gain, of 417. The membership oi the church is now 525,000, the east having 302,000, the interior 100,000 and the west 54,000. The gain in the last three years in the east was 15,000, in the interior, 22,739; in the west, 11,660— the percentage of increase being largest in the west, Illinois gained most— 4,S92 members. There were 13,441 infant baptisms in the east, 10,374 in the interior and 4,764 in the west, a total oi 2S.549, The Sunday schools have gained 15,100, reaching now a total enrollment oi G25.975. The east gained 9,655, the interior 21,633, the west 13,713. There are now 2,994 young people's societies, with 145,100 members. The benevolent contributions ia the three years were $7,115,073, an average per member of $13.55. It was an increase over the previous triennium of S1,13S,SOO. The east gave 54,710,725, an average of Sio.SS per member; the interior, $2,006,- 64y, an average of S11-S7; the -west, 8390,699, an average of $7.22. Sugar .Famine sic OSHKOSH, Wis., Oct. 13.— During the past week sugar las been a luxury at Oshkosh and a famine has been experienced. The city's supply gave out several days ago and wholesalers failed to respond to orders. There was none to be had in the city. A cargo of 260 barrels arrived Wednesday and raised the famine. _ "Ii is a puzzle to me," writes Euben- stein in his recently published reminiscences, ."that music, of all the creations of the mind of man, tie noblest, most "beautiful, most refined, and spiritual, is so unattainable by woman, •cvho is a compound of all these qualities." An Tixcellent Eeison. She— TFell, if I can't live on my income, and yon can'tlive on yours, where vvoxild be the advantage ia our marry- He (thoughtfully)— Well, by putting our incomes together one of us •would be able to live, at any rate.— Life. A HUNGRY TYPEWRITER. She r,ttach.es for Ten Cccts VTlien Xobody Treats Her, Places called dairies are numerous ia New York, There is one ia Nassau street that the working girls patronize. They are waited on by working girls, invariably dressed, summer and winter, in stiffly starched prints- There is a sort of reciprocity between patron and waitress. . "I'm feeling flush to-day," says the patron, "guess I'll have a stew." "That's where your head's level," sttys the waitress. "Take a clam stew. I know it's good to-day. I caught the cook putting a clam in it" ' ' But the patron chooses instead a not unsavory concoction of scraps of beef with potatoes and onions, which costs fifteen cents- Sometimes the girl is rich e'nough to add to this a wedge of pie and that makes her check five cents more. There arc other restaurants where the prices are u, little higher. These are patronized largely by the girls who do typewriting. The prices runge from ten to fifty cents for the various dishes. A piece of roast beef and a glass of claret can be had for forty cents. The girls who go in pairs may order a meat pic for twcaty-Cve cents, which unsvrers for two. IXow and then, however, tha typewriter has a very elaborate lunch- con. The men who employ typewriters are proverbially philanthropic in this regard. It must be philanthropy which, prompts them so often to take the young women who attend to their correspondence to lunch with them. Then possibly she has reed birds and white wine at the Savarin. But perhaps it isn't philanthropy after all, for the next day her meat pie seems, somehow, to have lost its flavor. The girl with a sense of humor goes to a Park row coffee houso and is amused. She gives her order and hears the waitress shriek: "Beef one; draw one in the dark," which interpreted means, beef and beans and a cap of black coffee; or perhaps _ she wants wheat cakes and then the waitress demands: "A stack of browns." Possibly she desires eggs turned over, which are known at this cafe as "white wings." While she waits for her luncheon to be brought she reads the texts that are displayed on the walls. One young woman, who had neither the fear of the Lord nor of the proprietor before her eyes, took her pencil one clay and wrote upon tha wall: "Take a little wine for thy stomach's sake," "Let us eat and drink and to-morrow we'll die," and similar texts, pertinent neither to the place nor occasion.—N. Y. World. •Silk Petticoats. There are some new designs in silk petticoats. A soft black silk is now recommended instead of glace. Most of the new petticoats are gored in the back and tied with ribbons half way down the back. Gray silk petticoats are trimmed with flounces of canary- colored silk. Beautiful white silk petticoats are trimmed with pink out- flounces veiled with black lace and headed by niching of black silk. Among a host of beautiful trimmings are some embroideries, vrtth. lace stitches placed on silk over colors. Charming under- petticoats are made o£ soft washing silks in cream colors made up over cashmere and trimmed with lace and "baby" ribbons.—Once a Week. 3Iarcniohess i'ii<liilii(r. One pint of sweet cream, one-fourth can of grated pineapple, one cupful ol powdered sugar, one-fourth box of Nelson's gelatine, the whites of two eggs and eight lady's fingers. Split the lady's fingers and line a handsome dish with, them, arrange them so as to form a scalloped border around the top ol the dish. Soak the gelatine for fifteen minutes in sufficient cold water to dissolve it—one-fourth of a cupful should be sufficient Beat the cream till light and solid, add the sugar, a few drops of vanilla flavoring and beaten whites of eggs. Cool the gelatine till hardly lukewarm and strain in to the pudding, beating briskly meanwhile. Then add grated pineapple and beat till it begins to thicken, when it may be poured into the dish lined with lady's ' fingers. If the pineapple is not sweet, stir into it a little powdered sugar before adding it to the pudding. The pudding may be made the day before it is eaten.—Christian at Work. —Mrs. Nettletoa— "Who is the little, sad-faced woman across the room?" Mrs. Litely—"It is Mrs. Honey dew. She has never recovered from the shock of her husband's death, two years ago." Mrs, Nettleton—"Poor darling; I know how to sympathize. I was a widow myself for three ~~~ Fc.trolmarL Julius Zeidler Of t;:e BrooWyn, >". Y., Poiice Force, gladly testifies to the merit of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Eis Trife takes it for dizziness asd indigestion and it i> orks channingjv. " The children also take it '.vith jreac benefit. It is withooi doubt a moM excellent thins for Thzt Tired JFeel- iajt* I cheerfully recommend Hood's SarsaparlHa and Hood's Pills to every one who wishes to Iiave henlth and comfort" Get HOOD'S. HOOD'S PlLLS core liver Ills, consHpaSon. biliousness, Jaendte, 2 Both the method and results -when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts tem effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its 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 FEA.'NCISOO, OATj. dOTJISYUJ^E, K1C- NEW 'ZOBK, N. £ For sale by all druggists Special Bargains, and Notices. Bargains Offered byLORansport Merchants, Want* and Church, Society, BaUrond mid Miscellaneous Notices. .^V^W^An^un^^'^^^^*^^»«^~«~^^»"~~.^»«*^*«»«~»-* Pensions. Prompt attention given all claims for pension, increase of pension, bounty or :;ny other war claims. Patent solicitors and general U. S. claim agents—20 years experience. Address or call. BARKON & WALTEKS, Johnson Block. Excursion via Pennsylvania Line. To Indianapolis on October 12th to loth, 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 Penn. sylvanla tines Oct. 19tl» to 22<t. 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, 20th, 21st and 22d, valid to return until October 24th. For details please apply to nearest Pennsylvania iins ticket agent. cornloii Bates via Vaudalln I/lne. Tte Vandalialine will sell round trip excursion tickets at rates named below during September and October, 1S92, for the following occasions: ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION AND FAIB. 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 8th. inclusive, at one fare for the round trip. HARVEST EXCURSIONS TO THE %VEST, NORTH AND SOUTH. On October 25th, 1S92, round trip tickets will be sold at one fare to nearly all points West, ISTorth 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 Pass : r 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. Now 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, 'Renfirilll Perry Co., Ohio. Eradfleld's Female Keirula 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. "Hackraetack a lasting and fragrant perfume Price 25 and 50 cents. Guaranteed by B. Tlie Wronsr Side of "Pli'lv. Headers, have you passed Uie meridian of Hie? ?.re roar joints getting stiff, your muscles and sinews losing their elasUciti? AK you troubled with lumS;Lgo? Are you. in short, In dally or occasional receipt ol any o* those admonitions which nature gives to remind people that they are growing old? If so, try a course ot Hosteller's Stomach Bltwrs, a most genial and agreeable mltlgator of Uie Infirmities of uge. a rapid pro- motor of convalescence, and an effectual menns of counteracting bodily decos, Good digestion, sound sleep, a hearty appetite, freedom from rheumatic twinges and among the benign traits ttiat spring from the regular and persistent use of this superbtonle and corrective, which has received the unqualified sanction of the medical fraternity. Give it the fair trial that it deserves, and you will be grateful for this adviw. Are yoj made miserable by indigestion, dizzeness, loss of appetite, yellow skm? Shiloh's Vitalizer is a posi: tivo cure. Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. __„ The Kev George H. Thayer, ol Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to Sbiloh's consumption cure.'' Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. Three-fourths of your ailments arise from liver troubles which Simmons' Liver Regulator cures. Shiloh's Cura will immediately re 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- g. _ Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy.— A positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker mouth. Guaranteed by B. F Keeslicg. _______ Pleasant to the taste and readily taken is Simmons' Liver "Regulator. It cures heartburn. to Coii»iinil>tton. 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' Servine. Samples free at B. F. Keesling s. One dollar a- year will cover your doctor's bill if you take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Is JWarriflSe a Failure. Have you been trying to get the best out of existence without . health in your family? Haveyoubcen wearing out your life from the effects of dyspepsia, liver complaint and indigestion? Are you" sleepless at night? Do you awake in the morning feeling languid, with coated tongue and sallow, haggard looks? Don't do it. A shout in the camp tells how Aunt Fanny's Health Restorer has cured others; it will cure you. Trial package free. Large size 50 cents at Ben Fisher's. _ Why" will you cough when Shiloh's cure will give immediate relief. Price 10c-, 50c. and 81. (VLjaranteed ty B. F. Keesling. Belief that you ' 'can't be cured" is a symptom of dyspepsia. Take Simmons' Liver Regulator. % Bis Excitement In Toiva Over the remarkable cures by the grandest specific of the age, Aunt Fanny's Health Restorer, which acts as a natural laxative, stimulates the digestive organs, regulates, theliver and kidneys and is nature's great healer and health renewer. ; If you have kidney, liver or blood disorder do not delay, but call at Ben Fishers drug store for a free tn'al package. Large size 50 cents. TVliea Baby was sick, wo s3- vi ? her Castoria. •\Yben she was a. Child, she cried lor Castoria, •svhen she becacie Miss, she clun? to Costoris. VThea she had Children", sh« ~ave them Castoria. For dyspepsia and liver complain you hare z. r>--inted guarantee on every bottle of r .liloh's Yitalizer. It never fails to jure. Guaranteed by B. F Children Cry for Pitcher ? s Castoria. Biliousness, constipation, torpid liver, etc., cured by Dr. Miles' Servine. Samples free atB. F. Keesing's- _ tane'H Family MedJcJnc 2Iove» llie JBoirelK Every day. Most people need to use It; ^ Short breath, palpitation,' pain chest, weak and faint spells, etc. cured by Dr, Miles' JJew Heart Cure Sold at B. F. Keesling's.

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