Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1892 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Saturday, October 15, 1892
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THE TRUTH OF IT. IS THERE ANY LIMIT TO HUMAN ENDURANCE! A Itevelation Which Will Aston ishMost 1'eople. Yet It Is In Reality O Every Day Occurrence. The following communication i from one of our correspondents. Mrs Carrie E. Martin, a lady well known and highly respected and who oceupie a position of the highest social dis tinction in West Leyden. Mas?. Hei experience is of such a nature and its importance to many is so great an Jar-reaching, that we give it to ou readers in her own words: •'Last summer I was all run down had chills, no appetite, very little sleep nights and none days, fain spells, trembling feelings and was so •weak I could hardly walk around the room. I continued to run down health and strength until I feared utter nervous prostration with its untold miseries. "I sent for our town physician and he caine a good many times. I soon had to give up work entirely, still his medicines did me no good. I tried ride out one morning 1 , but went only a few rods and had to come home. My husband then went to church, leavin mo with the hired help and my children. Such a terrible day as spent, tongue cannot describe. could scarcely get from the couch a chair! '•When my husband came in from church I told him I was worse and that I would die if I did not get help soon, -that I would not take any more of the doctor's medicine but try Dr Greene's Uorvura blood and nerve remedy, if be thought best. "He advised me to try it and went immediately and got a bottle, which I began to take; up to this time we knew nothing of its value except as we had seen it advertised. MRS. CARRIE E. MARTIX. "In the course of two days our family physician came in and saying that he found me about the same finally told me that he had concluded to ask for counsel. He informed me that I might choose any doctor I preferred to meet him in consultation. "I said to him, 'then you consider me pretty badly off? 1 ' 'He answered, 'I certainly do and shall not prescribe for you again until some other doctor sees you, as I do not know what to give you next. 1 "I then said to him, 'perhaps you will be offended, but I have not taken any of your medicine for two days, but am taking Dr. Greene's Nervura Wood and nerve remedy.' • "He answered, 'I am not offended; if it -will help you I shall be very glad. You may continue its use a week and if no better, then vro will have counsel.' -"But at the end of the week / was better. In two weeks I was a good deal better, no chills, no faint feelings, could eat some and sleep quite well. In three weeks I was around and about the house. In four weeks my hired girl left me and I went to doing my housework alone, and have since continued to do so with seven in the family. "Since that time our family physician has advised its use from time to time, saying that it would keep up my^streugth better. He has advised others to take it, telling them of the good it did me, and to-day I have reason, yes, great reason, to thank God for my recovery, and through the use of Dr. Greene's Ner- vura blood and nerve remedy. I am only too glad to testify to its merits. God bless Dr. Greene and his wonderful medicine." This remarkable remedy is purely vegetable and harmless, and can be procured at any drujr store for §1.00 per bottle. Like the above able and excellent physician, all doctors of high standing recommend the sick to •use it, for is cures. Doctors prescribe and recommend it because it is not a patent medicine but a physician's prescription, the discoyery of the eminent specialist. Dr. Greene of 3; W. 14th street, New York who is s< wonderfully successful in curing al forms of nervous and chronic diseases and who can be consulted free, sonally or by letter.—EDITOR. per CRESPO WILL BE RECOGNIZED Official Information .Received at the State Ijopartmeut from Minister- Scrubs. WASEDTGTOS-, Oct. 14.— Eecoprnition of the new government of Venezuela will be discussed at the cabinet meeting. The matter will come up in connection with a cablegram received from Minister Scruggs. In the absence of Secretary Foster the acting officials of the state department will not make the text of the dispatch public, bu f it is understood that Minister Scruggs reports affairs quiet and progressing favorably under Gen. Crespo's management, and expresses confidence in the stability of the new government. Under these conditions there will be nothing left for the United States to do but to recognize General Crespo anc his provisional ministry as the de facto government, and instructions to this effect will in all probability be sent to Minister Scruggs. GOOD NEWS FOR SETTLERS. Brule Bivcr Kailroad Application for Michigan jPcuinKular Lands Kejcctcd. WASIUKCTOX, Oct. 14. — Acting Commissioner Stone has rejected the application of the Brule River Railroad Company to select 60,000 acres of land in the upper peninsular cf Michigan and directs the register and receiver at Marqnette to receive entries therefor. This action will be good news to settlers, as it relieves from suspension a large number of homestead and other entries, under which applications have been pending before the general land office for many years. Other applications for selections by the company are in process of adjustment. President Pena Sworn In. BTJEXOS ATBES, Oct. 14. — Senor Luis Saenz-Pena took the oath of office as president of Argentine Republic Thursday. Everything was quiet in the city despite the -fears of trouble. Police and soldiers were on guard about the halls of congress and the whole city was well guarded and preparations were taken to prevent any rioting. President Pena announces that the right of local self-government in the provinces will not be interfered with except in cases where grave troubles More Monoy for the Professors. Ass AKBOE, Mich., Oct. 14.— The regents of the State university have adopted a suggestion made by President Angell that the salaries of professors be raised, to prevent other colleges from constantly robbing him of his best assistants. The raise is from §300 to S500 annually in each case, in accordance with the length of the term of service. Ex-Consnl Ryder Furnishes Call. COPENHAGEN, Oct. 14.— Henry B, Eyder, formerly American consul here, who was arrested some time ago for frauds in connection with the administration of estates intrusted to him in his official capacity, has been released upon giving bail in the sum of §5,000. THE MAJBKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Oct 14. FLOUR — Steady. Spring wheat patents, 5tlC ©4.50; Rye, S3.'10®3.GO; Winter wheat patents, 54.00Q4.10; Straights, S3.00@3.75. WHEAT— Rulea quiet (infl steady. Xo. 2 cash, ^@V3?_o; December, 76®76Jic, and May, 81 y OSUic. COHN— Quiet and steady. No. 2, 41?;c; No. 2 Yellow, 41Jj@42o; No. 3, 41c; No. 3 Yellow, 4"l!»@41',ic: October, 41S@4IJ«c; November, 42%©-l3J£c; December, 425s@4Sc; May, KYE— Steafly and quiet. No 3 cash, 5Gc: October, 55VjC; November, 56c, and December STc. No, 3 by sample, 43®536. BARLEY— Choice to ane barley -wanted and nS. Commor. to poor was salable yet easy. Quotable, Ctfmmon to fair, 35®45c; good -iS®52c, attd choice, 53@5So; fancy, GO@G5c. MESS PORK— In moderate request and prices steadier. Quotations ranged at$ll.40®ll.50foi cash; til. 42tf ©11.50 for November, and SliOQQ 11 65 for January LARD— Quiet and steady. Prices ranged ai SS.35@S.37<^ for cash: S&35QS.40 for October; 7.DO for November, and 57.15^7.17^ foi January. LIVE PotTLTRY— Per pound: Chickens, &S Bo; Turkeys, 8@llc; Ducks, SV4@9c; Goese, 54.00^7.00 per dozen. BUTTER— Creamery, I5@25c; Dairy, 15@:!lc; Packing Stoclc, I3£l4e. OILS— Wisconsin Prime 'White, 7iic; Water White, TSo; Michigan Prime White. 9c; Watei White, 9c; Indiana Primo White, SJ£c; Water White, 9>£c; Headlight, 175 test, S!4c; Gasoline, S7dcg's, 12c; 74 deg's, Sc; Naphtha, 53 deg's, c. LIQDOKS— Distilled Spirits quoted on the basis or Si . 15 per gal. for "finished goods. NEW YORK, Oct. 14. WHEAT—Firm, quiet. December, Si 9-16c. CORX—Firmer, quiet- December, 5l?Jc; No. 2, *2>30j{c. OATS—Dull, firmer. December, 30/ic; west- •rn, K!4S47c. PROVISIONS —Beef—Steady. Extra mess, SG.25@6.75, Pork—Fair demand, steady. New mess, S12.7501S.OO: old mess, 511.75@12.oa I-ard —Steady, quiet, 55.55. TOLEDO, 0.. Oct. 14. WHEAT—Quiet, steady. No. 2 cash and Oc- ober, 74?ic; November, 75J;c; December,7G5£c; May. SJic. CORK—Dull, easy. No. 2 cash, 44c asked. OATS—Quiet. Cash, 33c. RYS—Firm. Cash, 57>;c. CLOVERSEED—Quiet. Priao cash, and Oc- ober, 56.50 bid; November, fo.55; December, =6.60. CLEVELA>I>, O., Oct. 14. PETROtEUii—Easy. S. TV., 110, G^c: . oline, 7c; Sfi gasoline, lOc; 63 naphtha, 6!:C, Live Stock. CHICAGO, Oct. 14. CATTLE—Market only moderately active and irices -without material change. Quotations ranged at S4.95£.5.45for choice to ertra ship; Steers: $4-S5®4.90 f or good 10 choice do.; &7IXS4.20 fair to good; $3.IC@3.60 for common to medium do: 5S.003iS.75 for butchers' Steers; S2.00S3.00 for Stockors; 5l.25©2.75 for 'eras Steers; fi.50S3.60 for Kacsre Steers; iOO®3.60 for Feeders: SL75®2.75 for Covrs; «1.75©i50 for Bulls, and EX25@5.25 for Veal Calves. HOGS—Market ratier quiet and weak, and, iriccs-without material change. Soles ranged at LOO&5.30 for Pigs; 54.S5a5.50 for light; S4.75© 00 for rough. pacMng; S4»90e5.45 for mixed, and ,05S5,60for teavy.packins and shipping lots. BEATS IN A MINE. Gas Explodes in a Colliery Near Shamokin, Pa, Five Men Lose Their Lives, and Six Others Are Injured—Heroic Work of Rescuers. CRUSHED itIXEBS. SHAJIOSIX, Pa., Oct. 14.—An explosion of gas occurred at the Sterling 1 colliery Thursday morning-, supposed to have been caused by a fall of coal breaking a miner's lamp. Five men were killed, and sis wereinjured. Hastening to the Scene of the Disaster. News of the awful disaster was soon carried to the homes of the miners and a moment later the wives and mothers of the unfortunate men had gathered about the mouth of the pit. All were greatly excited and most oi the women were crying and wringing their hands hysterically. The pit boss and mine superintendent were awake to the necessity of prompt action, and without loss of time gathered all the miners in the vicinity and organized them into squads, that the work of clearing away the wreckage and rescuing the entombed men might be carried on night and clay until it was accomplished. The women were tenderly but firmly urged to stand back that they might not in any. way hinder the work. .Beginning the Work of'Rescue. In less than half an hour the task was begun. The first squad of rescuers bared to the waist, entered upon the task with a zeal and determination that gave the weeping women hope that their loved ones might yet be saved. But, determined though the workmen were, they were frequently 'driven back by the poisonous black gas. Several of the zealous workmen were overcome by it and had to be carried out. The work had been in progress two hours, when two miners who had been imprisoned in a new entry made their way, half dragging, half carrying two others, who were so badly overcome that they were unable to get out alone. Greeted by a Sliont of Joy. The appearance of these men at the entrance of the mine was greeted with a shout of joy from the little gathering outside. The hysterical women had become cooler by this time. The half- prostrated miners were quickly cared for by the woman who a short time before were wringing their hands m despair. An hour later the sturdy rescuers succeeded in liberating Irvin Edwards. At the time of the explosion he was with the men still entombed in the slope and who, it is feared, have been suffocated. He was hardly able to speak above a whisper. Some brandy was administered and he was in a little time able to tell the anxious wives, mothers and friends of the men still buried in the mine what little he knew of their condition. Story of a Survivor. "We all started by a short cut for the bottom of the slope," he .said, "but I grew faint from inhaling the poisonous gas, lost my way, and after wandering, I don't know how long, sunk helpless where I was found. As near as 1 can make out the men are in an old gangway which is now closed by a mass of rock which fell a short time after the explosion." The last body has been reached and brought to the surface. Many narrow escapes were made by miners working in parts of the mine near where the explosion occurred, but all the men are HOTS- out. SHQET SPECIALS'. The village of Bluford, 111., was almost entirely destroyed by fire. George Lake, an old-time counterfeiter, was arrested at Saginaw, Mich., Thursday. A French chemist has succeeded in making imitation diamonds that cost more than the genuine. Emery Weaver • was drowned at "Frankfort, Mich., Thursday by being knocked from a dump scow. A very faint comet was discovered by Prof. E. E. Barnard at Lick observa- ;ory on 'jMount Hamilton, Col. Phil Young, the negro w?io shot Walter Glass (white), was taken from the Palmyra (Va.) jail and lynched. Sam Gee, a San. Antonio Chinaman, was fatally assaulted by highbinders wliile passing along a public street. jdtties Spence was struck by a Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul train near Ratine Monday and died from his injuries Thursday. After twenty-five years of neglect of .liose waters it is now proposed by a San Francisco firm to revive whaling in the South seas and Antarctic ocean. The Italian chamber of deputies has been, dissolved by royal decree and November 6 has been fixed as the date for lolding the elections lor new members '• of the chamber. The Danville (HI.) grand jury has : indicted the Danville Fair and Trotting association for selling the privilege of running a wheel of fortune during the summer races. August Lamprech. a coal miner, has recovered a judgment at Blooraington, 11., for 55,000 against the McLean County Coal Company for injuries sustained in the company's mine. John A. Srice was arrested Thursday in Baltimore. He had 55,000 worth of ickets over the Richmond & "Danville and Chesapeake & Ohio railroads. They are supposed to have been stolen. SEEN IN THE ZOO. Illinois .Federation orX.»bcr. OTTAWA, HL, Oct. 14.—The state 'ederation of labor decided at it!; session jn. Thursday to hold its next regular meeting- in Galesbnrg- on the second Cuesday iu October next. Officers were elected, Michael H. Madden, of Chicago, "being chosen president. Between Muscovy Ducks In tiie Feathers Flew. "What ails the SIuscows this morning?" said the golden eagle to his bald kinsman, while they perched face to face on the summit of the hillock of rocks in their summer boarding-house in Central park. "The fat one has just laid her first egg-, and she's so stuck on her work that she's been itching for fight every since. If she wasn't beneath my dignity I'd like to drop down and clapper-claw her awhile." "See; they're at it for keeps!" replied the golden one in a flutter. At least this is the way that Keeper Carlin interpreted the looks and acts of the eagles, of which birds he has been an -uncommonly close observer. He may have an inkling of the way birds of prey communicate with one another, for the ducks the eagles talked about were in a great flutter. Two of them, with broad, fat bodies,' larpre tlat feet; strong wings, stout beaks, and with heads wrapped ia a hood of fiery red wattles, through which only their ugly little eyes could be seen, glaring at each other, while the feathers ruffled on their outstretched necks, and they stamped their webbed fee on the earth and moved about, watching for a chance to snatch a good hold with their long, bony beaks. Presently one darted out like a flash. and fastened her mandibles in the back of the other's neck, closed her eyes and hung on like a bulldog. The bitten one made, desperate efforts with her wings to beat off her opponent, but failing, twisted her neck about, and caught a mouthful of her tormentor's wattles. The necks of both birds were twisted about like snakes entwined. All the while they pounded each other other with their wings, and with surprising quickness rolled over and over a dozen times without letting go. Meanwhile ten members of the Musoovy family formed a ring around the fighters, moving with the "scrappers," and quacking and clapping their wings as though urging the combatants to fight harder. After five minutes of rough-and-tumble work the birds separated of their own accord, but never for an instant did they stop glaring at each other. The other ducks took turns in fondling the fighters and quacking into their ears what might have been points to take advantage of the next round. ,Af ter a little time they sprang at each other and fought with redoubled fury. First one and then the other would land on top, and the dusty air was filled with down and feathers battered off and plucked out by the roots. The ducks that stood by became so flustered with excitement that they spread out their wings, drummed the dust, and bumped into one another as if courting fights of their own. Suddenly one of the real fighters let out a cry — half scream and half squawk •and breaking from his furious antagonist, tried to run to cover. The victor gave chase, grabbed a mouthful of the flying one's short tail feathers and hung on with the tenacity of a snapping turtle. The beaten duck squawking like mad, raced around and around the inclosure, dragging her conqueror, who, with closed eyes, vainly tried to brace herself to check the other's flight At last the weary, vanquished one poked her head and neck into a cranny in the rookery, and would, no doubt, have fancied she had escaped from her tormentors, had it not been for the torture she endured every time the winner plucked a beakful' of plumage out of the nether end. — N. Y. Advertiser. __^ _ ' Taken In tor Horse Stealioff. LA. POEXE, Ind., Oct. 14. — F. D. Amidon stole a 8500 Clydesdale team, together with buggy and harness Tuesday night from E. B, Hannum, awealthj farmer living near this city. Sheriff Keed captured Amidon with the outfit neat Momence, 111., Wednesday night, and returnefl with him on the midnight train. Amidon lives in Chicago, and formerly traveled for a wholesale whip house. EvEr.r day that my cattle do not gain in flesh I lose twice as much as that gain would be worth. As soon as the pastures fail to yield enough food to keep the animals growing rapidly other food should be supplied.— Henry 0, tnace. Why Sho Tnougnt So. A very pretty young woman entered the editor's room with a delicate flush. on her face. "I suppose you don't care for poetry here, do you?" she inquired. "No," said the editor, diplomatically, 'I can't say we do." "I guessed as much from the verse TOU published," she rejoined. And she went out— Youth's Companion. JITr. I. S. Kamlon, 01 Av.rnisto, r-Io.. sr.vs: "T <!o not remember when I began to take Hood's Sarsaparilla; it v.-as several vc.irs r.jo, ami I have found it does c!e a sre-t de^i of jjood iu my declining years. i am 91 Years 2 month; nad -G (lavs old. r.nd my heal this perfectly L-ood. I have no aclies or pains aboutme. Hood's Sarsaparilla rezulntes my bowels, stimulates my appetite, cuid kelp* KOC to sleep well. I doubt ii a. preparation ever was made so well suited to the wants of old people." L. B, HA3ILEX, Elm Street, Augusta, 3Ie-, Sept. 26,1391. HOOD'S PlLLS «» a mild, gentle, paiales*, safe and efficient cathartic- Always reliable. 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 ia its action and truly beneficial iu its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. byrup of Figs is for sale in 50c and $1 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 Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE, KY. NEW YORK. N.Y. For sale by all druggists Special Bargains, and Notices, Bargains Offered by LoRansport Merchants, Wants and Church, Society, Kallroad and Miscellaneous Notices. I'cu^lons. Prompt attention given all claims for pension, increase of pension, bounty o- <ioy other war claims. Piuuat solicitors and general U. S. claim agents—20 years experience. Address or call. BAREON & WALTEHS, Johnson Block. Notice. We have hertoforo persistently refused to leave the Institute to visit patients; but owing to constant solicitations have now made arrangements by which we will hereafter be able to promptly answer all call in city surrounding towns or country. DES. CHRISTOPHER & LGXGNECKEK. World's Fair Excursions via Pcnn.' Bylvanla .Lines Oct. 19ilx to 22il. Excursion tickets to Chicago .tor 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 lins ticket agent. Excursion Kates -via. Vandalla Iilne. The Vandalialine will sell round trip excursion tickets at rates named below during September and October, 1802, for the following- occasions: ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION AND FAIE. During the "Exposition, every Monday and Thursday, September Sth 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 WEST, NORTH AKD 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. CHESBKOUGH, Ass't Gen'lPass'r Agt.. St. Louis, Mo. I have been bothered with catarrh for about twenty years: I had lost, sense of smell entirely, andhadalmost lost my hearing. My eyes were getting so dim I had to get some one to thread mv 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, Kendrilli Perry Co., Ohio. Bradfield's Female Regulator Should be used by the young woman, she who suffers from any disorder peculiar to her sex, and at change oi life is a powerful tonic: benefits all who use it. Sold bv Ben Fisher. Keep OlTtbc EneuiT- A foe who lurks in anibusli Is a more dangerous antagonist than one who attacks us in tlie open field, and for whose assaults we are. In a measure prepared. That dangerous enemy to health malaria, must be encountered ftillr armed. Its thrusts are sudden, unexpected and deadly, and can only be guarded against with certainty by for tllylnc tie system by a course of defensive medication. Th» surest defense against chiUs and fever. bUlloas remittent, dumb ague and ague dike. Is Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, which Is also an eradlcator of the most obstinate forms of malaria which resist the action of ordinary specifics, and the virus of which remains In the system even when the more violent symptoms are subdued. Constipation, liver .complaint, dyspepsia and kidney troubles are ahvays relieved by this genial remedy. Are yoa made miserable by indigestion, dizzeness, loss of appetite, yellow skin? Shiloh's Vitalizer is a posi: tive cure. Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. _ The Rev- George H. Thayer, oi Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's consumption cure. •' Guaranteed by B. F. Keesliug. Three-fourths of your ailments arise from liver troubles which Simmons' Liver Regulator cures. Shiloh's Cure will immediately re lieve croup, whooping cough and bronchitis. Guaranteed by B. F. Keesling. ^^^_ 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- Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. — A positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker mouth. Guaranteed by B. F Keesling. Pleasant to the" taste and readily taken is Simmons' Liver Regulator. It cures heartburn. f Coughing lead* to Couiiumpaoii. Kemp's Balsam will stop the couga 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. One dollar a year will cover your doctor's bill if you take Simmons' Liver Regulator. I* Marriage a Fullurc. Have you been trying- to get the best out of existence without health in your family? Haveyoubeen 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'a 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. BIS Excitement In Town 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, the liver 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 Fisher's drug store for a free trial Dackage. Large size 50 cents. Wnea Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. "When she bccaae 3Iiss, she clung to Caswria. -When she nad Children, she gave them Casioria. For dyspepsia, and liver complain you have a ryinted guarantee on every bottle of - c jiloh's Vitalizer. It never fails to jure. Guaranteed by B. F "Hackmetack a lasting and fragrant perfume Price 25 and 50 cents, t Guaranteed by B. F. Keeslinf. I Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Biliousness, constipation, torpid liver, etc., cured by Dr. Miles' Servine. Samples'free at B. F. Keesing's- ^ X,ane'» Family Medicine Move* the Boweln Every day. Most people r.e-ed to use it " ' Short breath, palpitation, paia chest, weak and faint spells, etc, cured by Dr. Miles' Xew Heart Cure Sold at B. TT. Keesliagr's.

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