Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 16, 1892 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 16, 1892
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:;«S3#S!SffiWSa3mKK3K£aiS^^ 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 Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by ^Simons of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays fevcrishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, regulates tho stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas= toria is tho Children's Panacea—tho Blother's Friend. Castoria. " Castoria is an excellent medicine for children. Mothers haro repeatedly toM rao o£ its good eHect upon Uieir children." Dn. G. C. OSCOOD, Lowell, Mass. *' Castoria Js tho bust remedy for children of h-ilch I am acquainted. I hope the day is not far distant when mothers will consider the real interest of their children, and uso Castoria instead of thevarlousquack nostrums \rliich are destroying then 1 loved ones, byforcing opium, morphine, toothing syrup and other hurtful agents dov.-n tlieir throats, thereby sending them to premature graves." Da. J. F. KrxcnzLOE, Con'.vay, Ark. Castoria " Castoria is so well adapted to children that I recommend it assuperiortoaay prescription knoivn to me." H. A. ARCHED, H. D., 11 1 So. Oiford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. " Our physicians in tho children's department have spoken highly of their experience in their outside practice -with Castoria, and although wo only hava among our medical supplies what is known as regular products, yet wo are free to confess that the merits of Castoria has won tis to look with favor upon it." UNITED HOSPITAL AXD DISPENEAKT, Boston, Maci. ALLEN C. SHITE, Prcs., TIio Contour Company, TT Murray Street, Notf York City. FACTS STAGED. Honry A. Redmond -has be£n co;},- wicted at Chandler, L T., of murdering' Ibis wife. Over 300 head of cattle and several men perished in the great snowstorm an Colorado. A bank with S-10,000 capital will soon T)e established at Grand Haven, Mich., ty St. Louis parties. A safe in Patton Bros,' store at Eos- ivcll, S. D., was blown open Thursday night and 82,500 stolen. Frank Braunworth was killed by a Chicago & Northwestern train near "Watertown, Wis., Friday. George Schultz, a noted crook, has received a sentence of five years for grand larceny at Saginaw, Mich. C. W. Ackerman, a porter, attempted to handle a live electric-light wire in Kansas City and toppled over a dead roan. William Harkrider pleaded fifuilty at Danville, I1L, to horse stealing and •was sentenced to six years in the penl tentiary. H. H. Cowan, who 'has swindled many hotel and livery men in Iowa recently, has been captured at La Crosse, Wis. At Monroe, Mich.,. Mrs. Mary Bau bien, a widow of 44, has began suit against William Eonan, a bachelor of abotit 50, for breach of promise. Col. William H. Butter, of Easton, Pa., one of the oldest newspaper men in tho Lehigh valley, died of nervous prostration. He was 69 years old. Henry Brace, G years old, of Bvuco- •ville, 0., was kicked in the head and tilled by a horse which- he was attempting to drive out of a schoolhouse yard. Tho barn on the dairy ranch of J. "W. Horner near Erie, Col., was destroyed by fire, and sixty-five head of milch cows and five head of horses •sverc consumed in the flames. THROWN IN ALL DIRECTIONS. .Five Persons Seriously In.lured In an Explosion at nn Oil Well. ST. MARY'S, 0., Oct. 15.,—An accident happened Friday night on the Hyatt farm in tha Camden (Ind.) oil field. A large gusher had just been completed and when tho crude oil was turned into the ' tank,, by some means au explosion occurred. Quite a number of persons were on top to watch the inflow of oil. They were thrown in every direction and - five were seriously injured by burns and . from the fall. They are Jacob Listen- leldt, A. M. Hyatt, J. C. Graves, Charles Wood and A. B. Walker. The tank was entirely destroyed. Meaning ot the Word "Toilette." "Toilette" is a diminutive of "toile," a small covering of linen thrown over a dressing table, but it was reserved for the decorators of the reign of Louis XV. to discriminate between the grand and little toilette. The latter was a Tory simple arrangement, indeed, a plain wooden altar with unadorned \vhite napsry and a looking-glass, at •which the celebrants were only the lady's maid and the hair dresser." The grand toilet was a much more splendid affair. The table was laden with coffers of jewels, glove boxes, powder Ixixes, receptacles for paint, patches, pomatum, and scented waters; and finally, with the dressing ease, the furniture of which was often of gold or silver, handsomely chased.'—Detroit SVee Press. —The loafer—that is, the idler "waiting for something 1 to turn up"—is sure to be a grumbler, sure to have "hard luck," sure the world owes him a liTing-, sure to complain of the thrifty, sure to die a beggar, and be buriedln a pauper's coffin. St Paul has worked with, his own hands, and has declared the Christian rule: "If any work not, neither »hall he eat."—Christian at Work. Exercises In tiotliam's Schools. NEW YOEK, Oct. 15.—Active preparations are going forward for the celebration of Columbus day, October 20, by the teachers and school children of this city in accordance with President Harrison's proclamation. The national holiday comes on Friday, October 21, but the New York schools will have their exercises Thursday, the pro- gramme to be carried out being the same as that which will be followed by the schools all over the country. Tbo Jfrmco Criticised. LoSDOX, Oct. 15,—The fact that the prince of Wales absented himself from the funeral of Lord Tennyson on Wednesday, in order that he might attend the Newmarket races is provoking considerable comment. His action is especially dilated upon, by certain radical journals, which appear anxious to make a sensation similar to that occasioned by the baccarat scandal in which the prince was involved. TZ^o^;n>cf Sichmond is one of the •shortest men in tbe peerage. He is a great favorite of the queen, but seldom finds time to go to court. Although the race course of Goodwood is on. Ms land, and really belongs to him, he dislikes racing, and regrets, it is said, that he .cannot plow up "the prettiest race 'course in Encland,?' • THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, Oct 15. FLOUR—Steady. Spring wheat patents, 54.1G @4.50; Eye, JS.40@S.60; Winter wheat patentr. 84.00(34.10; Straights, S3.00a3.75. WHEAT—Ruled easier. No. 2 cash, 73®73Jic; December, 75H@"5Jio, and May, SO?;<S;Slc. CORK—Moderately active and Urmer. No. ! and No. 2 Yellow, 42<S42!jc; No. 3, 4!c; No. J yellow, 4iy;o; November, 42H@43!-;C; December, 43©42Jic; May, 45H@4Cc. RYE—Slow and weaker. No. 2 cash, 55VCc; October, 54Ko; November, 50c, and December, 66Ho. No. 3 by sample, 4g@53a BARLEY— Steady and in good request Quotable: Common to fair, 35cS-!5c; good, 48@52c, and choice, 53®5Sc; tancy, KX&OSc. MESS PORK—In moderate request and prices steadier. Quotations ranged at S11.404J11.50 for cash; S11.55®11.GO for November, and Sl-TT^® 12.02^ for January. LARD—Quiet and steady. Prices ranged at SS.35@8.S7« for cash; SS.32w@a35 for October; ST.62>i@7.65 for November, and S7.22>J@7.27>5 lor January. LJVB PotJliRT—Per pound: Chicliens, S@ 9o; Turkeys, S®llo; Ducks, S}«@9c; Geese, W.00®7.25 per dozen. BUTTER—Creamery, 15@25!-;c; Dairy, lD@21c; Packing Stock, 13@Hc. OH.S—-Wisconsin Prime White, 7iic; Water White, 7^c; Michigan Prime White, 9c; Water White, 9c; Indiana Prime White, SJJc; Water WMte,'9>4c; Headlight, 175 test, S^c; Gasoline, ' des's, 12o; 74 deg's, Sc; Naphtha, 63 dog's,6^0, LIQUORS — Distilled spirits Quoted on the 5asis of Sl.la per gal. for finished goods. Xsw YORK, Oct. 15. WHEAT—Fairly active. December, Si 1-lGc;. May, S7 9-ICc, COKK—Moderately active. December, 507 ( 'c; May, 5l=b'c; No. 2, 50@50}ic. OATS—Dull, steady. December, Soric: May, : western, 33®-(7c. PROVISIONS—Beef—Dull, steady: extra mess, 50.25S6.75. Pork—Light demand, firm: new mess, S12.75@13.03; old mess, Sll.75©liOO. Lard—Quiot, nominal; 58.72!^. TOI^DO, O., Oct. 15. WHEAT—Quiet, steady. No. 2 cash and October, 74ye; December, 7Sc; May, S2c. CORN—Firm. No. 2 cash, 43~c; May, 46c. OATS—Quiet. Cash, SSc. EYE- Steady. Cash, 57Hc. CLOTESSEEr>—Steady. Prime cash, October and November, £6.50: December, EaSo. CX.EVELAXD, O., Oct. 15. PETROLEUM—Qniet- S.W., HO, 6Hc; 74 gaso- ine, 7c; S6 gasoline, lOc: 63 naphtha, 6i4c. lave Stocte. CHICAGO. Oct. 15. CATTLE—Market rather quiei and prices steady and unchanged. Quotations ranged at 54.9535.45 for choice to extra shipping Steers; 54.35S4.90 lor good to choice do.; S3.70@4.20 for lair to good: SUO©3L60 for common to medium do.; facosa75 for butchers' Steers; 52.00(3^00 for Stackers: Sl.75S2.75 for Texas Steers; S2.M QS.60 for Range Steers; SS.OOOS.60 for Feeders; !1.75®i75 for Cows: fl.75@2.50 for B^lls, ind S2L2&35.S5 for Veal Calves, Eocs—Market rather .qciet. Sales ranged at &UCQSL35 for Pigs; S4.9S@5.55 :or light: 5tS5® 5.05 for rough packing; ft95©5.55 for mised. and S5.10S5.70 for heavy packing and shipping lots. .TEE DEDICATION. Henry Watterson Agrees to Deliver the Oration. RENOVATING CARPETS. Preparing to Feed a Multitude in the Big Manufactures Building- Other Interesting Notes. HEXET ACCEPTS. CHICAGO, Oct. 15.—Henry Watterson, editor oi the Louisville- Courier-Journal, trill be the orator of the day on the occasion of the dedicatory ceremonies October 21. Mr. Watterson will take the place of Congressman Vf, C. P. Breckinridg-e, who resigned the position. Mr. Watterson's acceptance filled all world's fair officials with delight, for he is a general'favorite. He is also an excellent speaker, and, with the subject to inspire him, even thoufrh the time for preparation be short, will doubtless deliver an oration which will in every respect befit the day, How Luncheon "Will Bo Served. "Forty minutes for lunc'i,'' is the word that will be passed along- the line as distinguished g-uests of the World's Columbian exposition alight from their carriages at the entrance o:l the Manufactures building. The lunch will consist of coffee, sandwiches and salad. The lunch will be on the buffet plan, every man for himself, except in the serving of coffee, which will be done 'by a s.mall army of waiters. These distinguished guests number about 2,500 persons. They will be fed in the gallery cm the east side of the building, at the rear of the building-, at the rear of the g-uests' stand, which is reached by a, wide, temporary bridge, is 1,70D feet long and 43 feej> wide. The gallery is also reached by stairways from -the ground. The tables will be arranged S50 feet each way from the center, and these tables, double width, will reach the entire length, with the exception of two small coffee-preparing rooms on each side 400 feet from the center. Between these small kitchens is a space containing 32,000 /square feet, or outside of the space occupied by the tables, 28,000 square feet. In this space the 2,500 distinguished guests will stand while eating, and mathematical calculation gives eaoh person S square feet of elbow room. Besides these there are 0,000 choristers who will be provided with lunch by the world's fair people, and tables will be arranged for them ai; either end ol. the main tables. This vast body of singers will lunch and take seats in the orchestra stand before any of the guests arrive. One-fifth of tbe choristers are children, and each will be provided with a glass of milk, a sandwich and a banana. All the sandwiches and salads will be prepared the night before and the morning of the ceremonies, and 1,000 people will be employed in such preparation and serving the lunch. Money for the 3lillt]a. World's fair directors at a meeting Friday afternoon appropriated 810,000 to defray the expenses of the Illinois national guard in attending the dedicatory ceremonies next week. There was great joy among- the officers of the guard when informed of this action, and, as a result, the soldier boys of the state will be in the parade October 21. Gen. Miles says the United States army will have 2,400 men here—2,100 men from' the regular army and 300 marines. Ohio will have 2,000 troops. Indiana, 1,000; Illinois, with the pres-. ent arrangement carried out, 8,000; Iowa, 1,200; Missouri. GOO; Michigan, 500; Wisconsin, 1,200,.and Minnesota, 1,000—nine organizations in all. Flae .Formed of School Children. One of the -unique and interesting features of the civic parade -will be the part taken by the children of the public schools. On each side of the government building will be 1,000 children ranging from l:J to 15 years of age, arranged and dressed to represent the American flag. In the procession there will be a regiment of l.-OOO boys from the high schools. These boys are now being drilled by the physical culture teachers, and the day of t'ae parade will be under the command of Prof. Henry Scudder, the superintendent of physical culture in the Chicago schools. Business Houses to Close. Nearly all the leading wholesale houses have signed an agreement to close their places on Thursday instead of on Friday, as at first contemplated. Of the retail houses to which the petition was presented for signatures only three have refused to attach their names, and as the leading concerns in both lines have alxeady expressed their willingness to give their employes a holiday no special effort will be made to circulate the: petition. He Can't Attend. President Palmer has received the following telegram from Secretary E. W. Halford: "T. 'W. Palmer, President World's Columbian Commission, Chicago: The president -Bill cot be able to be- in CMcaso, "E. W. HALroKD." This now settles the matter so far as the president attending the fair is concerned. Vice-President Morton will now take the place- of honor in the parade and be entertained by President Higinbotham. Brecfcinridje Wanted. ALBAST, N. Y., Oct. 15.—The state Ho-vv Grease Spots Cau. 15e Gotten Kia of and the Faded Places Erl^-Ureaed. It sometimes happens, even when a carpet has been take a away and thoroughly beaten, that its surface is soiiec with grease, etc., or in the case of c, light ground it is really in want of good wash. Supposing the carpet be tacked down after beating, the mod;, of procedure is as follows: Obtain round ball of carpet soap. Take two towels—one wet, the other dry—and 2 pan of warm water, and begin upon section of your carpet. Damp it with a towel wrung out of the hot water, but do not make it thoroughly wet, Rub the soap dry all over the surface thus damped, and then use a fairly wet cloth vigorously over the soaped part. A lather is thus produced which must be washed away in turn with the towe' wrung out of the water again. Finish by drying as far as possible with the drj cloth. Each section of the carpet must ba thus treated until the whole surface is thoroughly clean, and I am quite sure the result will be found equal to the trouble thus expended. Where the carpetis faded merely, and where there are no grease marks,ox-gallis a capital bright- cner, bringing out laded colors to almost their pristine giory. and restoring the long lost pattern to a really wonderful degree. Buy an ox-gall at the butcher's and put it into a pail of water, having another pail of clean, cold water ready beside you. Wring a cloth rather tightly out of tbe ox-gall and water, and rub over a portion of the carpet Follow it up with a wet cloth until a lather is produced, and finish with a cloth tightly wrung out of the cold water. In cleaning a carpet there is no need to thoroughly wash it with water. This matter is best attended to on a sunshiny day when the windows may be left open to finish the drying process. For a nearly new carpet, a cloth wrung out of ammonia and water is sufficient to give a bright, clean look to the surface.—Practical Housekeeninfr. THESE MAY BE TRUE. A FISH dealer in Bath, Me., on cutting open a yellow porch found eight twenty- penny nails in the stomach. A Prnr.APELPHlAy has educated a house fly to .respond to a prolonged j "buz-z-z," which brings it from its cranny any time of day for its supply of sugar. A TURTLE farm flourishes at Lisbon, 111 One of the turtles is quite intelligent, and is known as Dick. It is amus- •Ing- to see him, when summoned to his food, crawl towards his owner on hearing his name called. A GEORGIA farmer is raising two calves that are being brought up to help themselves, and as a consequence, require less care. They are kept in a barn near a well, from -which water is taken by means of a common cistern pump. The calves have learned to operate the pump, and whenever they want a drink they pump it. THE New York Times tells a story oi a cat with false teeth owned by William Wright, of Greenwich avenue. Tom wore them for a year with apparent comfort, until finally they went back on Mm at the critical point of a battle yoyal which he was enjoying with a neighbor. Then he, as well as his teeth, was completely knocked out. —The Needs of Necessity.—"Necessity is the mother of invention," which is why the beggar needs to invent so many different stories in regard to the uses to which he will put the dime which he expects you may give him.— Brooklyn Eagle. A Motor Car Caused H1& Deatn. CLEVELAND, 0., Oct. 15. — Joseph Davis, a little child -i years old, whose home'is at No. 14 Isabella street, was run over and horribly mangled by a Brooklyn motor on Clark strest. —First Scot—"JMornirj 1 , John; come awa'an' ha'eadram." Second Scot— "No. thcnk ye; I never drink sae early in the day—besides, I've had yijj a'reiulv."—Judy transport Business Directory. yS~ Plmalwrs, Gas and Steam Fitters. STEVENS i BSDWARDS, 428 Marker St. Fwd and Wagon Yard. <SEYAN, W. H. Cor. XorUi nnd 5th. Clears and. Tobacco. /JEIGER BROS.. S10 MiirSet St. Furniture, Instalment Plan. •"«• HAR1TELD, V. H. 419 Market. Dracglsts, (••JOHN'sTON BROS., 400 Broadway. • BUSJAHN BROS.. SOS Fourth St. FISHER, BEX, 311 Fourth St. HAXAWALT, v. c. sss Bridge st. Of 1C5 Treniont St., Uoston, v:as in very poor health, frora bad circulation of the blood, hrvring rush of lilooil to tho head, numb spells, s mi chills, and tlie physician said the- veins Dry Goods and Carpet*. .-1IOORE, P. W. S07 Fourth St and soon f ullv recovered, and now enjoys perfect health. She s:iys she could praise Hood's Sarsaparilla all day and then not say enough. KOGD'S PlLLS ire lianii ras-Ic, p.ad arc petfee: In composition, proportion and appearance. Horse Sliocr. • ELLIOTT, J. IT. Court St. Carpets, Wall Paper and Window Skxiles. •WILER, H. & Co., 822 and 824 Fourth St. Sample Rooms. 'SHRIEFEB, J. 224 Market St. RAY. KOBT., «2 Third St. •THE CASTLE, 811 Pearl St. ECKERT, JOHN, 2SO Jlarfcet St. -The Columbia/' A. L. ANDERSON. -:0i ilarket- , RAY BEOS., 41S Market St. Keep Off the Enemy. A foe who lurks in ambush Is a more dangerous antagonist than one who attacks us in the open field, and for whose assaults we are, In a measure prepared. That dangerous enemy to health malaria, must be encountered fully armed, its thrusts are sudden, unexpected and deadly, and can only be guarded against with cerftdnty by lor tlfylng the system by a course of defensive medication. The surest defense against chills and fever, blllioas remittent, dumb ague and ague cake, is Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, which Is also an eradicator of the most obstinate forms ol! 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 always relieved by this geolal remedy. I5r™ery.ltrents. BURGMAN BROS., Cor. 15th and Oils and (iasoliiie Stoves. & CONDON, 52S Broadway. Solving Machines and Supplies •WHITSETT, B."B. 529 Broadway. Stone and lYood Pumps. j'PARKHTJRST, A. S. 209 Sixth St. Blacksmiths. jSCHAEFJEB, CEO. A. 50C North St. Are yoii made miserable by indigestion, dizzeuess, loss of appetite, yellow skin? Shiloh's Vitalizer is a posi: tive cure. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- The Rev- George H. Bourbon, Ind., says: ' and wife owe our consumption cure. : 3. F. Keeslicff. Thayer, of 'Both myself Confectionery. SOLIMANO, L. Cor. Pearl and Broadway. Dry Goods. to'ILER & WISE, 815 Fourth St. .•TRAZEE, IT. R. 418 Broadway. Furniture. IASH & HADLEY, 425 Market St. HENDERSON, J. W. & SONS, 320 Foonn St. Hardware ttnd Cullery, tCEAWJTORD, I. N. 426 Broadway. ' lives to Shiloh's Guaranteed bv Three-fourths of your ailments arise 'rom .liver troubles which .Simmons' liver Reg-ulator cures. Shiloh's Cure will immediately re lieve croup, whooping' cough and jronchitis. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Drunkenness and the craving: for iquor banished by a dose of Simmons' Iriver Reg-ulator. ing: "The New York board of general managers, mortified at the treatment oi Congressman Breckinridge by the Chicago press, hare esrtend«:d him a cordial invitation to attend the exercises of the dedication of their state building 1 at Chicago on Saturday. Octo- —Only One Kind.—First Passenger— "I wonder hovr many kinds of :isrsapar- illa there are." Second Passenger— "There is only one kind, sir.'" "Only Dne?" "Yes, sir, and I make it."— Yankee Blade. Both tbe method and results S_yrup 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 cnres habitual constipation. Syrap 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 manY excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the roost popular remedy known. feyrup-of Figs is for sale in 50c and'SI bottles by all leading drag- gists. 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. S>lAf FRANCISCO. CAL. LOUtSVIU£, KY. HEW YORK, H.t. For sale ?>y all druggists HOTV to Cure a Cold. Simply take Otto's Cure. We know of its astonishing- cures and that it l stop a cough quicker than any mown remedy. If you have asthama, bronchitis, :onsumption, or any disease of the throat and lungs, a few doses of this great guaranteed remedy will surprise you. If you wish to try call at our store, on Fourth street, and we will be pleased to furnish you a bottle free of cost, and that will prove our assertion. Ben Fisher, druggist. Why will you cough when Shiloh's cure will give immediate relief. Price 10c., 50c. and $1. Guaranteed ly B. F. Keesling. Belief that you "can't be cured'' is a symptom of" dyspepsia. Take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Wortli Knowing;. Many thousand people have found a friend in Aunt Fanny's Health. Restorer. If you have never used this great specific for the prevailing malady of the age, dyspepsia, liver complaint, rheumatism, costiveness, nervous exhaustion, nervous prostration,, sleeplessness, and all diseases arising from derangement of the stomach, liver and kidneys, we would be pleased to give you a package of this great nerve tonic free of charge. Ben Fisher, druggist. When Baby was sick, we gave her Casoria. When she was s. Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became "ffiss, she clung to Castoria. Ween she had Children, she gave them Cssiori Itnuks. FIRST NATIONAL BAKK, SU Fourth St. .STATE NATIONAL BANK, Cor. ith ;md Broadw ny Ciirrlape MTs. L HOLBRUN3iR & DHL. Market near brUgo. Bilkers mid Confectioners. vTAGGART, D. 524 Broadway. .McMILLEN, B. 4 W. Market St. Crorcritis. J. H. 22S Market St. .BAY BROS. S03 Market St. CASTLE, M Chlppcwa and Sycamore, streets. •PIERCE, THOS., -131 Broadway. •KEBIDER, W, si. & SONS, 430 Broadway. CnJertukcrs and Kraljalracrs. .KROEGER & STRAIN, 613 Broadway. Carriages, Harness anil Trnrk Good*. \TOCKEB, H. 40G Market St. BlBBISON,:<rEO. -124 Broadway. Wines nnd Liquors, Wiolesrtl M. J. 805 Market St. PiuuOK and Organs, /BALDWIN, D. H. & Co., 823 Pearl St, Agricultural Implements, Studs, Carriages. 'JKBEIS BROS., 414 Broadway. Humes* and Wall Paper and Window Shades- LOGANSPORT WALL PAPER CO.. Mattel St. Druggristu* mid Painters" Supplier. (BHINGHDBST, W. H. 308 Market St. Florists. , J' A. Greenhouse 009 W. Broadway. Store *20 Market St. LOGANSPORT FLORAL CO., Cor. 1'Jtli and North Stoves and House Furnishers. DcLONG A. & CO., 408 Market St. jFLANEGIN & CBISMOND, 312 Market St. Itookstoro line JInBic House. GIFFE, W. T. 413 Broadway. Dentist. •ilELZELL, D. E. 414 Market St. Marblo and Granite fforks. LOWELL, SCHUXLER. Tociao st. mid 9ptican. ^TAYLOR, J. D. 309 Fourth St. fcoap Works. HEPPE, W. South Side. JTjtchlnist and Boiler Works. MCALLISTER, A. c. i; SONS, A nasal injector free -with each bottle of Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Guaranteed by B. F. Kees- One dollar a year will cover your doctors bill if you take Simmons' Liver Regulator. ^ildrenCryfor Pitchers Castoria. Medicine Sovea Every day. Most people need to use ltv " _ Shon oretuR, palpitation, pain chest weak and faint spells, . etc. cured by Dr.' Miles' New Heart Cure Sold at B. F. Keeslinofs. Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. — A positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker moutb. Guaranteed by B. F Keeslicg-. Pleasant to tbe taste and. readily taken is Simmons' Liver Regulator. It cures heartburn. ilUK JLeadu to Coziauznpctoii. Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at oa ce Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Xervous' debility, . poor memory, diffidence sexual weakness, pimples, cured, by Dr. Miles' oServine. Samples free at B. F. Keesling s. Biliousness, constipation, torpid liver, etc., cured by Dr. Miles'Ner- vine. Samples free at B. F. Kees- in??'"s- For dyspepsia and liver complain • you have a Trie-ted guarantee on. every bottle of r jiloh's Vitalizer. It never fails'to -are. Guaranteed by B. Fj Keesl-'jg '.:••-;

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