Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 18, 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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Tuesday, October 18, 1892
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A GEEAT DM GEE. ~Xon 3Iay Be prostrated in the Same Terrible Manner. Thousands are nervous and suCer from mental exhaustion, brain fatigue, weak and irritable nerves, sleeplessness, depression.of mind and shattered nerves, without realizing the danger -or the fearful results which follow neglect of these symptoms. It is nerve and brain exhaustion from overwork or nervous disease, •which makes the brain tired, the arm nerveless, the limbs trembling:, the muscles v/eal: and the body without strength and eccrjry. and, unless cured, the end will be shattered nerves, fatal kidney and liver disease, heart failure, insanity, with softening of the brain, paralysis or death. Remember, neglect alone is dangerous. Use Dr. Greene's Kemira blood and nervo remedy, the wonderful restorer of health, strength, and vigor, and your bad feelings will disappear as by magic. Purely vegetable and harmless. Druggists SI. CO. ••For the good of the public I would like to state the wonderful change that has come over me sinje I commenced taking Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy. 1 was completely broken down in health and suffered from extreme exhaustion and could not rest day or night. I had rheumatism and neuralgia in my sides, an all-gone feeling in my stomach and a terrible palpitation, causing mo to think I had heart disease. I had to give up work. After consulting and treating with several eminent physicians with no benefit, I at last tried Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy. Fr m the first bottle I noticed very little change, but I am thankful that I continued its •use for I am now well, have gained 23 pounds in weight and work every day. That trembling feeling and terrible throbbing and palpitation of the heart have left me. I could fill columns that would interest people afflicted as I was, and •will bo glad to converse with anyone" so afflicted. W. G. Miles, 4 Manning street, Medford Mass." Dr. Greene, the most successful specialist in curing ail forms of nervous and chronic diseases, 35 W. 14th. street, New York, can be consulted free, personally or by letter. Call or write him about your case or send for symptom blank to fill out. and a letter fully explaining your disease, giving advice, etc., will be returned free. Euttooa ana Comas Maaeof jBiood. There is a large factory at a small jtown near Chicago employing about J100 to 150 workers, which is wholly •given, over to the manufacture of useful articles from waste animal blood. |At certain seasons of the year this [unique factory uses from 10,000 to 15,000 gallons of fresh blood per day. It is first converted into thin sheets by evaporation and certain chemical processes, and afterwards worked up into a variety of useful articles, such as .combs, buttons, earrings, belt clasps, 'bracelets, etc. Tons of these articles are sent to all parts of tile world every year from, this "bloody" Sucker state manufactory. rl Monstrosities. Missouri City, Mo., has a cat with, eight legs ard four tails; Uoberly. Mo., has an albino with, pink eyes and white, lanky hair; Springfield, Mo., has a 10- yea^old boy who weighs ISO pounds and has two extra lingers and two extra toes; a Daviess county (Mo.) farmer has some corn seventeen feet six inches high, cloven feet to the first ear; a Bates county (Mo.) farmer has some squashes that weigh njors than 100 pounds each. It's a great season for freaks in old Missouri. Efo \Vas a Pounder. The millionaire was desirous of employing a slugger to protect Mm from dangerous visitors, and a big-, two-fisted fellow applied for the place. "How much will you charge for your services?" inquired the cautious millionaire. "Aw, I don't know," said the slugger carelessly. "About ?30 a pound,! gness." The millionaire looked at, the applicant's knotted muscles and heavy hands and concluded that the figures were not too iigh.—Detroit Free Press. —A valise was received at the United States express office at Jackson, Miss., showing- from the hundreds of stamps mud togs on it that it had been in most of the express offices in. this country. It was stuffed full of hundreds of odd »nd queer articles, including' a human skull and the left foot of a female grave- .yard rabbit. MANY DROWNED. The Bok&ara Driven Ashore By a Typhoon on the China See— The Kumbcr of JUves lost 3Tot Ascertained— Sixteen DrOTOiod by tho Schooner Stranger's "Wreck. HOXG KONG, Oct. 17.— Intelligence has been received here confirming the worst fears entertained regarding the Peninsular and Oriental Steam Navigation Company's steamer Bokhara, reported in these dispatches Saturday as being- several days overdue at this port from Shanghai. The Bokhara sailed from Shanghai October -8 for Hong- Kong-, and should have arrived here October IS at the latest. It was known that a typhoon had swept over the China sea, and the agents of the steamer thought that her machinery had become disabled in the gale, and that she was proceeding under sail. The steamer Bombay and the British cruiser Porpoise were sent to search for her and news has been received that the Bokhara was found a total wreck on Sand island, one of the Pheng-Roo or Pescadores groop, lying in the channel of Fo-Kien, between the island of Formosa and the Chinese mainland. Only twenty-three persons on "board the Bokhara were saved, the lost in- eluding the commander of the steamer and the greater part of her officers and crew. The number of passengers she had on board is not yet known. She carried the mails, and these, without doubt, are lost. DThe typhoon which wrecked the vessel came up soon after she left Shanghai, and the storm was so violent that it is not probable that she could have survived it even if she had not been driven ashore. Heavy waves swept over the boat carrying people from the deck, and it was only by almost superhuman efforts that the twenty -three who wera saved managed to hold on until the storm subsided. Then they were taken off in an exhausted condition. The cargo of the Bokhara was very valuable. It comprised a large amount of specie and a large consignment of silk. NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 17.— The Norwegian steamer Agnes, Capt. F. Hanson, from Bluefields, Nicaragua, arrived Sunday eveniug. She reports having sighted, two men clinging to a part of a boat, and, passing near them, succeeded in throwing them a line, to which they clung and were drawn aboard. The men belonged to the schooner Stranger, which had capsized at 11 p. m. on October 10. She had thirteen passengers, including seven women and three children, also a crew of five men, including the captain, all of whom, with the exception of the two rescued, were drowned. Horse Thieves Lynched. BOISE, Idaho, Oct. 17.— Outlaws who had stolen several hundred horses in upper Idaho had a battle with a pursuing- posse on October 12. Three of the thieves were wounded and many horses were shot Then the- posse set the prairie afire. Six others of the gang were shot down while trying to escape. The others were strung up on a tree, and the wounded ones who had been burned by the flames were given places •beside them. Cholera Record nt Hambnrp. H-VitBLTJG, Oct. 17.— The authorities report six new cases of cholera and one death from the disease here Sunday. According to the official figures there have been 17,962 cases of cholera and T,59S deaths, since the outbreak of the plague in Hamburg-. Voutnmi Hunter Killed. GOSHES, Ind., Oct. 17.— While out hunting Saturday afternoon Henry, the 16-year-old son of Moses Eng-lemire.was instantly killed by the accidental discharge of a shotgun, Grain, Provisions, Etc, CHICAGO, Oct. IT. FLOUR— Steady. Spring wheat patents, £1.10 ©4.50; Rye, S3.')0@3.60; Winter irtteat patents, 54. 000"}. 10; Straights, S3. C0©3. 75. •WHEAT— Ruled steady. No. 2citsh, 73@73ijc; December, 75Jt©75J£c, and May, S0-X®80?ic, Cons— Moderately active and steady. No. 2 41Ji©42c; >To. 2 Yellow, 41X<a42c; No. 3, -iOW© •flc; No. 3 Yellow, W^&ilc; October, «J£O-lic; November, ISJoSiwc; December, 42!i@42>ie; May, -45;;a«c. OATS— Fairly active and higher. No. i 2SJ£<aS>c- Samples-steady, No. 3, 28'VC@30ii<y..No. S White, 20S,33c; No. 2, 30®<Hc: y a . - YHme, KTE— There tvas a slow market. No. - cash, 55>{c; October, E>c; November, ooV^c, and December, =Cc. No, 3 by sample, -ITQSCc. BABI.EY— Sold very well and ruled steady. Quotable :;Conanori to f air,'35(jj-i5c', .Rood, -JS^SJc, acfl choice, 5335Sc;.ianCy, «X3,G5c. MESS PORK— In moderate request and prices Ulster. Quotations ranged at 511.75@ll.SO for cash; 511.C5Sn.T5 for November, and $12.97ii@ 13.10 for January. LARD— Active aud, higher. Prices ranged at ES.-403S.45 for casli; £&3TKG;S.-i5 for October; Sr.7C@7.73 for November, and S7.27U@7.35 for January. LIVE POCI.TRT— Per pound: Chickens, S>~® PC; Turkeys, SSllKc; Ducks, S«@10c; Geese, M.003.T.OQ per dozen. BrWER— Creamery, 15323;ic: Dairy, 15Q21C: Packing Stock, 13@14c. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White. ~\ic: Water White, 7Jic: Michigan Prime White, 9c; Wat«r White, Be: Indiana Prime White, S?ic; Water TThito,-9Hc: Headlight, 173 test, S^c; Gasoline, S7 deg's, I2c; 74 (leg's, Sc; Naphtha, OSfle£'s,6Vio. LIQUORS — Distilled spirits quoted oa the basis ol £1.15 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, Oct. 17., Wnr AT— Dull December, Sic; May, S7?jc. Cons— Dull and easier. December, 5lc; May, SJo. OATS— Quiet and weaker. October, 34c; November, 34?io; December, 36-.ic; Hay, 39c; western. s:«©45c. PROVISIONS— Beel — Quiet and steady; extra mess, S&S536.T3. Pork— Inactive and steady. new mess, S1-754J13.00; old mess, Sll.75©l~00. Lard— Finn at JS.75. Uvc Stock. CHICAGO, Oct. 17. IM—Market rather active, oat feel- i=S weak. Quotations ranged at Si.8ja5.45 for choice to dtra shipping Steers: St85<3 4.90 for good to choice- do.; S3.7CQi.20. lor fair to gooi: SS.1C©3.50 for common to medium do.; S3.0ft33.73 for butchers' Steers; SMXX&3.00 for Stackers: Sl.7sa2.75 for Texas Steers; &50 ©3.60for Rc.cge Steers; ES.OO©3.SMor Feeders; Sl.TSgiTj for Coirs: S.75©2.50 'or Bulls, and S2.25Q.5.25 lor Veal Calves. HOGS—Market active oaci firm. Prices SSIOe hicher. , Sales ranged at fil5@5.45 for Pis*; S5.C03JS.CO lor lisfht: 54.95(25.15 lor raasb. pad:ing: ;J3.00<iJ5.65formiie(I,aad5.£OiaSi75fort6»'»y picKng and shipping lots.. FATAL DISASTERS. A Street Oar Buns Into a Parade at Pittsburgh, Two Young Men Killed—A Collision in Indiana Which May Result Fatally—Other Mishaps. ESUED DC DEATH. PITTSBURGH, Pa., Oct. 17.—A disaster attended by loss of life befell a portion of the republican parade at 7:30 Saturday evening. The dead are Henry Akel, aged 15 years, and Ward RufEaer, ag-ed IS. Ten others were more or less injured. How It Occurred. The Eleventh v/ard marching- club, •witli the American national band, 140 strong-, and some other organizations, were marching 1 down Wylie avenue 'from the hill district, en route to the south side where the biff republican parade was to take place. When near the Townsend street crossing a street car i came down the incline with such headway that the p^ipman was unable to control it. The marching: paraders separated right and itef t as rapidly as possible, but Henry Able, of Jacobus alley, ag-ed 15, who was carrying- a torch for the band, was knocked down and crushed under the front trucks. Two Tfero Killed. The car stopped. Members of the band and of the parading club and others took hold of the car and just succeeded in backing- it off the boy's mangled biit living form vrhen another car crashed into the living mass of willing helpers, ground them up against the front car and threw them right and left. This mishap pushed the -trucks of car 51 again upon the boy Abel and instantly killed him. It also fatally injured Ward Kufrner, a member of the Eleventh ward marching club, and, in addition, injured seven other members. Ruffner had both legs crushed, received internal injuries and died at midnight. Fatally Hurt. „ AUBURN, Ind.. Oct. 17.—A head-end collision occured Saturday morning 3 miles east of this place on the Baltimore & Ohio railroad. Charles Henthorn, of Obisco, lud., head-end brakeman, and John Lanning, fireman, of Garrett, botb. of the westbound train, were fatally injured. Blown to Dcatli with Ginut Poivclor. IRONIVOOD, Mich., Out. 17.—August Damelson and Alexander Bosin, miners employed at ~So. 2 shaft of the East Norrie mine, have been killed by an explosion of giant powder. The body of one of the men was torn to pieces. The bodies of the ten men buried in the cave-in at No. 1 shaft of the mine September 29 have all been taken out with the exception of Ssindcjuisfc. Two Erakomcn Killed. ST. JOSEPH, Mo.,.Oct. 17,—Prank McLain, a Burlington brakcman, on Saturday night fell between the cars, and his head was cut off. John Mulvihill, a Maple Leaf brakeman, also fell between the cars -on Saturday morning and was killed. SHORT SPECIALS. John Duncan fell from a car platform near Virden, III, and broke his neck. Fire which started in a frame tenement at Jersey City, N. J., did 5135,000 damage. . A 14-month-old child oil Mr. and Mrs. Christian Sjeeld was scalded to death at Racine, Wis. E. D. Lorenzo, a bookmaker of national reputation, -was found dead in the Dearborn hotel in Chicago, As the steamer Sidney landed at Davenport, la., James Williams, a deck hand, fell overboard and was drowned. James Dnnton, aged 10, was accidentally shot near Ealo, la., by 'Floyd Puller. The boys were slooting squirrels. The domestic money order service has been ordered established in 1,8*7 fourth-class post offices throughout the country. Peter Wagner, a stonecutter in Brooklyn, N. Y., fatally shot his wife and then blew out his own brains. Jealousy was the qause. Edward W. Seymour, a judge of the supreme court and membar of congress from 1SS2 to 1SST, died at his home in Litchfield, Conn., aged 60 years. Heinrich Daniels, supposed to be a resident of Toronto, Ont., committed suicide on a railway train near Bing-- hamton, K. Y., by shooting himself. J. S. Bedford and another man who had been arrested on the charge of horse stealing-and acquitted weie shot and killed from ambush near Cheyenne, Wyo. John Palmer was drag-ged from hia home at Owosso, Mich., by masked men, tied to a telegraph pole and given twenty lashes for repeatedly whipping his wife. "W. A. Boyce was found guilty of m-order in the second degree in Cincinnati on a charge of taking 1 his own babe, 3 days old, and throwing it into the Ohio river. H. A. Eedmond, of Chandler, 0. T., has been convicted of murder in the first degree. Eedmond last fall murdered his wife sis,, week 1 .; after their marriag-e. He groes to a -penitentiary for life. : By the explosion of a bolter at a sawmill, at the Thorpes switch, Tex.j Alesu White had his head cut off by a flying fragment and a r boy was : frightfully mangled and died instantly. A section of the boiler cut a freight car nearly ia halves. The Needles Redaction Company of Denver, CoL, has let the contract to Michigan parties for the erection, of a smelter costing $100,000 on the Colorado river on. the Atlantic & Pacific railroad. Its capacity wiU; he 200 tons of ore a day and the pyritic process ol smelting will hejised. ," • HOUSEHOLD BREVITIES. —Cceoanut Pudding-.—A quarter of a pound of sugar, a quarter of a pound ot cocoanut, three ounces of butter, the whites of six ecrg's, one tablespoonful of rose-water. Beat the butter and sugar smooth, whisk the eggs and add to it, then stir in the grated nut. Cover your pie plates with rich crust, . fill thorn with the mixture and bake iu & moderate oven.—Boston Budget. —Broiled Potatoes.—Serve these with the first sausages of the season. Cut large cold boiled potatoes in thick slices and brown on both sides over a clear fire, laying- them between the bars of a double oyster boiler. Season with salt, pepper and a little melted butter. Broil the sausages, splitting them if too thick and sprinkle each with a few drops 01 the juice of an orange.—American Agriculturalist. —Baked Cabbage.—Boil a firm head of cabbag-e fifteen or t\ventj r minutes, changing- the water at first when it comes to a boil. Strain well and set away to cool When cold chop fine and mix with it two well beaten eggs, a tablespoonful oi butter, pepper anci salt to taste and one-third teaoup£ul of sweet milk or cream. Place in a buttered pudding- dish and bake to a delicate brown; to bs eaten, hot.—Orange Judd Farmer. —Fried Bananas. —In New Orleans they prefer the red bananas for cooking, out the yellow ones ai'e good, if used before too ripe. Peel and cut in halves lengthwise half a dozen or more; make o. thin, batter of three eggs, sifted flour, and a spoonful of water; beat until smooth; dissolve and stir in one-fourth spoonful of soda, dip the ban anas into the batter, covering them well; have the batter thick enough, so it does not fall off; have ready a kettle of hot suet, dip them in, and fry, skim out and drain on tight brown paper, sprinkle with white sugar and serve hot.—U. Y. Observer. —Godiveau.—Take fillet of veal, or breasts of fowl or game, fresh pork or sausage meat, beef marrow or "suet, equal quantities of each, real sweetbreads, truffles and mushrooms; season these articles with pepper, cloves and nutmeg, all in powder; pound them all together, and put in (one at a time) the yolks of three eggs; pour in also a little water, pounding continually until it is reduced to a sort of paste; make a small ball of it, which boil in a little water to ascertain whether it be sufficiently salt; sweet lierbs may be added when about to use it—Boston Herald. —Mushrooms an Gratin.—Cut tha stalks and peel the'mushrooms. Chop lean, boiled ham and a little parsley very fine. Put them in a stew pan with a little melted butter and a pinch of flour, some seasoning- and a soupcon of finely-rubbed thyme; place on the fire to get quite hot, then, stir in as many eggs as required to make it a thick custard. Four will do for nearly a cupful of ham. Fill the • mushrooms with this mixture, place them in a shallow stewpan with some butter and gravy, cover with bread crumbs and place in a hot oven for fifteen minutes. Dish them up in a heap on a hot •. dish and pour boiling gravy around them.—Good Housekeeping. —A leap year' german had among others a heart figure. On a screen w ere pasted large red hearts of paper. To each lady in turn was handed a bow and arrow and the heart her arrow pierced provided her partner, a card bearing a man's name being- held in each one. Another figure in the same cotillion was taken from Portia's caskets. Three locked boxes were displayed and three seeking men were provided by a young; woman with a key each. The one whose key unlocked the casket that held a heart got the fair one's hand for the dance, the other two finding as their portion, respectively, a knife—the cut direct—and a mitten—rejection. '.Hie g-erman was led by a woman. —N. Y. Times. * ^ —— ^— —. "Eutltlcd to a Pension. One of the few civilians receiving- a pension from the United States government is an Irishman of peculiarly tongh physique, who has the record of having- come alive through an astounding accident. He was carrying a torpedo under his arm one day at Newport while he and an officer went in a boat to a point where the explosive was ito be sunk, when by some accident the electric connection was made and the torpedo exploded. The man went skyward and lit in the water an eighth of a mile away with one arm shattered, one side shockingly mangled, and an eye blinded. He managed to keep afloat until aid came, and in time he recovered sufficiently to retijrn to •work, although not at his former dangerous iob. Mr. .1. D. Ci Tt:::a, *^. Y-, suSered severely from Lives sz<l Eiir.c-y troubles, causing great pain and ~, • —. ; ,- ,. Other medicines i nat i ireo feeling i^uedto do him as~ pood, but so successful aafi satisfactory v:is ilDGi's SaTsaparilis Itet ts tas teXenao ether medjcics ace is nc-ar treE. His best fc-oTm Jj:iac7 a.»d liver remedies are SO' hr.r>?!'.7 coEbiECu vriCi tcnlcs aad alteratives ill Hood's Sarsaparllia iat it is an nnaqnallca reinad; lor aH troubles ' T '"se imports! orjiiis, ovcrtomea Tint TreaJt »trons. 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 hahitual 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 ia 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. Syrup 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. I)o not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAi. LOUISVILLE, KY. f/ElV YORK, N.Y. For sale ; iv ail druggists Special Bargains, and Notices, Bnrgnins Offered byLopausiiort Morchants, Wftnts and Church, Sociotj, Eailroad ,1111! Jlisi-cllanconB Notices. Notice. Wo have hertofore persistently refused to leave the Institute to visi'. patients; but owing to constant solicitations have now made arrangements by which wo will hereafter be able to promptly answer all call in city surrounding towns or country. DKS. CniuSTOPHEF. & LOXGNECKEH. Pensions. Prompt attention given all claims for pension, increase of pension, bounty or any other war claims. Patent solicitors and general U. S. claim agents—20 years experience. Address or call. BA.KKOX & WALTEKS, Johnson Block. Big Excitement ia 'So\va. 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 Jree trial package. Large size 50 cents. World's fair Excursions via Fcnii. wylvanJa tines Oct. 19tJj to 22<l. Excursion tickets to Chicago lor 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 223, valid to return until October 24th. For details please apply to nearest Pennsylvania lina ticket agent. UurliUiitou JKotitc, The Burlington route is the best railroad from, Chicago and St. Louis to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Kansas City, St. Joseph, Omaha, Deadwood and Denver. The scenic line via Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Leadville, Glenwood Springs, Salt Lake City and Ogden, to all California points. All its trains are vestibuled, and equipped with Pullman sleeping cars, standard chair cars (seats free), and Burlington route dining cars. If you are going West, take the best line. KOOD'S PlLLS cc^o HaMtml CoasHp^noa 5>r "A God-send is Ely's Cream Balm. I had catarrh for three years. Two or three times a vreek my nose would bleed. I thought the sores would never heal. Your Balm aas • cured me."—Sirs. M. A. Jackson, Portsmouth, If. HI have had nasal cataarh for tea years so bad that there were great sores in my nose, and «ne place was eaten, through. I got Ely's Cream Balm. Two bottles did the work. My nose and head are well. I feel like another man.—C. S. McMillen. Sibley, Jackson Co. Mo. Surprise to AH. After using "Mothers Friend" two months I was so speedily acd easily releived that it was a surprise to those -attending me. "Mother's Friend" undoubtedly lessens the pains, shortens the time and restores the mother speedily to health. Will recommend it to all expectant mothers, and advise them to use it.--Mrs... J. A. E., | Muncie, Ind. Sold fry Ben Fisher, j druggist Keep Off Oie Enemy. A foe who luTta in ambusli is a more dangerous aatagonlst Uian one wtio attacks as In tli* open Held, and for wftoso assaults we are. In a measure pW-Etiiefi. That dangerous enemy to heiUth malaria, must be encountered luiij- urmed. Its . thrusts ale sodden, unexpected-and deadly, ncd can only be guarded asalnst with ceruunty by for tlfylns the system by a course of defensive medication. Thesiirest defense against chills.and' lever. Mllious remittent, dumb ague and ague Kike, is Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which Is also an eradlcator of the most obstinate forms ol malaria which resist tho action ol ordinary specifics, and the vlros ol which remains in the system even when tbe more violent sj-mptoms are subdued. Constipation, liver complaint, dyspepsia and kidney troubles are always relieved by this genlil remedy. Are you made miserable by indigestion, dizzeaess, loss of appetite, yellow skin? Shiloh's 'Vitalizer is a posi: tive cure. Guaranteed by B. F. Kee.s- lingr- 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 ariso from liver troubles which Simmons' Liver Regulator cures. Shiloh's Guru will immediately relieve 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'i?- Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy.—-A positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria and canker mouth. Guaranteed by B. F KeesliEg. _ Pleasant to the taste and readily taken is Simmons' Liver Regulator. It cures heartburn. CotigMiic IiCadM to ConnuznpU*!!. Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough . at once • Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence sexual weakness, pimplss, cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Samples free at B. F. Keesling s. Biliousness, constipation, torpid liver, etc., cured by Dr. Miles' Ner- vine. Samples free at B. F. Keesing's. _ Wanted. Ladies and gentlemen suffering with throat and lung difficulties to call, at our drug store for a bottle of Otto's Cure, which we are distributing free-of charge, and we can confidently recommend it as a superior -remedy for coughs, colds, bronchitis, consumption, and all diseases of the throat and lungs, It will stop a cough quicker than any known remedy. We will guarantee it to cure you. If your children have croup or whooping cough it is sure to give instant relief. Don't delay, but getatrial bottle free. Large size 50 cents. Sold by Ben_ Fisher. 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'Ms a symptom of dyspepsia. Take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Is Ittarrinsc s. Failure. Have you been trying to get the best out of existence without health.' in your family? Have you been 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 euro you. Trial package free. Large size 50 cents at Ben Fisher's. en Baby was sick, wo give her Csstcris, ssn sno -sraa a. Child, she cried lor Castaria. . en she became Hiss, she cluog to Castoria. bad CMdrcn, slie gavothem Castoria,. One dollar a year will cover your doctor's bill it you take Simmons' Liver Regulator. Short ora;— , palpitation, paic ' . • chest, weak and faint spells, etc. ' cured by Dr. Miles 1 New Heart Cure Sold at B. F. Keesling's. ' , Children Cry for Castor la. Medicine 3Jove» the Everyday. Most people need to use • H ' _ ^ _-;' '-.'--• ,-'•'. "Hackmetack: a. lasting and Ira- grant perfume Price 25 and 50 cents. Guaranteed by B- F. Keeslin?.

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