Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 15, 1891 · Page 2
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January 15, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, January 15, 1891
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ABOUT HOMING PIGEONS. How the Fleet Winged Birda May Be Kept and Trained. A Clean, Dry «nd Spacious Loft the First Requigite^Ncces»ary rood and the Proper Care of the Young— The 41 Ideal Homer." tCOPTRIGST, 1890, BY JAMES W. JOHNSON.] LTHOUGH homing; pigeons are the most interesting and attractive of all birds that are possessed of Strong- domestic attachments, so little is known, concerning their habits and requirements that the a. v e r a ge householder hes- i t a t e s about Tenturing- to establish a loft of his own. The comparatively few who have done so find in their swift and graceful flyers a never-failing 1 source of delight. It is not necessary to be a professional fancier or a member of a homing- crab to successful^' raise and train ioming- pigeons. Their study and care can and ought to rank among the most chanj^-*tg recreations of country or «ubm ^an life, while even in -cities valuable flocks may be and are maintained. Lofts can be low-priced or expensive, according 1 to taste. A simple enclosure BJ6m Jliome In a basket and give them their first "toss." You probably could go five miles in safety, but it is just as well to be satisfied with two at the start. See that the birds are released in an open space:—not necessarily elevated—and that ho telegraph wires are directly above to check their upward .flight. They will speedily find the way to their loft and soon after a five-mile toss may be made and then a ten-mile toss and so on, until some day, perhaps, if you keep up the practice to that extent, one of your birds becomes a a record breaker and can fly five hundred miles between dawn and dusk. Most fanciers, as winter approaches, run a wire netting- through the center of the loft, and separate the male birds PtGEOX-HOUSE OK TIIE HOOP. A MODEL PIGEON LOFT. could be made, almost without expense, by any clever Iio3 r or young man of mechanical skill. Shelves, divided into compartments, should be placed alpng the walls for future nesting, and such compartment should have one-half of its front enclosed, for homing pigeons, •when nesting, appreciate privacy. Perches, pegs and small platforms can l)e placed about the loft as the owner pleases. Some, of course, are necessary. The home prepared, it is time to look x for its occupants. A single pair of young pigeons may be bought, but it is better to purchase several pairs. If you want a. large flock, the best plan at beginning Is to buy about six pairs of young pigeons, and instead of dealing with a single fancier get the birds from two or three good, reliable fanciers in your neighborhood. You can buy young homing pigeons at two dollars a pair but it is much more satisfactory, to tell your fancier that you want birds from the best strains obtainable. At five dollars a pair you can buy first-class record birds, with guaranteed pedigrees. The young of record makers are always good birds, but it is still better to get birds whose elder brothers or sisters have also made good records. If; you have purchased young birds they will be about five weeks old when introduced to your loft. Within a week or ten days they will be flying about ontside and getting familiar with their BurrOTindings. The cleanliness of the loft must be regarded from the beginning as a matter of supreme importance. The loft should be thoroughly cleaned .at least once every week. Pigeon own- era who clean their lofts every day say that their birds are healthier and stronger for it. It is certain that a foul loft soon breeds vermin and disease. Plenty of fresh drinking water, and a spacious, clean bathing-tub are among the absolute necessities of the loft. Washed sand, oyster shells, and salt, mixed, constitute an important item of pigeon food' and should -always be accessible to the birds. The mixture is generally placed in a small bos in the loft Occasionally the addition of a little cayenne pepper is beneficial. For general sustenance have an assortment of the best quality of feed, consisting of old, small round corn—old it should Tw always—small white Canada peas and oat grits. These can be obtained In quantities from any fancier. If pos«Ible, too, add vetches to the assortment. Vetches are small, black beana imported from Belgium, and considered by many of the crack pigeon flyers to be a most beneficial article of bird food. Vetches in this country can generally !be obtained from seedsmen, and often from the females. In February the wire is taken down and the birds are mated. Earthen pans or bowls are set in the shelves for the nests which are constructed of straw, and hay, mingled with tobacco stems to keep out vermin. Here again cleanliness is always the chief consideration. The hen bird lays just two eggs and her young- are generally a cock and a hen—sometimes two hens, but that is rare. It occasionally happens that the old birds neglect their young. This is generally the result of the parent's- illness. In such a case it is not unusual for some other mother bird in the loft to adopt one or two extra young pigeons and nurse them as though they were her own. Nurse them? Yes; it can be fairly said that pigeons nurse their young. Before the young birds are hatched the setting hen begins to retain food'in her crop. There it undergoes a softening process .until it becomes almost as milk. When the birds are hatched the mother raises this semi-liquid food to her mouth, and with her bill passes her own sustenance into the wide-open mouths of her hungry, helpless little ones. This is continued for a week, the mother's food each day growing a little harder, until at last the young birds can pick up for themselves, and digest grain food. All this, as can be readily appreciated, must be debilitating to the mother bird, and the tenderest care and the most nutritious food are necessary for the food of herself and her young. The best birds, most fanciers believe, come from the March hatching, and these are always the most sought for. The old birds are permitted, however, to breed until May, and are then put in training for the racing season, which usually begins in the middle of that month. It would be advisable, before a hatching, to write to David S. Rogers, of Philadelphia, the present race secretary of the Federation of American Homing Pigeon Fanciers, and order an ofScially registered seamless band, or metal ring, for each young bird looked for. Each band will be properly, lettered and numbered and the letter and number will be registered in a book with the name of the owner opposite. Four days after the bird is hatched the ring is slipped over one of its feet and allowed to remain on the leg. Within Birds have covered more than a thousand miles. The longest distance previously recorded is that of "Montgomery," owned by Joseph R. Husson, of New York, which made one thousand and fifty-one miles. But thousand mile flights ai-e -both rare and risky, and many good birds started upon them have been lost forever. "Much more interesting are the quick five hundred mile flights. There are now about twenty pigeons in. the United States that have started in the morning and covered five hundred miles before sunset of the same day. Among them are "Ned Damon," owned by Mr. Goldman, of Brooklyn; "Alexander the Great," owned by A. H. Kruger, of Germantown, Pa.; "Joco," owned by A. Florent, of Pittsburgh, Pa.; "Hanover," owned by Joseph F. Iverson, of Brooldyn, and that other Brooklyn bird, the ''Duffer," known wherever pigeon fanciers exist in the United States as "The Ideal Homer." The "Duffer" is four years old, and is owned by Louis W. Spangchl, a New York business man, whose Brooklyn loft on the roof of his private house is one of the best in the country. The "Duffer" early became famous as a priz« winner in races of from one hundred to five hundred miles, easily defeating numerous and notable competitors. Nine first prizes in all it won for its owner, and it would probably bo winning prizes still but for the fact that it has become too valuable as a breeder to risk it now "upon the road." For the "Duffer" already has famous successors. A bird on returning- from a long flight takes first a long drink, then eats a hearty meal, next combs down its feathers with its bill, and then hops about with the other birds as though nothing remarkable had happened. On its liberation it 'first, circles in wide sweeps, as though searching for a land THE D01PHIFS DOG TOM. He Is Not Beautiful, But Ha Knowa a Thing- or Two. Ai> Exflcptloiiifl Creature Extremely LCHI-D- cd In Kautiow.1 Att'ulrs—He Kecopnl/.fiH tlio Stnrn ftiul StripeB Wherever He Jluy Sue Them. If you are ever fortunate enough'to be a guest of the Captain and officers ol Uncle Sam's smallest naval ship, the Dolphin, you will not he out of port an hour before you become aware of the existence of Tom. Ij will take you a good d«al longer to get acquainted with Tom, for he is rather 'exclusive; but. says the New York Sun, you will at once discover that he is a very exceptionable creature, being extremely learned in nautical affairs, and favorecl beyond any person aboard ship. No one else, not -even an ordinarily privileged guest, has the run of the ship from the Captain's most private apartments to the compartments under the fo'castle where the sailors swing- their hammocks. Tom is Captain Stirling's dog. In spite of his acknowledged good birth and breeding, he is not a pretty dog. His tail is chopped off so short that he has to wag the entire nether end of his body when he is pleased, and the yellow spots on his white hide are varied by numerous unsightly streaks and blotclies of tar, which he acquired the last time the Dolphin was under repairs. Besides, he has lived so well, that he has become entirely too corpulent to be beautiful, even if he had his original tail and no tar blotches. But Tom is a very learned dog, all the same.. He is the pet of the sailors, and knows about every thing aboard ship that is worth knowing. He recognizes the bugle calls by which the sailors are summoned to thai* several duties. This was once disputed, but • it was quickly settled in. Tom's favor. It happened this way. 'There are seveu different boats on the Dolphin, each of which has its separate crew. There is a bugle call for each boat, at the sounding of which its crew assembles. These calls differ only slightly from each other, and' well satisfied SOAP be BEAT l-AUNDRYSoApiijtlje World it in aJI my Wkshi^ fcflci. cleaning",- _ <^LGi MK&Co. Chicago KEEP-IT. THE STAKT. DUFFER, "THE IDEAL HOMER." from pigeon fanciers. Now and then the pigeons will enjoy a mixture ol hemp, canary and rape seed, and will be the better for it, With wholesome food, .plenty ol drinking and bathing- water, and a clean, dry, spacious loft, the young birds will thrive, and daily open-air exercise will strengthen- their winga and -give, them confidence in their abilities. Let them have plenty of exercise flying around their home, and some bright day, when they are about four, d, take them about two miles \ two weeks the. foot will have grown so that it will be impossible to remove the band, and during the bird's life-time it will remain on the leg, without injuring it in any way. Should you then at any :time desire to make a record for one of your birds over one of the numerous recognized long or short distance courses, or over any course that can be easily •and accurately measured, you write & the racing secretary at least two weeks in advance of the proposed flight, giving the letter and number of the bird and the starting point. The speed of a homing pigeon -depends on the wind, the atmosphere, and the condition of the bird. It often happens that a bird hi good condition, with the atmosphere clear, and with a good, stiff wind behind them, can make fifteen hundred yards to one mile a minute. There are always some birds' that can make five hundred miles-in the sunlight of a single day. If tried at a longer distance, though, they wander, and rest, and find their home,, if at all, with much difficulty, and after many days. The two champion, long-distance birds of last summer are "Waxen" and "Petroleum," owned respectively by Mr. Garrabrants and Mr. Bowerman, both of Newark, N. J. These birds were liberated early in the'season in Mississippi City, - Miss., and reached •their lofts, one thousand and ninety- three miles distant, the one in twenty- seven days and the other in twenty-nine days. This is the "longest homing pigeon flight on record, although some other TIMDTQ THE AHBITAI.S. mark, before starting- homeward. If a bird has once, become familiar with a land mark hundreds of miles from home it will head directly for that before searching for the next one. Great cities often puzzle it in its homeward flight and it will sometimes circle over one for hours before proceeding on its course. The Federation of American Homing Pigeon Fanciers, in which all great homing clubs are represented, is the recognized authority in United States pigeon flights, and all official records are made under its jurisdiction. Its present officers are: President, Martin MauJd, West Philadelphia; First Vice- President, Dr. E: F. Ateu, Brooldyn, N. Y.; Race Secretary, David S. Rogers, Philadelphia; Treasurer, Joseph E. Husson, New York; Executive Committee, W. Bennert, Newark, N. J.; James Work, Philadelphia; Alonzo Gordon, Philadelphia; W. B. Garrabrants, Newark, N. J., and John Shepperd, Philadelphia. Homing pigeon clubs are particularly flourishing in Brooklyn, Philadelphia and Newark. New York is'not much of a pigeon town, its solitary association being the Empire City Flying Club, whose members are drawn from New York and vicinity, while about half a dozen prominent clubs are to be found in the sister city of Brooklyn, and at least one strong one in New York's other next door neighbor, Jersey City. Boston's "Hub Club" is one of the leading pigeon flying associations in the country. And there' are other good organizations in Pittsburgh, Baltimore and Washington. The training of homing pigeons is still more of a pursuit in 'the East than in the West,, but it is a rapidly growing pursuit in Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago and other cities until the Pacific coast is reached. There San Francisco can produce some good birds with noteworthy records. W. H. COETIS, JE. MiififiietiidiiK a Knife Blade. Take a pocket or table-knife, says Nature, and lay its blade flat upon the back of a fire- shovel, as shown in the figure. With a pair of tongs n e 1 d firmly in the hand, rub the blade vigorously and always in the same direction from point to base. Turn the blade over now and then, so that the friction may be applied to both sides. After a rubbing ol from forty to fifty seconds the blade will be magnetized and will be capable of lifting a needle with which it is placed in contact, point to point. The magnetization will last a long tune. This experiment, which is not put down in works on physics, is very interesting and worthy of study. The Drinks of Arabia. The Arabs have various kinds of sherbets, or sweet drinks, the most common of which is merely sugar and" water made very sweet. The most esteemed kind is prepared from a hard 'conserve of violets, made by pounding violet flowers and then boiling them with sugar. Other kinds are prepared from conserves of fruit. The sherbet ia served in covered glass cups containing from two-thirds to three-quarters of. a pint. These ara placed on the -round tray and covered with a circular piece of embroidered silk or oloth of gold; and *m the right arm of the person who presents the sherbet is hung a long napkin with'a deep embroidered border of gold and colored silks at each end, wllich is ostensibly offered for the purpose of wiping the lips after drinking, though the lips are scarcely touched with it.— N. Y. Sunday Journal. TOM, THE PET OF THE DOLPHIN. it takes some practice for the sailors to; distinguish one from the 'other. The bugle may sound fifty times a day, but Tom takes no notice.of it. Let it sound the call for the captain's gig, however, and he is instantly all attention. The stub of his tail stands upright, his ears rise attentively, and he scampers madly for the ladder at the foot of which the gig will be drawn up. Tom never gets ashore unless Captain Stirling takes him, and Captain Stirling never goes ashore except in the gig. That is why Tom gets excited when the bugle sounds this call. It is also related of Tom by his admirers that he is able to recognize the American flag. This has been proved signally. Once Captain Stirling's ship anchored in a Central American port where there were several other war ships of as many different nations. Tom was taken ashore and immediately proceeded to lose himself. The gig waited around the dock several hours while the sailors searched for him. Finally it went back to the ship and Tom was given up as lost. The next morning, however, he turned up on the shore and looked wistfully at the several war ships at anchor half a mile or more out. After awhile the ships began to send boats ashore on various errands. The first that came up floated the British flag. Tom glanced at it, but paid it no further attention. Then a boat arrived with the French colors. Tom merely looked at this. Other j boats arrived floating other colors, bu' Tom merely sat on his haunches waiting. Finally .the Stars and Stripes were seen far out on the water attache< to a small white boat. Tom immedi ately began to wag the latter end. o: his body vigorously, and ran up anc down the beach barking like mad When the boat got near he plunged into the water, swam out to meet, it, - anc was hauled in by the sailors at the oars. Tom has one bad habit. He howls dismally whenever a gun is fired, > even if it be only in salute. He begins to howl when the preparations to fire are begun and keeps it up until all .is over. M r. Cleveland used the personal pronoun, I. thirteen times in the first fifty lines of his address before the New York .Reform Club and then dropped it until near the close of the harangue, when it occurred to him that thirteen is an unlucky number, and lie worked the weary pronoun a little more just to break the eharjn. — Minneapolis Tribune. If You liad n Friend About to visit some section o£ country where malarial disease, eltber in the form of cuilk and fever or bilious remittent was partlcullarly rife, what would be about the best advise you could glvehlm? We will tell you-to carry along, or procure on arriving, that potent- medicinal safeguard, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, known throughout miiliirla plagued regions, here and In other countries, ab the surest means of disarming iliemjasj»;itjeseourge, and robbing it erf Its Ml destructive influence. Not only does It fortify the system by Increasing Its stamina, but overcomes 11 rei ularity of digestion, the liver and the bowels, and counteracts the unfavorable effects of overexertion, boally and mental" exposure In rough weather, or occupation too sedentary or laborious, loss of appetite and excessive nei-vousness. The functions af alimentation, billons secretion and sleep have In It a most powerful and reliable auxiliary. . ... tolo Marvel«mw Kmturatic.e. The vast -amount of labor performed by the heart In keeping all portions of the body supplied with blood Is not generally known. It baits HiO.OOO times, and forces tiie blood at the rate of 1GS miles a day, whkh Is S,00',iXKOu<i times and 5.15(1.880 miles in a Hie time, No wonder there arp so many Heart Failures. The first symp- tomes are'shortuess of breath when exercising, pain in the side or stomach, fluttering, choking In throat, oppression, then follow weak, hungry or smothering spells, swollen ankles, etc. Dr. Franklin Miles' New Heart Cure Is the -only reliable remedy. Sold by B. F. ICeesling. 1 An Important Matter. Druggists everywhere report that the sales o the Restorative Nervine—a nerve food and medicine—are astonishing; exceeding anytulng •tiiey ever hud, while It gives universal satisfaction In headache, nervousness, sleeplessness, sexual debility, backache, poor memory, fits, dizziness, etc. L. Burton &Co., N. Y.;Ambery & Murphy, of Battle Creek, Mich.; C. B. Woodworth <s Co , of Fort Wayne, Jnd., aad hundreds of. others state that, they never bandied-any :me leliie which sold so rapiely, or gave such satisfaction. Trial bottles of this great medicine and book on Nervous Diseases, tree at B. F. Keesllng's who guaaantees and recommends It. (3) Has Joined the Throng. DAYTON, TENK., a beautiful town of 5,OM in. Habitants, located on the Queen fnd Crescent Route, 293 miles south of Cincinnati', has hitherto kept aloof from the excitement attending the boom of the New South; but the possibilities offered by a town already established with m inexhaustible supplyof coal* iron and timber, and with cokeing ovens, blast furnaces, factories and hotels in operation, were too-great to csciy^e the eye of the restless capitalist, and a strong party of wealthy men from Chicago, Chattanooga and-Nashville, in connection with prominent banking firms in New England,Tiavc formed a company to be known as the Corporation of Dayton, for the sale of town lots, the establishment of industrial enterprises, etc. It is an assured fact that within six months Dayton will have another railroad from the- houth-east, which will make it an important junction and transfer point for nearly one-fifth of the freight and passenger traffic between the Great North-west and the South-east, In addition to this it is located on the <^ and C., one of the largest and most important of the Southern Trunk Lines. It is in the midst of the fertile and beautiful Tennessee Valley; has already an **•;- tablished reputation as a prosperous and s c manufacturing town and some additional strength as a health resort The strongest firn at present located there is the Dayton Coal & Iroi. Co..an English Corporation, who have-built A standard gauge railroad to their mines,and own -0.000 acres of good coal and iron and timber hind, just West of and adjoinin^Dayton. It is proposed to have a Land Sale TDccembcr 3rd, 4th and 5th, and special trains will be ran from New England also from the important cities of the North and North-west, which will undoubtedly be a great success, as tke plan is to discourage extravagant prices and put the property in the hands oftbe people ata pncc where they can :ii\'cira to hold and improve it. iixcursion tickets, Cincinnati to Dayton and ruurn.-.vill be sold by agentsQUEHN ANDCKKS- CKNT ROUTE and connecting lines North. Kour through trains daily from Cincinnati without ,-!ui:igc of cars. DR. J.^MILLER & SONS—Gems: I can sjoeak in the highest praise of yourVegetableExpeetorant. I was told "by my physician that I should . never be better; my case was very alarming. I had a hard cough, difficulty in breathing, and had been spitting blood at times for six weeks. . I commenced using the Expectorant and got immediate relief in breathing. I soon began to.get better, and in a short time I was entirely cured, and 'I. now. think my lungs are [sound.—Mrs. A. E- Turner. <3eo7<l*iv6m Randolph, Mass. For Over Fifty Venrs. An Old and Weil-Tried Remedy.—Mrs. Wiruslow's Soothing Syrup has - been used for over Fifty Years by Millions of Mothers for their Children Wlille Teething, with Perfect Success. It Soothes theChild, Sortensthe Rums.Allaj-s all Pain;Cures Diarrhcea. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Be sure and ask for Mrs. Wnslow's Soothing Syrup, and take no other kind. Twenty-live cents a bottle. 1nne20d4wly The Charge Not Sustained. Captain Shipley—It is very funny, Miss Frostique, your telling me that I am too fresh; Miss JFrostique—And why, may I ask? Captain Shipley—I am an old salt, you know.—Spirit. The DotcctiTo's Club. Speaking 1 of deadly weapons the most terrible weapon sold by dealers in police supplies is .the detective's club. It is about twelve inches long 1 and made of sole leather and steel. It is heavy enough to knock a man. down with, but a blow with it would not crack a skull. But the fiendish part of the club, appears when an effort is made to wrest it from tlie grasp of the man- who wields it. A straight pull can be made with :impunity, but if it is twisted the handle pulls out and the'man who .holds it is armed with a doubl-s-edged dirk with a blade eight inches long. The club is merely a. scabbard for the Imife. There is one of these clubs in Memphis, and if a bad man ever undertakes to disarm the officer who carries it he will.reffrot it, if h« lives.—Memphis Appeal. To Jferrons Debilitated Ben. It you will send (is your address, we win icail yon our Illustrated pompbelet explaining all about Dr. Dye's Celebrated .Electro-Voltaic Belt and Appliances, and their charming effects upon the nervous debilitated system, and low they will ouicklj restore you to vigor and manhood. Pamphlet free. If you are thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and appliances on trail. VOLTAIC BELT Co., lebVd-wly Marshall, Mien. A. .Spring 91 edicine. The druggist claims tnat people call dally lor che new cure for constipation and sick headache, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while in the Sock) Mountains. It Is said to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy In the far west for those gomplalnts) combined wlta simple herbs, and Is made lor we by pouring on boiling water to draw out the strength.. It sells at 60 cents a package and Is called Lane's Family Medicine. Sample tree, leod mmi ,| no viinu.,1 ,u uiir.lhll liiirorvrork. piilly mid iKiiHinthlv, by" OIOM of llnT MIX. ynuiip or old, mid in Ihrir vn JtmilllU-s,wli,-i-rv«- Hi ry live. Any it run <lo iho wurk. J-^4»y lo Imm. \Vc furnish evrrythlnp. W« flt«n you. No ridk. Vou i-Hn dc\-ote yotir rtpJiri: innt]n?[iiM; or nil ygur Iim»: [0 111* lYork. Tuts !« sn (;ntit¥lyni>ivknd,(Mid brlii(T8 wondtrtul *ucc*fwItt«vrrr»Toi*er. BrpiiiiK-n, nr-- pdrninp from Wo to *MJ j>cr\vorkaml upwni^F, and morn*ftfra litclp exjicnVncc. IVe can furut'ih you Ihtf em- |ilf>.vtiKiit and l««ch you HI BK. Se s lmc c :o «pl«in here. Full Infemiuion F11KK. XKUJE it! CO., ALtUSTi, 1IALVK. L'S Obtrfcoso. Hoot COMPOUND jD)Do«ed of Cotton Boot, T»MT «nd Pennyroyal—a Moent discovery By en old physician. Js fuectufvllv utti j, feectuaV Trloe ;JL by a»U. >eal«d. L»die». uk- your drucicitt lor Oook 1 * Cotton Boot Componnd and take DO mtatttnt*. or Inoloce Z sump* for Honied rurUcnlmrm.' Ad- <lr«u POND LltY COMFAKT. No. 3 T Block, 131 Woodward »Y»., Detroit. XiotL BnckleuV Arnica Salve. The Beat Salve In the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sorea, Ulcers, Salt- Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no par required, It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents par box, FOE SALE BY B, F. Keesling. (ly) We believe we have a, thorough knowledge of all] the inn and onto of newspaper advertising, pained iii an experience of lieu. P, placing contracts and f a and £ Go. iocilittes in aU d"I>artigK»tg for •amfol and THE REV. GEO. E. THAYER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Consumptive Cure.' Sold by B. F. Keesling , _____ 6 SIIles'JVrrv«- an - fciver Pills. An Important discovery. They act. on the liver, Ktomach and bowela through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure bllloosness, l»«l fciste, torpid liver, piles and ci^stlnation Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest; 30 doses for 25 cents. Samples free at B: F. .Keesling's. 1 Pain nnrt (trend attend the use of most ca turrh remedies. LlquJds.and .snuffs are un . pleasant as.well ns dangerous. Ely's Cream Balm Is safe, pleasant, easily applied Into tb» al passages and heals the Inflamed membran- - slvlnjj relief at once. Price We. M28 . CKOUP, /WHOOPING COUGH and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's rr. Sold by B. F. JKeesling. 5 yeare of successful business; we have tlio best equipped office, by far the most comprehensive as well as the most convenient system of Newspaper Advertising Bureau, offer - our Borricee • to •who cootamplato $10 Or 10 Spruce St., New York. in newspaper ana who Irish 1 •-'•- to ELOSt and heat for the ChlchMter'i Enillih IMuM><! Brurf. ENNYROYAL PILLS _ _ Original mm : , i. ituunpl forjxirtloulin, KallmooLilj n* -Keller for t«4le«, w n4r«d«r, bjretwn n,OOO TwUmooi.l-.. Msrnt ^ >'ur Bine uj.to. i.^KeeslIng, DrapgisL Sffi*

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