Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1897 · Page 23
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October 15, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 15, 1897
Page 23
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Page 23 article text (OCR)

PERFECT MANHOOD |Tbe world itmlrM tfce perfect Mmmt Hot eenrftffe, dlKftlty. oTiDntcular development Alone, b«l that »•(!• and iroMderf •! force known M SEXUAL VITALITY which Uthe (lory of vumbootl—tbe pride of both old and young, bat tbere *re thousand* of men tnfferlng the mental tortures of a wenlcrnwl •uuilioo4t shattered nerves, and fBl 1 *"^ MXB*I power who c*n be cured by our Magical Treatment which may be taken at borne under our direction! or we will p»y B. R. fare and hotel bills for thon who wlaH to come hero. If W6 /all to cnre. We nave BO Tree prescriptions, free cure or C.OJ3. fake. We luve HJO.OOO capital «Dd fruarancee to cnre every case we treat or refnnd every dollar yon pay us, or fee may be deponlted In any binlc to bu paid nt wbftn a euro li effected, Write for fnll particular!. •TATJB XEI>ICAX CO., Omaha, Me*. LOOP POISON B A SPECIALTY „ tlary BI,UOD 1-OISON permanently curcdln 15to35 days. You can be treated ai noraef: or same price nnder same pnarau- ty. If yon prefer to comebere wewiiicon- Docharre If w« fail to core. If you hare taken mercury. Iodide potBKh, and »t!U inve aches and eilns, Mecca* FatcVci In mouth. Sore Throat, imples. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on any part of toe body, Hair or Eyebrows faUln K out, it .'? this Secondary BLOOD POISON w« jrumrantee to cnre. Wo eoliclt the most obstinate caies ana challenge the world for a C««« we cannot core. This disease has always baffled the «lclll of the most eminent phys' elan*. •OOO.OOO capital behind our uncond Uonal raarmtr. Absolutn proofs sent scaled o application. Address COOK REMEDY CO iOI JUjucnio Temple, CHICAGO. ILL. CAN'T DISPUTE THIS. and For sale bj 0. M. II anna & Co FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These we the genuine FRENCH TANSY WAFERS, imported direct from Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless o: cause. Emerson Drug Co,, Importers ant Agents for the United States. San Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 804 Fourth St Logansport, Ind. Station. ennsylvanialrjnes.' Trtvlne Kun by Central Tiraff P«ll7, tDuJll.except 8nJ>i>a>. CHICAGO DtVISION DAILY. LeaTe for Chlcojro*3:15a m;*5:SO a m;*l:25 p m *2:OOpm;*4:SOpm. Arrive from Chicago "1:00 a m;*12:SO p m;*l:00 p m; *1:40 p m: "8:15 p m. BHADrORD AND COLDMBU8. I*«^eforBrRdford*l:15a m;t7:«»m; *1:45 pm-t4:30pm. Arrive from Bradford *S:OOam: tlO:SO am •1:20 pm: t4:15pm. IFFNEH DIVISION. LMT» for KfTner +8:00 a m; -r9:00 a a; t2:06 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner<7:8Sain; +l:OSpm; 12:45 p ra: 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Letve for Richmond tl :20 a m: +5 :SO a m; •] :10 pm: t2:20p m. Arrive from Richmond *2:S5«m: «l:00am •1:50 pm:+11:20 pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUISTILTJ. L*»ve for Louiivllle "12:65 & m: *1:05 p m. Arrive from Loui«vllle*S:05 a m; *1:S6 p m. J. A. MoCULLOTJQH, Agent, Logtuisport. Ind, LOGAN8POKT *O. "ART BODXD. 1 N T and Boston llm (UUy). 3:93 a. tt Tut mail (dally) ,- — B:48 a,m Atlantic Ki.dally except Bun. 4:56 p. m WI«T BOUND. Pacific Kx., dally except SundayJO:1V a, m Kansas City Kxpreti (daily.) 2:40 p. m 1 r*tt Mail (daily) 8:U p.m t It. Louli Limited (dally) 10:44 p. m I»L mm» vrrrooir, msrtrDB, utinm LOOAMaPomi AND OHIIJ. WIST BOUJTD. ••.16 Arrives 8:80 a. n So, ST. trrtvei S:SO p. m *AMT IOUHD. «0. M .'. I*ave» 8:06 a. n> ffo.M JMTM «:16 p. » VANDALIA LINE. Tlmetfablo, In effect Sept. 3$, 1887. Tl*lM> IVeave L««tt«p«rt, Imdlmaa, FOR THK NORTH K». « _ 10:36 a. ro. Ne.8 ™ S:S6 p, m. FOR THK SOUTH. N», 21 _ .7:05 a. m. NO. S 2:25 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all trains and stations, and for full Information as to ratea, through oars, etc., address 3. 0. BDOXWORIH. arent, Lcfamport, or B 4. FORD. General Fawenger Agent. 8t. Loul*. Mo. K. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between Peorla and Sandusky aid Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all point* In tbe United lutes and Canada. AMITB SOUTH BOUND DBPJLKT No H Indianapolis £xp daily 7:10 a m U:»amNo*3 " Mail A Kxp_a:S8 a m (da)!r exont Sunday) No SB Indpl's top «X Bun — S35 p m »:ll p B No M Passenger except bun No 151 Kochaster local arrive :45 p m except Sunday, l: MOUTH am No it Hail* XxpKx Buu. ~10:Uam aja City *ally '.. *.-iSp m •OoM not ran north o? Peru on Sunday. *w ttokM ratas aad**nersj uiftmaatJon'oall tiSr J, SktaiMr, * SITU. li><.,o» C. F. Because It Is a Local Transaction, tbe Citizen Is- no tbe Spot to Confirm It. The reader of tbie must concede two iropor- tent points. First what follows having taken place in Lcgdnsport can easily be Investigated and proved to be true. Second, there was a vast difference between opinions expressed by a resident of Loganeport in Logansport local papers, and the opinions dally met with ia the same papers, columns, which were originally drafted in Maine or Montana. Head this and acknowledge oo'.h points. Mr. Win. Fritz of Melbourne Ave,, employed at Henderson i Sons' Furniture Factory says: "I was subject to a peculiar kidney ailment for several years. During the-winter of'97 1 was troubled more severely than ever. As the room I worked in wiis rather cold there being no flre In the lower pan of the building, I took cold and it li id a most diftresEintr affect on my kidneys and auxiliary orpans. This was my principal complaint, although i hud some backache. I was obliged to lay off from work for t»o weekp. am at other times only for a few days. The ailment was of audi a dietreFB- Ing nature, thnt I was actually sick and at Biich ilmes the kidney secretions was much discolored, and had a dark sediment of an unusually high color. 1 had used kidney medicines, tried plasters, and in fact was willing to d3 anrt&ing to get relief, but without success. When J saw Doan's Kidney Pil.s recommended so highly in our papers, J jrot 8 box at B. F. Keesling's drug store. Every dose I took had a beneficial effect and I was soon cured, I am not stating what I Imagined to be a cure, for as there ha? been no return of tfce trouble, I am convinced that, my cure IB per manent. I have since recommended Or an' Kidney Pills to others, and feel that too much caunot bo said In their favor." Doan's Kldcey Pills are for sale by al dealers. Price 50 cents. Mailed by Foster MilljurnCo,, Buffaio, N. ¥., sole agents for the U. S. Keraember the name Doan's and take no other. MB. BRYAN ON MONEY. WHAT CONSTITUTES A TRUE VALUE STANDARD. An Honest Dallmr I> An Honett DOUBT When Ita Porehulnff Power Remains Absolutely Staple—BImetallI«m tb« Onlj Safeguard to Honeat Monej. GEMS IN LATE SERMONS. Life.—Lite is a succession of choice* and our eternal destiny depends on the use we make of them.—Rev. H. S. Noon, Methodist, Philadelphia, Pa. Relative Truth.—AH religi«ns contain some good, some more than others, hence some of them are better than others.—Rev. Dr. Harcourt.Meth- odist, Philadelphia,' Pa, Success.—If one but opens up his heart to the incoming of Christ he may have some possibility of success and quick returns.—Rev. W. B. Pickard, Congregationalist, Cleveland, O. Politics.—I am in favor of more politics and more politicians if we can govern ourselves, and if we will make the busin-ess of government our business.—Rabbi M, J. Cries, Hebrew, Cleveland, O. The Sabbath.—It is the duty of the Christian church all over the world to use its greatest efforts in furthering a better observance of the Sabbath day. •Rev. J. Van Ness,. Presbyterian, Washington, D. C. Woman.—Women should stand by •woman, instead of trampling upon them. They should demand the same purity of man that man demands of woman.—Rev. B. De Costa, Episcopalian, New York City. Youth.—The world in all its tlepart- ments is mainly what young men have made it. Manhood and age have often taught, but it is youth that makes the disciple and spreads tbe doctrine.— Rev. W. C. Webb, Methodist, Philadelphia, Pa. The Curse of the Age.—The great curse of the age is the everlasting reaching out after something for nothing, which is true in the mercantile world, the political world, and the Christian world.—Rev. H. N. Coudea, Methodist, Washington, D. C. Do Unto Others.—We expect our friends to slave and crawl and grind and grudge for us. and we do nothing .or them. The best way to keep your friends true to you is for you to be o-ue to them.—Rev. Frank De Witt Talmage, Presbyterian, Plttsburg, Pa. A Workingman's Church.—Th» church must meet the social, physical, and material wants of the workingman, as well as the spiritual. I plead for a million dollar palace of religion n the interest of the toiling masses.— Rev. G. W. Mead, Presbyterian, New York City. Philanthropy.—We need wealth to endow our colleges, build our churches and carry on our foreign and domestic mission work, but if the giving of It is 0 stifle free expression of thought on economic and industrial queetions,tn«n >etter a thousand times that it b« Withheld.—Rev. W. H. Carwardlne, .lethodist, Chicago, 111. FOREIGN PEOPLE. The statement is again made that th» castle of Prince Hohenloh* at Poviar- ferad IB beinf prepared for his retire- lent from office in the autumn.which is icw considered certain. A youag Greek widow recently opened a small iclrculatlng library un- .er tie patronage of the queen. She 1 said to 'b« the first Greek gentlewomen who has attempted to earn her own liviofc Lord Panrhyn, by way- of a Jubilee jtft, is granting his North Wales agri- •>urtnral tenantry an abatement of 15 cent upon tlie current half year's rentals. Lord Penrfcyu, rt will be re- jnamberwd -was tie man who stirred up Swot Britain by shutting out 3.000 mtaers rather than recognize the Min- •w" uiio*. Lady Henry Botterset has been so one at OM k**d and front o< tompef- -work t* KngJan* that It Is dtffl- oodt to t»fii"l"* tie British Wom*n*» Mtudatloa without h«r. "kick nvattrlrjutefl *• TwtQMl gftb»Jpm**«aon to be ger- by her -vtafaM In. ncvd to tike (By William Jennings Bryan.) We hear much about a "stable currency" and an "honest dollar." It is a significant fact that those who advocate a single gold standard have for the most part avoided a discussion of the effect of an appreciating standard. They take it for granted that a gold standard is not only an honest standard, but the only stable standard.. I denounce that child of ignorance and avarice, the gold dollar under a universal gold standard, as the most dishonest dollar which we could employ. I stand upon the authority of every intelligent writer upon political ec"ono- my when I assert that there is aot and never has ben an honest dollar. An honest dollar is a dollar absolutely stable in relaation to all other things. Laughlin, in his work on "Bimetallism," gays: "Monometallists bare at last, ai: least I hope so, tnrn«4 th» leaf ear to all these sensation*, jrhlch are not composed of the suV rtances required to give prosperity. DAVID G. EINSTEIN. do not—as it is often said—believe that gold remains absolutely stable in value. They hold that there is no such thing as a 'standard of value' for future payment? in either gold or silver which remains absolutely invariable." He even suggests a multiple standard for long-time contracts. I quote his words: "As regards national debts, it is distinctly averred that neither gold nor silver forms a Just measure of deferred payments, and that if justice in long contracts is sought for, we should not seek it by the doubtful and untried expedient of international bimetallism, but by the clear and certain method of a multiple standard, a unit based upoa the selling prices of a number of articles of general consumption. A longtime contract would thereby be paid at its maturity by the same purchasing power as was given in the beginning." Jevons, one of the most generally accepted of the writers in favor of a gold standard, admits the instability of a single standard, and in language very similar to that above quoted suggests the mutliple standard as the most equitable, if practicable. Chevalier, who wrote a book in 1858 to show the injustice of allowing a debtor to pay his debts in a cheap gold dollar, recognized the same fact, and said: "If the value of the metal declined, the creditor would suffer a loss upon the quantity he had received; if, on the contrary, it rose, the debtor would have to pay more than he calculated upon." I am on sound and scientific ground, therefore. when. I say that a dollar approaches fibn'estr "as Its purchasing power approaches stability. If I borrow a thousand dollars today and next year pay the debt with a thousand dollars which will secure exactly as much of all things desirable as the one thousand which I borrowed, I have paid in honest dollars. If the money has increased or decreased in purchasing power, I have satisfied my debt with dishonest dollars. While the government can say that a given weight of gold or silver shall constitute a dollar, and invest that dollar with legal-tender qualities, it cannot fix the purchasing power of the dollar. That must depend upon the law of supply n.nd demand, and it may be well to suggest that this government never tried to fix the exchangeable value of a dollar until it began to limit the number of dollars coined.—Monthly Bimetallist. For Mayor—John I. So 111 ran. Boston's favorite son, who for twslvn rears held the proud distinction of "champion pugilist of the world," has shied his castor into the political ring and announces himself as a candidat* for mayor of Boston. There is nothing certain in American politics except uncertainty, and if Pugilist Morrissey coald be elected to the United State* senate, who shall say that Pugilist Sullivan may not aspire to mayoralty honors in Boston? As a rule the municipal elections of the hub are of little interest outside of lLo classic precincts of that town. They rarely rise to the dignity of national importance. In this instance, as in nearly a!i others, the municipal succession as chief executive may safely be left to those whom it most intimately concerns, without cut- side comment or discussion. Candidate Sullivan, however, hag promulgated a platform upon which he hopes to bt elected, and it deserves public ai:ten- tlon. Of course he promises, if elected, to be honest, to stamp out dishonesty and to inaugurate efficiency and economy in the public service—all candidates for mayor do that. But Mr. Sullivan goes further. He says: "I'd find places for small children to play. If you want to stop the growth of thieves traM poor little children right. Make Us«*» think that somebody has an interest In them and don't let them grow up with a feeling that the world Is down on them. Everybody talks—especially ignorant dudes afraid of the dark—about how to stop vice in big cities. The way to keep women out of trouble Is not to drive them into It. Any man wao doubts that half a chance for an honest living would keep our women straight has a poor opinion of American girls, and h« ought to be kicked. If I am ever mayor of Boston my motto will be: "Treat the poor right. Give the under dog a chance, afford to pay. Tax the man that can Help the poor women and girls that will be mothers of the next crop of citizens. Scare the thieves. Do everything in the open." John L. Sullivan may never t# mayor of Boston, but his declaration of principles has the right ring, and if It were put Into practical effect it ably would give Boston a better municipal government than that town 1» likely to have for some time to come. Temporary Prosperity. To the Editor: Seeing the rise in wheat I cannot refrain from expressing my views upon this question which may at some future date bear significance upon the great problem which means the advancement of the laboring class, and which your paper so nobly expounds. It looks to me as though the advance in wheat is simply temporary. Likewise the decline in silver. When wheat will have reached its maximum and has started to decline, which It will just as soon as the demand from India is over, silver will again start to climb the ladder. The one will go up and the other down until gradually both have reached their respective marks. Then the affairs of our country will be in the same condi- ;ion tJkey have been in. The demand from India, where they have known ! thing bnt faaiine of late, I say again ' LQe is due to toe rise in wheat It Is not f ear > ' prosperity. I acknowledge > ' ne ^ Position of the Unite* States. We being the debtor nation, every dollar of our gold must be considered as a secondary reserve for Great Britain and Europe, to be drawn from us whenever the business of Europe ro- Quires it, regardless of our financial exigencies. Great Britain, the chief creditor, can call on ua tor two'shd a half times as much goto ts exists in the world. Therefore, England can safely hold to the singlt gold standard. Should the United States continue to build on a gold basis we are likely at any time to have our foundation pulled out from under us at Great Britain's will. The process continues to our ruin and Great Britain's immense benefit. Over one-half of the world's gold is practically owned by Great Britain, France and Germany —they practically produce no silver. These are all creditor nations, therefore profiting by the falling prices of the world, incident to the gold standard. The United States produces two- fifths of the world's silver, is a debtor nation being ruined by low prices of its products incident to the gold standard. The foreign trade of the United States is less than one-sixth of its domestic trade, and therefore this country is not nearly so deeply interested in an International standard of values as are Great Britain, France and Germany. It Is clear that the United States is in position to initiate a- policy of national bimetallism—to take the gold monometallic bull by the horns. It is clear that if Europe will not join us in the movement for bimetallism that the United States has no alternative but to act independently and at once, adopting this policy. The great silver producing nation muit lead.—Denver Bimetallist. Dollar Wheat. Dollar wheat for -the farmers of the United States means better times for perhaps a year. This is good so far as It toes, but it doesn't ,go far enough. The republican, party cannot pass a law that will cause the -wrheai crops of beyond aeae to blast next in it legislate another fam- But the republican party that the upward move of wheat his! «* u1 !- ^ legislation, make dollar reproved the demands for other com-j wheat a Permanent thing in this coun- moditles a little. That is a little de-j^- *? restoring sliver to its lejiti- mand on tke wholesale houses. But mate P lace ta tne currency, thus doui>l- when w« look again we see that the re- \ Ins the circulating medium and restor- tail dealers are compelled to buy, as In £ ^e conditions that formerly gave now starts the season for clothing and .tn« farmers dollar wheat, this sporadic millinery, ana in order that they may an <J special rise in «>e price of tie have a little stock on hand. Another, cereal which exists to-day can be made question is wftether the retail dealers ', permanent. sell their good* or not. In this -we see wheth«r onr country, I mean the la- Every sbont of joy raised by republican newspapers over the app««r- fettt. joring elasa. which comprises the |nnce of prosperity te a condemnation of greater mass of humanity, have been their course in reference to the roon*- >ro«per«d to »ome extent by the ris^tapy question. If they fl»d cause for n wheat My candid opinion is that rejoicing now, much more will they :hey have not II they do not seiljOnd cause for sorrow later en, when .heir stock •we can taie it for granted they discorw that prceperily based on hat the laboring <*ia«« >ma not been, famine abroad cannot remain a p«r- >en«fited at all The rise In wheat i»! manencr. rat & mere shadow. Somebody is c*r-1 There is only one thing that flan. taMj aertrivK a benefit from the rrp-jtaake the peerj* of tbe Halted Statee Va.r<! and downward march, but It does permanently prosperous, and that to not take loa» to calculate wfeo they are.' UK remoral of the" ima. OB silver and It does not BWB to me ma thou«ii / Th« 'fwtadBg, to ite nonMl v«lm« tbe c«= people OAB to tooled by this adruoe, irancy of tWi n*ttna.—Ckiojo Oto- tk* mix t*r wMeh I have taken »p*- '^atettL to B*ke ^Kte. It to trw How to tttt GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Alaska Gold Dust is hard to get. Fairbank's GOLD DUST is sold everywhere. It Cleans Everything MADE ONLY BY THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago. Si. Louis. >Tew York. Boston. Philadelphia. tkto !• ft iMilA illhiii. bat it th« An«rie»n ABOUT MEASUREMENTS. A box 22xmixS inches will hold a bushel. The crown octavo pag» U 7%x4% inches. Type ar« slightly less tihan 1 inch In length. The American inole is about < inch** in length. The double eatfte, In gold, Is 1 7-20th* of as Inch. A royal folio volume has a page 9x12 inches. A cable, in nautical parlance, means 120 fathoms. Ithe duodecimo page measures 7x4 Inches wide. The half-doUar ic 1 3-16 of an inch In diameter. A demy 24 mo. page is 5 inches by 2% wide. A 10-foot bin or 10 feet square holds 23.74 barrels. The average height of a horse in about 14 hands. HINTS TO HOUSEKEEPERS. •Rain water is the best and purest •water for bathing delicate complexion*. It is wall to soak underflannels that h»ve become bard from much perspiration in a weak solution of soda and water for half an hour before washing them in the regular manner. A soft cloth wet with milk and rubbed over boots and shoes three or four times a month will improve the appearance of the leather and help to keep it soft, and thus make it last longer. Now is the time to pickl* cucumbers. Put the little cucumbers in vinegar, adding some horseradish root in order to retain the strength of the vinegar and to prevent its moulding. Horseradish leaves are good to put on top. PERSONALITIES, James F- Babcock, the inventor of the fire extinguisher bearing bis nams, has just died at his home in Dorchester, Mass., at the age of 53 years. Congressman Spragtie, of Massachusetts, who recently wore his bicycl* suit in the sena-te chamber, is said to be the first member of congress to ap poor In such dress. Senator Ma«on recently asked Sen. ator Morgan of Alabama how long he coald talk on a subject of which h» knew absolutely nothing. '"Well," answered Morgan, with a smile, "if it was a matter about which I knew absolutely nothing I do not think 1 could calk more than two days." POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Europe is long on war and short M crop*. Prince Henri failed to tkrow t*» aoup into Turin. Wheat is rising so rapidly that fl»ur needa no yeast powder. No man ever gets discouraged in try- Ins to HT« without working. Woman ia a lovely dream—a»4 4s*ama ±J-%ajM f o br eontrariea. FIGHTING WOLVES This is only one of the exciting experiences the two young Americans had who were victims of a vile conspiracy. They were "exiled to Siberia." Exiled To Siberia [s the title of the story in which Win. Murray Giaydon tells all about it. . -. Switzerland enjoys the nncnvlmbli distinction of having a larger percentage of lunatics than any other country. In the canton of Zurich ther« Jre 3,261 in a population of 339,000. She—How would you punctuate tha following: "Bank of England notes ol various valnes' were blown along tk« street by the wind?" He—I think 1 would make a dash after the nut***— Household Words. . A candidate for the postmmsterghip fct Waldoboro, Me., owns 626 hens and chickens, and urges as one claim tot the position that a man that can man- ace a bir flock of heoB nwcMatoUy if •dual to an? »ubUc traat 1897 "OCTDBEB. Su. 3 10 17 24 31 Mo. 4 11 18 25 Tu. 5 12 19 26 We. 6 13 20 27 Th. 7 14 21 28 Fr. 1 8 15 22 29 Sa. $ _9j la 23 JJOJ j ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the IPennsylvania Lines •will furnish information regarding Homo- Seekers' Excureions to various points In tbo Northwest, West. Soutbivegt and South. It wi!J pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Lino Ticket Agent, or address W. W. Hichardion, District Passenger A»ent. Indianapolis.,Ind. LOW EATES FOB Tennessee Centennial The Tennessee OenWnnlal and International KipOflidOQ will be in progress at Nashville, Tenn., trom May until October Inclusive. Special low rate round trip tickets will be sold via Pennsylvania Lines tor this event. Full particulars concerning £are, dates of sale. time of trains, etc., cay be obtained upon application to nearett Pennsylvania Lin* Ticket Agent, or by 1 , addressing Geo.K. Book- well, DiatrictiPasaenger Agent. Indiunapc A Indiana. —THE— WABASH ***+*+++++« "California^Flyer." Quickest and best service to CALIFORNIA it now offered by tbe Wabuib Railroad, i* connected with the Atchlson.lTopeka & Banta F« Hallway. Tef tibuled sleeping cart through to Los Anireles without change, making twenty- one hours better time from St. Louis than My other line, and corresponding; time from other points. For particulars write to any Wabash ticket agent, or to C. & Crane, f General Paaaeocer ,nd Picket Agent, Bt. Ixrais, Mo. SICK HEADACHE Pooithrely cored by thflM UttlePlllfc / They also relieve Pfatnat fro A per. Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. feet remedy for DizxmeM, Kaon, Baa, BadTastein the Mouth, Cowled To P»m in the Side, TORPID LIVER. Thef IU(aIatetheBo««U tatty Vqplatfe tm*MPH. •ma*

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