Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 25, 1896 · Page 7
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June 25, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, June 25, 1896
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Page 7
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Unanimous Choice The New York Morning; Journal recently offered ten leading makes of bicycles as prizes i:i a guessing cor.test,giving ths winners free choice of any one of the ten machines.Theresuii-vva? ALL of the ten winners selected Bicycles The Journal ac- ^-^X , cordingly bought ^-K- /;' ten Columbias, ** f^x.,--. ?•' ipaying $JQO each '-,. ,^..V : for them, without . ^'.j-^- discount or rebate. • ,.'.-^!- " On even terms ** '-,^ r "- :: ' few will choose a ^--~ - bicydeother than I!:;: C;-... STANDARD OF V.'T T^r.r, Beautiful Ar: C.ita'.c 7'.: .- -. ! ' ford Bicvcles is frfjif ::..ic bia nccnt: t/ ~™'' '•• -'•• stamps. V- POPE MAisrjr /.e Branch Stores and A •"- -'-. • city and isv/n. If Crv v .." ~ . cn'c^ in your vic.: h i:y -f- TIMETABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. Solid trains between "Peorla ant! Sandusky" ar.a "Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. L. E. & W. R. R \rrlvo ' Loave SOUTH BOUND. No 21 Pacific Ex Daily.. 7:10 am 2-08 a m No 2S Indlanap'a Ex SunllMS a m No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:2j P m 8-10 p m No 29 Passenger- ex Sun No. lal Rochester Local Arrive 4:10 p. m. excent Sunday. . NORTH BOUND. 5:20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 10:22 a m 3-30 p m No =2 Michigan City dally 4:4.) p m 1:35 o m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun No 150 Accom. ex Sun.. 0:45 a m •Docs not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally between Indianapolis and Pern. No. 20 via TIpton arrives at Bloomington at 9:32 p. m. making direct connection wUh C. & A. fast train arriving In Kansas City at 3:33 next mornlnR, connect.nfr direct at Kansas City for Denver, San Fran- cls^o and all points •west. Free reclining chairs between TIpton and Missouri river Noan a. connect at TIpton . with main lino trains f or Sandusky, Peorla and all points east and -west. For ticket rates and peneral Information call on J. J. Skinner ticket apent, L. k. & W Peru Ind., or C. F. Dally, general passenger agent, Indianapolis. Ind. Bradford and Col.. Philadelphia i N. Y Richmond & Clnti.. Ind'pls (t Louisville Elinor & Peorla.... Crown Point & Chi. Richmond & Clntl. Crown Point & Chi. ilontlcollo & Elinor Bradford & Col Eftner local freight. Ina'pls & LoulovLllo. Richmond and Clatl. Bradford and Col... Phlla & Now York... Montlcello Sc. E~ne'.-. Chicago •••••• Chi & Intermediate. Kokomo & Rich Bradford & C 2.1...... J. A. McCULLOUGH • 'Daily except Sunday. ' ' Leave Arrive. •12:50 am • 2:45 a m • 2:45 am • 2:20 a m .•12:50 am .• 1:00 a m .•12:45 a m • 3:05 am ,.« 2:55 a m ,t 5:-lj am ,t 6:00am , .i S-.BO a m ,.t 7:30 a m ,.t 8:30am .• 2:00 p m .» 2:10 p m .,« 2:05pm ,.» 2:05 p m .t 2:20 p m 1:35 p m . 4:30 pm ,-(• 2:30 p m • 2:30 a m •32:30 a m •i2:40 a ra •fll:20 p m { 7:30 pm t 2:15 p m • 1:30 pm »l:20pm • 1:10 p nt • 1:10 p m t 7:43 am • 1:5!i P m •12:30 p m til :00 a m . ,. t4:30pm fl2:20pm :, Acent. Logansport. WEST BOUND. sVLfuls'llmlWdnllj-, -old no 43' Hii-l 1' m Jns; Mull oaily. 'old no 4. ••••••-•••-,- !$!. £ Kansas City repress daily urn i o 11 •••»•>» v ' 3>i,c exiirtfS ci.ll> i * ! un -old i.u •!.> ...Ju !•' •' '" j«b EAST BOUND. 2 S T. ft Boston lira d dally 'old no 42.. 2:41 ii iSrir^KJ^^I 5 74 Local m. Acconi. dully ex Sun J- °u I> «' EEL RIVER DIVISION- WEST BOUND. NoMnrrlvs -rvg ;: „ No37 arrive ;•• i "" p EAST BOUND. Noseteaw • ^.''^ * ' Ko 34 le»ve".'.'.'.'.".'.!!i"""i"''"- ii::i " p "' VANDAL!A LIN^ TKAINS LEAVE LOGAXSPOET, IND. FOR THE NORTH. No tf for St Joseph, dnllj ex Sunday.... l'':3| n |" No 14 for St Joseph, dully ex Snndiiy G:'S :i in No 54 forSoutS H«r.d dally ex fcnmlay... S:3j p m Mo 20 forst Jocoph, ex Sun... ^ p > NO 1U to St Joe*ph Sunduy only :CO a in FOR THE SOUTH No 13 for Torre Haute dnllj ex Sim 7 IS a m N? M for TerrjllHucedalU ex Sun.... ^M p m No si (l»il> ex Suailnj ll-» "• m Arrives No 13 daily tawpt Sunday £& P in For complete time card, giving all trains anfl stations, and for full Information as to rates through oars, etc., address to rates, WTOUB E:DGEWOKTHr Agent . Logansport, Ind. Oe E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent St. L«ul». Mo. THEY COME HIGH. EKtlm»tc<J Gout of a Jinlloiml Couvont.lon Phinod lit 84,000,000. It is estimatccl tluittlio ont.irc oxpcnso of a iial.ionnl couvcntkni, every tiling' included, ctir.uot be much I CSK t 1 - 1 ." 11 ?.|.000.000— cnonffh To build four great iwitlle ships. IVhnt, :>rc known as the •straig-ht" expenses of «ic Minneapolis convention in 3S:i2 niuoinilotl to "5150,000. The same clnss of cxpcnscKnt SU J.ouis will not fall nmch Ix-'.ow this sum, says the Chicago Times-IIereild, and In this Instance will be borne by the "Ci Linens' Lens-»e of St. Loais." Hut (.lit sum to b<; expended by Uie citizens' league will be a mere b.'ig-a- teUc coro-parucl to the ap-frregato expanses of nearly n tiho'.i?ujul (U'l<.'gt>1e.s, n t.hcutsand nltci-nates nnd a huodred thotisund stnuifjera. The estimate o.f $.1,000.000 includes the probable daily expeiKliUires of over 100,000 people fur a week, the stupendous telegraph tolls of the newspapers and press nssocia- tions, t-be niaintcnajiou of various state hea.di|u;U'Wrs and the cost ot the rnJl- wav tickets to ti-aii«port Uiis great crowd of people from nil parts of the. union. The cigar bill alone, allowing five ci;»-.irs per day for each of the 100,000 strangers, which is n conservative allowance for the average politician, will represent ati investmentof nen.rly ;?:t()0,- ODO, while the eost of enjoying the bev- oi-ugcs with vhiqli the- soutJu'rn city is >x> jilentifully supplied would astound Fon:e people wlio imagine that a. republican national couveiiitJoTi isa dry affair. All oC these estimates take no ac- co'.int of the. clisliursemejits of the nctc- conveniion inacliiner.v of eaeli "favorite son," which, in these days of fiery posters and elaborate literary promotion tii'fiuu;, amount to enormous f.unis. Part\- fervor, indeed, has a- cash value, and conventions are expensive luxuries. TO KEEP MEN FROM SPITTING. IniHnnu Suite Eo:vrU of riralUi I«»c» A KcmarUiihlp Circular. Jf tin; stale board of uealth carries out ts idea there is going to be less spitting done in the state of Indiana than there is ut present, snys the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. The board is the inveterate enemy of the man who spits, and proposes to pursue him with all the. weapons '.hat la.w will permit it to use.. It witl issue a circular letter to all railroad oflicialsin Indiana asking them to ha.vc ejected from their trains every m;in who «pits, tliat is, ii he spits per- sistenelly, uftnr being warned not to, In its eiretihir the board explains that "sputum" is IID excrement, full of the germs of la "Tippc, nasal catarrh and a whole train of minor ills. It, also adds the infonnation that "spitting is a nasty and uniH'cessary habit," und that "women do not." It explains that the state board of health will pass a rule against spitting, which will hnve all the force of law if the railroads will only post it up and do their best to enforce it. With a stroke of persistence, the board adds: "•Whnn the rule Is first published In each county. fii:d when posted In public places, this hoard will, ot course, he loudly abused ns foolish, Impracticable nnd Idiotic, Attention then being pained, we will publish In every county reasons lor the notion." VISITS SING SING PRISON. Mrs. MalllnKton Uooth'i Earnest and El- foctlvo Appni'l to'tlie Convicts. Mrs. IJootli paid a second visit, to the state prison at Sing Sing', N, Y., the other day. She was accompanied by Mrs. Edwin A. McAlpin. .• The services were held in the Protestant chapel. Music was furnished by' the prison orchestra. The service was conducted by Prison Chaplin \Yeills. Mrs. McAlpin offered a prayer and Mrs. Booth made ar. earnest appeal to th'o convicts for their reformation. In response to a call from Mrs. Booth nbont 30 of the prisoners arose. Mrs, Booth then addressed the penitents especially. She afterward went to the hospital and spoke to each of the -10 prisoners who were there, and who were unable 1.0 attend the chapel. Since. Mrs. Booth visited the pri«on some weeks afro, she has received about 75 letters from different prisoners. She went about the corridors on the occasion of her last visit to the prison and visited and talked with those who had written to her. Mrs. L'.ooth was Mrs. McAlpin's guest. __ i _ A PETRIFIED MAN. rlncllric of the Body, >'oar Warren, Minn., Given I'.lso to .tinny Laivnults. AD unprecedented suit was befrim nt Crookston, M inn., the other night, when at midnight the sheriff took possession o£ the petrified man found near Warren last week nnd stood guard over it all njfflit, removing- the. remains to the county jail in the morning. The body was found on a form rented nnd occupied by one Uonclon, who gave a bill ol sale to" the two laborers who unearthed it for $100, They immediately sold it for S175 to C. E. Bergs, but left the coun- trv before paying Jtondon. The latter Ih'cn began suit against Bergs for possession, but there appeared on the cecne O. II. McPhcrrin, who owns the farm where it was found, and gets it under replevin. In the meantime Bergs resold his StTfl purchase to Mrs. Mamie Childs for $1,000 cash, u.ml has skipped with 'the money. It loolss as though Mrs. Childs, who bought the mail for exhibition purposes was oitt both mail aad money. The legal fight fox the possession oC the prehistoric remains wiJJ be bitter and hot. Pneamonia. MM. A. J. Lawrence, of Benver, II.. §«ys: "Bx«iS>i»ii Balm brought toe out of a terere attack of pneumonia in iplendid shape. It is t wonderful remedy for cottgb* and lung troubles. Also for outward use, ftw burns, cold iore» «nd chapped hands »nd face, it cure* like magic. It ii inv»luable ia the lam- Oy." Gov. Umdlty'ii raraoalnir From January 1 to May 1 the recoiiis show that 127 full pardooB havo bora granted by Gov. Bradley, of Kentucky. The list includes 32 men nerving terms {or miirdcr or manslaughter; An OW Cha»ch. The Old Swedes' chureb at Wilmington, Del., celebrated its 107th nnniver- k ary on Saturday, The sermon was preached by Archdeacon C. C. Tiffany of New York. The Lion Tl Colnc. Zoologists aver that in 100 years the lion will be extinct. , SPREAD OF SUPERSTITION. Velnl UcIJafu Ar»> Ilnplclly Gilliilnff Ground In ^Vlll^,•^^. Some say in, Wales l.hut if :i mare's hoc is nailed to the linlcl of the door, o witch can ever enter the house, and •hat if one ot them happens 10 yo into a .ncisrhbor's house a bror.m placed cross"tiic threshold by a member of he family will 'prevent her leaving, oincbody bus said that two s\niw< ai'l crosswise on the threshold will ervc the pur]iose quite effectually. A neighlior's wife heard one of thrin mumbling somelhing to herself, and jelievcd that she was wiyinfr t.he Lord's 'rayer baclvwnrd. Somcliotiy lias also •aid' that, they etin all be, Ri-nl. nfisr •hnrnohnnd his chariots into the depths if the Tied sea, if recourse be had to an xpert, but that the hitler must bv skilled in arithmetic, algelira, Hebrew, .reck, Latin, and all the original (gwrciddi(.I) tongues before he can sompass 1-liis mighty fc-at. The belief in these thing's is rapidly gaining ground nowadays, according (c ,he author of Keininiseenes in Cymrn. !t has already crossed the new bridge at ;ilgwyn Mill, nnd has crept up from :nrn Ingli, past Morfa, along the Bea- ;horc as far as Llccliy-drybedd. It is ilso making its way eastward, having jy Miis time almost reached that, furious okVstOnc called "Arthur's Quoits," 171(1, if its progress is not chocked, it will'soon arrive at the Scren office in ;nrniarthan, then on to the Piwygiwr ,'Llanelly), thcnue to (he Gwron (Al>- erdare,) nnd Scren Coiner * * * so that ere long they will all be full of witches and their works. POLITE POLICEMAN He Carried Her Aw«y from Llie Streot Cur. •-, The Boston Herald tells of a. brave po- iccman, who is especially attentive to be wants of little women who want to cross the street. It is seldom thalfcind- ness makes an error, but in this case the xiVicenian's good-natured helpfulness vns mistaken. The pleasant.wen.ther had brought out a crowd of shoppers find amo'iig them vns n pretty little woman, who peeincd to be in terror of moving across the s.'rcet. She stood on the comer a.7iil ga?.cd at the passing throng, unmindful of the iiany admiring- glances cast nt her. A ear passed the crossing and was closely followed by another. Then sht> ran into the street"and the policeman sa.w her 'ust as she left the sidewalk. The second car was coming along nn- de:r right of wav. when t.he olfleerraiscd -.is hand and seized the little woman jy the n.rm. She was.so slight that he almost lifted her out of the way of the ear, and dashed in front of a team on the other side, landing Tier;safely on the opposite sidewalk. "There you're nil right," he said, ns e stepped up on tnc sidewalk and turned hcrfa.ce to him. She shook out her skirts, straightened icr hat mid smiled s-.wcct.ly at him osslie replied: 'Yes, I'm all right; but I ran out to tnke that first, onr. I didn't want to come over here. Now, will you please escort me across!" PLAY DRACTICAL JOKES. CIRCUMVENTED THEIR CHIEF. Defense of Two TTnHhIneton "Cops" Who Hud Slept on Their IJcntn. One of Eooscvcit's many funny experiences with >'cw York policemen re ;allS' a story often told of Inspector Pearson, whose noiseless galoshes wern long the terror of Washington "cops." While walking in one of the c'.rcets o," Georgetown about :2 years ago, says the Washington Post, Inspector Pearson came upon two police ofliccrs sitting on the doorstep of a private residence, ob- ivious to the goings on in their beats, Pearson quietly took the number of the house, and had the dcliqitents hauled before the trifll board for neglect of duty. Ordinarily there would have beeii little hope for men in their position, but they were resourceful. With the consent of the occupants they employed a carpenter to remove the steps from the house and place them in front of the next residence. Then, as a defense, they stated that there wore no steps in front of the house where the inspector »'2clared he had seen them sitting. The trial board visited the place in a body, found that the officers' statement was true, and dismissed the case, to the groat surprise' of Inspector Pearson. Some years afterward he beard of the trick and declared it the best that had ever been played upon him. Original Slarrlase Ceremony. A most original marriage ceremony tctok place in'llarwifth, England, a few clays ago. The curate of the church received a visit from the bridegroom, who apologized for asking him to perform the ceremony iustojul of tho vicar ot the parish. "The fact is, you arc a keen wheelman, I am told." "Yes," said the curate (a muscular Christian }, much amused; "I don't know how I should get on without, my bit-vole." "Well, that is why I came to you. To tell the truth, we want to have some Inn out of tho wedding, and we mean to have a. cycle one!" Accordingly, on the appointed Ony, the wedding party, consisting of bride nnd bridegroom and about 30 guests, rode down to the church, n.t^ tired in reg-ukktlon cy«ling costumes— the biidc in u. neat tailor-made gown. the bridegroom and groomsman in knickerbockers njid cwps, Gold tot Tenth It is not generally understood that there are scientific reasons for the employment of gold in filling teeth. Gold con b« welded into a solid mass while cold. It cau also be jfrssed into th« smallest cavities aatl*p«-ss!onR. When on«e the cavity is prop«jt}y cleaned and the gold carefully put to, care being taken that it fills every particle of space, tfie union of teeth and filling is as nearly perfect as is possible .without the notion of h*at, A gold filling may be built P"i to almost uny size or shape required. Nona of the acid secretions of the mouth or etpmach hare any effect upon it, ) licruif-r llntl Itin F"u I.ii-.f. l'i:rL>ui-'.c Kv.nns !';> !•':'• iTcruian Sln?nner. wiio l-incrtbi lives at. No. 7S-I North l-incrtbi :--;nvt. (,'liic::;,T>, phvyod a iriuli un iii« fi >nd. 1'aul Kur- Ijeck, I;:*:. Christmas nli.-hi. !:y invitii:? him :n :i full d:-rss ;:iii'ty wliii'h h::il;:i\ ii'uci; only in KelnTiuvi'V ;;-.iv.d. The olhrr day i-!n' n!d .•.lei-uiint was vrpiared. ShiTii'.'er is I In- powscssor of a Inrgp number of eats, and the oihrr clay they took to tin: ro<-;f. At, ten o'clock rn n n:aa drove up in i'vont of Hhc •iluM-iner rosldt'iici' i:i a box, buggy. He nnd with him four dogs, Uvn of which rnstnntly broke leash and made for the particular pet cat. of the Shormcr family. The eat took to the ridge [jolc, followed by its progeny, which i.s numerous. The man in the buggy walked i4i.ro the bock yard a-t:d told Mr. Shermer lie could have any one of the four dogs for ten dollars. The bell in St. Michael's tower was rinjrir.g1h.iJ liou-rns the 1 stranger passed back of the hon.se. There is a. vacant lot a.t the left of rhe Shermer residence. Through it at. that ir.stunt came a throng of boys and men. ench individual of which li'd a dog. There ..•ere all kinds, classes and conditions of the animals, but there was only one price, tun dollars. By this time tlwre ..•ere IS eats on 1 he roof, and divided be- twcori fear of the death of his pets and a decided indisposition lobe bitten Mr. Shermer managed to ask what it. inennt. "The best watch dog fnr tin- money," was the chorusod shout, as a few more owners and dogs lci;r»-(l the low fuiicc. Then it was that Mr. Shermer learned that he had advertised i'nr a watch dog, for which he was t.o mal;o n spot cash puyn-.or.t of ton dollars, provided the dog was delivered at his residence at ten o'clock 'Sunday morning. The dog was tiheix — numerously. Mr. Shci-incr says he will invite Mr. Fdrbeck to no more parties. AMERICANS TO TAKE PART. ptrlKl Feitllvltlfis Bi-inK Arrans«ci *t .Uuiln-ri'Stli for Thosu \VI»> 1VI1! Atloiia. Spoci;il festivities for Americans have been arranged in connection with the llungni-ian milli.neum celebration at Buda-Pcstb. The Millenium society, of Cleveland, 0., left New York on June on steamer Havel. They were joined hy a number of Hungarian-Americans from Pittsburgh and Chicago. A few days later a body of Hungarians sailed nil" the steamer Augusta .Victoria. All I.hese will meet on June 2D in Vienna, arid will together go to Buda-Pesth on a .S'ial steanie.r of the. Dtnuibc Steamship company. The fallowing arrangements hnve been made for the entertainment ot Americans: On June :;0 ;: reception will be given to t.he visitors upon tlieir a.rrival in the city. On July 1 there will be a rcndex- vciusat, TClixabeth ])nrk and a visit to the exposition. The next day the visitors wfil attend a Fete in Old liuda. On July .? (hey will go to Marguerite island,and in t!n? evening will attend a speciaJ fete. The Americans will visit thegravesof K'ossulh. Dual;, Sechonyi, ratthyn-.ii and ollHT martyrs of 1S-1S. They will also visit 'tlie'mo'nument, of PetoJi and will place'there the metal wreath? that will be brought, by the Cleveland visitor.?, "ji the evening a banquet will be given t? the Americans at the festival hall of tin- exposition by the managers of the Pi-ess club. Prime Minister Banffy, with the other members of the cabinet, will attend this Ivtrqnot. There will a.Iso 'be n grand display of fireworks. Aliv.csteverybwly in nud'n-rcsthisseeiirlntf American flags and colors for use on July -I. WILL HELP AMERICAN TRADE. 1'nrmi-npnt Exhibition of Our Good* to Be K^tiihllsli<Ml In Voiio/uotan Cltlei*. F. II'. Phiinacher, United States consul nt. Ma.r:i«i.!bo. rcjwrls to the state clu- |.-n.:-(.ment that i lie government of Veno- xik'ia h;,s made eon tracts with William Tfrirper. represenling the Philadelphia irviisvmv.s r.nd Anu-ricnr. Maiuifactnrinjj iiitsoeiai-ion. for the establishment of a |:eniia.nOnt exhibition of American goods in Caracas, with .their own build- ii:<r and other pcrma.ncnt exhibitions iirv.i.lencia, Cindud, Bolivar and Ma-ra- c;i.il;o. The purpo'so of the exhibition i-.- lo give the Vcne./.uclatis an opportunity to formally inspect a4irl compare our goods'with those of the old world. Mr. Plumacher says that Germany, England and France ovcrj'.in South America with commercial traveling agents, mostly energetic young men, well versed in the Spanish language and the customs of South American people. A commercial traveler for an American house L? seldom scon in the country. Mr. Plumacher thinks the permanent exhibitions will help American trade without the great expense attend;r.g sending- agents to South America. GIFT TO TOWN OF HIS YOUTH. 'llunilsoino Library l!iill<llnn Pr«>Bi:nt«<I to Branroril, Conn., Ijy Ctilc-.iKO Millionaire. Timothy Elrickstoiic, a Chicago millionaire :-nd president of the Chicago & Alton railroad, has given si handsome li• brary building to Bran ford. Conn. It was "presented to the town formally MI June 17, with simple exercises. Thf work on the library occupied three years. It is made of Tennessee n:a.rblo with the interior constructed of mosaJus. Tlic aggvcgat* cost is said to be in the neighborhood of $100,000. Mr. "BlfLCJiStoae was born in J31nckstone- ville, n part of llvimtord, and. although hi- went to Ch.ica;,ro when a mere lad, tia.s preserve.d ii'love Sor his old home. S. S. Di'mau. who hud charge of a number of the Columbia exposition buildings, designed the Blackstonc library. Ill-cud *r an Heirloom. The Soar family at Ambasdon, Derbyshire England, has a curious heirloom in the shape of u loaf of bread which is now over COO years old. French I'iitcntt. • A French patent must be prior to patents tnken out in other countries, otherwise the application wiil not bo What is CASTORI Castoria is Dr, Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, JV'.orphine ucr otlicr Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing- Syrups, and Castor Oil It i« Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' nse by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worm s and al):iys feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting: Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething 1 ' troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Castoria is the Children's Panacea—the Mother's Friend. Castoria. "Cnsforfa is an excellent medicine for children. Mothers have repented!)' lolil me of »'•» good effect i^»n llicir cliildron." Dn. G. C. Osr.oon, Lowell. Mass. « Cnstoria is the best reaccly for cliildren of •w-likh I :im acquainted. 1 hope llic day is no'- far distint when tiiolliers will consider Ihe real interest of their children, and isscCasloria ir.stMfl of the various quack nostrums which Castoria. " Cnstoria :s so m-ll '.-d T.O children Lite' . I Tccomrr.crid it as superior \o aoj> prcscviptiot known to me." J-I. A. AKv.-:m«, M. jX, :n Ro. Oxlon! St., UrookljT, ^-T . ore destroying llicir loved ones, by farcins products, yel we .-ire free lo confer thai I opium, snorpliitie, eooUimg s-ynip ami other ' -.-..-. "Our physicians in I'M children's depart incut have spc-kcr. highly of ;heir cxj«n. cure in their o.i:si>!e p!-.-idicc with ~ ami allho-.ich we ou'.y have tan medical supplies what i» linown n^ , hurtful njrents down their tliro.ii?, thereby sending Item to premature graves." DR. J. F. Kixcni-i.O);, Conv-ay, Ark. mcr ;; , of Cnsiovia has won us to look favO) upon it." HSSI>:TAZ. AXD DJSri:ssAST» The Centaur Company, 77 Murray Street, New York City. PLUG Tobacco Dealers say, that "BATTLE AX" is a "scorcher" because it sells so fast* Tobacco Ckwers say, it is a "scorcher" because 5 cents' worth goes so far. It's as good as can be made regardless of cost/ The 5 cent piece is almost as large as the otherfellows' 10 cent piece* ,«»e*of Lincoln Twu Prt-JSc. A^»«« dr»e e U«...r LI»«L» TK, C<v. rcrt MrM.M, For Sale by B. F.-KEESLING. **»•<*•<*«<***»«'»*•'*•'»« THE MOST ENJOYABLE PART •" OF THE PICNIC is the spread, to which all brin v jf, appetites to be app&ised by. ^"afr-T" - van Camp's ._ Pork and Beans yi\ \\. Prepared *ilh tom»to jauco. The ever ready Iw- , .Convenient for all oat- 'door meals; picnics, rj- jcnrsions, f.sl,..-"™'"' .Icfimpinff, suni.,-~, ~. H keeping: and poncnii i use. GOIH! iiot or < Send 60 for sumpJe Tiirec Van Camp Packing Co.,lndianapo!is,lnM :

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