Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 14, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, February 14, 1895
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THE CUP DEFENDER. MESSRS. VANDERB1LT, MORGAN AND ISELIN TH£ PROJECTORS. II« They Inl«»nl to Buiia n WMlu Win *-lycr Tlmt' Will In Kvnrv "Way Worthy of 4W JllrutrloiM I'rodoCM- •om. 71C. VAXDF.RIULT, f.Vuninodorc K. IX Morgan and C. 0. Kulin of New York c-ily will build the new American cup defender, and -Mr. .f.selin will be in chiirgc. To rt Now York World reporter tin,- hitler said;. ••'J'liis new bout will be built by the llen-e.-,hofVs, and •no money v/,11 be spared to make her .'the finest and fa.sU-.-,t that win be built. Everything about her will first C. O. IBHUJT. Class. I have not yet decided whether • ahe will be a keel boat or a center boarder, but I rather incline to t keel boat. Both types have their good points, and it i* hard to select the better of the two. Mr. Horres •'.' hofl has furnished plans for both types and wo will decide in a day or two which to pin our faith on." __ The announcement of W. 1C \ un- derbill's name wus somewhat of a aur- - prise. Mr. Vandorbill was a member ' of tho Colonia syndicate nnd it was not expected that lie would join a new one this year, particularly as the Colonia is to bo prepared for tho fall races. He owned the Alva, which was wrecked oil'Cape Cod three years ftfo, and then had the magnificent steamer Valiant, built by the Lairds. Tho Vuiiant is the largest und hand. somcst bluumer alloat imd is now at Nice. Mr. 'Vauderbilt is on the steamship Teutonic on his way to join his ..- yacht, C. Oliver Isclin is one of the^best known amateurs, in the country. Some -' years'ago he owned the crack sevcnty- '. toot yacht Titania, but on the death of his first wife he retired from yachting, '• and later on the '.ntunia was sold. _Sho :.. is now the schooner Dajrmar. "When tho Vigilant syndicate was formed he took charge of llio boat and linnellcd her all snminer, successfully defending 1 the cup. Lust year Mr. Iseliu was married to Miss Hope Goddard. He went •to England in the summer and sailed tho Vigilant in one or two of her races ngainst the JJritunnia. His house is on Premium Point, Nou- Kocbelle. E. D. Morgan is tlie present commo- doro of the Kew.York Vacht club. Hu footer of'lSOi, .and iu J8B2 Jie built the thirty-loot fin Drusilla. That year he imported the steamer Ituna, and the next year he purchased his present ,cht, the. May..... He also- owned- : -the- fast steamers'"Javelin"an'i Henrietta, and was prominent in organizing, the Vigilant, syndicate. ... _ This is the first of the cup defenders ordered. There will probably be others in a fftw days. Several yachtsmen are willing to join another syndicate, and the idea of starting a popular subscription in the club .lias found favor. . K. T). MORGAN. ia at present in England, having rented »houso in the hunting center of that country. His tine steam yacht May is in English waters. J[r. Morgan has always been an enthusiastic yachtsman. ITu cruised around the world iu the steam yacht Then he purchased the Catarina brought her to this country. Then NEVADA'S WOR In.-UI.-nt-. In Sum jT7, ST DESPERADO. K Carver Itofort- n iml Into Him. Among" thf desperadoes that dorai- nciTod :md terrori/.ed Virginia City, Nuv., in tlie early sixties, Sum JJrown was the most prominent figure. His- sUture, strength and rullianly courage, together with hi.ss.kill with the bowio knife and revolver, weapons he was with or without pretext, the bud :> j, Tf. K. TAXDEKBH.T. . 3»*h*d some racers built.. He owned /1 "the forty footers Moccasin and .Toma' ; hawk. *Then be bought the Mayflower ' and raced her. Alter this he had the "big .schooner Constellation built. Nest v«am> the Glorinna. the crack fortv-six MAWS TIGHTER. Noose. 3eing-^laced : . About -_Hajr- 'ward's Neck by-Strong Testimony, Hackman Gives Most Damaging Testimony Corroborating Aciry's and Blixt's Stories. prompt to usi^ gave him a, pre-eminence umong men of that lawless and sanguinary era. Some of the peculiarities of tnis worthy ^Ir. Brown naturally made him an uncomfortable companion at the gaming table. At poker his habit of reinforcing a pair of deuces with two revolvers and a bowio knife whenever the size of the pot made it au object, tended to make conservative players shy of his company. When playing in bad luck at faro he would, as a matter of course, 'help himself to his neighbors' stack of chips, and it was an ignorant or hardy man who ventured to protest. Meeting a stranger on the road whoso horse struck his fancy he soon convinced the traveler by his characteristic modes of persuasion that an exchange of animals was for his advantage. His services wore in frequent request by mine and town lot jumpers, for the intimidation of prior claimants, and merely his presence on the scene of contest was apt to turn the scale, the merits of the case being a minor consideration after Sam Brown had taken his side. It is told, however, that in this sort of business ho once found his match in a stalwart and newly-arrived young lawyer named Stewart, now United States senator from Nevada, who, with hand in hip pocket, clutched the butt of a revolver, cross- examined Sam at a referee's court in a way that brought this masterful desperado dead to rights and won his admiration and friendship for tho man who dared so boldly to confront and browbeat him. In an old report of the United States States geological survey upon tho Cornstock mining and miners Eliot Lord thus narrates two typical incidents in Sam Brown's career: "The most prominent figure of tho crew [tho desperadoes of Virginia City] was a burly ruffian known as Sam Brown, who had killed in Texas and California, as was reported, before his arrival at Virginia City. The terror and aversion which this man inspired recall the nursery tales of tho days of ogres and their •victims. In the summer of 1353 an agent of the leading western express company called at a station which Brown then was keeping on the Humbolt river and desired something to eat. Brown pointed to a hanging strip of bacon and the traveler requested tho loan of n. knife to cut oft a slice. With an odd smile P.rown pulled out his immense sheath-knife, but immediately thrust it back iuto his bootleg, remarking that ho had killed five men with that knife and was superstitious about lending it to cut bacon. The visitor was equally scrupulous nnd left tho cabin without the meat. ' "One of Brown's first exploits in the new mining district was a mnrdor, which illustrates vividly the character of tho man and the camp. A weak, underwittcd barroom lounger whoso feeble discretion was lost in liquor staggered up to Brown one day in a saloon and made some'remark which tho latter considered offensive. Without a word tho giant wound his muscular arms about his victim, nnd, holding him as easily as a cat does a mouse, drove a sheath-knife twice into his quivering body, turning it 'Maltese fashion' in his vitals. Then he flung- the bleeding sufferer on the floor, and •when, a few minutes later, a party took, up tho man, still breathing faintly, from the rod pool behind tho bar, Brown was seen sleeping as calmly as a child on a billiard table in the room." Sam Brown's last day wss perfectly in keeping with the rest of his violent career. He had become offended at a ranchman of Carson Valley named Van Sickle, and went'to his house in Carson City to kill him. Van Sickle was not at home when Sam rode into the yard to carry out his purpose^ and the desperado, forcing his way into the house, searched it from the roof to the cellar for his intended victim, throwing things about and terrify ing the women. Upon leaving the house he encountered the officers of tho law on the street, and kept up a running fight with them as he rodo out of town. A sheriffs posse was organized and started in pursuit, determined this time to kill or capture Sam Brown. Vau Sickle, on learning of the. visit to his house, did not join the posse, but rightly conjecturing that Sam would make fora certain out-of-the-way ranch used by outlaws for the concealment of stolen horses, rode alone to this place by a short by-path, and finding no one there pat his horso in the stable and waited for the desperado's coming. Sam soon appeared riding 1 , up to the stable. Van Sickle met him at the door with a shotgun heavily loaded •with slugs and buckshot, and instantly emptied both barrels into him. The ruffian dropped dead from his horse, but Van Sickle took no chances with Sam Brown and proceeded to empty every chamber of his revolver into him to make stre of his work. "Served him right," "was "the verdict of the coroner's jury.—N. -Y. Sun. Edward Powell was drowned whtta tVating »t Owensboro, Ky- MixtfE.vror.is, Minn,, Fob. 13.—The state in winding up its case of murder against Hurry TluyVvard ' Wednesday delivered a body blow which staggered the defense. Illicit Driver Teotllles. Tho first witness introduced ' in tho morning was none other tlmh ]'e',. •:• Vallalie", the Jiackman of - w.V..-:u Harry hud spoken to 'Adry ;is bein<^ willing, to assist in tho proposed crime. Vallnlic's testimony was most damaging to the defense, as it corroborated in a striking way one portion of Adry Hayward's remarkable story and thus rendered thoroughly untenable the defense's pet theory us to Adrv's sanity. •Wanted Him to Drown 1Ii»r. Vallalio testified that Harry Hayward had approached him with a question as to whether he had ever "done anything-," and if so whether his conscience had ever bothered him. Hayward had later asked Vallalio whether he would drive a hack into Lake Calhoun and let the occupant drown for a sum of money. "1 told him I was no swimmer," said Vallalie, "and that was about the end of it." Bltxt and Adry CpJield. This is the first corroboratlon of the •stories of Blixt and Adry obtained from an entirely outside source and exhibited in a striking way Hayward's strangely careless way of asking incriminating questions and making damaging statements. That a man capable of concocting so cunning .and intricate a plot should have made so many confidants seems almost as in- crodible as that ho should have concocted the plot at all. Wanted Evidence Stricken Out. Mr. Erwin at once recognized tho su- premo importance of the testimony and tried to have it stricken out entirely. The court, however, refused to sustain his objection, and tho evidence goes to •the jury. It was a knock-out blow reserved by the state until the very last, and sadly upsets tho defense's plans. Wltneuei for Defame. The defense had many of its witnesses in court Wednesday morning 1 ready for use when the state should rest. Among them was Harry Goodsell, tho young Chicago blood, by whom it is expected to prove that Harry Hay ward did actually -lose in Chicago the money given thirteen men \ him by Miss Gin- for the gambling cx- Mrs. Ji..£. Lanicr Euan's JHUs, Olilo. Strained Nerves Palpitation of the Heart and A General Break Down The Cood Effect of Hood's was Marker*, and Permanent. *C.I.nood&Co., Lowell, Mass.: "Gentlemen:-! wai taken down »lek IMI December, and became very weak with neryoui trouble, palpitation of the heart, and a general breakdown. Iliad a food physician.but lingered alon^ getting no bettor. I could .It up only about hall a day. until tho isthol March, when I concluded 1 would giro Hood's Sarjapa. Hood's s 'P*Cures rllla» trial- When I had used it a short tune', T could setup and go all about the house all <t»y. I h»TO never enjoyed perfect health, but «n now taking my Wth bottle ol Hood's Sarstpar rilla,andknowit flas helped ffi» wonderfully. I two-used Hood'. Pill*, and think them «• callent." Mit«. A. E. LAJOKa. Bush's Mills, OM» Hood's Pill» act • as "y> r et P ro31 P tl 7 *°^ •fflclently, on the liver and bowels. 25o. Ttmtiki t<fr C»prti«i t»nd Other*. YORK, Feb. 13.—Agent Forget has received the following cablegram from the president of the Coropagnic Generale Transatlantique: "Mr. A. Forget: We deslro to thank tho captain, tho staff and the orew of tlia stoamshij La Gascogne for their excellent con duct and management durinff their eventful voyage between Havre and Nov York, and to express -to the American presi and publlo generally our appreciation ol sympathy shown by thoin to the French lino. (Signed) E, PEIIRLEII Watur Maim Burnt. JEKSEY CITY, N. J., Feb. 13.—Forty lengths of a 20-iuch water main, which is the principal source of the city's supply, burst some time Tuesday on the Hackensack meadows, but was not dis covered until 'Wednesday morning There is great danger of a water famine • . PE11RIEIIB. " cursion.. Tronoo Medium Tontlfleii. Mrs. Emma Goodale, a trance medium doing business under the cognomen of Mmo. Peterson, was an interesting witness. Harry had conic to her alone and asked her to tell Miss Ging when that lady should call' that she ,,ould win at gambling. ' She demurred, but he told her if she would do as he asked she would never lack for money. Against the advico of her husband, she consented to do as Harry asked. Accordingly when Miss- Gins' came with Barry she told her that she would be very lucky at cards for threo or four days and then would lose if she played. Tho next day Harry came and told her that on the strength of her advice Miss Ging had let him have S^O to go to Chicago nnd gamble with. Harry had told her of other amounts he had secured from Miss Ging amounting in, all to 31,373. Bad Now York JTlrp. NEW YOKE, Feb. 13.—Fire was discovered early Wednesday morning m the cabinet works of Ferguson & Clark, "VVillmmsburg. Ten minutes after the iflro was'discovered the building was in 'flames. The neighborhood is a tenement house district, and tliera was considerable excitement. The watchman of the works, whose name could-not be learned, is missing, and it is feared he may be buried in the ruins. Damage, 875^000.' The fire is'thought to have teen of incendiary origin. Serious jfreucli IJuel. PVEIS, Feb. 13.—M. Marcel Canrobert,' son of -the late marshal, and M. Hnbbard, a member of the chamber of deputies, Wednesday morning fought a duel with- swords, • and the latter received a deep wound in the chest. The meeting was the outcome of M. Hubbard's criticism of Marshal Canrobert in the chamber of deputies during the debate on the proposed grant for a state funeral for the marshal. • • ' _ Lincoln's Birthday Celebrated. CHICAGO, Feb. 13.—Dispatches tell of the appropriate observance of Lincoln's oirthday in New York. Brooklyn, Cincinnati, Springfield, HI., 'and many other places. At Albany, N. Y., Gov. MeKinley, of Ohio, delivered a' eulogy on the" martyred .{president : Hon. Channcey M. Depew was the principal speaker at the celebration of the annt- vei-sary of' the Vermont republican dubs at ; B Islington,. Vt_ .... Rich EitHte Dl»po«od Of. Md., Feb. IS.—The estate of the late "William Sinclair, the millionaire pas operator, has finally been disposed of. The decree of the court is that Mrs. H. S. Sinclair, the 'Baltimore widow, receives half of the estate—$865,000, and the remaining half is to be divided ainonp five relatives who are residents of Brooklyn, Toledo and Cleveland. _ Trustees of the University of Illinois decided to ask the legislature to appropriate 5100,000 for the purchase of th« college for physicians and surgeons QJ Chicag-o. A SLUM LESS -CITY. It» Street* Afphalted »nd. Kept Clean • Ertn In Che Poorest Qoorter*, A foreigner comingjo Berlin_will_b«. impireS!S«<i-alD>ost'iit--oiice -bythe exael- lent streets, and. further by the exceptional manner in-which they arc taken care ot Almost crcrywhere^ they are asphalted, even "where they are narrowest, and not only in the middle of tho city, but far ouUnto the suburbs. This work has been done in the most substantial manner. This department of city affairs is intrusted to skillful officers, who perform their duty, according to the latest scientific principles. In the center of the city a large tract, of street is now beinff torn up for new- horse car tracks, and it is an instructive sight to see the Cno scale upon which the work is done. The foundation is at least a foot in depth of the hardest possible mixture of small stones and cement. Upon this, by means of monstrous rollers and other, machinery, is placed the asphalt, which is not raoro than half an inch in thickness, but which, on account of the strong 1 sub- work, wears like the everlasting rock. It seldom needs repair, says the Philadelphia Telegraph; it docs not run away in hot weather, and docs uot rut tinder the heaviest kind of traffic. This adds materially, of course, to the beauty of ].>erlin, and facilitates the work" of cleansing tho streets, another department of municipal administration which is attended to in the most effective manner. Cleansers in uniform are constantly at work in all parts of tho city, »vho with broom 'and brush heap af Uie rafuso before the curbs, to be hauled ofl to the city farms during the night. At intervals each day water carts are driven over the streets, and boys follow after with squeegees, which they propel by long handles washing every particle of filth away. Tbe excellent condition of the streets of Berlin is onti of the reasons why tho city has none of those districts which have come to be called "slums." While London and Pavis, not to mention the Italian and Spanish cities and some cases nearer home, suffer in a notable manner from the congestion of the poor at certain points, where they live crowded together under the most unhealthy surroundings, this is not to any extent true of Berlin. There are districts in the east and north where the poor live together, but in nothing like the misery and squalor which one will find elsewh«re. The streets, as already remarked, are asphalted, and they are clean. They arc nearly everywhere wide. There are none of those little dark alleys which exist in other cities. The houses are well built and sound. One could pass through these districts time and again, and did ho not see tho children on the sidewalk and tbe women With their heads out, of the windows it might scarcely occur to him that he was among the poor pco- Thc fronts of" the houses are of handsome masonry, harmonious plo. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provliioni, Eta. CHICAGO. Feb. 11 P'Jll nnd °asy. Quotable: Win. ter- Patents, $2.5032. fiS: straights, 92.353 250: clears. S2. 13 i2.3D; seconds, SI. 9032. (X); Ion gradas, Sl.COfil.S5. Sprir.s-1-Mtow.S, 53.003 3.50; straights, $3.10a±75; bakers' ,*'$l.&>32.a»: low urudeu. Sl.75®L80; Had Dog, $1.63^1.75; Sye,S13u®i50. WHEAT-Moderata trading nnd unsettled. No. 2 cash, 50?i®51Jic; February, 50?«@50J{c; May, B3«®&3So. CORN— Dull ana ensior. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow, 4;«c; No. 3, JOc, and No. 3 Yellow, -Wtfc; February, *'W<>: May, «3JQ«Jie; July, Misfit 4-lJaC; September. 44J-SO. OATS— Fair trading and firmer. Cash No. -, ZSailSk'o 1 May, -l JttJS-'Oc.' Samples steady; supply (air. No. 3. 293s30o; " No. 3 Wnlto, 'No. S, 28HQ290; No. 2 White, 320 . KTE— Firm: offerings small. No. 2 in store, f,iy,c. Sample lots, W,<&>3e; May delivery, BAKLET— Was easy. Common to gooa >o. No. 3, DS^SOc, and .So. 2, about 553 . , MESS POBK— Trading was moflerately active, Prices ntRher. Quotations ransctl ;•• 810.05O 10. I'M for cash, reifular; SiaoSiftlO.lOiu. February, ami $10 •JjfHO.30 for May. LAitD-Kather active and higher. Quotation! .rangeil-tit J0,5jii0.00 for cash: $a.55ii<L57!/i for February, and $110530.07!* for May. Ln-£ POTTLTKT— Par pound: Tur!;eys, OWo; . Chickens, 7aSc; Ducks. Saoc; Geese, perdoz- en.83.00aS5.5a . BTJTTia-Creanery, ISSSStfc; dairy, 8J}20o; Packing Stock, ?a»o. . . „ OILS— HeadlisM. 173 test, 9c; Gasoline, 87 deg's. 10o: '74 deR's. So; Naphtaa, C3 dee's, 7c. LiQUons— WhlsKy auotei steady at SU'2 per gallon Jor hlghtvines. NEW YoiiK, Feb. ]& FLOtm— State und ivestern o.uiet. steady. WHEAT-NO.' i n;d steady, dull; March. 57^c; May, SS 5-ieass »-16c: . July, 58/iGSOHc. Coax-No. 8 dull, swudy. May, *83fc: July, very - . in architecture and in no important respect different from tlie houses in many wealthier sections of the city. • As the old man gazed thoughtfully 'at tho smoldering- embers, she camo '•with radiant face and kissed him: 1 "Papa," she whispered, fondly carcss- 'ing his silver hair; "I have found my '•affinity." He -turned suddenly and confronted her. ''Daughter," he demanded; 'is he a good young fellow?" "Yes, papa." Her eyes were directed to the floor, and she saw not tlie play of emotions upon his countenance. "Doesn't he smoke?" "No, papa." "My child—" His voice was unsteady. "—after all the money I've spent on your education—" He heeded not her startled glance. "—I don't proposo to buy my own cigars iu my old age if I know myself. Don't come to me with your affinity racket. It won't go, I tell you right now." • Her tears were of no more avail to melt his heart than the touch of tho zephyr upon adamant.— Puck. EXPECTANT MOTHERS. TAKE NOTHING BUT . . ; . • « MOTHERS FRIEND. MU» BV OATS— No, '-. dull, steady. March and May, state. 373-llc: western. S434JC, BIET— Quiet, unchanged. • PoKKsrDull. steadir, M«ss. $11.25(^12.00. LAjiS^Qulct, »tea<ly; Steam-rendered, $8.90. BUTIEB — Moderasa demand: choice linn, unchanged. CHSE81— Moderately active, fancy; firm, xin- ... EGGS— Steady, moderate demand. Western, 28Hc; limed, IS^'jOc. _ . - . IjTe Stock. : -~. CHICAGO, Feb. li . Hoes— Market active imil feeling firm. Price* 10o higher, tritli about all the best grades taken early In the dsy. Sales ranged at 13.003 4.00 for pl«3: W.9»a420 tor Ughtt ».»Ot(4.W ior rough packing; |3.»a-«.» for.mlzed, and *L10®4.45 for heavy packing and sUpping lots. ; CATTLE — Market • rather quiet Fe«llng Itronjf and prloei unchanged. Quotation* ranged at H9095-&0 . for choice to extra •aalpping Steeri: W-SSatWfor good ..to.chotoa 'do.; M.00.34.60 for talr to .Rood: *3-35fcS-«0 .Jor common to medlam do.: {3,00^3-50 rorBotch- trs' Suers: C.103&W for Stackers; tiSOaiflO for Feeders; U tOy-81 toe Cows: *i70d*.7S lor H«lfers; I2.0J 34,03 for Balls: H»34.a> for .Ttaa« Steei*. and 12.0035.50 for Ve«l •KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and ieuda 'to personal enjoyment when .•jchtly used. The many, wno live Lct- ir tian others and enjoy life mor C) with .'ess expenditure, l^ more prvrtiipr.ly iil»ptnv the world's best products to -hi-' neeus of physical being, will attest be value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles^ embraced m tua 'emedv, Syrup ot Figs. Its excc'Ueiice is due to its presenting 'n the foric most acceptable ana pleas- :nt to the taste, the refreshing nnd truly permanently ^ 0 --,„.• , it has (riven satisfa'-Kion to milbons and net withrtho approval.of the medwai Drofession, because it acts on the Jxia- neva, Liver and Bowels wiiJiout weak- suing them and it ia perfectly free troin "very objectionable substance. Svrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- .rista in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man- afactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syvup of Figs, wd being well informed, yon will not Accept any substitute if 11III M.I 111111111111111 PAP GALEHPAR r * * * 1895 S3i\ For # • • You Need It. A Desk Calendar is a necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest and handsomest of all—lull of dainty silhouettes and pen sketches and entertaining thoughts on, outdoor exercise and spott. Occasionally reminds you of Ihc'superb quality of Columbia Bicycles and of your need of one. You won't object to that, of course. The Calendar will be mailed lor five 2-cent stamps. Address C»lcnd»r Department, POPE MFQ, CO,, Mention thliptpn. Harttord, Conn, Hfce a Sieve. The cHIel function or the kidneys Is to sepa rate Jrom tue b'.ood In Its passaee tbroush-thera, of certain Impurities and watery particles wbleto make their flnal exist tbrough the bladder. The retention of tbese, In consequence ollu.ictlvlty of tie kidneys, U productive of Brlgbt's disease, dropsy, olabetes. albomlnurla End olhsr maladies wltb a fatal tande.icy. Hostetler'» Stomach Bitters a highly sanctioned diuretic at d blood d^pur- ent, impels tbe kioners when Inactive to renew their sifting function, and strain from tbe fltal current, Impurities wblcli Inlest It and threaten their own existence as organs ot the body. Catarrh ef the bladder, gravel and retention of tbe urine are also maladies arrested or averted br this benign promoter and restorative of organic acHon. Malaria, rheumMUm, constipation biliousness, and dyspepsia also yield to tbe Bitters, whlclls also speedily beneficial to the weak and nervous. ^ Aa Impuiunt Item. Do not waste your money on vile, watery mixtures compounded by inexperienced persons when Ben Fisher, Druggist, sole aRent. will fflve TOU a, bottle or Otto's Cure free of charge. If you have coughs, colds, asthma, consumption, or any disease ol the throat or lungs, • few doies of this great gnaranleed remedy will surprise you. Hold a bottle of Otto's Cure to the lifrht and observe its beautiful golden color 'and thick, heavy syrup. Samples free; large bottles 50c. Children Cryfpi Pitcher's Castorla. --If your child ha» pale lips or is fretful, giro Blnehart's Worm Lozenges. Sold by B. F. Keysion« drug; store. Pllli, Thtlr lint nnd Almse. Pills are by far the best cathartic to use, but you rouct not abuse their use by habitually depending on them for daily stools, If you will use Rinehart'a Pills you will find them to regulate the bowels and afford regular and free daily stools, by an occasional dose of one pill; Sold by B. F. Keeling and Keystone drug store. When E«l>r w" •Wbeo «lw was a Child, sbo crlod for Co^torto. •When me Became Miss, ete cltiDf to Owto»)«, J>»<1 caifldreo. ilie fare them OrtorlSv The Cuiiir>"« Plant. On the western prairie Is found the compass plant whose leaves point to the north. We wish to direct you to the great health giver, Bacon's Celery King for tha nenres. If you »re sufferinff from dyspepsia.' liver complaint and indigestion, If you are sleepless at. night and awake in the mornlog feeling languid, with coated tongue and sallow haggard loolts, Bacon's Celery King lor the nerves will cure you and restore you to blooming health. Trial packages free. Large size 60 cents at Ben Fisher's; Druggist, sole agent. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. Pile ,Llpt ud Fluked Chccki Are a sure sign ol stomach . worms in children, and if not removed the symptoms are xtore alarml«g by frightful dreams, nervousness aid spasm* The best remedy to use Is Rlnehart's Worm Lozenges. They always, remove all kinds of worms and the worm nest. Sold by B: F. K««s- lin(? and Keystone drug store. If you lack strength.' with tlte, take Blnehart's Pfll«. One a do§* Sold by__B. F. KeesUnir and Keystone drug store. ' • • " Children Cry for '<;.•-'•',:.'.-^fi- •'".n.V'W*'' 1 ^-.- .'-;-^V-. V •',.-<'\' r v t

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