Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 16, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 16, 1895
Page 2
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f Most Extraordinary JLike Experience Was Never Before Bcported. 8tartl«l Doctors and People Alike, Will Interest I> li y s I c ia n s Country. The Facts Jl-cart .Like s^n A* But livery \Vor<l i.s True as Can be Easily 1'rovccl, West I'oH, jN T . Y.—A. moi-t extraordinary tiling has happened hyi-e. The facts art; of sncli a stu.rt.licK nature that our peoplt- lire not clonu talking about the in yof. Wo have all heard of "splitting headaches." A thousand times have wo heard peopli) who had a s'jvvre nervous, neuralgic or hick headauhe, exciaiul that their head ached us tbouRh it would split. But hero in u case of moat terrible headache, where the head did in fact §plit- that io, by the awful severity of the disease, the bones of the head actually opened. Mont of the poople here know about the facts of this most astonishing case, and several of our doctors examined and treated the patient unsuccessfully, and they •will vouch for the truth of these •wonderful things. The iBC'ly herself, Mrs. Frod C. Lasher, jr., is a well known resident here, and Rives all the fuctajustas thi y oocurrpd. in her own words. "For thirteen years I have been afflimed with terrible headache night and day. At night the blood rushed into uiy head and into my throat so that. I would just raise my head and spit great monthfuls of blood. "The bones of my skull were all opened so that the doctor could lay his thumb ri-ht into the opening onto my brain. I could sleep only an hour or two, nights, and was so nervous that I could not bit at the table, for just the motion of the mouths of my family scorned, to me like they wore making faces at me, and I was obliged to get tip and walk the floor. Two doctors who attended me, claimed that I was on the verge of. insanity. I was under the doctor's care for nine years. All the way I could do any work was to have a bandage tight around my head so as to support it, as though my two hands were around it. I got so I would full anywhere,and all these years I got no relief from the doctors, and found no help until I bopan to use Dr. Greene's Narvura blood arid nerve remedy. ' That sri'tui'd TO lui.vi> tln> same effect on my head as sitting under a shady tree with a cool refreshing breeze blowing on my head. Xobocly can tell whut I suffered all those . years' 1 commenced using Dr. Greene's Nervnru blood and nerve remedy, for I thought i must do something, or 1 should soon be in an asylum. JlltS. Ft'.ED C. LASHER. ...i-'ii. The lirst hottln I took gave great relief, and 'nsinV of a year the bones of my head had taken their natural shape again. My nerves have now regained their natural calm condition, and I cun say that "I a.iu now perfectly well. \ have used the Jfer- vnra for several years now, and use it lor my children when teething. I am unable to describe in words the gratitude that I feel to Dr. Greene for his wonderful medicine, and ana glad to Ml a* well as I can, of the benefit this medicine has done ine.\ : Gabriel S. Smith, also a resident of .this place.s-<ys: "I am acquainted with Mrs, Lasher, and can vouch for the truth of her statement." Hon. Carlos L. Smith, a Justice of the Peace, of 0 Barre St.,Montpelter: • Vt.. states that from his knowledge and investigation of the case, In. knows that the facts as above stater are absolutely true, and that Mrs lasher was perfectly cured of bet .terrible condition by Dr. Greene'.- N«vur» blood and nerre remedy. This wonderful remedy certainly has the largest and most remarkable number of cures of any medicine in the world. It would seem that no affliction or disease can resist sweeping curative powers. If it can cure such a terrible case as this, certainly all other cases of headache, neuralgia, rhematism weak back, pains in the back or side and all weakness of nerves, or debility of body, yield as if by magi to the health giving and strengthen ing action of this grand medicine. Such troubles are always worse in the sipriDf: and this best of all spring medicines should be taken now. .It is purely vegetable, and perfect ly harmless, and for this reason, and because it is .so sure to cure, physi oiaus prescribe and recommend its use. It is in fact, the discovery and prescription of a physician, Dr. Green*, of 35 West Mth street, New York City, the most successful specialist in curing all forms of nervous aud chronic diseases, and whc can be consulted without charge, by anyone, personally or by letter. A Clilc Soiihrotto Wiio ll:ut Gained Admirers Evorywlmrc. Lola Eollc. the soubretto. -u-ns born Sopt.25, 1875. At tho atfo of S years she nppniiracl with hor father's concert company, which was known as tho I-loon Music Family. With them she ton rod tho United StuU;s successfully for a number of years. She thon essayed the soubretto role In "The Two Johns," and played Little Musss In "MtiKUS 1 Landing," Pixey in "Chip o' the Old Block," and with Maude Granger In "Inherited," belnt' featured during- several of these engagements. During the summer of 189-1 she played at several New York vaudeville houses, LOLA J!ET.I,T5. appearing In a sketch with Alf. C. Pearco. burins this season she played Nellie Benson in Herbert Cavthorne's "A Cork Man," creating tho leading soubret part. Miss Belc is a vivacious actress, oC pleasing methods, and possesses a good voice. Jiipiuu'ue Ofllccrs. A war correspondent, writing after familiuv association with Japan's leading soldiers, says: "The Japanese officers arc a mi.xUirc of. the French officers and the German sons ofliccrs. They live risht among their men, sleep near them, eat the samo food in sight of all, expose themselves to all kinds of danger and hardship. No wonder the soldiers have tho greatest confidence in them! I found every Japanese general I met to bo brave, generous, kind, polite, ready to give his lifo for his men arid for his thig. When the detailed history of the lifo of some of these men is written it will undoubtedly call forth the admiration of. the world " NOW REALLY, DOESN'T THIS STRIKE YOU AS A A HOY'S SUIT, consisting of n double bronstctl cwifc and short ]):ijits All Wool, mind you, I iirat-cUiss—good aud strong. A PAIR OF EXTRA PANTS to match tho suit. A PRETTY CAP mudoof tho samo cloth as tho coatj aud two pairs of pauis are ruadii from. J AND A PAIR OF SHOES, or solid leather—»oat, stylish, yet strong as a brick. ALL FOR ' $5.00 Wo call them tho HUB'S "HEW-TO-FOOT"! BOY'S OUTFITS. You'll call them tho greatest bargain of your Jlfo tvhcu you see them. LET US SEND YOU ONE. $5.75 will bring one, all charges prepaid to any part of tho U. S., or •we'll send you ono C. 0.1): with privilege of examination before acceptance, if you'll send us $1.00 on account to secure express charges. SAMPLES OF CLOTH and 60-pago Illustrated Catalogue FREE ou ai>- plicaUoo. THE HUB, N. \V. Cor. Slate and JadOOU St., CHICAGO, IIA., | Americt'x Largest Retail Dealers in Men's Clothing. BOJJ'I Clothing, Furnishing Goads, Huts. Shoes tor both Sexes, mi Ladies' Cloaks end Furs In the United States. The Hub has no Branch Stores anywhere. 1 We Have No Branch Houses. A SUDDEN CALL Pneumonia Carries Off United States Minister Gray. Sad Event Occurs in City of Mexico —Had Just Returned to His Post of Duty. CITY or MEXICO, Feb. 15.—United States Minister Isaac P. Gray died at 7:03 Thursday evening. Minister (iray returned Thursday morning from a trip to Washington with a severe case of Dnemrronia. A Pullman car conductor found him unconscious at 2 o'clock Thursday inorninjr. He •was carried from the train 0:1 a. stretcher to the American hospital. Dr. Bray informed Mrs. Gray that he o.-uld not live the day out. lie remained unconscious until the time of his death. Consul General Critiendeu remained with him during 1 the clay. Col. Graj- had been ill all the way from St. Louis to tlii.s eitv. ShorUy'bcfore Minister Gray's death occurred apoplexy supervened and the patient was Wed, but to no purpose. Tho Now* Hc»<!li«» IndlnimpoiU. IXIWAXAPOMS, lad., i'eb. 15.—Pierre Gray, son of Minister to Me.xieo Gray, received a telegram at 10 o'clock Thursday night saying that the minister had died at 7 o'clock. A message was received an hour previous saying- that one consultation of physicians had been held, the patient being: un- ISAAC r. GBA.V. conscious, and that another would be held at 7, but death ensued. The minister, was at the American hospital, in care of Dr. Bray, an English physician. Minister Gray bad been to this city, having been called home on account of the serious illness of his son, Pierre, who has been sick for nearly a year. From here he went to Washington, where he received some instructions from the department of state, and left last week for the City of Mexico. ruiicrul Will Ko a I.iir(;o One. Pierre Gray, son of the dead minister to Mexico, said Friday that his father's body will be brought, here at once for burial. The funeral will be a large and notable one, many organizations from over the state having already signified their intention to attend. The body will probably lie in state at tho capitol building. The legislature adjourned out of respect. Cavcor oC tliu Wcmt I>lj>lonmt. [IsiiKC Pusey Gray was born In Chester county, rii.,Ociob'crl8,is:s. His ancestors woro all Quakers. In ISM his parents moral to TJr- otuia.. O., aud afterwards to Darlto county, where both died. In I8,i51io moved to Union City, Inil. He was colonel in the Fourth, Indl- unn cavalry ilurlnp tho civil war. In 1SGC ho was n. cumliduto for nomination, for congress on tue rcpuliliiaiu ticket and was dofeau-J in tho primaries, by Ccorse \V. Jullcn. In 18(W ho was elected to tho stato senate and remained u member ol' this uofly for Tour years. In 1S70 ho was tendered tlio consulate at St. Thomtis, In tho West Indies, but declined tho position. Ho wis a delcjfsuo nt la-rife to iho liberal republican convention that met in Cincinnati In 1872, and was appointed by tho convention member for Indiana of the nailon.il committee. His name was placed before tho democratic stato convention In 1872 for con- grcssman-at-larsro, and in 1S7-I for attorney general, but was both times withdrawn at his request. 3n 1B70 ho was cboson, by acclamation by the democratic convention for lieutenant governor, and ran with James D, Williams, .familiarly known as "liluo Jeans" \\Mllains. and was elected with tho latter, who defeated Benjamin Harrison Jor governor In that year. TJpon the death of G-ov. Williams Mr. Cray became srovernor. In 1880 ho was apiin nominated for the same position, but was defeated at tho polls. In that year with Franklin Landers ho was defeated by Porter and Ilanna on the republican ticket. In 1SS-I Cray received two-thirds of the dele- Bates' votes In the democratic state convention for governor ami mut'-o the race against ox- Coiiitressraan Calkins. In that year his plurality In Iho state was 7.302, while that of Cleveland was bntC.57J. Since the expiration of his term of office In 1SSS he lias been u recojrnlzed leader of tho democratic party In Indiana, and In !SM was prominently mentioned in connection with the Kubernatoria! nomination of the party, but his name was not presented to the convention flo wts spoken of by members of his party in Indiana as u possible candidate for the presidency, but wont to St. Louisas un avowed candidate for the vice presidency. In ]S9- ho was again mentioned in connection with tho presidency and two factions in the party were worked up ou account of this. One was the Cleveland and the other the Gray faction. The war between tho factions was very bitter fora time, but before., the convening of tho convention Mr. Gray" had becomo an avowed candidate forthe tail of the ticket and his friends sought only this honor for him in the convention. After the election of Cleveland it was conceded that Mr. Gray would receive some good foreign mission or other rich, plum in the power of the president to bestow. Ho was appointed minister to Mexico and immediately left for Mexico CSty to take the position, and has been back to Indianapolis, him home, twice since Ms appointment.] fFmwmmmmmmmmmummmmmmm* YOUNG MOTHERS .... We Offer You a Remedy Wliich Insures S«Iety to Ule of Mother and Child. "MflTHFRS Robs Confinement » IB km» of itt hln < Hofror FRIEND and Risk. F not eiportonc* tbat wcakneM afterward. Siual in suet case«.-»lBS. ASJJa Burtor S prlngs. Kan. StK'-by Mall or EiprtM. on neelpt ot Jl per bottle. BoottoMoUier»m F - BK1DFIELD EE6UL1TOBCO., AtUata, Oa. Catarrh In Its Worst Form Life Almost a Burden A Glorious Change Due Solely t» Hood's Sarsaparllla. , iTrs. C. King Geneva, Oliio. Catarrh Is a constitutional disease, and ther* for* It can only be cured by a constitutional remedy like Hood's Sarsaparllla. Read what II did for lira. Xing, concisely expressd In h«r own TOluntary words: " C. I. Hoot! H Co., Lowell, Mass.: "Gentlemen:—From a grateful heart I writ* what your grand medicine, Hood's Sarsaparllla, has done for me. Five bottles 1 cured m* of catarrh In Its worst form. I think it was only a matter of time, when it would have ended In Bronchial Consumption. I can scarcely realize wherein a few monthi EJO life was almost a burden, slcl: and discour»g*d, cow I am Well and nappy, gaining Ceih md a new belcg. And alt owing to Hood'* Sir- Hood's s $ ai 'Cures •aparllla. I will never be without It. Toon patefully, Mns. CLAKKKrxa, Geneva, Oblo. Hood's Pills euro llver 1" 3 > jaundice, biliousness, sick headache and constipation. ISO, MONEYED EEDMEN. Yankton Indians Who Aro Well Fixed Financially. Trlb« Recelrci L»rso Sum* of on»y from the Government for Laruli Sarr«-ndcrc(J— Conditions HOOSIEK HAPPENINGS. NewD Briefly Told from Various Towns in Indiana. Skln-GriU'tlni; a Success. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 15.—Freda Mahl, the child who was so horribly turned six weeks ago and upon whosu body 250 square inches of human skin wns grafted as an experiment, will recover. She i.s now able to leave her bed. Iwlquor Lit»v Violator* fined. I>'i)iA>'ArOLis, Ind^l^eb. 15.—Fifteen prisoners were brought into tlic feder.il court from EvansviUe, charged with violations of the United States liquor laws. Five of them were women. Each was fined 810 and costs. RICHMOND, led., Feb. 15.—John Bond, one of the best-known farncrs of \Vayne county, fell dead while out in the yard at work. Dropped Doutl. MOZ.IXK, 111., Feb. 15,—Stephen H. Velie, secretary of Deere & Co., the plow manufacturers, dropped dead of organic heart trouble at his home -in this city Thursday night. Mr. Velio wns a native of Dutehess county, N. Y., and was nearly 05 years of ag-e. He had been secretary of the plow company since 1S06. THE MARKETS. Grain, I J rovIrtioiin, Ktc. CHICAGO, Feb. 15. FLOUrt^Dull and vinclian^'od Quotable,: TViatcr—I'atcuts, S^.SOS 1 '. GJ. straights. $J.;&.^ i 2 50: cloars, S--^ ' ~ ^- seconds, Sl.UJ'iiiOO: low (•'ratios, Sl.BOal.85. Spring—Patems, Xl.OaiT) 3.50: si'i'aitfhn, i5il02^.73: bakers', yi.Soif-'J.'Jo; low grades, S1.75ai.SO; Kod Dog, 51,05^1.73; Eye, Si3<X5iS.r>0. WHEAT—Moderate trading and, unsettled. No. 2 cash, 50?B<fi)51Hc; rebruary, aOKiJSOJic; Muy, 03M-&53?ie. CORN—Quid ana steady. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow, J-iiu: No. 3, ^Ojic, and No. 3 Yellow, OATS—Fair trading and unsettled. Cash No. i 3S}»©28$,c; May.iOib'-'OMc. Samples steady; supply fair. No. 3, 27K1WSHC: No. 3 Will to, 30JKJ31Wc: No. 2, 28KQ29S4C; No. - White, 31Q "KYK—Soaroo and salable. No. 2 in storo. 520. Sample lo", 53if53J4«: May delivery, e. BABtET— Steady and 'air sale. Common to cootl No. 4. 503520; No. 3, 53a56c, and No. 2, -. MESS PoitK— Trading was moderately active. Prices hither. Quotations tanked at 810.00® 10.12M Jor cash resular; S9.90ilO.05 for February, and 310. Osa 10.25 for May. LARD— Fairly active and higher. Quotations ranged at SU.55iifl.57H4 for cash; St).505s<S.52'<; for February. andSti.57H'20.e2« for May. LrvE Porjr.TitY— Per pound: Turkeys. 73Sc; Chickens, 7QSc; Ducks, 8«aiO;; Geese, per aozen, S3.00SC.OO. EUTTEB— Creamery, 12Q23&C; dairy, SQSOc; Packing Stock. 7&0c. On-s— Headlight, 175 test, 9c: Gasoline, 87 (leg's. lOc; 74 dec's, Sc; Naphtha, 83 dag's, 7c. LIQUORS— Whisky quoted steady at 3L22 per gallon for highivines. NEW Y'OBK, Feb. 15. nooTjii— State and western dull, steady. "WHEAT— No. 2 red dull, unchanged. Only a local scalping trade. CORX— No, 2 llrmer. May, •lOKQ-MJ-l'c; July, 4Dtf(249?;c: No. 2, •ISJsffJaOJio. OATS-NO. 2 dull, steady. Slay, SS.H'c; state, S7;241Jic; western. 54<f41i4c. BEEF — Quiet. Extra mess, J7.502S.2S: family. i3.75£;12.r>?. POKK — Moderate demand, steady. Mess, $11.25 12.00. LABD— Dull, essy. Steam-rendered, 56.85® o.»a BOTTIEK— Quiet and uncbancod. CHEE3E— Fairly active; Inncy flrrn. Stato large, 93llKo; do. fancy colored. HMSHKc; do. white, lOsailc: do. smaU, 9«©l3c; part skims. 358Kc; full skims, I We. EGGS—Better supply, quiet, lower. Western, CSyic; limed, 17®20c. Llvo Stock. CHICAGO, Feb. 15. Hoos— Quality only fair. Market active and feeling easy. Prieds S310o lower. Sales ranKCd at S2-S533.83 for pigs: {3.70^4.05 for ll«ht: fa.75ii3.90 for rough-packing:- J3.S03-HS lor mixed, and J3.85S4.30 for heavy packing »nd shipping lots. CATTI.E— Market rather active. Feeling itrong and prices unchanged. Quotations ranged »t I5.0035.SO for choice to extra shipping Steen: *4.40®4.90 for good to choice do.; $19034.50 lor fair to itood: S3.35a4.00 for common to medium do.: K.0tt33.60 forButch- sro 1 Steers: »2.1oai»0 for Stockees; J2.9033.S Jor Feeders; « 30»iSJ for Cows; tiToas.73 lor Heifers; 82.03^4.03 for Bolls: ti.65i4.43 for Texas Steers, and K-K3I.50 for V»«l The The treaty negotiated by the government with the .Yankton tribe of Sioux Indians renders this tribe one of the most wealthy in the country if they exorcise ordinary judgment, rays a writer in the Minneapolis Tribune. The treaty wns completed December 31, 1SOS. ami by its provisions the Indians will receive SC00.003 us payment for the 170.000 acres relinquished to tho government, and to be opened to white settlement whenever President Cleveland issues a proclamation to that effect, which will probably not be until next spring 1 . Fifty-one Yaukton Indians acted as scouts for Gen. Alfred Sully in 1SC.4, and for additional compensation were by the treaty granted $22n each, or a total of $11.-175. This amount has already been distributed among- them. The difficulty now existing is over the payment of f 100.000, the lirst payment by the provyrnnu-nt for the hind surrendered. The treaty says tiie amount is to be paid and divided among 1 the Indians per capita. The disbursing 1 ollicer at the agency commenced paying tbe Indians with checks, us is customary, and this caused a protest on the part of the Indians. It was understood among 1 the bankers in the adjoining towns that the checks would be cashed without discount, but the Indians appear not to relish the trip which would be .necessary in going 1 from the agency to any of the towns. They want the amount paid in cash at the agency. As the whims of Indians are usually acceded to it is likely that they will win their point. The remaining: ?500,000, placed to the credit of the tribe, will be payable to the Indians at the pleasure of the United States after the expiration of twenty-five years. But during the trust period of twenty-five years, if the necessities of the Indians shall require it, the United States may pay sueh part of the principal sum as the secretary of the interior may recommend, but not exceeding 1 5:20,000 in any one year. Upon the payment of such sum the amount shall be deducted from the principal sum in tho treasury, and the United States shall thereafter pay interest on the remainder. Not to exceed ?0,000 is to be expended each year for the maintenance of orphans, the njred and infirm, or such other helpless members of the tribe as may bo unable to take care of themselves; and for schools and educational purposes for the tribe; also for courts of justice. Each person who signed the treaty is to receive a S^O gold piece, struck in the year 1S02, as a memorial of the year in which the treaty was negotiated. These Indians have taken their allotments of land in severally, and it is the surplus which is to be" opened to settlement. The treaty provides that where any Indian cannot cultivate his land or otherwise use it advantageously it may be leased for one- or more years at a time. To prevent the possibility of land shark's securing possession of the land, all leases must be approved by tbe Indian agent, by and with the consent of the commissioner of Indian affairs. This provision applies alike to both sexes and to all'affes. parents acting for their children who arc under their control, and the Indian agent acting for minor children who haveno guardians. Rui-.tnr Thnn Ixoroseno. Half a teaspoonful of sugar scattered over a dying fire is better than kerosene and has no element of danger. Died of Olil Arc. PKEU, Ind., Feb. 15.—James Sasso- ques, aged 95, oue of the full blood and one of the few remaining Miami Indians, noted for his personal bravery in early youth, died at the Indian reserve near this city, of old ag-e and Like a Sieve. Tbo chief fcmctlon of tho kidneys Is to scpa rate from tho blood In its passage through them, or certain Impurities and watiry panicles which make their final exist through the bladder. The retention of these, In co.-saiui'ncc of inactivity or the kidneys. Is productive of Brunt's disease, dropsy, olabetes, alburjiinuria. find other maladies with a fatal tendejcy. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, a Upbly sanctioned diuretic a- d blood di-pur- «n:, linivls the kidnejs when inactive to renew their sifting function, and strain from tbe »lta! current. Impurities which Infest It : >wi threaten their own existence as organs ol tbe body. Catarrh of tho bladder, cravel and rettntion of tbenrlneare also maladies arrested or averted by this benign promoter and restorative ol organic action. Malaria, rheumatism, constipation, nilioasnefs, and dyspepsia also yield to the Bitters, HDlch is also speedily beneficial to the weak and nervous. _ Spcci>l Notice. No medicine was ever give such a severe test of its curative qualities a? Otto's Cure. We are distributing sample bottles free of charge to those afflicted with consumption, asthma, coujrbB, colds, pceumonia, croup, and all diseases of the throat and lucps, giving you tbe proof tbat Otto's Cure will cure you. Don't delay, bat get a bottle of ud today and commence tbe use of this great guaranteed remedy. Sold only by Ben Flaher, druggist, sole agent Samples free. Large bottles 50 oenta. Children Cry foi Pitcher's Castorla. . . .——»— If your child bai pale lipa or it fretful, give Rineh»rVs Worm Lozenge*. Sold by B. F. Keeiling and Keytvoae drag (tore. KNOWLEDGE in£?< comfort and improvement and us 'to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The miuiy, wno live bot- •,<sr than others and enjoy life more, with 'ess expenditure, -L? more promptly jJaptin? the world's best products tx) ."he oseils of physical being, will attest '.he value *-o ne:ihh of the'pure liijuhT "axativc principles _ embiaced in ife :t'2iedy, Svrup oi Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting i: the form most acceptable and pleas- int to the taste, the refreshing :;nd truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax- itivc; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds," headaches and fevers ^nd permanently curing constipation. Ct has given satisf-i'-iion to millions and •net with tthc approval of tho medicni profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free frora every objectionable substance. Svrup of Figs is for sale by all druggists in 50c aii<r$l bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syvup of Figs, aud being w«H informed, yon will not accept any substitute U offer***- Mill BE (OLUflBIA PAP CALENPAR For * * » 1895 A Desk Calendar is a necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The ColumbinDcsk Calendar is brightest and handsomest 0 ; a]]—( u ]l of dainty silhouettes and pen sketches and entertaining thoughts on outdoor exercise and sport. Occasionally reminds you of the superb quality of Columbia Bicycles and of your need of one. You won't object to that, of course. The Calendar will be mailed for five 2-ccnt stamps. Address Calendar Department, POPE MFQ. CO., Mention ihl» ptpcr. Hartford, Conn. Tills, Their Use sail Aliuvc. Pills are by far the best cathartic to use, but you must'not i buse tbelr use by habitually depending on them for daily stools. If jou will use Rinebart's Pills you will find them 10 resulato the bowels and afford regular and free dally bioolf, by an occasional rloeo of one pill. Sold by B. F. Rote- ling and Keystone druff store. When Baby wm» ricfc we *«ve her Castortft. •Wbcn sbe was a CMld. Bho cried f or Costorto. When sne bocame Miss, ste CIUHR to Costortk WTJCO sne nad Children, soo gave tncm Children Cry for Pitcher's Cas*toria. *. Talc Lip* im<i Flukhi-il i'licoks Are a eure bi^o o! btomacb worms in children, and if cot removed the symptoms are core alarroinij by frightful dreams, nervousness and -pasms. The beet remedy io use is Rinehart's Worm Lozecges. They •il way a remove all kicd sol worms and the worm nest. Sold by B. F. Kees- liog and Keystone drug store. U you luck strength, with DO appetite, take Rlnehari's Fills. One a doee." Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's A Brlgkl Light Ibeid For all those who have been wearing 1 out their lives from the effects of dy«- pepalA, liver complaint, indigestion, etc. We (fuarantse Bacon's Celery- King for the nerves to cure you, if fii& von will call at our store, Ben Fiuber, druggist, we. will gladly give you a package free of charge of thit Infallible herbal health restorer. Bacon'* Celery King for the nerve* cures coi« liveneM, nervoutneee, gleeplewMeu. and all diieaMi arising from derangement of tbe itomach, liver and kidney*. Sam pie* free. Large «lzei50c. at Ben Flitter'* drug •tore, role agent."'

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