Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 17, 1895 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 17, 1895
Page 2
Start Free Trial

THE BUSINESS MAN'S LUNCH. Hard Work and Indigestion go Hand in Hand. Concentrated thotisrht, continued in, robs the stomach of necessary blood, and this is also true of hard physical labor. When,i five horse-power enffine is made to do ten horse-power work something is going to break. Very often the hard- worked mnn cominsf from tlie field or the office will "bolt" his food iii a few minutes which will take hours to digest. Then too, many foods are about as useful in the stomach as a keff of nails would be in a fire under a boiler. The ill-used stomach refuses to do its work without the proper stimulus which it Rets from the blood and. •nerves. The nerves are weak and 'ready to break," because they do not tret the nourishment they require from the blood, finally the itl-usocl brain is morbidly wide awake when the overworked man attempts to find rest in bed. The application of common sense 111 the treatment of the stomach and the whole system brinfTM to the busy man the full enjoyment oflife and healthy digestion when lie takes Dr. Pierce's pleasant Pellets to relieve a bilious stomach or after a too hearty meal, and L>r. J'iercc's Golden Medical Discovery to purifv. enrich and vitalize the blood. The " Pellets " are tiny suKar-coated pill" made of highly concentrated vegetable ingredients which relieve the stomach of all offending matters easily and thoroughly. They need only be taken for :i short lime to cure the biliousness, constipation and slothfulness, or torpor, of the liver; then the "Medical Discovery" Should be taken in terispoonfnl doses to increase the blood and enrich it. It has) a peculiar effect upon the lining membranes of the stomach and bowels, toning up and strengthening them for all time. The v/holc system feels the effect of the pure blood coursing through the body and the nerves ,ire-\it;i!iv.ed and. strengthened, not deadened, or put to .sleep, us the so-called celery compounds and nerve mixtures do —but refreshed and fed on the food they need for health. If you suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia, nervousness, and nny of the ills which come from impure blood and disordered stomauh, ymi can curt yourself with Dr. Pierce'M Gulden Medical "Discovery which can be obtained at any drug store in the conntrv. INDIAN TERRITORY PROBLEMS. Wh«r<! thn ComJltionx of Society Are In 1'rniMlne Noeil of ICoformntlon. Prob;ibly nowhere else in the world since the time of the fuudul barons has there been u condition of society do- nmudinrr reformation equal to that no\v dctriiindwl in Indian territory. As might bo expected, the Indian citix.on landholders control the Indian governments Absolutely, ;m<l no l:iw can be passed in Indian legislatures interfering with their greed, and any law which they desire enacted for their benefit is secured, cither by appeals to prejudice, by throats, or by open bribery. The landholder has thus acquired his holding •without, cost, to himself and is as seeuro in its possession under the present regime as if he had a patent from the Unili-d States. The full-blood Indian, us a rnlr, is poor, shiftless and ignorant, without ambition and without opportunity. Ik- cannot acquire any land beyond a uiisenible holding of an aero or two iii the mountainous country. The opportunities for further development and civilization are absolutely denied to him, while his patrimony is absorbed by the rapacious white Indian or linlf-broed, Rays a writer in North American lloviow. In ovary particular the progress of the full-bood Indian has lii-on arrested. He is not advancing, he is retrograding. Jlodern observation and thought have reached the conclusion that allotment of land, in severally and citizenship are the indispensable conditions of Indian progress. Neither one is possible while the present Indian governments continue. The share of the common Indian has been as stolen frO:n him as if ho bad been driven off the land by white men. There will never bo a division until congress shall take tho matter in hand anil compel it, and the longer th::; i.s delayed the greater istho probability that justice will never bo done the Indian. •DATE3 AND DATE TREES. MamrCilnc Alxint tho DollcloiiH Fruit or f hi' Di-Mort or Sulinrn. The oasis in the Oned Ris consists tnnhily of palm trees sheltering other trees. Tlu-re are more than six- hundred and sixty thousand palm trees and about one hundred thousand fruit trees. The date palm is the great nutritive product and feeding medium of the Sahara; without it the plains would be everywhere desert. Fortunately it requires for its perfect maturity and t.l'.e prime quality of its fruit those conditions that the Sahara possesses—torrid heat in summer and intense drynoss of the air. It thrives in the most arid soil, but it most have water and plenty of it at the roots. And it is, says the Xew York Ledger, the singularity of the Sahara, aptly called tlie land of thirst, that it oomvals treasures of irrigation, and that it is only on those spots where the treasure may be easily obtained that the clusters of palms are found. The delicate transparent date, known ns "noglet nous." is the choice fruit, fetching the highest price. It is at all times the rarest, changing its nature from one regions to another, and being, more than nny other, dependent upo'.i the character of the soil and the climate where it grows. The remaining varieties, although numerous, may bo divided into two classes: The soft,dates, •which are com pressed between goatskins and sold in the Arab markets, and are consumed by the poorer classes, and the dry dates, of which the nomads slip a few dozen in the folds of their "bout-nous" for their daily consumption. The cheaper kinds ore almost entirely disposed of in tho country, and are not considered worth exporting. Like other harvests, the date gathering is subject to vicissitudes and. fluctuations and pricesjrarv accordingly. —"Turn back," pleaded the maiden, "0, Time, in thy flight, and make me young again, just for to-night." "C«r- taiuly." rejoined Time, nffably. "About how far must I turn back?'' "Xone ol your business " ' THEY WOULDN'T EAT 'EM. i Bad Eiperlcnc* of a Chicacoan Who Got tho I'uauut Concv»*lon at Antwerp. Americans e:it a good many thing's unknown to Europeans nod others which the people on the other side would not cat even if they had a chance. Jiananos, sweet potatoes, popcorn and peanuts are almost unknown in Europe. A young- Chicagoan did not know this, and it cost him several thousand dollars to find it out. He returned from the Antwerp exposition, where he experimented with the sale of popcorn and peanuts, and the stories he tells of his experiences arc anrasing. "i knew tho eoncessionnaires at the world's fair in Chicago earned money out of nickel bags of popcorn and peanuts." he said. "The firm who had the concession here made something- like one hundred thousand dollars. I had four or five thousand dollars saved up for a good investment, and so when the fair closed here I made application for the sole concession of the sale of peanuts at Antwerp. There were no competitors and i got the concession. Now 1 wish f had not. 1 bought up all tho popcorn and peanut roasters left over from the fair and went down south and purchased a cur load of peanuts and made contracts for several other car loads to be shipped later on. But I did not need them. The paraphernalia, together with several hundred bags of old corn and peanuts, went Over and I followed it. After weeks of hard work I was ivady for business. Hut there was noni.-. Money is less plentiful in Kurope than in the United States. Those people over there thought as much of five centimes as an American tliinks of a hall' dollar. I saw I had to make a low price for ray stuff, so I put tlie popcorn and peanuts on sale at (il'ti'en centimes a bag, which is equal to three ceuts in United States money. Well, I had my hopas built up and before 1 started to sell I dreamt of bags full of twenty-franc gold pieces and what 1 \\*>uld do with them when I got back to Chicago. You can imagine my surprise when 1 saw what the first woman did who had induced her companion 'to buy a bag of popcorn. She bit a piece in two, looked scared, and then exclaimed in French: 'Why, it is cork. Tlie Americans want to poison us.' "Her companion tasted the corn and jabbered something in French, and then took the whole bag and threw it away. When I saw this I was ready to faint. One; after another the popcorn bags found their way to the iloor. My hopes shattered, 1 still had confidence in tho peanuts. Kut they did uot like them cither. They broke the shells, took out tho nuts, luill and all, munched them and then cried 'b-r-r-r,' and tho peanuts wtnt the way of tlie popcorn. How did I come out? I came out and that is. about all. I staid there six weeks, and after 1 lost all my money started to sec some of the continent. Now, I am glad I am in Chicago, and I don't want anything to do with peanuts or popcorn in Europe hereafter. It has been a lesson to me, and I paid five thousand dollars for it, still 1 guess it is worth ils price." EXONERATED. PLEASURES OF BAD TASTE. One of tno Mnny CHHUH In Which Icnor- uuc-o Irt Synonymous wlrh llllm*. A lady who has always been known n.s a person of quiet and refined taste confessed to me once, says a writer in Lippincott's, that she had all her life had a passion for bright-colored glass beads. This fancy had been frowned upon by her mother. She was told, when, as a child, she begged for beads to wear, that none but overseers' daughters (this was in the south) would wear anything of the sort, since beads wore ugly and vulgar. This was sufficient to prevent the manifestation of her fancy, but the longing remained. But are glass beads ugly? The tin- tutored miud everywhere accepts them as beautiful. Tho tutored mind, one may almost say, has lost tho faculty of spontaneous admiration. To say that a thing is ugly is simply equivalent, with many women, to saying that it is "not worn." To the savage, to tho untaught in civilization, a beautiful thing is beautiful in itself, not with regard to fitness, fashion or cxpcnsiveness. Xo searching for data upon which to base an opinion checks the thrill of quick delight in the presence of the admired object. To them a red glass bead is as attractive as a ruby, a tinsel orn;>.ment as beautiful as gold. CZAR NEEDS SPIES. Declared an Honest Man—His Accuser Denounced. Phil. H. Penna Elected President of Miners' Association, President Adams Not Running. COLUMBUS, 0., Feb. LO.—The miners' convention at its session Saturday morning 1 declared ex-I'resident John McBride to be an honest roan, denounced Mark Wild, who made the charges of bribery, as a demagogue, and unfit to enter a convention nf honest men, and as a climax a resolution was adopted expelling>ir. "Wild n-om the convention. Thought Him lDdlicn-«-t. In making the report Mr. Lewis said that the committee, while unanimously agreed that Mr. McBride had been guilty of no corrupt practices whatever, yet they were of the opinion that he had been indiscreet in handling the luooev given him by the coal operators and which he gave to Mark Wild. Niuloiml UlllcialH Exoili-ratcd, A resolution was also adopted exonerating the national officials from the charges of alleged corruption, made against them by President A. A. Adams, of the Ohio miners, iu the settlement of the miners' strike, and expressing the utmost confidence in them. Election ofOHteerM. After these matters had been disposed of, the convention entered upon the work of electing officers lor tho ensuing year. President A. A. Adams and several other candidates withdrew their names. There were thirteen candidates for president, but all declined except Phil. II. I'unua, Charles Nuul and Chris. Evans, of Ohio. Penna was elected on the first ballot, the vote standing: Penna, 280; 2S"e;il, 17; Evans, 70. IViiua AttkiiowliHlguri the Honor. Penna acknowledged the honor paid him and said at this time the expreK- sior of confidence was particularly pleasing. He entered upon the office with misgivings. The outlook for the future was serious. The coal trade is depressed, miners idle and their families starving. There were thirteen CMididates for vice president. Cameron .Miller, of Ohio, was elected on the liret ballot. Pat Mc.Brycle was reelected secretary. \V. C. Pearse, of Ohio, ran him a close race. W. J. Baker North Pembroke, Mass. After the Grip Relief from Hood's Sarsaparllla Wonderful and Permanent. •& L Hood & Co., Lowell. Mass.: "I had kidney trouble and iever« paln» ta mj back, which was brought about by a colJ •ontractM whll* In camp at Llnnfleld In 1K1. I II»T» been troubled more or less slnca that Umo and have been unable to do any heavy work, much less any lifting. I received only temporary rel'ef from medicines. Last sprint I had an attack ol the grip, whictt left m« with A Bad Cough, Very Weak physically, la fact my system was completely ran down. I tried a bottlo of Hood's Sarsapa. rilla and It made me feel so much better .that 1 continued taking It, and have taken six bottlei. It has done wonders for me, as 1 have not been 10 fre» from my old pains and troubles since thi Hood's s> ;> Cures war. I consider Hood's Sarsap.irlHa a God-sent blessing to tlio suffering-" WILLIAM J. EAXZB. North Pembroke, Mass. Hood's Pills cure Constipation byresto* Ingtlie peristaltic action of the alimentary canal A SEALED VERDICT. llumlotl In In f-he «JiM»r'ce ."VI. Jrwln disc— I'liouKlit to IJ« "Not (juluy." PrrrsnuKGii, Pa., Feb. 10.—The jury in the case of Uroker George M. Irwiu agreed upon a verdict between 5 and 0 o'clock Saturday morning' after being- ont fifteen hours. The verdict was sealed und tnu jury went to their homes. The s-Citl will be broken and the verdict rendered Monday morning:. One of the attorneys in the case of Discretionary Pool Operator George M. Irwin is authority for the statement that the verdict now under seal is "not g-uilty, but defendant must pay the costs." CONDUCTOR DECAPITATED. Louli riilllppu'H Exporlenrc Illustrates the Value of Socret Police. The alleged determination of the emperor of llnssia to abolish forthwith the'secret police is sure to end in smoke, and it would be a most fatuous and absurd proceeding' in the existing- condition of the country, says tho London Truth, When Louis XVIII. was dying, Cornte d'Artois (Charles X.) and Due d'Orlcans (Louis Philippe) sat in the next room discussing- the functions of the police in a well- ordered state. Cointc d'Artois declared that tho king-'s; police- should be as numerous ns bis guards, while Due d'Orlenns maintained that a virtuous monarch, having 1 confidence in subjects, could entirely dispense with a secret police. Louis Philippe acted on this principle when he came to the throne forabotit two years, the result beinjr that he had four-insurrections to quell, his life was several times attempted, and he very narrowly escaped being- the victim of a legitimate conspiracy, which had been formed to kidnap him on the grounds atNcuilly, and Carry him ont of I'Vance, Louis Philippe having- discovered that his virtues and good intentions would not protect him changed his tactics and during- the last fifteen years of his reign his police spies were even more numerous than his guards, —A wise and hoU- rule for our neijrh- bor'sfaults is tTiis: To speak of them to God, and forjret before men.—Maa- tillon. Tcrrlblt' Dmitli ut Chlcaco « f A - £•• I'ra- j>or, Employe of Nortnwosti'rn lioutl. CHICAGO, Feb. 10,—The body of A. C. Draper, a freight conductor on the ^Northwestern railroad, was found, minus head and feet, in the yards of that company ut Kinzie Street and Harding' avenue, at 1:30 o'clock Saturday morning 1 . Draper was making- up his train, and is .supposed to. have stumbled and fallen on the tracks. From the appearance of the body it is believed that several trains passed over it. Will lt«present .Colornilo. COLORADO SPRINGS, Col., Feb. 10.—At the state college and university oratorical contest hold here Friday night William M. Slwfcr, of the State university of ]3ou\der, was awarded the first place and Eugene Autram, of the Denver university, was given second place. The winner of this contest will be the Colorado competitor at the interstate colk-giate contest which will be held in Illinois next -May. Mnrrleil til His Suvvntli Wife. L-A\vj;EXCBi!UHG, Ky.. Feb. 1G.—One of the most remarkable marriages ever witnessed in Kentucky was soleiniiixed in this county when Col. Cody Bourne wedded M-iss Rose Brown, He has passed his 93d year, while his bride is but a few days over J'i. She is the seventh woman who has stood before the colonel and promised tolo\-c : honor and obey him. Will Ho Offered Next Wcok. YORK. Feb. 10.— The new United States -1'per-ccnts. will be offered to ihe public next week, payable in -current funds. The ten days' option of the government during which :) per cent. coin bonds can be substituted for -1 per cent, coin bonds expires next .Monday. It is thought that the new bonds :nay be offered on Tuesday or Wednesday. I'rcNliltMtC'i* I'en .ApproVM. WASHINGTON. Feb. 10.— The president has approved an act to amu ml and ox- tend the provisions of an net approved August 13, 3S'J4, providing for the opening of certain abandoned military reservations; and a. joint resolution to restore the status of the Missouri militia who served daring the late war. Arizo.-iu AV;int» Stiitiiluioil In Any Sliiipc. PIUBXIX, Ariz., Feb. Hi. — Resolutions favoring immediate statehood for Arizona under any of the plans DOW before congress were adopted at a meeting of all the prominent republicans of the territory Friday night. jrioro Tvurit lur njilieCH. PoTTSVii.i.13, Pa.. Feb. 10. — Orders were issued Saturday by the Reading Coal & Iron Company to work the collieries of the company six three-quarter days next week instead of three, which has been the' programme during- the winter. _ THE MARKETS. Grain, 1'rovl.iloiia, Etc. CHICAGO. Feb. 1Q. Fr,OUit— Dull anil unchanged. Quotable: Winter— Patents, $i'.oa205: sti-aidus. Si35@ 3.SU- clears, J2.I53Z2.30: seconds, il.BU02.00: low grades, $1.00ai.S3. Sprins— Patonus. S3. 00 3 3.DO; stralKhts,Sil032.75; baiters', Sl.SojJiSS: low grades, $1.7a®l.S3; Red Dos, 81.S3lSl.75j Eye, $:.'. 303^.50. WHEAT— Moderate trading and lower. No. 2 cash. -lOJaSSOyic; l-'ubruary, 497i&50!£c: Muy, Occupant for En«) rjiucLric cmur. ROCIIKSTKK, N. Y., Feb. 10.—William Lake, who has been on trial at Albion for the brutal murder of Emma Hunt, a young girl with whom he was in love, but who rejected him, was found guilty of murder iu the first degree Vy the jury and sentenced to death in the electric chair at Auburn state prison during the week commencing ^loaday, April 1. vTivier says a. wtiale may live 1,000 years. An elephant is supposed to live In some cases 400 years. COIIN— Moderately active anil weaker. Xo. 3 and No. 3 Yellow, 4;!4'e: No. 3. 402,40!4c, and No. 3 Yellow, 40yjia-Uc: May, -HpiS-MMc; July, 44!ii(a-M 1 /5c: September, -!43,'@-M!ic-, OATS— Fair trading and easier. Casli No. 2, E8W<2t-S^c; May. SS'i^.iMc. Samples steady; supply fair. No. :!, ff/'^OSSKc: No. 3 White, 301i©31«c; No. i iS&iSWOy-c: No. i WMle, 31® . RTK— Scarce and salable; No. 2 In store. S'.'o. Sample lots, 54a.W,c; May delivery, MMQ 63!4c. UAHLEV— Steady and fair sale. Common to good No. 4. SOBMc; No. 3, 53Q5CC, and No. 2, 6o@SO y. c MESS PORK— Tradinc was moderately active. Prices lower. Quotations ranged at S10.00JJ 10.12!,$ for cash regular: JO.OjJJIO.lO for February. and JlO.lii'/jSlIO.i; for May. LAND— Fnirly active and lower. Quouitions ranged at iGMSifl.S:;.; for cash: t-G. •JS&C.EO for February; $C 5300 .0;>- for May LIVE POULTRY— Per pound: Turkeys. TfjSj: Chickens, T^jSc; Ducks, S;i@!0o: Geese, per dozen. .J3.002iO.00. BCITEII -Creamery, l-'S23!4c: dairy. BS£Oo; Packing Stoc!;. 7<39c. OILS— Headlight, 175 test. Oo: Gasoline. S? de«'s. lOc; 74 des's, Sc; Naphtha. C3 deg's, 7c. LrQOORS— Whisky quoted steady at JI .22 per gallon for hife'hwlncs. Cures Rising i Breast "MOTHERS' ___ FRIEND "t . . . Is the greatest 3 j blessin? ever offered J? child-bearing woman, g I have been n mid-w •wife for many years, g , and in each cases* where " MOTHEBS' FRIEND" was csed w U accomplished wonders' and relieved much sunerins. It is tfce best remedy for i i rising ol the Breast Imown, and worth the price lor that alone. MBS. M. M. BREWSTIB,' Montgomery, Ala. Sent br Erpreu or mall, on r«r«-lpt of prte*. II per bottle. Sold b<r all DnigfftlU. Uovt " To Ijuthen " mailed fr». BRADFIOJJ REGULATOR CO, ATlaltra, OA.J N'EW YORK. Feb. ia FLOUR— State and western. Quiet, steady. WHEAT— So. - red fairly active, weak. March. 5U!; / iSi3?ic: May. K^GSSiic: July, 53 S-I6S3S? a -c: AuRust, 5S7,<3:>Dc. Cons— No '.'dull, weaker. May. -!SW@-)S^c; July, -t»o: Xo. i. -ISy&Mi^c. c OATS— Xo. i, dull, easier. Mar. 33333 1-13; state. SS^M'^c; western. 343>l^c- BEEF— Quiet. Extra mess, JT.50ffiS.25: family. 58.75®liOO. POUK — Moderate demand, steady. Mess, Sll.L'SaiiOO. LiAiw— Quiet, easy. Steam-rendered. JC.ST54. BCTTEK— Quiet, weak. Western dairy, ioa loc: do. creamery. lflci-4c: do. factory. Siiia Me: rolls.-OSlSo: Elctas.S-ic: imitation creamery- I02l3c: held creamery, ll(Sl9c. CHEESE — Fancy, lirm and fairly active. Stato large. SKBlIiTic: do. fancy colored. IJMSllisc: do. white. JOyjllc; do. small. Q^^ISc: pan skims, SgSHc; full skims, iwaitfa- EGGS— Quiet, steady. Western, :EHc: limed, .BITS OF INFORMATION. At Hamilton, Ont., Clara K. broke the world's 3-mile ice trotting record, going the distance in.l2:46^». The national committee of the Re publican league has been called to meet in Washington March 0. The Waters-Pierce Oil company's warehouse, containing 500.000 gallons of oil. was burned at Dallas. Tex. The Minnesota house has adopted a resolution looking to the removal o: the state capital from St. Paul to Minneapolis. A plot was discovered on the island of .lava whereby the natives were to massacre all the Europeans and Chinese there. Judge John Handler, of the Forty- fifth Pennsylvania district, is dead at Scranton. lie leaves an estate of several millions. The navy department i.s advised that the war ships Charleston and Yorktown are rescuing American missionaries at Che Foo. Charles Wheatleigh. one of the oldest nctors in the country, for seventeen yerrs in Augustin Daly's company, is dead in New York. The boiler iu Conklin i Peterson's sawmill nt Lumberton. ()., blew up and instantly killed Howe Street, the only occupant at the time. President Cleveland has appointed "Rt. Rev. Itishop Henry K. Whipplo. of Minnesota, a member of the board of Indian commissioners. Theodore Pencil, fireman, and .lohii M:ick, teamster, wore killed and Frank Myers fatally injured by a boiler explosion nt Towanda. Pa, The committee on woman suffrage.of the Massachusetts legislature decided, S to 3, to report a bill in favor of municipal suffrage for women. diaries Anderson, aged 12 years, was so worried over failing to pass the examinations in a Cincinnati school that tie tooU- par-is green and died. J5en ijweed, a German, 30 years of age, was found frozen dead with a bullet-hole in his head on a si.raw stack on the Macey farm near Eldora, la. FOUUOW THE ADMIRAL. ChlnpKn Voinmodot-t-H Commit Suicide— .More OnicurH to T!o llclienileil. LONDON', Feb. 10.—A dispatch to the Pall Mall Gazette says that the Chinese Commodore Liu and Gen. Chang committed suicide at the same time that 'Admiral Ting killed himself. A dispatch to the. Central Xews says that Ex-(iov. Wang, of Yunnan, lias been appointed to relieve Li Hung Chang, us viceroy of Pechili in the latter's absence as peace commissioner to Japan. The emperor has ordered the governor of Shantung to behead all tho civil ollicials and military and naval officers connected with the defense of Wei-Hai-\Vei without reporting to the throne. A Central Xcws dispatch from Shanghai says the maga/ine of the Saracen fort at Toicio, Formosa, has exploded, destroying the fort, killing fifty soldiers and injuring many others. Tho explosion also damaged a number of houses and injured a. number of their inmates. In tho llnnUt* of H Kc<-c-ivor. MILWAUKEE, Feb. 10.—The •). Ober- inan's Browing company has gone into the hands of a receiver and will bo continued in operation under the direction of Judge .lohnson. T-iOttftrK from l£tbo Hoovered. LONDON. Feb. 1C.—The Lloyd's signal station at Diial reports that forty-six stamped letters addressed to places in and around New York were picked up on Deal beach, near Sandown castle, Friday. They were not damaged in the slightest degree and were all handed over to the post oillce authorities. One of the Kibe's life buoys was picked up shortly afterward. Vote the Strike off. BROOKLYN, Fob. 1C.—At a meeting of district assembly 7"» K. of L-, Saturday, it was voted to call off the strike on the trolley railroads in Brooklyn, with the exception of the Atlantic Avenue companj-'s system of lines, which arc Still out officially,.although most of the men had applied for work on this line within the last few days. Memorial UAy In Two State*. April 28, Memorial day, is observed in the states of Alabama and Georgia. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and *uds to personal enjoyment when rightly usea. The many, wno Hve better than others and enjoy life rnor\), with less expenditure, I? more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest ihe value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embiaced in tlia •-emedv, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting •oj' the form most acceptable and plea* int to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax- itive; effectually cleansing the system, lispelling colds,' headaches and fevers ind permanently curing constipation. It Uas given satisfaction to millions and •net with «tho approval of the medical profession, because it nets on the Kid- ; -eys, Liver and Bowels without weak- -ning them and it is perfectly free from .-very objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- iisjs in f>0c m^Sl bottles, but it is_man- .)f:ietured by the California Fig Syrup .'i>. only, whose name is printed on every ...acksge, nlf-0 the name, Syvnp of Figs, ij..l being well informed, you will »•**. -j-*:ct>'. any suhstituu? if | SPECULATION! | 5 Whether you have ever speculated $ $ or not, you will find something or $ SSflreat interest to you in our new $ pnmphlet. U tells SHOW TO MAKE MONEY QUICKLV . S InSiocks, Bonds, ttc,, and It sent free upon requestV; I RICHARDSON & COMPANY, f ?10WALLST.. NEWYORK.j PAP CALENDAR r * w e 1895 For You Need It. A Desk Calendar is n necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest and handsomest 0 [ jji — full 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 thlijaper. Hertford, Conn. IIIIIIHMIIIIIIIIIIIII Live Stock. CHICAGO, Feb. !& HOGS— Quality only fair. Market active and feeling easy. Prices 5&!0c lower. Sales ranced at S1S5.33.83 for pips: $3.71>a-».05 for licht: f!75 63.90' for " rouch packing: S3.SOS-S.15 for miied, and tF3.95a-J.30 for heavy packing and shipping lots. CATTLE— Market rather acUve. Feeling atrong and prices unchanged. Quotations ranged at $5.0035.50 for choice to extra ship- puw Steers; W.-tO^-t 90 f or #ood to choice do.: 14.00^4-50 for fair to good; tt.35S4.00 for common to medium do.: S3.00g3.60 for Butchers' Steers: 52.10 d9) for Stoekers: S2.W@3.eS for Feeders: Jl 30 t2.SO for Coirs; Si70&3-75 for Heifers: tlOJSJ.OO for Bulls: 52.G53-t.-W for Sfexas Steers, and K.25(B5.50 for Veal Calves. Like a. H eve. The chief fnncllon of the kldnejfi Is to se rate from the blood In Its passage through them, ol certain Impurlllesand waurj- panicles which make tbelr flnil exist through the bladJer. The retention of. these, in co-sequence ot Inactivity of the kidneys, Is productive ot Brlsht's disease, dropsy, olabf MS. iilbumlnarla and other maladies with a faul wnde.icy Hosteller's Stomach Bit' ters, a t I^hly sanctioned dlaretlc a- d hlood d> pur- ent, Impels tnij klclnejs when Innctlve to renew their sitting function, and slraln from tbe rltal current, 1mpurities which Infest It and threaten their own existence as organs ol the body. Catarrh of the bladder, snivel and retention of thenrlneare also maladies arrested or averted by this benign promoter and restjratlve of organic action. Malaria, rheumatism, constipation, olllousness, ind dyspepsia also yield to the Bitters, which Is also speedily beneficial to the weak and nervous. For OTtr Fiftjr I>«nr Mre. Wlrrslow's Sootbia fe Syrup has been used for over flfiy \ears by millions of rnoibers for their children while teething-, with perfect tuccees, It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wild colic, and la the beat remedy for di&rrhoaa. Il wiil relieve the poor little sufferer Immediately. Sold bydrujrg-iatg In every part of the world. Twenty-fire cents a bottle. Be sure and aslc for ' Mre. WlnBlow's Soothinjr Syrup," and take no other klod. Children Cry foi PJ icher's Castorla. ruin, Tbelr UKP and A1>im>. Pille are Cy far the beet calhart' to use, but you muct cot t. buse use'by habitually depending on them for daily 'stools If you will uee Rinehart's Pills jou will find them to- regulate the bowvU nnd afford regular and freedaily eiool*. by an occasional doee of one pill. Sold by B. F. KeeB- llng- and Keyeione drug store. Wluai Baby WM dct w» R«w herOMtorte. When see was a Child, she cried for Castcvttk Wheo coe became Miss, arjn clung to Costorhk When XQO o*4 ChDdrtn, ibe garetbem C'M>Jilt> Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Pile I.Ip« and Fluklird Are a euro sign of tiomach worms in children, and if not removed the symptoms are n ore alarming- by . frightful dreamt, nervoutness aad epasma Toe best remedy to use i» Elnehart'a Wo.rm Lozenges. They always remove all kinds ot worms and the worm neet. Sold by B. F. KeeB- llng and Keystone drug store. If you lack rtrecetb. with no appetite, take Ricehart's Pille. One & dose. Sold by B. F. Keeping and Keystone druff ftore. Children Cry for Pitcher's If your child has pale lips or 1» fretful, give Rtnehsn's Worm Lozenges. Sold by B. F. Keeiliof and Jeystone drugstore. •H

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free