Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 19, 1895 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 19, 1895
Page 2
Start Free Trial

ItPootOfMtOssipee. A Winter Item From a Summer Itetort. Tbe News Conies From Frczen- In Centre Harbor. On the Shores of Itje-l/ound Lake Wluiilpcsatigee. The lake which the aboriginal Indians designated "The Smile of the •»reat Spirit," and which the poet Whittier has immortalized in song, now presents to the myriad lovera of it! summer beauty, a forlorn and dreary waste of ice and snow, over which the biting winter winds from the bleak mountain tops hold high carnival. It is a wonderful transformation, the summer lake known to tourists, und, as may well be believed, the ishill and nipping nir is prolific of those foes to mankind, kidney troubles, neuralgia, and rheumatism. Naturally, therefore, a great ilesiderutum in tin's locality, as well as elsewhere, is how to cure these painful curses of the human raue. One of the old residents here Simon I). Glines, of Centre Harbor,. N. H., a man known all over this section of the country, has solved the question to his sjitiHfoction, and his ivdvice und counsel have done no ond of good to those who live in frosty climates. "Jt i» with the greatest Spleiistire," he says, "that I oiTar my testimony and advice for the good of others. I had been troubled with ^kidney dii- oase for many years. I was afflicted • -with la grippe which increased the kidney trouble. I was then attacked with rheumatism and suffered tortures. .T tried .many doctors and many remedies. Everything failed to elTect a euro. I am now entirely cured of both kidney troiihlo an J rheumatism, and 00£THE'S PROPHECY. Th« ««Mn«n Po«t ror««»w th« Building of the Isthmian Canal* In a recent issue of the Overland Monthly a remarkable prophecy concerning the Nicaragua canal is recalled. It was made by the poet Goethe, and is chronicled in his "Conversation* with Echcrraann and Soreb," (pp. 332-223). The authors say that on February 51, 1827 while at dinner, the iUustriong German began to talk of Uumboldt's scheme for piercing the ishtnus, and delivered himself as follows: "I should wonder if the United States were to let an opportunity escape of getting such a work into their own hands. Jt may be foreseen that this young state, with its dcofdcd predilection to the west, will in thirty or forty years have occupied and peopled the large tract of land beyond the Rocky moun- JIB. .SIMON U, CLINKS. I want to tell the people that I owe my present good state of health entirely to Dr. Greene's Jfervurn, blood and nerve remedy. After <HO many years of suffering it han completely onred me, and I would advise' all .afflicted as I was to give this splendid medicine In. trial. I will freely answer all letters of inquiry." That Dr. Greene's N'ervura blood and nerve remedy will cure rheumatism, neuralgia aud kidney complaints, is beyond question. It ha? been proved again and again, and is always successful. Prominent people, as well as ihose in the humbler walks of lift 1 , are continually testifying to the remarkable valuo of this medicine; to such an extent, indeed, that physicians, druggist and the people everywhere have come to recognize Dr. Greene's 3STer- vura blood and nerve remedy, as an absolute specific for these diseases— the remedy that can always be depended upon to cure. The spring is the very best' time to cure these affections, and this remedy should be taken now. "'"'Whenever these diseases exist,this ' grand medicine should t>e used at "once. It is purely vegetable and " harmless, and what, gives it greater value and the people greater con• udence in it, is th« fact that it is the 'prescription and discovery of the • well-known physiolan, the successful specialist in nervous and chronic diseases. Dr. Greene, of 35 West 14th street, New York City, who can be consulted frte. personally or by letter. Ralph WHIMS Is being Joggotl clally 'thls winter, and he will be trained and ' campaigned airaiu noxt season. James Golden, his trainer, said last year that ; Kalpli Hvill'os would submit to the use of au overdraw chock he could trot in • 2*3 or bettor. The son of Red Wtlkes i* now wearing one of these appliances without fiffhtinK it as he used to do, and hopes are entertained that he will beat the stallion record o£ Directum— 514—in 1S95. •-C The officials of the League oC Amer$ ; 'lean Wheelmen are talking of Instltut- •"-'' IBB proceedings against the owners of Lr^he Indiana pike roads, who are Impos- f*'~'/tng excessive charges on bicycle riders. rjf • ' " ''' Nell Mattcrson-and- Chris Nelson, ' the Australian scullers, have taken to MINE DISASTER. Five Men Probably Fatally Hurt by a Terrific Gas Explosion, J01LVNX GOETHE. tains. It may furthermore be foreseen that along die whole coast of the Pacific ocean, wlierd nature has already formed the most capacious and secure harbors, important commercial towns will gradually arise tor the furtherance of intercourse between China and the East Indies and the United Slates. In such a ease it would not only be desirable, but almost necessary, that a more rapid comrnuniwition should be maintained between the eastern aud the western shores of North America, both by merchant ships and men-of-war, than has hitherto been possible with the tedious, disagreeable and expensive voyage around Capo Horn. •'•I therefore repeat," continued Goethe, "that it is absolutely indispensable for the United States to effect a passage from the Mexican gulf to the Pacilic ocean, and I am certain that they will do it. Would that I might live to sou it, but I shrill not. I should like to sec another thing, the junction of the Danube and the Rhine. But this undertaking is so gigantic that I have doubts of its completion, particularly when I consider our German resources. And, thirdly and lastly, I should wish to seo England in possession of a canal through the Isthmus of Sue/.. Would I could live to sec these three great works! It should bo worth the trouble to last some fifty years inoroforthe. purpose." Other Men Imprisoned—Train Jumps the Track, in West Virginia Killing One Passenger. POTTSVILLE, Pa., Feb. 1S.-A > terrifla explosion of mine gas took place at 10 o'clock Monday morning m V est: Bear Ridge colliery, belonging to the Reading company and located at Mahanoy Plane. Lint or Probmbly Fatally Injured. The following miners were taken oot seriously and probably fatally burno.i: Anthony Myers and Edward Davis, < t Girardville; William Minnich and William Goff, of Ashland; John Lamey, of Mahanoy Plane. William Davis, of Mahanoy Plane, was slightly burned. Five Men Still In the \VorUlnB«. There are five men in the workings and these are all supposed to have been suffocated or killed by falling debris. The explosion set fire to the timbers of what is called the "Monkey Airway" and thus the escape ^of the five miners was cut oft'. Tho fire is still burning fiercely and a largo force of rescuers are at work trying to extinguish thfe flames and every ettort is being made to get to the imprisoned The general supposition is of the miners wiU be found GIGANTIC OIL GEYSER. flnlf Million Gal- Flowod i"ourto«n unil i Ions In n JDiiy. Tho Kirkbridge No. 1 oil well, of which we give an illustration, is located in Madison township, Sandusky county, 0. The (low of oil commenced November IS. The spectacle is described as one of the most, magnificent ever witnessed in that part of the country. First appeared a column of water S or 10 feet in the air. This was followed by a black stream -of mud and sand, which gradually changed to yellow. Then, with a'clcafcning roar, the gas burst forth in nu immense volume, hiding the derrick from view. As this cleared away a solid golden column a foot in diameter shot from the derrick Uoor 100 feet in tho air, there breaking into fragments and falling in a shower of yellow rain for a quarter of a mile around. For a period of five hours this great column of oil '/~^ CURRENT miners. that all dead. JUMI'EU TIJK TUACK. TUB GUE.VT OUS1IKK. shot upward. In a very few'moments the field about the well was covered several inches deep with petroleum. Within throe or four hours the ditches for miles around were overflowing with oil. Dams were constructed in order that the product might be estimated, but these were oversowed and swept away as rapidly as built. Some persons livin""' iu the Vicinity, alarmed at the spocTaclc, packed their household goods and tied. Tho 'Buckeye pumping station, a mile- distant, was compelled to extinguish its tires ou account, of the gas, and all other fires within the district were put out. It was a literal. flood of oil, the estimated production for the first twenty- four hours being 14,500.000 gallons. About 1S,000 barrels per day have been saved and marketed since the oil has been brought under full control. The owner has refused an offer of $500,000 for the well, being content with the income of SlO.OOO per day. April 26, Memorial day, is observed b> the states of Alabama and Georgia. Train In Wost VirRinlii Wi-ockod lliul Ono 1'liKKfHKcr Instantly Killed. iru.N-moTON-, \V. Vii., Feb. 18,—A KQ- riotts"wreck occurred .on the Norfolk & Western railroad at 4 o'clock Monday morning, 7 miles west of this city. Train No. 2, south-bound, was running at the rate of 3S miles an hour when the engine jumped the track followed by two coaches. John Adkins, of AVityno county, was killed outright, an unknown hidy from Putoskuy, ilich., was struck on the head and probably fatally injured; Engineer .hiekson and 1'iremtin Ganzc wen>. seriously hurt. The track is torn up badly aud truffle impeded. SEEKING "WORK. Crowd* ol Hrooklru Strlkem Want to Got Uuck Their Old J'liicuii. liiiooKr.YX, Feb. -JS.—The crowd of trolley-car strikers who went out on slrlko six weeks or more ngo that applied for reinstatement at the otnces of the Brooklyn Heights Railroad company jammed Montague street f-om Clinton street almost to tho city hall square Monday morning. Mr. Uogardns said it would take all day to register the men's names and addresses, and it was ordered that the name and address of every man be taken and he promised to give them work in the order of their applications as vacancies were made on the system. To J'rotcft Culorctl Girls. WASHINGTON, Feb. IS.—The civil service commission is trying to protect the colored girls employed in the bureau of engraving aud printing, and has laid before- tho president a formal complaint against Claude M. Johnson, of Kentucky, chief of that bureau, for discriminating against them on the rr-ound of their color, which is a violation of law. The investigation shows that since the 1st oC July, ISO:), seventy colored women who obtained their positions under competitive examinations have been removed from the bv.veau. Electrical Workers on Strike. XKW YbKK, Feb. IS.—The electrical workers, 000 men. went out on strike Monday. The electrical workers say that five years ago they .notified the Electrical Contractors association that if on or after February 15 they were not limited to eight hours for a clay's work they would strike. Wages hat nothing to do with the question—men getting three dollars a day, foremen S3.50 a daj-. Many big buildings in this city will be seriously affected. Body of Elbe rusnuiiifrr Kccem-reil. LOSDON. Fob. IS.—A fishing boat ar rived at Dungeness Monday morning with the body of Walter Schum. a pas sender on the Elbe, for the recovery o which a reward of £-'00 had been of fered. The body which was picked up near Dungeness had a life belt arcane it, and upon one of the lingers was an engagement riug with the inscription "Emmy Scholler. 1 ' Jiuluo Unndlry'" Will I'robuwd. SCRANTON, Pa.. Feb. IS.—The will o the late Judge Uandley was admitted to probate Monday, aiv.l he disposes o his millions in a liberal manner, tin | beneficiaries being principally institu tions in Winchester, Va. Mrs. Marp Mayberry, of Grand Rapids, Mich., i remembered to tho extent of S.i.000. •j^-c-otiiixjt tjonrempi disc .urjxun. CHICAGO, Feb. IS.—The case ugains, Joseph 13. Greenhut, charged with con tempt- of court in attaching the name of •\Vorroser 'and Heinsheimer withou authority to the petition for a receive for the "whisky trust, began befor i Grns&aaa U.ondar inornintr. Ivy Poisoning Eight Years of Suffering Perfect Cure by Hood's SaraaparlNa • 0 L Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: "DaarElta-— TVe havo tried Hood'i Samp* rffla and find It to b» all you claim for It My wife was poisoned by Ivy when a young woman, and for eight years was troubled «Tery iea*M Hood's s ?>Cures with the breaking out and terrible Itching Mi burning. I thought hers was as bad a cas» •» anyone ever had. She was In this dlstresstoi condition every year until she began to talc* Hood's Sarsaparllla, which has ejected a perfect cure, without leaving any scars, and iltf has had No Sign of the Poison Since. She Is well and hearty. I havo taken U.ood'1 SarsaparlUa alter the grip with good results, and have also given It to our four children. Wo ar« all pictures or perfect health and owe It to Hood's Sarsaparllla." J. C. FMJEMA.v.Jan. dalla Illinois. n<wl , s g n nk" do not Le Induced to buy any other Instead. Hood's Pills are hand made, and perfec« in proportion and appearance. 250. per box. Suffer untold miseries from a sense 01 dellc»c they cannot overcome FOUR CENTS FROM EVERY MAN. Scliniuu to liny 1-ni'im for All IIoml« ol Famllli-a Who Wimt Tin-in. \NIM-:KKU.V. hid., Feb. IS.,—Truman Stewart, who proposes to organize a colony for the benefit of working mer in cities, explained his plans to a large die-roe at WesterfiehVs hall. Stow art's idea is to ask the 1-1,000,000 men in thu United States to contribute 4 cents each. This fund will bo placed in the hands of a committee. With it will bo purchased a tract of land in Tennessee, Washington, or some other place agreed upon by the executive committee. The laud ,, ; 'ill be divided into fifty-acre lots. 2s r o colonist can own more tlinti one lot. Jt is not transferable, but, iu ease of abandonment, reverts to tho colony. The recruits arc expected from mechanics and laburins'iuen in overcrowded cities. To become a member a per sou must be an American citizen and the head of a family. No -saloons are to be allowed. •jiituo .L.OSC lit hen- UK.-DOS, Feb. IS.-The British steam er Vh-o-inia, Capt. Christian, from Boston February 2 for London, arrived at Plymouth after a terrible passage. It lost 300 head of cattle. It coaled and proceeded -for its tostination. TKiTMAEKETS, Grain, 1'rovision*, Etc. CHICAGO. FcD. 18. FLOtrc-Dull and easy. Qno'-ablo: Wi ter —Patents, 5'iMJJi 03: MrnlRhis. 8rt..l-><3 »50- clears, SdlSliiSO; sccocds. Sl.MQiOpj 1m Itnulos fl.M31.S5. Spring—Patuan, Si.OO'i i50; straights, filOSi'v- b.ikors'. SI.S,.^. low BraiU-s. $L.75S1.30: Red Uos, SI.*"©!- Hvii'jTvr—Moderately active and unsettled No. 2 cash. -I'-iyUaOc; February, •I'.'; 1 ;'i-l'J.'ao CoViN—Moderately active niul weaker. No. and No. 2 Yellow, 41?ic: No. 3. 3!);S^,-Wc. ond No. 3 Yellow, 403ftQ<t<>; May, -i:i;iO-l-l«u; VATS—Pair trading ami firmer. Cash No. 2, 28M@2>«c; M«y. 2S««-W«"- Samples, flrrncr; cnnnlv f-ilr No 3 27 1 -i<?&-3y4c: No. 3 \\hitc SOyeai.'-i'e: Xo. 2, i8'/.<a»;.5Q; No. i White, 310 "KTE—Cash rvo In demand. uir,t speculative market slow. No. 2 in store. K!*c. Sample lots. ii.WWP.ic: Hay delivery nuou.j.e :it jJc. BMiLKY—]D:isy and quiet. Common to good No." 4, VoSKc; No. 3, 53Q53c, and No.' 2, 64Q " MESS Poniv-Tradlng was moderately active. Prices hlKher. Quotations ranged at -SlO.OOd I0i2',4forcnsh repular; $0.05© 10.10 for February, arid *I0.07H®10.25 for May. LMID—Fairly active and hichor. Quotations ranfred atsa-fnac.50 for oasH; $0.40^6.42W for February; S0.33®fi50 for May LIVE POULTRY—Per pound: Turkeys, a^i^; Cb'cke'is T^»e; Ducks, 8K©iOj: Geese, per . June, BuTTE^-Crcamery, iaa23«'c; dairy, 8®20o; Paekiu" Stock. T^£.9c. , OILS—Headlight, ITS test. Oc: Gasoline. 37 den's, lOc; -74 deg's, Se: Naphtha, 03 dog's, 7c. LIQCOHS—\Vblslcy quoted sicady at H.— pel Kalloa for highwlncs. NEW YOIIK. Feb. ia FLOUK—State a»d -ffcstcrn. dull, steady. WHEAT—No. 3 red steady, more active Jlarch, K'i'&'J 1-KSe: May, .57JJQ 573-lii.-; July. 57«a53c: August, 57 December. Gl^'S.Cl&c. COKN—Na 2 dull, easier. -May, 4B 1- July,-tS'.ic: No. 2, -IS^i&SOa. • OATS—No. 2 dull, easier. May, 32,-jC, 3S341'--(c: western. W3.1HC. JJKBF—Dull. Extra moss, ?7.503JS..o Ilv. S9.T5<T?,liOO. PORK — Moderate demand, steady. $1 LAiu>-Quiet. Qrmer. Steam-rendered, S6.9JJ4 Prof. Miller, of Luxemburg,' la-, was probably fatally shot by a neighbor, •who mistook him for a burglar. James Frazier and A. B. McQuistion, of Eoxford, Pa., were kiUed by the explosion of a boiler at an oil well. Charles W. Harding: defeated Thomas Sullivan in the race for .the siuffle-sciill championship of England and §2,000. It is asserted that Congressman Springer will be appointed minister to Mexico or to a place on the federal bench. After killing his wife and shooting his niece, Robert Xevrbury, 75 years old, of Tottenham, 0 nt., committed micide. Kline W. Cameron, IS years old, fatally shot his wife, aged 17, at a St. Louis hospital and then tried to kill limself. House furnishings imported from France by John Jacob Astor have been seized on the claim that they were undervalued. •Vt Hot Springs, Ark., Frank Evans itabbed Ed Martin to the heart with a fork. They had quarreled about a trivial matter. ivirn Moy the Chinese millionaire of Ihicago. has offered a reward of SI.000 for the arrest of tho murderer of Moy Tung Hai at Macon, tia. Hut twelve working days of the session of congress remain, and there is little prospect of anything but the appropriation bills being considered. Opening of negotiations with Gr<>:it Britain. Kussia and Japan for protection of the seals will be recommended by tin: house ways and means committee. D. 71. Chapman was found guilty of conspiring to keep voters from the polls, in Chicago and his punishment fixed at one year :md six months in prison. Orville Gurley. a. farmer near \Van- paea. ^Vis., went hunting and was found with a bullot hole through tho lungs. It is not known whether it is a case of suicide. J'ick MeGuire, who murdered Jack Woods in Little Kock, Ark., hist March, has been found guilty and punishment fixed at twenty-one years in the penitentiary. His sweetheart's *cstimouy convicted him. CURIOUS BU'RJAL CUSTOMS. rrovinco or France In Wlilcli Steallu Aro Put In HOXPM. Think of a land so crowded that only thu rich can afford to have a grave! And that land is not China, or Tnda,. but modern, prosperous France. Down in tho quaint little Basque. province, among the people that lived there centuries before the rest o* France and Spain were settled, and whose language had a closer resemblance to the North American Indian • and Chinese than French or Spanish, they have curious ways. One of them is, after a man has been dead a year or so, to take up his bones and throw all except the slrul) into a great pit dug in the Uoor of a chapel and grated over. The skull they put into a queer little bos with a steeple on it that looks l;kc one of those birdhouscs you sec perched up among the branches, and through the hoart"shapcd hole in front the eye- socket- staring out. All around tho bare little chapel are shelves from floor to ceiling with these little houses neatly arranged side _by side, the occupant of each staring fixedly through his little front door at his neighbor'. If a skull crumbles, the dust is shaken into a pit, and the little house has soon a new occupant. They have a quaint custom in this same queer country on All Saints' day. A great many of the relatives live at a distance, und so have no time to come and say a prayer over the grave, or else are rheumatic and find kneeling on the damp, chilly ground not conducive to comfort, so they hire a small boy tor so much a quarter of au hour to say their prayers for them. In consequence all over the cemetery you may see small boys devoutly digging their little bare toes into the ground and repeating tho prayers in a businesslike manner, that must give the powers above a curious impression of human love and remembrance. In Paris they have the same custom of exhuming the bones after a certain time, but there they throw them all in the common trench, where the poor are crowded together in death, as they are crushed together in life. There is also a curious survival of French feeling in our own country—in Xcw Orleans—on this very subject. There they have catacombs above the ground, aud the coffin is put in one of the niches, which is then filled with quicklime and sealed up. Just as soon as the lime shall have destroyed the contents of the niche it is opened and made ready for the reception of a new occupant. stale, ; faia- Mess, uiet, weaker. IVcstea dairy, 103 13c do. creamery, la.ta^e; do. factory, SK® H^: rolls. fl*l5e: Elglns, 23«c: imitatiou •crcr>mcr>-. lOSISc: heW creamery, n@Wc. CnEESB-Faacy. firm and fairly active. Sato to larse. SSliy-c: do. fancy colored, U^HWC: do white. lOJiiSlle: do. small. Sb'il-e; part «l;lm*.3&S!Ae; full skims, 13.2^^ EGCS-Moderate demand, firmer. Western, limed. Live Stock. CHICAGO, Feb. ia cHocs-Guality rather poor. Market active. Best grades were arm aad 2«'*5c nlsncr. Prices without material change. Sales raaced BRADFIELD S -J,^ A< i on j "^^ r ™ u ' s h pic"iin S r"?3.93&1.30 for mixed, Female Regulator, «mxr0^. ®^-^^^^^^™°* ACTS AS A SPECIFIC 10 CATn.E-Market rather active. Fecl!n* It causes health to bloom, and Joy to reign lte ^ dy and prices uncrmnfred. Quotations Ihroujtbout the frame. nosed nt $5.00&3.50 for choice to extra sbip- . IT- NEVER FAILS TO CURE. ' -m*. steers; J4.403-» * for good to choice dc,; ••My •^hwbMnaBdcrtci'mcnt online pbr- i H003-L5Q for f»^ to good; J3.3544.00 lor com- ilclani thiw TMI-, * lth1o «J s Sr nT '-?\.AVSol'lSS mon to medium • tbre<! iwttlesot l!c.ii>rnxi>'s FuuIJt RaGCUXOB «H» cAndo tier-own cookiojr, rollkJrurafcd vajriinc. c * au x. S.BRT.UI, Henderson, Ala. BRADFIEtD REfiULATOR CO., iOieta, Oft. told bj te*jgi»ti at ti.00 p«r tottl*. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and Send* to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, wno live better than others and enjoy life more, w.th !esa expenditure, 17 more promptly idaptiug the world's best products to die needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced m tn» remedy, Syrup of Figs. _ Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax- itive; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. [t has given satisfaction to millions and not with .the approval of the median profession, because it acts on the Kid- oeys, Liver aud Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from --very objectionable substance. ' Syrup of Figs is for sale by_a\i drug- -i«ti in 30c and'Sl bottles, but it ^man- pictured by the California Fig fcyrup .-o. onlv, whose name is printed on every c.uckage, also the name, Syrup of !• ig*, ind being well informed, yon wdl DO>. «'.cept any substitute U offer** Prosrrcsi "> -'apsm. Twenty years ago the persons of the emperor and empress of Japan were sacred: they were seen by no one -save high court officials, and even to these the emperor's face must be veiled. The empress now visits the free hospital of Tokio, and talks or gives presents to the patients as freely as ic any wcstem land. Heifers- «i033,4.00 for Bulls: .- Teias Steers, and K-i3a5.50 for Veal Calves In the edifice of health Is vigor, which means not merelrm-jscularen-rgj-, but an active discharge of the rarfous funcCon* of the body, such a* digestion, secretion efthe bile, the action or the bowels, the escalation or the blo»d. Nothing more actively and tSorooKblr contributes to the nnlied pertormance or the» funcilon* than the renowiiol tonic and regalawr. Hosretwr's Stomach Bitters. Tne result of Its use Is a speedj-ga'nlnsirenr.b. whether with the agreeable consciousness, that the tonnre ol life Is being screnuthenlag-that one is laying np a store ot vitality against' he unavoidable draughts which old age makes upon'he system The lorttljlng or the Bitters constitute it a reliable malarl-i, rhea -natism and kidney troBDie. Appetite and sK*p tapr-.ve tbroogh - - - i Its ose, aod It protects the system from the effects 'of or cold and damp. ™E (OLUMBIA PAP CALENDAR You Need It. A Desk Calendar is n necessity — most convenient );iml of storehouse formemor.incl.-x. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest and handsomest of all—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 MFG. CO., Mention ihU parcr. Hartford, Con n. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Lnck or Slr.wiBtli nnJ This is the season when wo often feel tired aud weak, with little relish for food. The cause is a torpid liver, owlcg to the winter's effect on the system. A, few doses Of Kinehart's Liver Pills will eooa arouse the liver and make you feel strong and like a new person. Only Ono a dose; act pleasantly. Sold by B. F. Keeeling and Keystone drug store. When Baby n When ahe irea a Child, she cried for Caotodk When sue- became Jtta, »te clung to Caatorfca, Had Children, abe pare them C If you lack .energy, arc weak and tired, lake Rioeharl's Pills. Oae a. dose. Sold by B. F. Keesllng and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Stunted Children. If jour child in not growing, IB stunted and unhealthy, the cause is moat likely to bs owing to the presence of worms, and uoiess they are expelled tae child will not improve, but gradually £row nervous, fretful and pale. The remedy to use i* Rinehart's Worm Lozenges. They remove all kind* of worms and the worm neat. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drug store- Children Cry fot Pitcher's Ifyour child is not growing or thriving, give Rlnehart'8 Worm Lozenges. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drug fctore. Children Cry foi Pitcher's Castorla.

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