Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 1, 1895 · Page 6
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March 1, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 1, 1895
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LEAVES ITS MARK —every one of tlic painful irregularities -.aid weaknesses that prc-y upon women. they fade Hit face, waste tli« figure, rum she temper, wither you up, make you old ixforc your time. C«t well : That's the way to look well. Care the disorders and ailments that besel 3K>u, with Dr. Tierce's favorite Prescription. It regulates and promotes all the proper functions, iia proves digestion, enriches the Wood,' dispels aches and pains, melancholy and nervousness, brings refreshing sleep, and restores health and strength. It's a powerful {rciicr.-il, as well as uterine, tonic and nervine, imparting vigor and strength S» the entire system. Mrs. Ci.iticiJ, of Kim Ciffk, Buffalo Co., AV/'.. writes ; " I enjoy K:><«\ health tliniiks to Dr. J'M-rcc's Favorite Pre- j,cri[)UCtj rind 'Golden Medical Discovery.' I wns inidcr doctors' cnre for twn ye.-irs with womb disease, rind jrridnally wasting in strength nil thr time. I was so weal; ' tllnt ' C01ll<1 *•'< "i> '" |K; d O' 1 ')' 0 f° w moliK'iit.s, for twoycntN, I commenced taUiiii,' Dr. Tierce's Favorite prescription mid his •(iolrk-ii Medical Discovery.' mid by the lime I lirul t.'ikcn one-half dozen hntUi". I was up and j/c,j lie; wherever r plenset!, find have hricl i;ood health :iinl • IK-CM very strong sirice— tint v.-;is two yrm't ruul :i half ;i£f»," A book of ifW pages on " Woman and Her Diseases" mailed sralftl, on receipt of 10 e».-nts in stamps Co:' pi>->tacre. Address. 'WoKt.O'S DlSI'KS'SAkY Ml-.llICAI. ASSOCI.V •UON, 66-5 Main Street, Htifl-ilo, X. V ENGLISH HOSPITALITY. •The HisurtlupSKor tr. Is'Apl l<> Stirin-lse nr> Aini-rluuii Liuriil--. There has been some dispute as to •whether thy English aru as warm- Seri-rtod as Americans. I urn tin Arner- ie»«,. ;incl 1 think that Americans can't 3s6-ben.t(!n in that line, but 1 have seen aorno-little freaks of hospitality over lero that eclipse iinytliing iri the way •of hospitality 1 ever saw, A man I had never met called at my ilo'l* r ings. 1 was out, but lie let'tunote •.•lying he was very anxious to meet .-xni; to talk over a matter of business in which we were both interested, and that he was obliged to leave for Hfrypt -the next morning. 1 did not wait for him. to call again, but I went to his ir.tisx- that afternoon. His butler met .an: at tho door in a white skirt front and everting dress and informed mo that the head of the house WHS out. He was so profuse with his regrets that I halE -fancied he must be the brother of my caller, but I dismissed •Hie thought, A man's brother never leaves oft his li's or puts on an evening dress before six o'clock. I stemmed the •tide of his cockney dialect and asked lira when Mr. 'Walthrop would be in. "'K's hinvited some friends to dine •with 'im hat seven, sir," he replied, "hand-'e'll be Inn hall heveuing." Then Ho begg«d me to come in and have a crap of ten. I did not fancy taking tea •with a butler, I was afraid the master snight come in suddenly and think i lad sneaked in the baclr way, so I rc- tased. "•Perhaps I might sec him just a rao- jncnC during' the evening," I said. "Toll him I shall call about nine thirty o'clock." '" 15 would be glad to 'ave you come to dinner, sir, 'e would," said the lackey. It is-an awful humiliating thing to tulTi.ih before a man who opens cab dcorsaad has bowed the legs of himself and his future generations by drawing corks, but I did. The truth -vras, I was not equal to the occasion— •.the compliment was tho greatest I had «ver received. My pessimistic friend, Hutldon, says the man thought I had allied to pay a debt, and thought from »v face that the account was shaky. ""Xo," I ventured to say to tho bnt- Ifcr after a pause, "simply tell him I'll .sail for a minute at nine thirty- o'clock." A sad, defeated look crossed his face. Thou he said, appealingly: "Mr. Walthrop would be glad to 'ave •jpn come, sir; 'c would, hindecd." "" "Iso, I'll be 'round at nine thirty <yc!ock," I repeated. "I hope I shall aot interfere with his engagement. I would wait till some other day, but he •wants to see me before going away." "1'heu you will come to dinner," he xKtfta I'looked down tho street for a Dflb. I.suid no again as firmly as I could •with.his great despairing orbs on me. Be-reluctantly opened the cab door for me-nncl sighed as he.closed it. His si- Jenco- was tin eloquent tribute to English hospitality. But while tho English aro hospi- tablc>thomselves they go about with •their noses in tho air smelling for hospitality in other people, and when they mccept an .invitation they do so with an ideal conception of hospitality before -5hem. For years after a dinner they trill carefully recount the names of •those who were present; tell the exact •rders in which they went down to tho •Sable; itemize wluit was eaten and drutjk, and name their children after their host. I have never known of an Englishman having a previous engagement or declining an invitation. If jrou invite him anywhere he catches hiii breath, pinches himself to see if ho is dreaming, trembles -with excitement and then accepts with elaborate thanks »nd dozens of awe-inspired questions about your plans.—Atlanta Constitution. PLAYING < WITH MONEY. Amelia E. Barr Discusses the Extravagance of Women. But Men Arc JiiHt as Jln;l—T.HSO H'cr Children, All "IVc: Americans Flay Ball with tbo Mom-y • We tier So li»»lly- 1805.1 JIE Anglo-Saxon race is inherently extravagant. The lord and leader of the civilized world, it clothes itself in purple and fine linen, and lives s u m p t u ously every clay, as a prerogative of its supremacy. This trait is a very early one, and the barbaric extravagance of "The Field of the Cloth of Gold," only tvpificd that passion of the race for splendid apparel and accessories, which in our day lia.s ruai:hed a point of general and prodigal pomp and ostentation. No other highly civilized nations have this tastu for personal parade, and luxurious living, to the same extent. The French, who enjcn- ;i reputation for all that is pretty and elegant, are really parsimonious; and it is as natural for a Fren-jliman to hoard his money as it is for a dog to bury his bone; while a Dutchman, or a German, can grow rich on the 'Salary which keeps nn American always scrambling on the verge of bankruptcy. Some time ago Lord Derby said: "Englishmen are the most extravagant race in the world, or, ut least, only surpassed b y the A in e r i c a n s. " And the "surpassing," in this direction, is so evident to anyone f a m iliar with the two countries that it requires no MOXSIKV'R VlftS WITH .MADAME. So Say W« All. Vl»itor—What seosan of the year do jon like best? Little Boy—I generally like best tke MO that'* just comuijf.—<3ood News. demonstration; an American household, even in the middle classes, being a model school for throwing away the most money, for the least possible returns. American-women have a reputation for lavish expenditure that is world wide, but they are not more extravagant than American men. If one spends money on beautiful toilets and splendidly dreary entertainments, the other lliirgs it away on the turf., on cards, or billiards, or in masculine prodigalities still more objectionable. in most fashionable houses, the husband and the wife arc equally extravagant, and the candle blazes away at both ends. To foreigners the most noticeable extravagance of Americans is in the matter of flowers. AYintor or summer, women of very modest means must have flowers for their girdle. They \vill pay fifty cents for a rose or two when half dollars are by no means plentiful, and it is such a pretty womanly taste that no man lias the heart to grumble at it -only if the women themselves would add tip the amount of money spent in this transitory luxury, say during three months, the}- would be astonished at their own thoughtlessness. For of all pleasures, flower buying is the most evanescent; before the day is over the fading buds are cast into tho refuse cart, aud tho money might just as well have been cast into the street. As for tho amount spent in floral displays at weddings, funerals, theaters, balls and dinners it must bo presumed that people who thus waste hundreds of dollars on articles that are useless in a few hours havn the hundreds of dollars to throw away, and that they enjoy the pastime of making floral ducks and drakes with their money. But if they do not enjoy it then why do they not imitate the economy of 33eau Bruuimel, who, -when com- pcllcd by his debts to make some sacrifice of luxuries, resolved to begin I-T.OBAI. DUCKS AXD retrenchment DEAKES. by curtailing the rosewater for his bath. Large floral outlays are just as fantastic an extravagance, for, though flowers in moderation are beautiful, in excess they are vulgar, and-.even disagreeable. Tho Greeks, w"ho made no mistakes about beniity and fitness, contented them- so!-.v:; with a garland and a rose for their wine cup. They would never have danced, feasted and wedded themselves in a charnel house of dying flowers. Our dressing and dining is done on the same immense scale. I/ucnilus might preside at our feasts, and queens envy tho jewels and costumes of our women. Perhaps the size of the country and its transcendent possibilities in every direction instinctively incite those who have the means to lavish- • ness of outlay. People who live under bright, high skies, and whose horizons 1 are wide and far-reaching, Imbibe a largeness of expression which Is not satisfied with mere words, and, if we look at our extravagance in this way, we may regard it as a national trait, developed .from our natural- position and advantages. Wealth conies in at every port, and wealth, ra spite of all our fine talk about the influence of birth, etc., wealth makes social equality. Consequently, as the world grows richer the area of society is.much larger and includes all people rich enough _to fulfill its requirements. But, the size of the area has lowered the standard, and from the newly rich we can hardly expect those fine qualities which have hitherto appertained to the character of gentleman and j ecntlewoman, nnd which are the \ J.i «>ie Best Blood Purifier, Appetizer and Nerve Tonic. It cures That Tired Feeling AJ.L TO THE results of generations of culture. Profuse display will probably be the only social grace the newly rich can dispense. So, tiien, if wealth increases •more rapidly than culture, it is sure, in the very nature of things, to be squandered ostentatiously, for the men, whose minds are in a stunted state, being fit for nothing else, will throw their money away on cards, or horses, or any other fashionable form of dissipation; and the women, in the same mental incompleteness, knowing nothing but how to dress and dance, when they have wealth thrust upon them, will be able to Cnd.no bettor use for it than to dress and dance all the more conspicuously. This senseless love for display, once inaugurated in a city set, or in a small town, is apt to take the lead; first, because all the snobs will pater to it; second, because sensible people know that they Cannot start a r e f orin move- m c n t without making th em- selves unpopular, aud going to MONEY BAG. a great deal of trouble and expense. For, however extravagant the machinery of society is, it has the enormous advantage of being there, and few people can afford to live against it. For to do as everyone else does, and to go with the stream, is so much easier than to set good ex amplcs that no one wants to follow. Indeed it takes a tremendous exercise of pluck, thought, 'trouble, time and energy to reduce an establishment that has been an extravagant one to a more economical footing. It is to every one's interest to be against it, relatives, friends and acquaintances all do something to force the would-be reformer back into tho regular way and groove, and'ile Jiuds the social chains lie has forged bind him and fetter his efforts in every direction. Tho justification of private extravagant; expenditure is found in the necessity of a class who will have leisure to encourage the intellectual tastes and ambitions of the nation. • And this cud .might be accomplished if only matters •?ould be so arranged that a shower of £old should descend on the right peo- j>le, in the right place, at the right *kue. But wealth is no more to the iv-orthv than tho race is to tho strong, ilnd so it often finds outlets lor dis- ijersioa, -for which there is no justification, and whose sole object is that -Sensual lifo pictured in Lothair — fine houses, groat retinues, costly clothing, 'dubs, yachts, conservatories, etc., etc. -in fact, an existence without a crum- plecl rose leaf, that would make n, man of a mixture of the Sybarite and tho Satyr. Such specimens of humanity may occasionally bo found in A m e r i c a, but they arc not j r et a distinct class, nor al-o they likely to become one in our pusu- i n g, .u p-and- down, constantly changing so- LIFE WITHOUT A CRTJM- c i c ty. Indeed, PLED ROSELRA P, amid tho earnest strivings, tho intellectual aspirings and the mechanical wonders of steam and electricity which environ us, a semi- monster of the Lothair type would be as incongruous as a faun on the avenue or ;v pagan temple on. mid-Broadway. }Iere denunciations against extravagance do no good. From the time of Isaiah there lias boon an uninterrupted catena of denunciations. But the great fact remains that wherever wealth is in excess of culture, there also will bo silly and selfish extravagance in dross and living. Only wlxen the mental and moral qualities of the rich are in excess of their money do they spend wisely. Then they build colleges and homos, and libraries; then they do something to' make tho dreams of all well-wishers of humanity come true. In this glorious capability lies all the poetry of wealth, all its great and gracious power, all its uncalculated blessings. As an evidence of this fact, take the one great idea that has permeated tho religious world—Jew and Christian—for two thousand years, the restoration of the Jews to Palestine. When this fact is accomplished we are led to hope for a brighter day for all, and the accomplishment is quite within the power of a company of rich men. A clever writer on this subject long ago pointed out that any ordinary emigration agent would take a contract to transport bodily all Hounsditch to Jop- "flothers' * T-< • JM MAKES 1-HfiAtiri CHILD menU BIRTH COJ.TIX, LA., Dec. 2,1SS&—My -wife used "MOTHERS' FRIEND" before her third confinement, and says she would not be without it for hundreds of dollars.—DOCK MmJ. Sent by express or mall, on receipt of price, n per bottle. Book "TO SIOTHEaS''' moiled free. Sold.Dj all Drugfiiu. . . .; -.'. BKADmcLD KZGJ.UI.TOB Co., Atlabtk, Gm. pa; mat proper companies' couia cover the bare hills of Juden. with terraces of olives and vines, as is done now at th« Riviera; that a proper architect could restore the temple of Zion, and that thus, in ,1 great measure, tho dream of a#es lies in the check books of the rich. If TVC would only take the trouble to examine the facts before our eyes, we have constantly in our university towns the proof that high culture and moderation in dress and living go together. In education, then, we have the cure for extravagance; for it is only men and women with u ado v eloped maids who hold society rules— nine-tenths of which have nothing to say for thcmse 1 v c s in the court .of reason—above moral and social obligations, ;uul a luxurious life hSyiicr than a useful one. For whatever glory n.AYixo WITH MONEY. the. riotously rich take to themselves for their splendors aud luxuries, and whatever glory they receive from those who flatter them, and those of their own kind who envy and emulate them; all reasonable and cultivated beings know that their sensual extravagances of every kind are but the freaks of big children tossing carelessly around money which, iu soiae way or other, has been too easily acquired. AMELIA R. RAHR. THE WEASEL KILLED THE RAT.' A Buttle In an Out llln hi ft Country Store In Miilnp. During ray recent trip to Maine, said a commercial traveler, I was at the store of a country merchant trying to sell him a bill of goods. Happening to step into the back room, -used in part as a storehouse for potatoes aud grain, 1 saw a slender little white animal running along as if perfectly at home, which I recognized as a weasel in his winter coat. 1 threw a potato at him, which, of couvse, failed to hit and did not seem even to alarm the weasel, and coming back''into the front store, I spoke to the merchant about the wild beast running at large on his premises, "Oh, that's all right," he said, "I'm very glad he's taken np his quarters with me. I wouldn't have him hurt or driven away on any account. The rats have been bothering me a good deal, eating my potatoes and graiu, but he'll make short work of them. They'll never stay long in any place where a weasel is." We were still sitting by the stove talking when there came aloud squeaking from the back room. "I'll bet the weasel's caught :i rat," cried the merchant, and we both ran back to the storeroom to sec what was doing there. Sure enough, there was a hot fight on between a big rat and the weasel. The weasel had the rat cornered in a bin half filled • with oats. He had evidently failed in his first attack, and the second round was about to begin. The rat was bleeding from two fine punctures in the neck, but he presented a determined front, his teeth snapping savagely at each approach of tho weasel, which ran lithcly to and fro watching for an opening for attack. Neither animal apparently look any note of our-presence. The weasel's tactics plainly were to drive the rat from the corner, and it was interesting to watch his feints and rushes. At his close approach the rat would dart forward to snap at his elusive foe, and immediately back into his corner again. The weasel was everywhere at once, feinting to attack him in front, running around him on the top and sides of the bin, and working to keep the rat on the move. At last he ran down the side of the bin behind the rat as if to attack him in the rear. The rat whirled, snapped viciously at the weasel, which drew back out of reach, whereupon the rat, seeing his enemy upon one side and a clear space on the other, turned and bolted from the corner. Before he had half crossed the bin the weasel was upon him and had seized him by the • neck close to the head, his slender body hugging close to the rat, so that that animal could not turn his head sufficiently to bite him. That took the fight out of the rodent, which ran about squealing, the weasel holding fast and sucking his blood until the rat dropped. AYhen quite sure that his victim was dead, the weasel tried to drag him from the bin, but was not equal to the task It was with some difficulty that we drove him from his prey, and, so long as we remained in the storeroom he repeatedly tried to seize the rat, -which the merchant took to the front door and flung far into a vacant lot across the road. "If I left the rat in the bin the weasel would bury it among the oats, after he found he couldn't drag it away to hide," he said. "It's only a week that I've seen him round, and I've taken five rats, out of that bin already."—N. Y. Sun. • A Heartlew .Remark. Mr. Riverside Parke—I was talking with Captain McBoodler, of the police, last night He has had a very eicitin? and eventful life. Mr. Pete Amsterdam—Yes, and when he jrets to Sing- Sine he vrill hare m checkered career.—Te^as Sittings. • ' ~~ RATHER gUEkR PEACE. \ A Partial Summary of Recent War !Veiu- ures in the Unltod States. Now, this is a nation of peaceful people, hard-working and minding its own business, instead of being bent upon killing its foreign or native, neighbors. Yet what are those which the historian calls the "more important acts" of the second session of the fifty-second congress? Read, mark, aqd inwardly di- An act to decide upon the muster and pay of enlisted men. An act to provide for the purchase of discharge from the navy or marine corps. An act regulating military post trad- erships. An act to stop the reduction in the numbers of the engineer corps of the navy. An act concerning the pay of enlisted men of the army. An act concerning the pay department of the army. An act pertaining to West Point cadets (who receive c?o40 a- year). An act providing for an increase of the navy, authorising the president to expend 51.200,000 for 'three new guu.- bc?.ts. The extra session, of the fifty-thirO congress was called the 7th of August 1S03, for the special purpose of undoing one of the most foolish thing.-, done by a preceding congress. They dawdle;! three months ovor this question, the two rival bodies tossing it back aiul forth, each trying to gain glory for itself in tiresome iteration and reiteration of arguments already thrashed threadbare before they began. 15ut, in the meantime, they passed bills providing for the construction of steam revenue cutters and for an increase in the number of oflicers al the army to be detailed to increase militancy among the boys in Our colleges! In 'the last year these two bodies (neither of which really represent the American people) compelled the-people of the United States to pay Sir>$,lf)r>,342 to the dangerous claimants and hangers-on of a war which ended thirty years ago! The farther we get from the war the bigger grows the roll of pensions which tho laboring people have- to pay. The amount is now three times what it was in 1SS1. Last year the people of tho United States were 'made to pay 5-10,000,003 more on these pauperizing pensions thr.n. was expended (or all the public-school education of the whole youth of our country. —Ellen B. Dietrich, in Twentieth Century. ___„ FACTS ABOUT HORSES. EVEX in winter the horse is better for outdoor" exercise. IT is said that men working in livery stables are exempt from cholera. BECAUSE prices are low is no reason for starving or neglecting horses. TUB horse shows have done much to develop enthusiasm for Cue horses. ABTSOAT> only geldings arc used for city work and the brood niaresarc kept on the farm. ATTEMPTING to drive a smooth-shod horse over slippery, icy roads is the cause of many accidents. TJIK manner in which a horse stands still is one of the best indications of soundness. If he stands with his legs straight and well under the body there is not much the matter w.*h them. If be favors a limb or straddles before or behind, examine him carefully.—X. V. World. V'/Tioro fJluntrf Como Ifrom. Nearly every race has contributed to giantism, but the English has furnished far the larger proportion, partly, perhaps, because the English have always been fond of seeing <r : .-uits. and paying for the privilege, thereby drawing the merit of physical bigr.css, which has always been modest, out of its undeserved obscurity. Kext to the English, the Irish have supplied the largest number, but the Irish giant is rarely growc nowadays, since that stock has been drawn upon so heavily by America. Germany und the United States liavc supplied,-each, eight or nine men who have won publicity and fame by their exuberant physique. It seems to be the central and western states tba.t supply the American giants, and our war records show tha.t in these regions, together with Maine and Vermont, the average stature is the highest. There have been French and Italian, negro and Arab giants, but the number is few, and it is evident that the temperate zones and the large races supply the most cases of giantism,. It is a curious fact that since biblical days thers have been no giants among the Ji •Ssribners. Small Make great endings. Ailments that we are apt to consider trivial orten grow, through Deglsct, Into atrocious maladies, dangerous In themselves and productive of others. Itls Ihe disregard of the earlier indications of 111 health which leads to the establishmeHt of all sorts ol maladies on a chronic basis. Mot wver, there are certain dls orders incident to the season, such as malaria and rteumatlsm, against which It Is always desirable to fortltr the system after exjosnre to the conditions which produce them. Cold, damp and ml&sm'. are surely counteracted br Hostet- wr's Stomach Bitter*. After you have Incurred risk from these Influences, a wlnezlassfol or two of Hosteller's Stomach Bitters directly afterward should be swallowed. >"or malaria, dyspepsia liver complaint, Mdoej and bladder trouble, ner viusness and debility It Is the" most deservedly popular *f remedies and preventives. A wine- glassful, before meals promotes appetite. F«r Or«r Fifty T««n Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over fl/ty jears by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect auccees. soothes the cb-lld, softens the gume, allays all p&ln, curee wild colic, and IB the beat remedy Jot diarrboeju It will relieve the poor little gufferer immediately. Sold by drugfcUtt in every part pf the world. Twenty-fire cant* a bottle. Befureacd talc for "Mrs. Window's SoothlDff Syrup," and take no other kind. KNOWLEDGE 3rin^s comfort sn<3 improvement andi ' i •iuds "to personal enj»vment when -ghtly useo. The many, wuo live bet- :r than others u::-i enjoy life more, with .rss expenditure, I? niors promptly ,daptiu<5 the world's best products to he needs, of phvslcal being, will attest p.e v:Uue fei he-iltli of tho pure liquid ixative principles oinbiuceJ iu tlw •»niOQy, Syrup ot Figs. It; ?'.":cc!!cric(.' is <!u? to its presenting !;;•: Tor:: most acceptable iiid pleas:,: ic the utstc, Use refri-aliiRg-iind truly tneStiiil properties Of n perfect lax- •uve; effectually clamsing the system, Spelling colds," iiendaohes and fevers .rid permanently curing constipation. ( has given saiisfriCi.ifi' t'" 1 millions and not'with-the sppmvsl of r h<' modicai .rcft-ssion, because it -^- s °" the Kid- -.(•vt- Liver :n:<] Bowls \v>'..hoiit we.'tK- ::ir,tr them and it is perfectly five from --•(.•rv objecjtioiwhli? substance. Svrup of Figs is for sale by all dru<y- .--:!- in ;"u'e ai.i) SI bot-K's-. but it is man- .ViottireiJ by i.!ie Gun'onii;, Fig Syrup '.-.only, \vhiisi- name i> printed on every •:ii'k:inX', :il.-i- tin- niiill«, Sy.'llp of FigS, HM) lieii'i^ *«li inforeitn'i, von *vill t»i*, BE COLUflUlA PAP CALENDAR 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 —full of dainty silhouettes and pen sketches and entertaining thoughts on outdoor exercise and sport. Occasionally reminds you of the superb quality of Columbia. Bi! cycles and of your need of one. 1 You won't object to that, of course. I The Calendar will be m.-uled for five , accent stamps. I Address Calendar Department, POPE MFCJ, CO,, Mention toll paper. Hertford, Conn. ii i ii 1111 ii i ii linn in CIIIKC Of Thill Tired JVcllnif. The warm (-ummeraujs develop the latent germs of dit-cuso. caused by torpid and Inactive liver—sickneBS sooner or later will follow, unices the liver is rendered active, and the best remedy known to produce activity of this orpan is Kini-hnrv's Liver Pills. Sold by B. F. Keeling and Keystone drug storo. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. Why Children Fret. The cauee of fretfu ness In children is largely owicg to the existence of stomach worms These pests of childhood inflame tbe lining- of the stomach, which is followed by fevers, Hushed cheeks acd irritable, nervous condition, which sometimes ends in spasms. The f-afeat, surest and best remedy to remove the wdrma is_Rinehart's Worm Lozenges. Sold by B. F. Keesllng and Keystone drug store. When EtbywMdct «•«•*• her OMtortfc When the WM • CUM, "to ortod f or Coutcrifc When Ui« became 3D« *« ctung lo Caftorik WIra ihe boil CblMno, ihe J»T» Uum CMorift. Children Cry for Pitcher's For that tired feellnjr with headache, take a few doses of Bineh»rt'« Pille. Sold by B- F. Keesling and Keystone drujr etore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. , If your child It fretful, Rive Rlne- hart'a Worm Lozenge*. A do*o or two will remote the caute. whiob 1» owing to wormi. Sold bj B. F and Kejitone drug itore.

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