Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 2, 1895 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 2, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 2, 1895
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

THE POPE'S RESTORATIONS. fntnonn In the Vatlcun Broaght to L,lgh« Alt.fr l-nug Obliteration. To Leo XJII. is due the correction ol •n act of vandalism that, apart from •rerything else, should make his name respected in the mind of every lover of art throughout the world, for it shows the refined tendency and the progrcs- Bivc ideas that animate him. The department in the Vatican that was occupied by 1'ope Alexander VI. is now known as the salon llorgia, and was famous three hundred years ago for its frescoes from the brush of Pirituricchio, which were among the most beautiful then, in existence, the most vivid in their colors, the most graceful in their composition, but the popes who succeeded Alexander VI. were shocked by the worldiness and beauty of these incomparable mural adornments, and one of them, history does not particularise, but it is safe to assume it was the very first that had the opportunity, caused them all to be obliterated by a heavy wash of solid color that concealed even the outlines of that which had been the admiration in earlier years of the artistic world. In addition to this outrageous desecration bookcases were put up against every wall, nails were driven, and apparently deliberate carelessness was indulged in to the detriment of thuse frescoes. lint when ijuo XIII. became the ruling spirit his scholarly mind recalled the former .splendor of the Borgia apartment, and liu delerminud to restore its original appearance if it were possible. Tin.- vandali.Mn of three hundred years ago would have appallod a 3css 'determined ch;iracier, but the present, pope \vynt to wm-1: with a resolve that overciiinc every obstacle. He h;id the bookcases removed, the pavement taken up, and then ho directed the talented Suit/., superintendent Of the Vatican museum's to carefully n:movi: the iiccumnlatioris of centime;-; from the walls. This was (lone with >!K! greatest delicacy possible, and soon a suih'cient space was cleared to disclOM- tin; grandeur of that which had been lo-,t to sight for so long. So soon as the prevailing charucter and r.olori'ng of the frescoes were learned the pope caused a new lloor to be laid, miicle of faience, and which, in all re• Bpects, would harmonize with the decorations. In the first salon, called Uio Salon of the 1'upcs, because of the mimes of the many pontUVs that, are inscribed upon the walls, -M. ^it/. has restored a scries of landscapes in delicate littln frames all finished with exquisite fineness, but, unhappily, some of them are badly chipped and marred from the nails and other mutilations of the walls. Between these frames are handsome caryatides that g-o up to the -frium The decorations ,jn this riC'fl uro by I'oriu del Vaga and Jean d'Udlne. The second salon is known ns that of the Madonna, mid is entirely the work of I'intuvieehio. It is grand and superb. Covering the entire I'our walls from •floor to frieze is an uninterrupted mass of painting that is unequalod in it,, richness of color and the gorgeousncss of its effect. The scenes are apparently painted upon a background of green fitntf, over which runs a devious intui- lacing and golden arabesques. The frescoes of the third salon, known us that of the Saints, arc simple and only rfinnrkable becau.so of the fidelity of real tapestry- „ The paintings of the fourth salon have suffered more than any others, and thus far they have only been able to restore the outlines of the frames, although su-llieient of the pictures themselves are seen to understand that they w.-re important and beautiful, but this particular salon had been transformed into a museum; heavy objects had been hung upon the walls, necessitating strong hook's or nails, and inscriptions had been mercilessly cut into She plaster, and, of course, destroyed whatever there was.—Philadelphia Times. RESTORING FEATHERS. Hint* for n.vclnc Al*o Will Vroro of Service to Mnnjr Women. A new and .satisfactory way to clean white hat feathers is to clip them in lime water. Make the solution quite thick and allow the plumes to remain in the wash lor some time. When thoroughly soaked lift them gently out of tho bath, so the mixture will partially adhere. Next lay tho feathers on u rough cloth, letting them remain until dry. Then shake thoroughly and softly tcatagain.-it the cloth until all the particles of dry lime have fallen off. A gun bath of a few minutes will restore their freshness, and the usual amateur process of holding them over steam to regain the curl will result in theiv'be- ing almost as good as new. In curling feathers with steel, it should bo remembered that only tho •blunt side of the instrument should.be •used. A wise receipt to follow in preparing feather* for beds is this: Water is saturated with quicklime; the feathers are well steeped and stirred for three or four days: they arc takcu out, drained »nd washed in clean water, dried on nets or dry cloth, shaken occasionally while drying and finally beaten to expel any dust. This is for amateur treatment; the most efficient method Is to have them steamed by machines. To dve white or cream feathers, it > will be" found that they take easily to all dyeing materials. Safttower and lemon juico for rose color or pink, Braxil wood for deep • red. Urazil wood and cudbear for crimson, indigo for blue and weld for yellow. It is safest to bleach them before dyeing. The manner of treatment is the same as that for cloth.—Boston Globe. —The principal islands of the world, including Australia, have a combined orttv almost equal to that of North America. The True Cure Of all Nervous Troubles Is Found in PURE Because upon the purity of the Blood depends the health of every organ and tissue of the Body. If the Blood is thin ; and impure there is weakness, Nervousness, That Tired Feel- ing:, and you are in the condition which invites disease. If the Blood is pure and healthy, you have sweet sleep, nerve strength, mental vigor, a. good appetite, and perfect digestion. Makes Pure Blood That is wliy tlic Cures by Hood's Sarsaparilla arc permanent. They do r.ot vest upon the insecure support ol 1,'inporary stimulant, opiate or nerve a r.oiupouml, but upoii the solid founda- (ioii of vitalized, enriched aud purified blood. Ecadlhis: The cure of Olive Carl by Hood's Sur>;ipanll:i has few equals in medical hiM.ory. Tlic testimonial was first imblishod two years ag-o, and a late li-tler from her mother says Olive con- l.iiuios in £'ood health and "We are saLi.-licd her remarkable euro by illoodV Sarsapaj.-iila was permanent." Briefly elated the cnse was this: "When pelled to cut her hnir, en slio could not bear the weight of it. At first the chmge for the better was very gradual; the pnins seemed to bo Jess frequent and the swelling in some o£ the joints subsided after using about one bottle. Then improvement wa.s more rspid and one night she surprised us greatly by telling us that ire need not prop her up in bed as TVO hud ono for several months, and next night she surprised us still more by rolling over across the bed. Prom thnt time on Improvement was Very Rapid and (the noon begun to creep about the house nnd then to Tvalk on crutches. ?Tow uho £ci)erally uses but one crutch, the disease having left one leg crooked, and I fear it will remain so. We feel that to Hood's Saronparjlla we oive our child's life. Olive -was S years old flhe had the whooping cough and measles, followed by in- tensi pains in every joint in her body, ILko rheumatism. Physicians were puzzled, but after a consultation, pronounced tho diseauo some form o( Constitutional Scrofula. ""When wo began to uso Hood's Sorsapa- dila, eho could not bo moved without crying out >rith pain, and wo wero com- I enclose the photograph of my daughter and I think it is a picture of perfect health. When I think how near she was to death's door I cannot feel thankful enough for her recovery." MRS. J. A. GAEL, Eeynoldaville, Pennsylvania. The greater includes the less. Such a. cure as the above must convince you that Hood's Sarsaparilla is a wonderful blood purifier. G ive it a trial this spring. MR. BIXBY'S DOG, It Wan an All-Aroiiiiil T«rror of tbo Fluent Viirlcty. "Speaking of dojrs," said the man with a g-lass eye, "reminds me ol an experience I had once with a friend of raino named Bixby, Samuel J. Bixby." , „ '•That's a reflection on "Mr. Bixby, remarked a listener. 'Tin telling- this story," replied the man. '-As I was ffoinjj to say, JJixby was a friend of mine that I would have . done anything- in the world for. I think if liisby Tv,id asked me to steal a horse I would' have done it with pleasure. ' Well, Jjixby had a dojr that he laid fjroat store by because it had belonged to .his wife, and when ho took n notion to ^o to California, and travel for a. big- San Francisco grocery house, lie asked me to take care of the dog for him because it wasn't possible for him to take it alon-r with him. I tell you Bixby thought a lot of that clog 1 and when he told me about, hew he hated to leave it, the tears actually camo to his eyes, and 1 kind of sniffled a little myself. The dog: was at a dog- fancier's iu an adjoining 1 town, and I was to send for it as soon as I could conveniently do so. It was a mastiff—at least I thoujrlit he said so—about two years old and Bixby said it would be inig-hty useful about the place as a watch-dog 1 . I needed a watch-dog 1 , but that wasn't what I was doing- this for. It was simply to plea.se liixb}-. Well, he got away ivt last, and as the traiu pulled out for tlie west he waved his hand to me and called back not to nsg 1 - Icct the dog 1 . And 1 didn't. The very next day I sent one of my stable boys over after it and he brought it back iu good shape. And what a dog- it was! As big 1 as a calf and would cat four times'as much. And. what a savage brute! Wo had to tie him up in the back yard the first night, and after that w'e kept him in the stable, raost- Iv, for the' hired pr'irl was sc.ired to death at him, and the boys used to put his moals down iu front of him and run as if they had set fire to a fuse of a dynamite bomb. -At the end of the first week that dojr owned the place and I had to pay the boys extra to look after him. As for myself, even my devotion to'Bixby was not cnoug-h to get me within a dozen rods of it. Just the same, thouyh, I had promised Bixbv not to neglect sWarnino Expectant Mnny Internal remedies are bclnsskillfully < MirMbly.'Hlvertlsprt.iirofosUiietoSbortpin ! Labor. TLcasea 1'aUi* of Child-birth,;; ieic find will) HvwttrJuliucantutciKytartsu-t hate mriutrutstlmh Common «on*> mould, prepare* tiio system for Chlld-blrUi; on the0 % fmpevllfri'r'll'fe. Wo csrnoatly »»y BKTTARE ( Jot nil such; llicy cannot. »t this critical j ? period, do uny possible cood. and their use' 3 mnr prove fmM. His only by persistent BS-' 5TBUSAI. tntatment while tnc-.mtr. Uinirelax-1 SlnsniHl.«ofionln): all th<? p»rt». th»i thehonr; j of ChlW-WrUi is roMXMl of Iu terror: nnrt no , in>mcdv on cnnh iloe» thl« but MOTH- i J EB'S "FJllEXD." For further Informs-j luocudUress ^ [the Bmdflcia Rf(ra1»tot Co., lUuU, Gt., the dog- and 1 kept that promise laitrt- fully. And. not for a week or a month or ;i year, but for 'four long- years. Think' of that, will you?" and tho man heaved n. great siyh, partly of reliui at the thong-lit of a duty clone, Snd partly of admiration for himself. "And in that time, gentlemen," he continued, "I lost half of my friends, iny wife, threatened to move out of the house, the neighbors shook us, servants refused to live with me, I fought the police to keep them oil of him, the back yard and tbo stable became a | wilderness and a scene of desolation j and 1 was on tho verge of lunacy, j Yet throus'b. it all I was loyal to Bixby and the dog. ••Well, tho end of all things must come, and the end of this trying occasion came at last with Bixby. lie had returned with money, and the first thing ho wanted to know about was the dog. I bad never failed to report to him at least once a month on. the general health and happiness of the dog, and he knew pretty, well how he was doing, though he never knew what I suffered, for I loved Bixby too much to worry him with my trials. He had enough of his own, going into anew country among strange people, When I got home with Bixby, my wife refused to see him, but 1 didn't tell him that, either, aud before there was any reason for rny lying about it, Bbc- by"wns on his way to see the boloved dog after ail these weary years of separation and waiting. I cautioned him to be a little careful, for the dog hadn't seen him for so long that he mightn't remember him. But Bixby wouldn't hear of anything like that and sailed right into the stable, I re- muining ovUside so as not to intrude upou the affect-ing scene of their meeting. In about two minutes, there was a ruction and a rumpus in the stable that w;is simply terrorizing, and in about two minutes more, Bixby, or what was left of him, came out of the door with the dog hanging to him. How he ever got loose, 1 don't know, but he "did, and the next tbing 1 remember, we were sitting on the top of the fence looking at each other. It took Bixby about seven minutes to get his broath so he could say anything, and I hadn't anything to say. Then what he did say gave me such a shock that I fell off the fence into -the alley. "Good Lord, old man," he groaned, •'that isn'.t my dog, and never was. Mine was a bull pup." -And to think," concluded the friend j of Mr. Bixby, sighing profoundly, "what I suffered from the wrong do"-! 1 '—Detroit Free Press. —There ars epochs in the history ot the human race when the decayed branches fall from tbe tree of humanity, and when institutions grown old and exhausted sink and leave a space for fresh institutions full of sap, which, renew the youth and recast the idoAS of a people,—Lamartin*. IF voa think you can starve a call for a week, then "feed well for a week and have it catch up in tb.rift you *r<» "I can't eat, I have ao appetite," in the complaint ol many people just now. This is because the l-'ood is in a sluggish and impure condition. Vitalize aud enrich it by. taking Hood's Sarsapnrilla, and you will soon be hungry all the time because your blood will demand proper sustenance from good food. Nervous Dyspepsia. "I suffered with what the doctors callerl nervous dyspepsia. I could hardly walk and could hardly keep anything on my utomnch. I doctored for six or seven years but the different medicines did not do me ajy good and I grew steadily worse.- 1 would have sick headache for three dnys and nights causing me such agony that il seemed as though I would rather die thn'i live. I was told to try Hood's Sarsupnrilln and did BO. "When I had finished Ihetbird bottle I was so much, better tlm't I coold eat things that I had not dared to eat before for years. I have taken six bottles acid feel like R different person." Mr.s. SIMON DECKKR, Haggles, Pennsylvania. "Refreshing sleep ban been given roe by Hood's Sarsaparilla and I now rest wc-1: and do not feel tired in the morning as J used to." JOUST CRAIO, Somervjile, Mn-< THE MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Htc. CliJUAno. March I. FLOW— Quiet hut firm. Quotable: \Vir\ter — Palunts, S.Mrj-.'OS: straights, SiliStJ "I50- clears, 52. 15SB.'.30; seconds. t].00©iOO; low'Kodss, ifl.00^1.83. Spring - Patents, $103 0,3.00; str.iteliis, Si 10®i 75; takers', $1.853j)iir>; low Rnules. 4l.7iai.su; HeU Dos. Sl.i»t4l.7S; Rye, W,30i}iai). 'WHK.fC— Fairly nctivo, firmer and lilRlier. No. - cash, rr.'S52yc; February, K'y&iy,u; M:iy..5'IHi 'Mfic, CORN— Moderately active and Hi-mcr. No. 2 and N T o. U Yullov. «!5c; No 3. JOTiit&llo; No. J Yellow. •;lU"'>H^c: May, .|5i'J5Mo; July, -HJ4 S/l5c; September, •!."«. OATS— Fair tradiiii; and firmer. Cash >a 2, 2S?i ;-9j: Ma-y. 20U3-'5We. Samples firmer: supply moilc-Tiito; demand trood. No. 3, ~'SHi3 30;:; No. 3 White. 3irfs:cc: No. 2, 2S?j6-B«c; No. - \\Tiltc, aii-iaSCJic. RYB— Trade rutbcr dull. No. 2 In store, 5i;,sc. May delivery atrouc 52Vi(353c, anil sam- pliTlots o: No. 2. MfflSi^c. Butwiv — Astronser feellns prevailed. J>o. 4,50®52o; No. 3, Sliitsae tor common to choke; No. 2, 52'/j@Mc. MKSS PouK — Trading was comparatively light. Prices higher. Quotations ranged al $!0°uai0.30'for cash regular; SIO.155ilO.25 for March, and SlO.30aiO.37W Tor Muy. LAUD— Fairly active and higher. Quotations rank'ed at W.37/,(a<J.-l(' for cash: J&lESfl.37tf for March, and j(!.47>4a<i.S214 for May. Livi: POULTRY— Per pound: Turkeys, 79 8c; Chickens, 8>A&9c; Ducks, 9®llc; Geese, tier dozen, S3.00@fi.60. BDMKU-Creamery, ll®21c: dairy, 7@lOo: PucHinsr Stock, T@3o. , On-s— Headlight. ITS test, We; Gasollce, ?r deg's. 10/ic; 74 deg's, $Xc; Naphtha, C3 dog's, LIQUORS— Whisky quoted steady at $1.25 per for high-wines. NEW YORK. Ufarch L FLOUH— State and -n-esterc duil, steady. WHEAT— No. : red lairly active, firm-. fJQ K'' higher. March, 5S^<T<,58«c: May, 50®59=ic; June, 59--i58Jie: July, o9]A&>^^- August.59fi aw-lic; September, CO l-l5u.GO;Sic. CORN— No. 2 quiet, llrmer. May, 49@-!9>je: Ju'y. -lOMa-l^e; No. i. 48}i@ 5()c ' ATS— No. 2 dull, steady. May, SStfc askedj State. 38ji4-'c: Western. 34®-i2o, BEKF— Quint, unchanged. PORK— Dull, steady. Mess, Sll.25@12.00. LMtD— Quiet, flrm. Steam-rendered. £0.73. BUTTKR— Quiet, treely offered. Westera dnlry, 9&15c: do. creamery uew. !5S22c; tla old, "lOislUc: do factory, 83. ll! c; Elglns, 22c; Imitation cveamery, lO^lOc. CHEESE— Firm, unchanged. Eccs-Qulet, easy. Western. 29Vic. LITO Stock. CHICAGO. March L HOGS — Market rather activo and reeling firm. Prices SQlOc higher. Sales ranged at 53.004-L03 for Pigs: S3.00&4.20 for light; >3.95 ©4, 10 for rough packing; S3.95tf4.30 for mixed, and 54.15a4.40 for heavy packing and shipping lots. CATTLE— The market was rather active ana tho feeling ivas rather stronger, prices advancing 5S10c. Prices well maintained on oil qualities. Quotations ranged at£>.302 ; i.S3ror choice to extra shipping Steers: $-1.7055.35 for (food to choice do.: $4.-J3a5.00 for fair to good: 13.7034.35 for common to medium do.: $3.403 4.00 tor Butchers' Steers; $2.5033.50 for Stock- ersi.- $3.3034.-J5for Feeders: Sl.-Wji3.35 for Cows; ' taOOa4.25 for Heifers: S2.00®4.50 for Bulls; I3.00a4.75 for Texa» Steers, and $2.2525.50 for Veal Calves.^ _ • — Scotland was named from the ; Scoti, a tribe which had its birth in Sorth Ireland. It was called by the natives Caledonia, "the little country j of the Gaels," Gael properly sig-aifyin? j "a hidden rover." The Picts, who in- j habited the lowlands of Scotland, w«r« "painted naea." _ _____ THE Egyptian SOiluah bas nearly I,- j 000 000 square miles. It is almost as 'lar^c as all Europe, excluding Russia. 1 DOWN A EAVINE. Awful Plunge of an Excursion Train in Mexico. Sixty-five, According to L«test Accounts, Killed in the Wreck- Many Injured. Crrr OF MEXICO, March 1.—An excursion train coming into this city on the Inter-Oceanic railroad met with an accident Thursday afternoon, as a result of which forty-two dead bodies are now lying in the improvised morgues of a little village 30 miles from here, while thirty other persons are so seriously injured that many of them will die. The train consisted of ten coaches, all filled with pleasure-seekers, who were taking advantage of a low rate for a visit to the capital. Many of the passengers were women and children and had been picked up at the various stations along the line. Cars f-lunco Down the Unvlno. The train was an hour late, and the engineer was endeavoring to make up lost time. Suddenly, while rounding a curve on the side of a mountain. the engine jumped the track ;ind with five of the heavily ladeu conches plunged ovor the blull" aud to the bottom of the ravine, a distance of over 100 foot. The cars Were smashed into kindling wood. Many of the passengers wore killed in- stanllv. while others died before they could lw extricated from the wreck. The occupants of the oars which did not leave tho track came quickly to the. rescue :ind soun the injured were released and taken to a village a short distance away. l''ortj-Two Hcsicl IJo<lli-» r.'TOVorctl. Forty-two dead bodies were taken from the wreck and carefully carried to tho village to await identification. Many were identified by friends on the train, while others were so badly mangled as to render recognition impossible. Of the injured • about thirty arc in such a' serious condition that their recovery is hardly probable. A wrecking train has been sent irom this city. Several physicians are on board to render all possible aid to the injured excursionists. The scene of the accident is about 30 miles from the city and all wires arc down, so that it is impossible at this hour to get further information. J)oniiliHl on a Cnrvo. CITY OF MEXICO, March 1 (via El Paso, Tex.).—The railroad accident on the Inter-Ocean railway Thursday occurred at a point 42 kilometers from this city, between Tema- inatla and Tenango. It was a special train, conveying pilgrims from Aroecamcca. The train was derailed on a curve in a. small cut and all the cars, ten in number, were completely shattered and splintered. The accident occurred about 2:30 o'clock. Sixty-five- Killed. When a special train conveying Drs. Alfred Bray and Francis Crosson and other medical doctors arrived on the scene at -1 o'clock they found sixty-five passengers __dead and terribly mutilated, their licads and limbs being torn off their bodies in many instances. The scene wa.', terrible. Most of the dead are women and children. lJi.';irt-K''nilin;r Srerics- The survivors are bewailing the loss of their children and parents, their friends or relatives. The doctors brought into Mexico forty persons who were seriously injured and many of whom will die. All the passengers were Mexicans. The engineer and conductor of the train escaped in the woods after the accident, fearing vengeance from the crowd. —Patagonia was named by Magellan from a Spanish word signifying "big foot." He formed his impression of the natives before seeing them by.,.the, imprints of their ample pedal extensions in the sand. A Stiro Test. Westerly — You. say that friendly Indians should be treated with kindness; but when you meet an Indian how can you tell whether he's friendly or hostile? Eastman — Easily enough. If he kills and scalps you, he's hostile; if he doesn't, he's friendly.— X. Y. Herald. —Queen Marguerite, of Italy, is not only the best looking, but the best educated queen )n Europe. She knows English, French, German. Spanish and Latin thoroughly, and she speaks thorn as fluently as she does her own Italian. She is a good Greek scholar and is not only familiar with the masterpieces of •European literature, and quotes Pe- trarch, Dante and Goethe, but is so fond of Shakespeare that she has written for her own amusement a little work on his heroines. —For my own part. I call education cot that which smothers women with accomplishments, but that which tends to consolidate a firm and regular system of character, that which tends to form a friend, a companion and a wife —Hannah Mora- Smal Make great e'-dlns*. Ailments that we are apt to consider trivial often crow, through neglect, into atrocii-'US nialailes dnngerous In Jh-mswlves and productive of other", ills'be disregard ol the earlier Indiiyulons of 1U health which leads to theesiablishneHtoraHsorts of maladies on a chronic bails. Mor -ovar, ttwre are certain dls order* In- Heat, to the se».-on, such as malaila and r. enmatlsm, apilnft which It Is alwji? deslrabl? to forrlij- the stst-m after exposure to the conditions which predate them. Cold, Oaap andmlHsm are surely count pract«I hj Hosvt- irft Swmacb BIK-r->. AUerjoi have Incurred rislc from the»e Influences, a win^elas'fJl or >wo of Hosteller's St -m li Bitters directly affcnrard shi aid uo swallowed. 1'or m lar'a, dyspei s!a ].lY-Tcomp : alnt, kidney and bludder trouble. n?r v »o>n«« and debility It Is the most drserredjy p.ipnlar »f reroedte* and prer-ntlves A wlne- glasstoi before meals promotes apwtite. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and «uds to personal enjoyment when jghtly used. \The many, who live befc- er than others and enjoy life mor«, with ess expenditure, i>7 more promptly Adapting the world's best products to he needs of physical being, will attest he value to health of the pure liquid jixative principles embraced in, th« emedy, Syrup ol Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting 0 the fonc most acceptable and pleas- jit to the taste, the refreshing and truly vaeficiul properties of n perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system, 'ispellinir colds,' headaches ;)i)d fevers ,na permanently curing constipation. 1 h:is givoji satisfaction to millions and •u>t with -the approval of f he modk-.ii srtifossioii, because it. acts on the Kid.-•vs. Liver anil Bowels without svpak- n'iuc them :iini it is perfectly free from v.-ry nb)Yet.i'uiabl? substance. Syrup »f Fi;fr ' s for W! ' 1 ' b >" n1 ' ^"'S' is-J; in !>(lc aj/,1 SI Ivntlrts. bi:t it isjnan- .i-u-tiireil hy the California Fig Syrup '... only, who,-'.- name is printed on every •::i-U:'.!;e, al.M) I hi- iiaril'. 1 . • 1 ry'.11]> "f FipS .•ui ii'oiui! «\-li infWr.ied, you will no*. .,-CKri'. ••"!>' .-uvistituw ir ofl(?r»«* !Hi (OLUAV/5IA PAP CALENDAR { For * * #• 18951 You Need It. A Desk Cnlendnr is a necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The ColumbiaDcsk - Calendar is brightest and handsomest of all—full of dninly silhouettes and pen sketches tmd entertaining . thoughts on outdoor exercise and sport. Occasionally reminds you of ihe 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 MFO. CO., Mention thli pnpcr. Hartford, Conn. MCMIItlllHIIII IF t f " C.^l^^c of Thnl Tirod tVcllnc. The warm summer daja develop the latent germs of disease, cuused by torpid and inactive liver— sickness sooner Or later will follow, unless the liver Is rendered active, and ibe beet remedy known to produce activity of.' this orpan ie RinchartV Liver Pllla.. Sold by B. F. Keeslicg and Keystone drug &tore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Cattoria. Why ClillJrcn Ffft. The cause of fretfu nees In children ia largely owing 10 the existence of alomach worms These posts of childhood inflame tbe lining of the Btom~ ach, which is followed by feven, Bushed cheeks and irritable, cerTOUB condition, which sometimes ends In spasms. Tbe safest, surest acd best remedy to remove the worms ie Bine- . hart's Worm Lozenges. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drug etore^ •Wben sue wu» » < ~^ llrt - she erted. for Casurtk Wheoaneoecaroe Miss. «ia crone to Castortfc. Children Cry for Pitcher's r- For that tired fetlicjf with head- ! ache, take a few doses of Riuebart'a >\ Pilla. Sold by B. F. Keesling »nd |. Keyeione drujr gtore. ;'. Children Cry for Pitcher'«Ca«torla. ,\ If your child ia fretful, give Bine-, ban's Worm Lozenges. A doee or two will remove the cause, which U owing to worms. Sold by B. F. and Keystone drug store.