A Gentle Corrective is wh?'. you need when your liver becomes inactive. It's what you get when you take Dr Pierce's Pleasant Pellets ; they're free from the violence and the gripinf? that come with the ordinary pill. The best medical .authorities ajfree that in reculatinffthe bowels mild methods are preferable. For ever}', derangement of the liver, stomach and bowels, these tiny, Mip;ar coated pills are most effective. They jco about their work in an easy and natural way, and their "ood iasl:. Once ustd, they lire always in favor. Bcinpr composed of the choicest, concentrated vegetable extracts, they cost much more than other pills found in the market, yet from forty to forty- four are put up in each wealed slas» vial, as nold through druggists, at the price of the cheaper made pills. " Pleasant Pellets " cure biliousness, sick and bilious headache, dizziness, costiveness or constipation, sour dlomacU, loss oi uppe'titc, coated tongue, indigestion, or dyspepsia, windy belching*, "heart-burn pain iinrl distress lifter eating, nnd kindred derangements of the liver, stomach and bowels. Put up in sealed glass vials therefore always fresh and reliable. Whether us a laxative, or in larger doses, as a gently acting but nearching cathartic, these little "Pellets " ure uneqiialed. As n "dinner pill," to promote digestion, take one each day after dinner. To relieve the distress arising from-over-eating,.nothing equals one of these little Pellets." they are tiny, hiigar-coated, anti-bilious granules. Any child readily takes them. Accept no substitute that may be recommended to be "just as good." It maybe better for ike deal:'-, because of paying him a better profit, but he is not the one who needs help. . . A free sample (4 to 7 doses) on trtal, m is mailed to any address, post-paid, on receipt of name and address on postal card. Address \VoR[.!>'s DISI'UNSARV MEDICAL ASSOCIATION', Buffalo, N. Y. averted nearly every day. and the ixtra men too, came in for their share. rom present indications large volumes of freight will go over the oad for several weeks yet, although it will drop off as soon as the rates are edtored. Chicago eaetbound lines are again utting rates and it is claimed that reight is being shipped out of tbat ity at remarkably low figures. The managers claim that roads out of Si. ^ouis and other points have reduced ates much'to the detriment of Chicago lines, much freight having been diverted from them la this way. Although the tonnage is very large he rates received hardly pay operat- ng expenses. Oc the lines of the Pennsylvania •Odd there were employed last year 109.405 met., against 133.196 in the previous year, u decrease of nearly 24,000 in the working force. The wages of thefe men amounted in 1894 o $61 301,359, while in the previous ^ear they reached $79.738,931, bhow- ng that in 1894 there were paid to its .moloyes $18,437,572 less money than n 1893. The New York Central is tenting a ystem of lighting lib trains by elecirl- cily, taking the power from the axloof ho car, and It is proving a very satis actory Ubt. The plan involves no ,-anetmsiion of power, each apparatus oiflff complete in HSelf. The current obtained from tho revolution of the axle Is used to charge a ftorago bat- ery, so that tho light is obtained without difficulty before the train tarts or when it stops, «8 it l»-in- ended to have at least eight hours ot in reserve. E W. Anderson, time keeper at tie P*n Handle car Bhopn went to Marlon yei'erday to visit his brother. Andy Michaels, a Pan Handle car Injector, is said to bu lying at the point of death with consumption. Tho working time of the employes of th" Pat Handle freight aa>- thopa has h on Ino'oaeed to ten hours a day owing to an Increased demand for car*. O*-ii 5 to a demand for locomotives e-n>K»rz la tho erecting department of in- Pan Handle shops is working ton ho.ira a day until Ih'e engine on which ihoy are working IB turned out. Thr. M moneter freight locomotives built by the Cooke works for tho Central PnclH.3 road pafsed through the city ISM. week over the Wabash. The. crews in charge of the train in which they wtro hauled, bad instructions to limit ili« speed to twelve miles an bout, so heavy wore the machiner. J. W. Armstrong formerly assistant foreman of the Pan Handle repair tracks is not improved in health and his death Is said to bo only a question of a few weeks. His physician bus given up all hopes of a change for the hotter. Tho Cincinnati. Union City & Chicago, anew lino which was commenced last season, about seventeen miles having been graded, went Into the hands of ft receiver Thursday. The projectors of the line expected golden re- auU* from it even less than a year ago, although it has been In financial straits ever since the first stake was set. Despite tho shortness of last month there was a great deal of work turned out at the Pan Fandlo shops. The records show that nine locomotives were repaired and nearly fifteen hun dred freight care. This does not in- elude ordinary running repairs such as are made in the round house between trips. The Indiana & Illinois Southern is said to have tho poorest road bed ol any line in the country. Its fastest trains are scheduled at twelve miles an hour but are never on time. For this resson the Postmaster General has rescinded all mail contracts with this lice, preferring to give the busU neas'to hack lines, something unpre cedonted. It 18 stated that the railway hospl tals on the roads which support such institution* cow have more disabled employes in them for treatment than at any tin e since they were founded the winter having been very severe on trainmen. There IB more sickness but fewer patients on account of Injuries than usual. Several months ago when the Pan Handle put on their through trains ba tween tbis city and Peorla, there was much doubt expressed about the adyls ability of taking such a step. Time however, has shown that the movewa a wise one, as these tialns arrive and depart with a great many passengers The day trains are no* used almo* exclusively by local passengers. The month of February was a much more satisfactory one to freight men on the PflD Handle than any other for » jear or two. Employes who went out ewy tr!p ***? were called DEAD' NUMBER 104. Awful Kallroml Ulmmtoi- lit Mi-xlco BulnR Jiivi'Htljjiitetl- ST. Louis,March 2.—A City of Mexico spuuial says tliut the Mexican government bus commenced a rigid examination of the trainmen and oflicials of tho Inter-oceanic railroad in an attempt to fix the culpability ol tho terrible railway disaster of Thursday upoit-tho par tics to blurne. The engineer, conductor and brakeumn^on the ill-luted traiu were examined Friday. Tho engineer was John- Neuter and tho conductor J. II. Stcele, both Americans. Additional details of the wreck show that it was one of the most Irigrhttul accidents in tho history of the Mexican railroads, resulting' in the killing- ol 104 persbus, and the serious, if not fatal, injury ol nearly 100 others. Tho disaster occurred at a point about 25 miles from the ' City ol Mexico. In descending a steep grade the train gained a frigutlul rate ol speed. In rounding a curve the engine left tlio mils' and with three of the coaches plunged into the yawning abyss -below. The engineer immediately disappeared but was afterwards captured at Cliulco. He, as well as the conductor aud other trainmen, are hold as prisoners, pending the official investigation. ; (JotiUl I!stnto Attiicliflti. •WJIITK PLAINS, N. Y., March 2.—AB attachment against all the property oi the estate of the late Jay Gould was filed in tho county clevis's office in this place at noon Saturday by soldiers' orphans' home of St. Louis, in behalf oi bondholders of tho Kansas & Pacific railroad.; Amount of claim is SH,000,000. '_ r _ Tho'Jlntlo of Criminals. According to the census ol 1890 there nro 833 convicts to every million inhabitants of tho North Atlantic states, 730 in the South Atlantic, .401 in tho North Central, 8-12 in the South Central, and 1,341 in tho western. The figures can bo used to prove either that the west lias more criminals, as its enemies assert, or that it is more vigorous in tho enforcement ol its laws, as its friends say. Mnko Amend" to the Teacher. ATLASTA, Ga,, March 2.—Miss Laura Morgan, one of the principals of tho Girls' high, school at Atlanta, who forfeited her position by marrying her sick-lover in order to be able to nurse him, has been reinstated by the board ol education, and given one month leave of absence on lull pay for her honeymoon. Murxon Held foc Murder. CincAGO, March 2.-The coroner's jury in tho Uolzheuter inquest held Sic Marzen to the grand jury Saturday afternoon, and found that the victim came to his death from injuries inflicted by u blunt instrument. ' Jlrnzlllnn Inmirecntii Victorious. Rio BE JAXKIKO, March 2.—The insurgents in the province of Rio^Grande do Sul have defeated a detachment of government troops and have captured Gen. Sampai, commander of the garrison at Santa Auta. Rich Red Blood m en», small round corpuscles, red. md white, in proportion ot about 300 red to 1 -white one. If the number of red corpuscles becomes diminished and the v. hits ones increased the blood is impure, thin, lacking m the nutrition necessary to sustain the health and nerve strength of the body. Then That Tired Feeling, Nervousness, Scrofula, Salt Kheum, or others ol the long train of ills, according to the temperament and disposition, attack the Ti-'-ira. Tho only permanent remedy is found in a reliable blood medlci;;- like Hood's Sarsaparilla, which acts upon the red corpuscles, enriching them nnd increasing their number. It thus restores tiie vital We Offer * Remedy Which, U*ed i_ Directed, Insures Safety to LUe ol Mother will Child. ."MOTHERS' FRIEND"J \ Bobi eoninomont of it» Pain. Horror «nd ^ ' Hi«t, o« many twtiftr. f "My \rlfc used only two oottte*. She \ ( wtis easily, nnd quickly relieved; la now . N. C. .< ) "So SfoTHEKs"" kBRAOTTIfLD "In -view of the benefit I hnve had from Sarsaparilla I wish to give the f ol- 'unonial. I have several times been badly Poisoned With Creeping Ivy. As the old school of medicine simply tried to remove the symptoms instead of the sources of them, much of the poison was left in my system to appear in an itching humor on my body with every violent exertion in warm -weather. At all times there -were more or less indications of poison in my blood, up to a year ago last winter, when Large Sores Broke Out on my body. I then purchased a bottle ol Hood's Sarsaparilla, and after using that and a half of another bottle, the sores and humor disappeared. I attended the Christian Endeavor Convention in Montreal and their number. It thus restores to| vital ^.^ ^ Wor]d , 8Fair in thc hottcst fluid to healthy condition, eipcls all im-1 hcr of the BUmmer . vf as on the go all purity, curesNervousness.ThatTircdFeel- het - but ing, Scrofula and all other diseases arising froTn or promoted by low state of tho blood. That these statements ore true we prove not by our own statements, but by what thousands oT perfectly reliable people say about Hood's SjiTsaparilln. Read the testimonial in the next column Irom a beloved clergyman. Then tote ol Had No Recurrence the burning and itching sensation which had marred every previous summer's outing. I have reason, therefore, to be enthusiestic in my praises of Hood's Sarsapatilla." SAMUEL S. SCHSTELL, pns- tor ol Free Baptist Church, Apalachin, N. Y. EX-KHEDIVE DEAD. IsmaU Pasha, Who Aided Suez Canal, Passes Away. Prof. Blackie, Noted Scholar and Author, Dies at Edinburgh Aged 86 Years. died iarsaparilla The Blood Purifier and True Nerve Tonic. IS LENIENT. President Dole, of Hawaii, Commutes Sentences of Ringleaders, Will Be Imprisoned for Thirty-five Years and Pay a Fine of $10,000— Queen Gets Five Years. SAN FK-VSCISCO, March 2.-The steamship Australia arrived Saturday morning, seven clays from Honolulu. Among- her passengers are thirteen exiles from the Hawaiian islands. They were put on hoard l>y officials of the republic at the last moment before the sailing- of the steamer. Among the number are only a fewwho have been accused of actual complicity in recent revolution. The others nro mostly English and Germans who have made themselves obnoxious to tho republican government by doing too much talking, Will Not bo Kx«eu,ted. Amon"- the exiles who became known as supporters of tho revolutionary party are Wundenberg,. Creighton, Peterson, Eathernil, Brown nnd Fitzsimmons. The most important news brought by the steamer was- the decision ol President Dole and cabinet com- tin"' to imprisonment the death sentences imposed by tho courtmar- tial upon \Yileox, Seward, Kickard and Gulick, the four lead- in"- rebel plotters. Their sentences were commuted to thirty-five years' imprisonment and a -fine of S10.000 each This means there will be no executions as a result of the recent revolution. Sentence of the Qnecu. At the time of the departure of the Australia the executive had not passed sentence upon ex-Queen Lilionkalam, but it was regarded in Honolulu as quite certain that her punishment would be five years' imprisonment and a fine of §5 000. It was understood, before the Australia sailed, that the government was debating tho place and the method of imprisonment, and that a conclusion was near at hand. Want Sevnre SLeusureu Adopted. HOXOLDXTJ, Feb. 23, via San Francisco, March 2,—While the governmenthas easily put down the revolt, it does not take the most hopeful view of the situation. This is due, to some extent to the excitement of the moment. Dole and his cabinet are disposed to adopt the most lenient policy toward those captured in arms and those suspected of sympathy with them. But they are urged by those who have much at stake here, and desire to remain, to use severe measures, in order to prevent another revolt. Thoy Want 11 Chnnco. Even the absolute abdication of the queen docs not settle matters. The natives arc thriftless, and in the present commercial depression are suffering to some extent, as they have no earnings laid by. They are told and believe that a'change in the government will bring better times. The examination" 'of witnesses .under martial law discloses .the fact that there are many white men who wish a change of government in order to reach the spoils. They are tired of the missionary government, because it is . economical. There is a bonanza in the opium and Chinese gambling business, and the men who control the police and the custom house are in the way of making largo perquisites out of.it. The ffreat. majority of the whites, however, stand by the government, without reservation. ...'.' DUappolntsd In the Queen. The government and its-supporters much regret the defense made on tho queen's trial, under advice of Paul Xewmau. She denied all knowledge of revolt, while her premises were filled with forty retainers armed with guns, pistols and bombs. It was hoped she would plead guilty. to simple knowledge of revolt, and then make statement which would almost compel utmost leniency. '' . tli'c revolt of the ^x-qu-.-ens part was evident. The queen makes this entry in her diary: ••December.' -1, IBM, I told Mr Hich- tvrclson ilniimaic rriond) liu n:iil I'ci,- ter tell S-.UU 1'arkcr (!ior minister of foreign iillairs - before tliu overthrow) he luid boiler rusisn when I tolil_him to. )lo.":is one ol Lho cahiuct, IiuJ comimiu-u tly-'-uJit crime-of treason, in faut, llicy all (tho cabinet) Had lurnod niiulnsc mo nad followed Thurston's Instructions and iilloved themselves to be nuhlal by him until the overthrow of the throne." The above is thu queen's view of the situation at the time the American forces landed and will be regarded as ample proof by many that the overthrow was due, as the queen says it was, more to the treason of her cabinet than to the interference of tho American forces. This view of the case was never presented to Mr. Blount. The queen had two sets of enemies to deal 'with at the same moment—her own cabinet and Tluu-stpn's friends, HAVKB, MarcU 2.—The French line has decided to allow >tbo crew of La Gu.sco"ne extra pay iu recognition of the services of all on board during- the Ion"- delay which followed tho break down of the steamer's machinery while on its last voyage to New York. Will !jtiv.v In the Bill. WYSHIXGTOX, March 2.—The conferees on the sundry civil bill have, agreed to the Chicago post office building item and with a few niuor changes it "will stayjn the bill. THE MARKETS. Grain, VrovMIous, Eto. CIUOACO, March 3. FLOtm—Quiet lnu flnn - 9 uo '" al)le: wintel —Patents. $-'.508i05: straights, clears, ^.ISS-- '^'- seconds, crad'es, S1.00ii)l.& SprlnK—Filter ' "s ^I0(/i-.7i"j: bakers, * lr .—, *1.75S!."SO; lied DOB, 5l.053l.7i; jsicr. No. 2<iasli.5Sti32!4e; May, COHN—Dull and easier. No. 2 and Ko. 2 Vcl- 10TV.«a-tt«o: No. 3.410: No. 3 Yellow 4Ii.Sc: May. .MftiirfMc: July. -MJia-MJie: .September, *'o?T9-Falrtr:id:nff and easier. Cash No. 2, "F^o- May S£&SHu- Samples easier; supply mode'ratc: demacd K ood. No. 3. L'SKO^c: No. 3 White, S^SJc; No 2, 2SjJ32»«c: No. ^ RYE—Tra'do'/atlior dull. No. 2 In s tore, 5114 o. May delivery about WV' : @Mc, and sampio lots of No. S. 5L'(Si3;MiC. 13AKCEY-A stronger leelias prevailed. No. ^.SOlSo-'o: NO. 3, 51iit53e for common to cliolcoj "io 2. &'2<n&*c- " MESS POBJC—Trading was comparatively liffht. Prices ouslor. Quotations runsed at MO"0®1030 for cash rcffular: tlO.15S10.2o for March, and 10. :7wa 10.33 for May. LARD-Fairly active and easier. Quotations TtmKe<lat,$G,37y s C«G..)0 for cash: S8.35«a37« foi March, and S6.47«@0-5:!4 for May . LIVE porjLTRT-Per pound: Turkeys, .@8e; Chickens, SitOc; Ducks, 9®llc; Geese, pel CATRO, March 2.—Ismail Pasha in Constantinople Saturday. lilogruplilcal Sketch. [Ismail Pasha, ox-viceroy or Ichedivo of Egypt son of Ibrahim Pasha. am\ grandson of the celebrated Mehesnet All. «as born in Cairo in 1S3D. Ho succeeded his brother, Said Pasnti, January IS. iSiR He was educated In Paris and returned to Euypt in 1S-I1). In 1855 he visited France on a confldeotial mission, and proccedod to Rome with mapnitlcent orli-ntal presents to tlifl pope. As viceroy in Ecyirt h.s policy was said to bo in iiccordanco with thai of his predecessor, namely the development of tho resources of his country; but he had much tnmlile ic his tr-.msaciio.is with M. do Les.sei» m relation to the Suez canal. These diftlculues wcro arranged in l#(M by the arbitration of Kmperor Napoleon, and from that time tho viceroy tool; great Inlorest in Ihe uniler- t-ikin- and when tlio works were nearinu completion he visiicd most of the Buropean capitals to invite the sovereigns to be present at ;ho opening of the canal. In IsTS a ilrmnn was granted by the sultan to tho lilieilive of K«'pt, sanctioning the full <mw>no:iiy of that country and enactin- tliu law or primOi.-enli.nro in favor of Ismail Pasha's family. Attempts to Kuropea:ii/.o the country entailed upon Kgypt, an enormous iiailonal debt. In 1S»'S the liheJi-ve iniined teiaporary relief by thu "sale of his shares la tho Sue/, canal to tho Uritisli gnvernment for sonic- thin" like S-.O.UOO.ttW. XoUviili-iVAndinp; this F-vptiun tl'iiances sank lower and lower, until in )S70 Uio liliudii-e suspended payment for A time. A commission of nuinirj- made up of Knglish and French bondholders induced tho khedivc to give up his fiinily estates to his creditors. More troubles ensued, and after promptings from Franco and Kiit-land the snlvan. in is:-.', deposed Ismail and noiuiaatod Tew 111: Kliedive. Ismail abdicated in favor of his son June 2n, IS7U. and loft Egypt' He lived for a time at Naples, bin frequently clanged his placo ot abode. In 18SO lie brought against the Egyptian government a claim for SH.IWO.OJU. alleged to bo tho value of private property of which ho was deprived at UK abdication. The greater D-irtof this claim was secured for him by h.s counsel, Sir W. T. Marriott. For Uio past few years Ismail Pasha had been living m Constantinople.] 1MIOF. IJL.VCKIK DJCAD. Tho Colobmtcd Scliolur, Writnr and Lecturer )>.i««!H A«.iy at Kdluburch. EuixBCKfiii, March 2.— Prof. John Stuart Blackio died at 9:45 Saturday morning He passed away peacefully. Ho tado farewell to his family the evening before, saying he was perfectly certain that his end- was approaching-. 'John Stuart Blackie, son of an Aberdeen banker was born In Glasgow in ISTO, nnd was educated at Aberdeen and Edinburgh. Ho also spent two yoare on the continent, studying languages and classical philology. In 183-1 ho published u metrics! translation ol Goethe's Faust, and in tho same your was called to toe Scottish bar. In 1841 he was appointed 10 the newly-formed chair of Latin literature InMarUchal college, Aberdeen, which cost ho held eleven years. In 1832 ha was appointed to tbe Greek chair in the University ol Edinburgh, which he resit-nod in 188-. Thereafter lie devoted himself to writing and lecturing Latterly he lectured on "ModernGreek," and published papers on the subject in the Nineteenth Century and tho Scottish kcvlcv. He was a. voluminous writer. A.mong the works published by him were -bongs and Legends of Ancient Greece." "War Songs of the Germans," "Lays of the Highlands and islands." "Self Culture," -The ' Wise Mea of G-recce.'-Tho Wisdom of Goethe, "The Life of Hubert Burns," "The Scottish Highlands" and many others devoted to a variety ofjsubjects.1 ^ National Kepubllcrtii JUsnem- Meets.' W ^suKGTOS.March 2.—The executive committee of the National Republican league began its session at the Arlmff- ton° hotel Saturday nioruinjr. The principal business transacted was to agree upon- a call for a three days' session of the National league to begin June'10 next at Clcvcland.'O. KcHwra* tnn Beet smear Ijomir.y. OMAHA. 2feb.. March 2.-Tbe Nebraska le-'islature has decided to revive thc beet su"ar bounty by payinjr the producer S3 per ton for all beejs produced- Killed by 11 ItiminvHy Home. ELGIS, 111-'March s.-Benjamin C. Mead, a well-known owner of blooded horses at Genoa, was killed by thrown by a runaway horse- KNOWLEDGE comfort and improvement and sends to personal enjoyment when vghtlv used. The many, wno live bet- wr than others and enjoy life more, with vss expenditure, l>7 more promptly *daptins the world's best products to •he need* of rosiest being, w;ll attest •t,c value to health of the pure liquid •Hxative principles _ embiaced m til* •"iiiedy, Syrup ol Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting ,-, the fora: most acceptable and pleas.»; to the taste, the refreshing ami trul>- '.enencial properties of a perfect lox- rive- ctlcctniilly cleansing tho system, lUpel'liiv cold*,' noadadius and fever* fid permanently curing constipation. 1!^^^$^^ -.rofcssion, because it action the Kid" •-'-. Liver ami Bowls w-i-hoHt weaK- -n\i^ them aiul H is perfectly five from, -v^rv obiL-ctU>iiiibio substance. •ivrup'of Fii*.- is r " r sille by :Ul Jrus ~ , ,-us in 50c yi.il'Sl bouiw, but it is nuiu- •M-tureci by the California 1-ig byrup- — ., SPECULATSON! | o Whoihcr you hnve ever speoulntsd $. ooi- nol, you will find someinm or afjront imerest to you jn our a OHlYlplllflC. 11 tells $HOW TO MAKE MONEY QUICKL. S In Stocks. Bonds, etc,, and it sent free upon request f RICHARDSON & COMPANY. llOWALLST., ' NEW YORK, ry, I03£0c; dairy, 7 Pucltlns Stock, 7©3c. OiLS-HeadllBht, 17.'. test, 9>io; Gasoline, 67 aes's, W«c; 74 cleg's, 8*c; Naphtha, 03 (legs, <C LtQtiOK3— Whisky quoted steady at 81.23 pel gallon for high-wines. _ .SEW-YOHK. March 2 FLODH-State and western, dull, steady. •WHEVE— No 2 red moderately active, W©?£o lower steady; May. 5'J 3-lGasO 5-lOe; June, 58 ££!gUc: July, MJWSSOSc: August, 53fi®09ac; Sepiember.60«ia«S>:: December, KHc, COKN-No. 2 dull, steady, H@?ic lower; No, May, 48KO43c: July, 49 1-10O i M COLUMBIA PAP CALENDAR per » * * 1895 » * A Desk Calendar is .a necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda; The ColumbiaDcsk Calendar is brightest and handsomest of a il_full of dainty silhouettes nnd pen sketches and 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 moiled for five 2-cent stamps. Address Calendar Department, POPE MFO. CO., Mention thi. paper. Hartford, Conn. •• uj^*A**4«H<t+4>++444 l 4 >l * jqi/ Ji OATS-NO. 2fluU, easier. State. 3TV4®U«o: •western, 34V4S4H4C: May. 38«o asked; No. 2 white, April. SCJJe. BEEF— Dull-, unchanged. PORK— Quiet, steady. Mess, Sll.'-5@l~00._ LABD— Quiet, flris. Steam-rendered, *«.<;>. BUTTEB-Wcak, quiet. Western dairy, «a 15o- do. creamery new, H^Slc; do. old, 10 i.8o; fla factory, S&Hc: Elgins aio; imitation creamery. lOSlSc; rolls, 8!4S14c- CHEESZ— Moderate demand, fancy firm, EGGS-Ltght receipts, steadier. Western, 30e. RARE CHANCE FOR SPECULATION! Activity again j>ri"rail;* In TIIE IHABK.KT FOB STOCKS. BOXDf*. GRAI»% PROVISIONS. ASD OTBEB SECURITIES. Our pamphlet and Talk Market L*" 6 ^. 1 ^ 1 * 1 ? hew nTod«t -p«nl.Tlve inYcstmrnt results In rapid aud nanikonie proflts. ' Sncc«'«" 4wmnn 1'iinr Order*. We ma i f re* to any address f«U J nforma ' lo °.H --De made 10 net good rot^ Our com-nlwlon for bujlne and wll.lng for cub or OU margin of 3 too »er cent ' Small Make great endings. Ailments that we are apt to consider trivial often grow, tnroutf) neglect, into atroclnas maladies, dangerous In therosf IYM andprodoctlvpofotberH. It Is ihe dlsrecard of the earlier Indications of ill bealtn which leads to the eslabushnent ot all sorts ot maladies ou a chronic wtsls. Morww, there ate cerUiln dls orders in' Went to tte season, such as malaria and r eutnatlsm, against which It Is »""?» desirable t« fortify the srst-m alter exposure to the conditions which produce them. Cold, damp andmlasm are surely counteracted liy Hostet- V-r 1 -* Stomach Bltt-w. After you have Incurred risk from these Influences, a wliwulassMl or two of Bostettert Sterna h Bitters directly afterward sh.'uldoe swallowed. For m.laria. dyspepsia llvor coroplaUit, Mdoey and bladder trouble, ner v ,u«n"P8 and debility It Is the most desenedly popular «l remedies and preventives. A wlne- glasstol brfor* meals promotes apoetlt«. Children Cry foi C»ums of Thai Tired The warm summer days develop the latent germs of d1sea«o, ciiu torpid and inactive liver—s sooner or later will follow, unices liver is rendered, active, and the belt remedy known to produce activity of this orpan is Rlnebart's Liver Pllli. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone druf? store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Camorfa. Why Childrcii Ff»t- The cause of iretlirness in children is largely owing to iho exibieoce .ol itomach worms Theee pestu of childhood Infldooe the lining of .the stomach, which 1* followed by feveri, flushed cheeks acd irritable, nervoui condition, which sometlmee ends in epasms. The safest, eureut and be» remedy to remove the worme is Rlne hart's Worm Lozenges. Sold by B, F. Keeellng and Keysione drug etora When Babr Pitcher' For that tired .feeling with head- nche take a few doses ol Rloehiirt'a Pillg; Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drujf store. Children Cry foi Pitcher's Castorla. TFrit*foriu-H)iirOenJars. " tsiaWlslwd 1SSS ) Consul!'ateu Stock end Produce Co . CMU. in« cried lor C**at1*. -Whoa to» n*u ChfldwB, For O«r Fifty I*«n . Mrs. WlMlow'i Sooilnofe Syrup been used lor over fifty jew* b lions of mothers for vbelr cbi while teethlDjt, with perfect eu< It Boothea ihe child, softeos the gum allajB »U pain, cures wild colic,;»n ie the best remedy for diarrboafc.-/ 11 wl'l relieve the poor little nafferer.l medJm'ely. Sold bydrugj»i*u In e»« part of the world. 1>eni.y-fiv« — a bottle- Be sure and ask-for ' Wlaslow's- Soothinir Syrup,!' «nd; no other kind.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month