Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 9, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 9, 1895
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^-:«^p^^ DEIK TO A FORTUNE. Barney Lynch of this city, an engineer on the Chicago division of the P»n Handle was notified by letter yea t«rday that he had fallen heir to a half Interest of an estate valued at $175,000 by the death at an aunt in the east. It has not beoa learned what disposition Mr. Lynch will make of hla newly acquired wealth or whether or not he intends to threw up bin job. In case he resigns it will keep him busy dodfflnj; the inceme tax collector which will keep the timo from drawing 1 on als hands. At any rate he Is to be congratulated and the boys have already bo?un to shake hands with him on his good fortune. Indianapolis Journal: F. G. Dar- linffton, superintendent of the Indianapolis division of the Pennsylvania lines, says there could uot have been a bettor winter than the one just passed for teetlne the hoatinp of trains by steam, and It has baea demonstrated that it is practicable. The Pennsylvania company has throo toms provided for on its trains —first, the return system, where ihe steam is forced through the pipe? and • returned to tho locomotive; this ays tern the company prefers to use, and iv works woll If the train employes understund it and attend to it properly The becond Is known as tba runaround systoco, where tho steam passes around through the pipes with out any foreleg-; tho third is the direct system,"which can always bo rolled on in emergencies, as the steam passes through the entire train, and 19 more easily controlled than when theothor apparatus Is used. . Tho Wabash is short of passenger engines and is using several flight locomotives un their passenger trains. The best type of freight engines on thin line can hondlo a passenger train' kg well as a freight train equipped as they are with tho latest improvements for passenger service. It is being , claimed that they can make as good time and with more ease than a regular passenger locomotive. Mrs. Harry Suyder, wife of the Pan Handla engineer, ia very sick with !a grippe. For several days her condition was considered alarming but of late she has shown signs of improve mont which her physician consider good grounds to hope for a sure bu •low recovery. General manager Joseph Wood General superintendent J. F. Mille and superintendent of telegraph, A M. Schagorof tho Pennsylvania west ern lines, wore In the city yesterday The hendqu>rters of tho local lodg> B. of L. E. arc being moved from thi Jordan building to the McCaffre; block Wreck foreman John Hotzner and his force fepent Thursday in Marion where several cars had left the track. Ttiere is but ONE and only One True Blood Purifier Prominently the Today and. that One Is rsaparil These letters tell of Wonderful Cures by Purified Blood. The Tvorld has ncvc:- seen such mar- 7illi.ni* cures accomplished by any iiH'iliciiic: but Hooil's .Sarsaparilla. Tlie (iccrut Of its success is that it is the best blood puriiicir ever produced. It is king over all ionns of scrofula, sail rlit'u m mill all other blood diseases. It is the only mi.'ilicino of which can be suiil: It OURKS by making pure, rich red blood lit-iul thc.se loticrs: Saved Her Sight Another Wondor Performed by Hood's Sarsaparilla. " My little girl Hazel is now lour years old. Tu'O years ng i she had the grip. After recovery her eyes grew inflamed and unp- turntod. For over 7 months sha hsd to have her eyes bandaged and atay in r. dnrk roora. Tho family doctor and an oculist did everything possible. She did not improve and even grew worse. At Ifist after ! perfectly healthy. six months he gave ua tho discouraging . Hood'u Sttrsapnrilla." W. H. BunEn- opinion that the cornea of one eye was de- utroyed And Sight Entirely Cone. Wo thought her doomed to permanent blindness. She suffered intense pain and kept her bead buried in the pillows most of the timo. If light was admitted to the room ahe would cry as if burned with a hot iron. As she was badly run down we thought before continuing the treatment we would try to build up her system and renew her strength. "We began giving her Hood's Sursaparilia. She began to Improve Rapidly ni5d by the time she hod finished taking the first bottle we were able to remove the bandages and found that sho could bear the light and that the sight was returning, much to OUT delight. Sho took several bottles and then was as well as ever. It *i i«>w a year since, and her eyes Are Permanently Cured. She can see perfectly, has had no signs of j any further trouble and Is in every respect \Ve have great faith in FIELD, 149G Hastings St., Detroit, Mich. Salt Rheum Cured. '"Three winters ago salt rheum brok* That it was doubtful if she would over beT oo t O nmy hands, and became very trouble able to SPO any with the other, as the sight was ntpidly being destroyed in that also, Hood's Sarsaparilla making large sores. I Baw several doctors and tried various remedies, but all Purifies The Blood i toiled to aiford much relief. A few months ago I commenced taking Hood'a Sarsapar- rilla and she trouble has entirely dinap- peared." MRS. H W. BUSHNELL, Lyon Brook, Oxford, New York. Blood Poison. " I became poisoned with ivy. It would break out on ine, spring and fall. I had doctors but was not relieved, It would break out into sores and pimples on me and form scabs. If it had not been for a neighbor recommending Hood's Sarsapfr- rilla to me I do not thick I would be alivt day I used two bottles last fall and thrie t-> his spring and it has cured me." FRANCIS A. PAYETTE, Mishawnka, Ind. A Baby Boy Cured. ''I have used several bottles oi Hood'i Sursaparilla lor my little boy, three years of age, who has been troubled with eczem* very badly. It has entirely cured him, therefor* I recommend it to all mothert who have children suffering from eczema." MES. PETER A. JOHNSON, Cranbury Station, New Jersey. Hood's Sarsaparilla is flold by all druggists, fl; six for f3. Prepared only by I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. It possesses curative powers Peculiar To Itself Do not be induced to buy any other. Insist upon having Hood's Sursaparilla. BITS OF INFOEMATION. Pan Handle engineer Martin Porto has returned from a visit at Dresden Junction, Ohio. Engine 393 has left tho shops repaired and in a fow days will be ready for the road. Trainmaster Hsirry May of tLo Richmond division was in the city yesterday. Pan Handle passenger conductor Ed Gardner Is Blck. FASHIONS IN JEWELRY. Tor UIMJ on tho rtirsou i»nd for Decorating Tho collar form oi necklace prevails .this season, owirj{r,, ? ;?oubtless, to its greater becommgrieSfe! Black steel watches have a certain vofrm:. The surface is frequently and effectively studded with tiny diamonds. Umbrella handles are sword-hilt shape, that is to say, flat and slightly concave and overlaid with silver ornaments. Old Koraan coins are mounted as medallions. Another manifestation ia designs in metal with ley-cuds in French or old English. There have been unusual displays of leather {roods. Soft ivory tones prevail. These poods are bound in silver, frequently touched with enamel. Larjre cut-glass punch boivls mounted in silver have medallions with engraved, ornament in relief. The designs are pertinent to the office of the bowl. They are a decided acquisition. 'Medallions of painted ivory, or rather porcelain, are now put on everything that will support such ornamentation. It is suspected that these and the new miniature craze support one another. Perforated silver standards for tea cups are a recent addition to the equi- pacrcs for afternoon lea. A lovely set seen had egg-shell cups, with a pale laveuder border above the silver. The effect was exquisite. T HE BLOOD >s the source of health. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla to keep it pure and rich. Be sure to get HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA. Siian Sellers, a farmer, was killed near Jacksonville, 111., by falling from a Burlington train. Ex-Gov. Pattison, of Pennsylvania, has abandoned politics and will resume the active pactice of law. Tho woman suffrage bill passed tlio Maine house by a vote of SO to 55. It has yut to pass the senate.- The supremo court has taken up the income tax cases. Appellants will attempt to prove the new law unconstitutional. Lewis II. Mclvenzie, aged 03, livery- jnan at Decatui', 111,, committed suicido by shooting'. Business troubles worn the cause. Spring wheat Dour millers of Uio northwest nnd east .iL.ut at Minneapolis aud formed a combination to regulate the output. Clia.'-fres have been made in the English house of commons that diseased meat is puckcd in Chicago for shipment to Europe. Jn a speech at Canton, 0., Senator Pellor predicted that the populists would DO. absorbed by a new antimonopoly party. Judge S. J. Allen, who wandered away from homo in Turtle Lake, Wis., was found roaming in the woods in a demented condition. John L. Crall, of Farmington, was found dead in bed at the McChiteheon house, Burlington, Ia., having left the unlighted gas turned on. Tho officials ot' the Milan exposition have awarded a diploma of honor to Carroll D. Wright, the commissioner o' labor, for his industrial researches. j TAB ON LIGHTNING. Sonic Interesting Facts furnished by tho Weather Bureau. WASHINGTON, March S.—Since 2SOI the weather bureau has kept a record of all persons killed by storms, torna- A BURGLAR'S CONFESSION. Women and DciffH Hotlicr mm Hlor* Than Men Who Try to Shoot. A man signing his name "E. Randolph Iligginson, of Boston," who admits that he has been committing burglaries in Atchison of late, sends the following card of thanks to this office, says the Atchison Globe: "Although my receipts in Atchison have been comparatively small, I would not have the citizens think me ungrateful, aud hereby extend thanks "for what little I take away from the town. My Stay in your city has been pleasant, and I h:i~o Vtx'ti treated with such courtesy by the beat people that 1 may return at another time. I have enjoyed very much the visits to some of your homes, and my only regret is that, I did not have my wife along to enjoy the fun. I regret to notice that Jiui Waggencr values the wateh I took from his residence at lifty dollars. If hi: realty paid this amount for the watch ho was robbed and ought to crack down on the dealer who sold it to him. I tried to pawn the watch in St. Soa, but was only offered two dollars and seventy- five cents for it. "It is a shame for a good citizen to be robbed in this manner. I was talking to a policeman a few days ago who informed mo that the ladies of Atchison do not bring flowers and pie and cake to prisoners in the county jail. Accordingly I gave the officers no opportunity to arrest and keep me in tho county jail for a time on suspicion. I don't know whether I ought to give away professional secrets or not, but will say that the gleaming dagger some claim to have seen me brandishing was really an icicle. During the twenty years I have been in the business I have never injured a human being. I have too much respect for the ; I teachings of the Bible to do such a [ j thing. I never have any trouble from i j the men, notwithstanding their talk of | shooting me full of holes. The only Aj;aln Alloat. March S.—The North German Lloyd steamer Havel, which went ashore here Thursday, was floated at 2 o'clock Friday morning. TILE MARKETS. docs and lightning. u.nd it appears j trouble I ever have is from screaming that (luring the four' years sincu tha date TS-1 lives have "been, lost in tho United Stales from those causes, which is an average of 100 lives.a year. It is also shown that nearly all of the fatalities occurred during the summer months—from April to September— and tbat the maximum death rate each year was in June and July. The books of the fire insurance companies throughout the United States show that during the last eight years 3,516 fires have occurred which were attributed to lightning, with a total oss in the way of damage of Sl-,Gli3,- S35. The records also show that during the nine years ending in 1S92 3,335 barns and stables, 104 churches and fti-l dwellings were, struck by lightning. The records siuce 1S90 have not been examined. women and barking dogs. Before closing I rnust say that the people should i not censure mo too severely. They ' must remember that all the goods I ; take are second-banded." Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO. March 8. FLOim—Quiet ana steady, Quotable: Win. tup _ Patents. $.',60.2;2.65; straights, 52.353 2.50: clears. S2.15fj:30; seconds, »1.90!gi2.00: low Rracles. Jl.COuH.S3. Spring—Patents, £i.oO;4 H,50; HtrivliTlHS, ;52.102~7o: bakers', 81.S5Gi2.2j; low grades, Sl.75Jil.SU: Rod Dot;, Sl.05iSl.7i; Kyo. S2.UOa2.6U. WHEAT—Unsettled with fair trading. Xo. 2 cash, 5Jii53j: May, 54(&!i4?jc; July, OSiiSS-JuC. COHN—Moderately acLlvo and stronger. No. 2ar.il No, - Yellow. -ID^c: No. 3. 4!&3-ll!4c; No. 3 Yellow, 41-XQ42C; May, «245J.i<;; July, 4-17i<£-15!iic: September, -ISa-ISJio. OA'i.s—Fair trading and .steady. Cash No. 3, 28=£e; May, 29320X0; July, 27JKii27/ s c. Samples steady; supply moderate: demand good. No. 3, iMWdjaOo; No.3 Wulte. 31?^iJj;;J2c; No. '-', 23# ®2UJic: No- - White. 32&:i:;)ic, RYK—Cash rye steady aud -scarce. No. 2 In store,51 '/>c; sampie lots. KiaftSa outside clioicc; No. 3. about-)S:(£-l9c; Jliiy delivery, 5J>4 5a^. jjAHLEV^Scarco and llrcn. No. *!, 50®T>Ic: No. 3, 51iii53o for lair to choice, and No. 2. 53 ©5-lc. MESS PortK—Trading was comparatively ocih'o. Prices higher. Quotations ranged at $10,70310.87^ for cash reprular: i.10.80310.80 for March, and $10.77yi<B!0.» for May. LAKD-Falrly active and Mifhor. Quotations ranircd at $6.47 1 /i@8.(» for cash; $6.4Jit(i47^ for March, and JO.002*02V4 for May. LIVEPouL'rnv—Per pound: Turkeys.7^(2:9;): Chickens, OiiOtfc: Ducks, 9®llc; Gces«. per dozen, $3.0J®0.00. BurrEii—Creamery, 10318C: dairy, 7310o; Packing Stool:, l>®7c. Oli^s—Headlight, 175 tost. 9Vic; Gasoline, 37 cleg's, lOtfc; 74 clef's, S;-ic; NapuLha, 03 deg's. To. LiQnoas—Whislcy quoted steady at $1.28 per eallon for high vines. NEW YOBK. March 8. FLOUE—State and western, dull, steady. WHE\I-i-No 2 red llrm, less active: March, 6S?ic; May, 50,^-a:>9!^c; July. 59 9-10SJ59;{c; A.Veust: 595-S,ii5«iic, ! CORN—No, 2 fairly nctlve, firm. May. 49?»3 ©•ID^c: July, 49Mi.49?jo; No. 2, WV-<3£i\c.. ] OATS—Xo. 2(i ul et. timer. May, SJ^c. Stato, 37Q41c; western, 33&4JC. , j BKEE- — Quiet. Jless, Sr.503S.25; family, : S3.75-^12.01 PORK—Quiet, stendy. Moss. $11.25(312.00. | TjAJt-D—Quiet, nrm. Steam-rendered. S&92>5. ' BUTTER—Quiet. Fancy, stjady; Western i dairy. S-313c; do. creamery new, 13'i20o: do. old, 10-i.l6c; Elglns, L'Oo; imlTJitlon creamery. THE—LLAMA'S BURIAL PLACE. Eye For » Wljr Library. YOKK, March S.—Trustees of the Tilden estate have decided to favor the plan for combining the Tilden, Astor and Lenox libraries in one great public library at New York. Suffer CHEESE — Fancy, fair demand: firm. Stato, large, 9&IH-C: do. fancy colored, ll!4c: da white. lO&ailc; do. sm.ill. 94i»12c. EGGS— Lower on continued liberal receipts Western. 17J.JC. Arousing to I-'tttlieir O'Grrttly'rt Ca*au Goes Over. CINCINNATI, March S.—Upon affidavits of two physicians to the effect that rather Dorninick O'Grady, who slew • Mary Gilmartin, is neither in mental j r physical condition to undergo trial, | udge Wilson ordered his case con- ; inued until the next term of court. J'Grady's counsel says he never expects his client to be able for a trial. BRADF!E1_D'S Female Regulator, ACT5 AS A SPECIFIC It causes health to bloom, »nd Joy througbout the frame. . . IT NEVER FAILS TO CURE. "Sly wife baa b<x»n under treatment of Icadlnfr phy- nicl.i-ns three ve*i>, without bettcrtt. After \u1u|; til re* hotvlosor BH..vDrrETj?'s FKXALK KICUULTOB •&• can do faoroirn cootlDfr. milk!tier and vtu»hin(c." S. 3. BRTA.V. Henderson, AJ», BBlBFIEI-n BKGtTUTOB CO., AfUinU, ««. Sold by dru£si«ti at SLOO per betU*. Splendid Profits Are Made- By sendlni; Tor our Pamphlet on Speculation and In. vestments,. Successful Wall Street Operation Await Yon After Reading It. > Mailed Free on anpllcatlnn. It will t<-li you how yon cm Speculate with "•minmn chances oi loss, Gsins lucrea.-e KAI*JDLV Our UL-'creUocar.- tijec^iarlon yi-id o r Cns- tonie'« argc pro! L-forimxi-st laT^siaier.ts and r«e-ve special at'PntiOiiS. StcK'k, Bonds, i<nln, P.uvl^i^iiw witi CitiToi-. B u^h an j sk^ld for C^sh or on a Sla'Ki" ftSlaa per cwnt. coasrt>-«iON i-i« PH.K CENT. -Write for full pnr'.cu ars. Highest r-fejvnc?s. ('ctab.lshed iSSiJ (Inco- par<ited ISO'.) Consolidated Stoek And Produce Co. oO New and 52 Broad St. XEW YORK. A Curious Inntlnct of the Animal That J?°»•' tie* the -V»lur»rinu The unique position once held by auchenia g-lama in South America lends peculiar interest to the small (Troupof animals to which it belongs Before the Spanish conquest of Peru the llama ivas the only hoofed animal domesticated in the country, and by consequence filled a very important place in Peruvian ecouoin3*. Kot only was it then, as now, a beast of burden, but it supplied the place of oxen and sheep in respect to meat and wool: in fact, a more "general utility" animal is unknown to man. Xalurally. since the introduction of horses, donkeys and mules the llama has been much less used. Science has resolved the group into four species, all of which are very ruuch alike. These are the llama, alpaca, lumnaco and the vicuna, of which only the first two are known in the domestic state, The earlier naturalists, guided by the eye, regarded the llama as a near relative of the sheep. Cuvior was the first to reeo^-ni/.e that it pertained more nearly to the camels, and-altimatcly he relocated it to the sub ; f;;milyof its own as auchertia. The general public distinguish the llama in captivity :is the "animal that spits." AH four species have ;l liabitof disuharjriufrill-smellin:? saliva iuto or at. the face of any human to whose presence they object, and we can quite imagine that for riding 1 purposes a mount of such objectionable manners could not Ion? hold its place against, a well-behaved donkey. The himiaeo has cue curious instinct which naturalists are perforce obliged to put. aside as useless. IVe quote \V. )[. Hudson's remarks on the huanaco's dyinjj- place in that oh.'irm- iojrbook "The Naturalist in La Plata." It is well known that ;it, the southern extremity of Patagonia the huan- acos have a dyinj* place, a spot to which nil individuals inhabiting the surronudinp: plains repair at tho approach of death to deposit, their boues. Darwin and Fitxroy first recorded this strange instinct in their personal narratives, and their observations have since been fully confirmed by others. The best known of these dyinjr or burial places are on the banks of the Santa Cruz and Oallcyos rivers, where the river valleys are covered with dense primeval thickets of bushes and trees of stunted'rp-owth. There theft-round is covered with the bones of countless dead generations. "The animals," says Darwin, "in roost cases must have crawled before dying- beneath and among 1 the bushes/' A stranpre instinct in a creature so pre-eminently social in its habits; a dweller all its life long- on tlie open, barren plateaus and mountain sides' What a subject for a painter! The gray wilderness of dwarf thorn trees, acred and grotesque and scanty leaved, nourished for a, thousand years on the bones that whiten the stony ground at their roots; the interior lit faintly with the rays of the departing sun, chill and 'gray and silent and motionless—the liuanacos' Golffotha. In the long 1 centuries, stretching 1 back into a dim, immeasurable pa.st, so many of this race have journeyed hither from the mountain aud plain to sulTer the sharp pang 1 of death, that, to the imagination, .something- of it all seems to have passed into that hushed and mournful nature. And now one more, the last pilgrim, has come, all his little strength spent in his struggle to penetrate the close t!i Select; looking- old and gaunt and ghostly iu the twilight; with long, rajrged hair; staring into tlie gloom out of death-dimmed sunken eyes. To this account of the animal's dying place and instinct Darwin adds: "I do not at, all understand the reason of this, but I may observe that tlie wounded huanacos at the Santa- Cruz invariably walk toward the river." Jt would no doubt be rash to affirm of ftny instinct that it is absolutely unique, but, putting aside some doubtful reports about a custom of the Asiatic elephant, which may have originated in the account of Sinbad the sailor's discovery of an elephant's burial place, we have no knowledge of an instinct similar to that of the liuanaco in any other animal. So far as we know, it stands alone and apart, with nothing in the actions of other species leading 1 up or suggesting any family likeness to it. But what, chiefly attracts the mind to it is its strangeness. It looks, in fact, less like an instinct of one of the inferior creatures than the superstitious observance of human beings, who have knowledge of dear.h and believe in a I continued existence after dissolution; of a tribe that in past times had conceived the idea that the liberated spirit is only able to find its way to its future abode by starting at death from the ancient dying place of the tribe or family and thence moving westward or skyward or underground, over the well-worn immemorial track invisible to material eyes.—Land arid Water. —The German emperor nas sent to the queen several photographs of the largest size representing his majesty arrayed in the full, the undress and the field uniform of the First (royal) dragoons. These photographs wers taken at Berlin and the emperor is so pleased with his appearance in the British uniform tbat be has distributed 'them in shoals. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and Sends to 'personal enjoyment vrhen .•jghtly useo. The many, wno live bet- ier than others and enjoy life morn, with iess expeuditure, 1? more promptly s-daptint; the world's best products to che needs of physical being, will attest ;be value to tsalth of the pure liquid ;a.xative principles embraced IE the -emedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting ,ii the form most acceptable and plea* ict to the taste, the refresh ing-and truly -leneficial properties of .1 perfect las- itive; effectually cie.'insing the system, Jispelliiig colds," headaches mid fevers ind permanently curing constipation. it has given satisfaction to millions and net with «the approval of the meiHoal profession, becaui-e it acts on the Kid- aevs, Liver aud Bowels without vcenk- -iiing them .'Hid it is perfectly free from •wry objectionable substance. Syrup of Fte is far sa)e by all drug- ;isfoiu 50c nuti~$] bottles, but it id ir.tui- •jfactured by t!ie California Fig Syr;;p Oo. only, \vhost 1 name is printed on every jiickag'e, al:.o the mime, Syvup of Figs, iiid being well informed, you will not iccapt any substitute If ciler*'- IIIIMMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIj HE (OLUflSJIA PAP CALENDAR' For * * * ' 1895 A Desk Calendar is a necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest and handsomest of all—lull of dainty silhouettes • and pen sketches nnd entertaining thoughts on outdoor exercise and sport. Occasionally reminds you of the superb quality of Columbia Bicycles and of your need of one. You won't object to that, of course. The Calendar will be mailed for five 2-ccnt stamps. Address Calendar Department. POPE MFQ. CO., Mention ihii paper. Hartford, Conn. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniimi CmiHOJinil Cure of Hc«<i*rlie. Headtiche Is generally cao<>cd by the| two main orpans, the liver and kidneys not performing ibeir several I duties, and thereby impairlnp dlge8»| i.lon and impanldg to tho blood 1m-1 Durities tbat in turn inflame the system! and produce fevers and headache. I The remedy to prevent and cure these*I troubles is Rinebart's Pille, Sold by B. [ F. Kaeelicg and Keystone drug store. Children Cry 1 ditcher's C-as^rla. When you feel bad with headache, I take Rlnshart'e Pills. One a dose. I Sold by B. F. Keesllcgand Kej8tone| store. Children Cry for pjicher's Castorla. An f.ffrr >,n<t * Xipplnc Wind, A continuous down ponr o£ rain. Inclement weather, (fen*rail' in winter and aprlnc. ar* un- Javorat))- toaU c!asse.<of invalids. Bn-. warmtb and activity mfnsed into tbe circulation tuunter ac s tljcw Influe cea and Infrpose a defense againstiht-ro. Hosteller's St^maci Bitters, most thorough a d eHixtive oi Homacblcs and Wnlcs, nor only • nrlches the blo'.'d, but acce>mt*>s its clrcniailon i-or a rh.-ll, or pre onltorj 1 sjmp- loms of rtieomausm and kidntj complaint, p r- U-aJarlj prt>ralt»ni at these stusoas. It is ibe tx*t posslsip remedy. It Is alM> fuva'nable ror djsp"isla, llv^r comp'xiiit. constipation and nervousr.esn. Never fftout on awl^tiTorsprlng j> uriiey mtbout 1C. Eld-rJy persons and tie dtli- cat« and cunraltsctnt are greatiy aided bylL When lUbywmj rick. w» Wbeo »&» o a« » ChDCL Kbe cried tor Cnstnrt^ Whan roe Became MU*. aBe clang to Cmottfc Wttao »am taa CbUono, (be gvrf uieia uunlk Worms i»d Worm TStttn. Worms ere geoerally troublesome to I young child-life, and are ofien the! cause of pale, emaciated ard lifeleil | condition of children. The beet remedy to dispel all kinds of worms I»J Rioehart's Worm Lozenees. ll ill the only remedy tbat destroy* thai worm ueet, which, if not removed, soon breeds more of the pests. Sold by B. F. Keeelinsr and Keystone drug | store. Children Cry Pitcher's Cactoria. Elnehart's Worm Lczenjres are the I best beeauee they remove the worm-l oe§ts Sold by B. F. Keeshog »ndf Keyaio&e dru)r etore.

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