Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 5, 1891 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 5, 1891
Page 2
Start Free Trial

•*MJiw4> f-J • ^iE«i?f •^^a. 1 -"' l "^^^h^p|( '^WVjv SPUING. MARCH. Oh Spring, thou artu precious fraud. Which all the people know. Tor when we look tor balmy diiys, 'Tls then the wind doth blow. And microbes rushing through the air Down many a throat doth go, Causing sickness lar and near, Grippe being man's deadly le*. Of sentiments we nil are tired, Trnth niis the bill much better, And March, thon nrt n treacherous month Proved so by muny a black edged letter. With April comes a little hope That spring its spite hath vented And having dealt Its deadly blow Will now remain contented. The yonng man dons his brand new suit Sweet Misses displays there bonnets And budding poets try to "spring" On editors their Sonnet. Smart alec thinks he'll get a sell On his friend, on all tool's day. .And hle's him straight to Doc's drug store A studying all the way. But when he sets him down on a chair All fixed with a nice big tack He suddenly takes a change of mind And sadly meanders back. Ti's now oh Spring thou doth repent And shed warm gentle tears, La Grippe doth take a parting sneak. Thus quelling all our fears. MAY. With May its scene doth brightly change And gladness fills ihe heart, As forth its flowers in beauty Spring, With May we've loth to part. ' Tl's then that lovers love to stroll, Love's dream seems fair and bright, La Grlppei Pneumonia and other Ills, Are surely out of sight Oh Spring thou sure an changeable, Like many n maiden coy, First cold and chilly, then a thaw, Then filled with love and Joy. Chicago, Apr. 2nd. Il.H. AT. WASHINGTON. (xcntle jtnnie and Jupiter Pluvius a Outs. ConnoIIdaUon and Harmony Pre 'needing Republican Organization. The TJps and Downs of Clerking li tbc CenKUN Office. Knitter Dlcpluy* and Scenes—Chinaman and Native—Personal. Dear Journal: Gentle Annie came "fooling along" to this city Ias1 Wednesday and Thursday preparing to "scatter wild flowers o'er the plain, whereupon Jupiter Pluvius, angered by her two previous temerity, proceeded to drown her in such , a two- days' storm of snow and rain as has never before been witnessed by any weather wiseacre. The wetness came down in chunks and soaked every* thing that could possibly absorb mois ture. The streets were rivers of water and sheets of slush. On Thursday it was almost impossible to stem the human, tides enjoying the brightness and the gay Easter show windows on the avenue, Seventh and F streets. On Friday the streets were deserted, the street cars and herdics ran empty and, only an occasioned lonely cab could be seen dimly through the white wet downpour. To-day all is changed again to brightness and Gentle Annie is'probably down in South Carolina "hanging-out to dry," feeling very much inclined to stay away from here for some time to come. But while these elements have been warring, peace has been spreading her white wings in the Republican ranks here and elsewhere. The Mahons-Langston reconciliation is only one of the many soothings . and healings, while there are more to follow. Good political management of the highest order is showing plain traces of its work and inspiring confidence in that which is to come. Consolidation preceeds organization. Harmony is the best guaranity qf energy and enthusiasm. The Eepublican bugles wiir'soon.;be sounding and the party forces rallying in a way that will astonish timiil-'- w'eakness and cause dismay in.the ranks of theboasting opposition. There is much quiet and unfavorable comment in political circles upon the recent expensive and costly junket across the continent to the funeral of Senator Hearst. Let us.hope that a righteous public opinion will demand a complete cessation of all such proceedings. There is no honor in it to the dead, and too often a great deal of scandal to the living. The large sums of money used for such purposes are much worse than wasted. There is a good deal of commotion just now in farm, home and mortgage and recorded indebtedness divisions of the Census Bureau. As I stated in my letter last week the work on recorded indebtedness, upon which I have been employed, has been laid aside to give place to the immediate completion of the farm home and mortgage work. A large part of this work can be best performed by women and girls with quick, deft fingers, and their services can be had for §50 a .-month. The result is that a considerable number of $1,000 and $1,200' clerks can be spared for severa months to come, and some of them have been very kindly notified to tha effect. On the Other hand, girls i short dresses and young women ar being appointed every day by scores at salaries of from $40 to $50 a month The process is creating no end of rumpus, but it will goon all the same Tor-my part I have been tired o Washington for.a long time, and ver .gladly accept field work in Indiana in preference to a transfer here. So shall leave here for my dear Hoosie borne in a few days, and expect tc visit forty counties of that State, on a special census mission, durin the next three or four months. EASTER. The Easter displays in the shov windows here are very elaborate an beautiful—sometimes delightfully ec centric. In one window there is a farm yard scene, showing a grass-plat barn, farm-house, dove cotes anc chicken,coops, with a beautiful anc very realistic perspective of fields am woods. In the fore front are a coupl of coops containing hens, one with a brood Of chicks, the other with brood of ducks. To the right anc rear is an old-fashioned mill, with an overshoot wheel and real water run ning in a little sluice to a little duel porid near the duck coop. The chicks and ducks,seperated by a wire fence go foraging over the grass plat—rea grass—or in the pond. It is all very true to life, and the space in front o the wimdow is crowded all day witl admirers of every age and condition In another window there is a magni ficent display of lillies, not omitting the little gems of the valley. As '. gazed at these lovely flowers I full; appreciated the words: "Solomon in all his glory was no arrayed like one of these." In another window are engravings representing scenes after the resurrec tion of our Lord, as he then appear ed among men. No words of men could appeal so powerfully to the heart anc mind as do these almost living, breathing figures, conceived in the dream ideals of genius inspired by the sacred narrative of the events so commempr- ated. Pages would not suffice to describe these splendid Easter displays, o: infinite variety and marvelous richness in design and coloring. PERSONAL AXD OTHEBWISE. It gives me. great pleasure to be able to say that Mrs. Owen is improving slowly but steadily, arid there is abundant hope of her entire recovery, but the process will be slow, and it will be weeks yet before she will be able to make the journey home.' Mr\ Owen was suffering yesterday from a decided attack of la grippe, but hoped by having taken it in hand promptly, to escape serious effects. Hon. J. N. Huston went to his home in Connersville, Thursday, but is expected back here in a day or two. It is now generally understood that he will remain in the office of Treasurer at least for some time to come, not because his recent resignation had a string to it, but because it had been made plain to him that such a decision is for the best, considering all the Interests and wishes involved in the matter. I saw rather an arousing scene on the.avenue the other., day. The door of a restaurant was opened and out popped a member of the Chinese em- Dassay, a big, handsome man, in full Lhinese costume-—red silk petticoat and all. He was accompanied by a ittle Chinaman in American garments. On the side walk, a long, lank, dirty native, full up to the neck of )iscrict corn juice, seeing the gorgeous Mandarin, stopped in front of ihe latter, with arms akimbo, and stared, sputtered and cussed. For an nstant I thought there would be a row, but the Chinaman, with imper- urbable dignity, stepped around the native and into a cab, .which whirled um away from the gathering crowd. When I walked on, the' native was still sputtering' and cussing nd proving how inconceivably he could lower himself be- eath the contempt of.a Chinaman. A visit to the Capitol during the tonny days above mentioned, reminded me of a visit to a country lemetery. All of the life and bustle if the place are gone. Occasionally ome clerk or policeman may be seen flitting like a ghost along the splendid orridors. Here and there is a watchman on guard. A few forlorn visitors faze at the paintings in the "rotunda," r the massive white figures in the hall of stanary, but-.- it is all ghostly ,nd sad—a grand marble body with- ut a soul. The only sign of business could find anywhere was in Captain iIcKee's document room. There's' al- vays life and activity there. Con- resses may come, and go, but the louse document,room goes onfoi-ever. Vfr. McKee has office hours from 9 a. , to 2 p. m.; and then closing the oors to the public the force works rivately for some hours; the Captain ccupying in. this privacy, the House ililitary Affairs committee room. The impression is prevalent here in well informed political circles that th President desires Mr. Owen to tak the chairmanship of the Civil Servic Commission. Mr. Owen 'has give no hint of such a thing to me, or t other Indianians here with whom have spoken on the subject, and so infer that if such hints have bee thrown out, they come from the Presi dent's intimates. Miss Mary Philips, of our city received her third promotion i: the Census office this month. Sh> now has charge of 85 women clerks and is one of the busiest little wome in Washington. She enjoys it, how ever, and is equal to every demanc upon her, ranking as one of the very best clerks, of any grade, in the Cen sus Bureau. She requested me- to remember her to her many friends a home when I saw them, and I tab pleasure in recording her success in this more public manner. As this will probably be my last letter from here, for some time to com at least, I will bid 'goi d-bye to sue] Journal readers as may have felt som interest in my correspondence. 3. T. B. Washington, D. C., March 29, 189 It was Mr. Emeroon who said "th wealth is health," and it was a wise than the modern philosopher who sail that "the blood is the life." The sys tern, like the clock, runs down. I needs winding up. The blood get poor and scores of diseases result. I needs a tonic to enrich it. A certain wise doctor-, after years o patient study, discovered a medicini which purified the blood, gave tone ti the .system, and made men—tired nervous, brain-wasting m'en—feel liki new. He called it his "Golden Medi cal Discovery." It has been sold fo years, sold by the million of bottles and people found such satisfaction in it that Dr. Pierce, who discovered it now feels warranted in selling it under a positive guarantee of its doing gooe in all cases. Perhaps it's the medicine for you Tour's wouldn't be the first case o scrofula or salt-rheum, skin disease, or lung disease, it has cured when nothing else would. The trial's 'worth making, and . costs nothing. Money refunded if it don't do you good. A Little Girl's F.xpi-rlcnce In^a Llglit- Mr. and Mrs. Loren Trescott are keepers of the Government Lighthouse at Sand Beach, Mich,, and are blessed with a daughter, four years old. Last April 'she was taken down with the measels, followed with a dreadful .ough and turning into a fever. . Doctors at home and' at Detroit treated ier, but in vain, she grew worse rapidly, until she was a mere "handful of Dones." Then she .tried Dr. King's New Discovery and after the use of two and a half bottles, was completely .ured. They say Dr. King's New Dis- overy is worth its weight in gold, yet you may get a trial bottle free at B. r. Keesling's drug store. G AVorthits Weight in • Gold. If a price can be placed on ipain, "Mother's Friend" is-worth its weight n gold as an alleviator. My wife suffered more in ten minutes with either of her two children than she did altogether with her last, having previously used four bottles of ' 'Mothr's Friend." It is a blessing to any one expecting to become a mother, says a customer of mine. HENDERSON DALE, Druggist, Carmi, Illinois. Write the Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga.,' f° r further particulars. Sold by Ben. Fisher & Co. too DB. J. MILLER & Soys—Gents: I :an speak in the highest praise of your Vegetable Expectorant. I was told >y my physician that I should never be better; my case was very alarming. had a hard cough, difficulty in ireathing, and had been spitting blood at times for/six weeks. I commenced using the Expectorant and got immediate' relief in breathing. I soon began o get better, and in a short, time 1 as entirely cured, and I now think my lungs are sound.—Mrs. A. E Turner. ' . • . dec7d&w6m Randolph, Mass. An Excellent Medicine! "My wife and myself were in bad lealth for some, fifteen years. I chanc- ,d to be looking over one of Simmons jiver.Regulator almanacs and saw A. i. Stevens' and Bishop Pierce's names o. testimonials. I then obtained some f the Regulator, and. can heartily ecommend the Liver Regulator to my iends as an excellent medicine." Z. E. HARRISON, M. D., to 5 Gordonsville, Va. WILE BE THERE SURE.—If you sell otatoes from a measure with a false ottom. you will find on the judgment ay that the measure will be there, oo, If you, buy a bottle of Dr. Vhite's Pulmonaria you will find it ie best cough remedy you ever used nd full scripture measure. to6 HOUKCN lor Sale. Two cottages on Tenth and Toledo streets. One two-story house corner of Tenth and Spear streets. These houses are all new, in . first-class order with gas and water. Cheap for cash or part on time. mar28dtf WM. HA.GENBTJCK. BAB'S BRIGHT BABBLE. Slic «iocs lo the CIrcu»»aiid' to a For tiinc-'JTclIcr. NEW YORK, March SO. Special Correspondence. The circus has come to town, an every man, woman or ghost feels a least twenty years younger, whil every small boy is at least assure that there is some happiness to be got ten out of life. The elephant is a stolid and as funny-look as ever—civi .lization has not added to the length » his tail or suited it better, to his size the tigers glare at you and give yoi the shivers in a most fetching way -the lions look as dirty and smell a bad as formerly; the performing horse and dogs are as awe-inspiring as the; ever were. THE INFLUENCE OF THE CIRCUS. It's marvellous how young the circu does make you feel! You return tc your first ambition. If you are a woman, you long to be the beautifu lady who, wearing short skirts of tulle rides a white horse bareback anc jumps through . paper rings like fairy—at least, as you suppose a fair,i would do. If you area man, you don' know whether you would rather be thi clown or the ringmaster; with his long whip; but you incline to the ringmas ter. The circus is the one place on earth where the rich and poor inee together and enjoy themselves alike Providence made them all, and Bar num achieved the-circus, at which the laugh of the beggar is as keen as tha of the millionaire; and the lion and the elephant gaze with equal complacency on velvet or rags, provided both are accompanied by an apple. You don' get one bit more pleasure out of the riding, or the ponies, or the dogs, or the trapeze performers if you are in a .box than does the poorest ragamuffin on one of the highest seats. Talk about, the odors of Araby! They are simply nowhere beside that of the sawdust. .While, if you are a rea' human being, the blood dances in your veins, your eyes feel as if you wantec to see everything at once, and your heart gives a great throb of ecstasy when the first crack of the ringmaster's whip is heard. A FEAST OF APPLES AND PEANUTS. I regard the circus as a. great moral factor in society, and I think with me in this opinion I have every small boy in the United States. One great joy of the circus is tkat you can eat. All the men who have studied Arabic, and know the secret of the Sphinx and won't tell it, are yet unable to explain the reason, why sawdust gives an appetite; but you can consume p&anuts by the quart, apples by the dozen, and the most dried-up sponge cakes you iver saw are eaten as if they had been fresh and dainty and just from the oven of the gods. For myself, I draw the line at mint-sticks; but, once within the odor of the sawdust and the animals, I feel like calling out, "Give me liberty to eat, or give me death!" [ generally get the liberty to eat—at least, I always have. WHY IS THE .CIRCUS EDUCATING? I will tell you. You see there all ;he animals that meandered around in the ark, and you get to know a great deal from the acrobats about balancing yourself in moments of uncertainty, as, for instance, when you are on top of a ladder which is not firmly poised. You learn the value of a pleasant manner when you see the most famous ider in the world kiss her hand and smile at the boys all over the 'house, and then hear the applause that fol- ows; and you learn how valuable it is o be generous when -you circulate among the elephants' distributing ap- )les for the next elephant, who is expecting one, has his mouth/open wide, ind gives you the most expansive grin u ever.saw. NOAH AND THE TDK-KEY. In your early life did you have .an ntimate acquaintance with Noah's Ark? And in the best-populated one did you ever see a turkey? There are ducks, beautiful ducks, some'red, with due spots on them, and some a brill- ant orange dotted in a minute way vith purple; but never, never did you ee a turkey. That miserable, dried- up bird .vasn't recognized as worth a/ring in the day* of Noah. Without ,ny exception he is the.most tasteless ,nd the ugliest beast that ever lived: ,nd Noah showed that he was a man rho knew a good thing when he saw t when, he excluded the turkey from ie ark. However, perhaps he didn't xist in those days, and he may be result of civilization, it has athered so many offensive things. I ave always had an idea that . Noah /as the sort of a man who would now how to order a dinner. A, IVTOIEN'S IDEA OF NOAH'S ARK. You remember how he looks? In oy well-regulated ark he has on a ellow frock, while Shem wears a, green one and Ham is radiant in a ink one. He would call them in and e would say, ' 'Let's have a good diner to-night!" And they would say, You order it; you have got good | aste;" and they would have little oys-1 ters on the half shell, turtle soup, oys .ter crabs, chicken livers en brochette an underdone duck, green salad wit a bit of cheese, a cup of coffee; h would drink a good bottle of Burgun dy during his dinner, and he woul finish up with a class of cognac Now, most of these things were onth ark, so they didn't have to go to mar ket, and what they hadn't on boar Shem and Ham could fish for over board. You see, there was a grea 'deal of forethought about arrangin the ark—it is a pity people don't giv as much nowadays to the possibillitie Of Hats. I don't believe the boy o girl has had half a childhood wh didn't possess a Noah's Ark. I figured largely in mine, and that is th reason I love it. I have seen numet ous brothers made sick by their effort to get all the sweetness possible ou of the Noah family when the ' Germa toy-makers put movable paint on them and green mouths and blue ones, am tongues of lurid red resulted. The; never seem to hurt anybody; and please goodness! do give your babj such things to play with, and notwha are know as "educating toys"—le them be blissfully ignorant for a littl while, at least. Just fancy hearing one child say to another, ' 'I like you Madeline, but I can't talk to you because my mamma is afraid that you will have a.bad effect on my English.' Of course, I think the only way fo them to learn is to hear it; but when the hearing of it continually make nasty little prigs like this I shouj.i prefer that my daughter spoke darky or Bowery, or even Sixth avenue The children and the people wh' never have days of ignorance neve know days of happiness. Isn't tha 10? . WILL THIS CATCH HIS EYE? With the spring a young woman's fancy not only turns to thoughts o love and Easter bonnets, but it drifts agairt.to the fortune-teller, and parties are made up to see what will be the result of the summer campaign. Mine proved rather disastrous. Unlike the last woman, who told me that I oughi to have been a musician. Now, I'love to listen to an old ballad sweetly sung. I do not care for the opera, even with Adelina Patti in it. I would much rather hear a good hand organ doi«g the popular airs of the day. She also told me I would marry very late in life a very rich man, who would die and leave me a large fortune; and I am going to spend my time in future looking for him. don't see why he should wait until I am so very old, and if he is anywhere in reach'of this letter, I can assure him that I am much more desirable now, before the bloom of time has aggravated me too much, that I will DC when I am very aged. She also told me that I reasoned myself out of a great deal of good luck. I have never thought that either women or monkeys had reasoning powers, consequently this'was difficult to believe; jut still.one does get a great deal of information from" a fortune-teller,"and far he it from me to appear to jest at i profession which makes some.sort,of a living for such, a number of .women; but I should like to know, and I ask this with all respect, what .fortune- telling has to do with wax flowers? They are invariably present in .the room, and they seem as entirely lo belong to it as does the dignified and mpressive mannerof the woman who, 'or your silver, condescends to look ,nto your future. It's a larky world. A PLEA FOlt LESS SCENT. Is there a female Anthony Comslock vho will arise and protest against the ise of patchouly and musk? If there sn't, is there a male one? Or, indeed long as it ends the thing, I don't ;are whether he is male or female, or ven sexless. Why are innocent men r women forced to endure these sicken- ng odors, strong enough to bs called meils? Why is a man who has a rery healthy taste for eau de cologne, ,nd who abominates everything, else, orced to suffer from, those oppres- ive scents? Why should a whole tage-load of people have to endure hem and become the victims of some itrociously dressed woman, who con. ides to the woman with her that she. uses pints of .musk every week, pour- ng it on her underclothing until very part is thoroughly impregnated, with it? Carbolic acid would be de- ightful beside it; benzine or varnish re heavenly compared with such suf- ocating stuff. I LIKE A GOOD PERFUME." ,nd a little on one's handkerchief or a ew sachets among one's lingerie is all. ight; but the abuse, of a igood thng is blunder,-a blunder is a crime/and be proper place for criminals is in the enitentiary. . Hard-hearted?' Not a it of it.. Ask your husband or your rother how he likes this vile' stuff in le street cars, or the hotel corridors, r wherever he may chance to meet. he woman who is bad form enough to se it. He would prefer that such- a roman should be drowned in a cask of he extract she is fool enough to adore, her head held down until she choked, and then over her grave should be written, "Here lies a fool drowned in her own folly." •WOMAN'S HARBINGER OF SPRINC. The season has now arrived when the woman who is not a fool take*' sulphur and molasses. She wishes physically and mentally to be in a good condition; she wants to have a perfectly constructed digestion, that something that is better than a heart. Hearts have a nasty little way of being incurably hurt, and digestions can generally be mended either by surphur and molasses or by a good doctor. Sulphur and molasses and a, flannel wash cloth will do more to keep the complexion of the average woman in good order thaa anything- else. By the by, she doe^a t wash her face with the sulpur and molasses, she takes it internally, and then she uses the wash-cloth well soaped to keep her face clean. A clean face is a. joy forever. It is pretty apt to be associated with cheerfulness, and it convinces mankind at large that everything in life is not _ stale, flat and unprofitable, nor is everything painted red and white in streaks like . ar barber's, pole, or in spots like a calico pattern. THE JOYS OF THIS WORLD. There, are a good many joys in this world. A man who knows how to be a per-' feet comrade, and not yet make love to her, is a joy. A woman who can be a friend, and yet not expect a mat) to cater to her vanities, is a joy. A thoroughly-good detective story _ that is possible, and written in good- English or readable French, is a joy- A great big bunch of spring flowers., bright of hue and sweet of perfume is- ajoy. . A dainty dinner with somebody you. like very much is a joy. A box of sweets, a pleasant letter.. Or a new magazine; each is a joy. A dear body, an affectionate doer,. and a chirpy little bird, each, is a joy_ A sunshiny day, when the air seems, clear and good, is one of God's own; joys. And can't you be a little gallant and. Say that another joy is BAB. lie Life Bout! Ere your wave-battered, dismasted:: hulk is dashed to pieces upon that- cruel reef by the resistless - waves- Save, too, a-shattered physique, fast- yielding to the attacks'-!of-disease with, that imperial renovator of health and. strength, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. The range of its powers is wide, its- action prompt and thorough, its use. always safe. . Chronic indigestion, debility and nervousness, malarial- complaints, rheumatism, neuralgia,,, inactivity of the kidneys and bladder, and that physical decay without apparent cause, which is often premature, are speedily checked and ultimately cured by this medicine of many uses and sure results. Sleep, appetite and vigor are improved by this helpful tonic and regulator, the ' use of which likewise, tends to remedy undue leanness:- ' to8 . Something New In - Corn— Xe\v Kilm Drled^Corn-OTe'al. This process-retains all the sweets and nutriments of the corn. It is this- )rocess that has given Kentucky and. Virginia its great reputation for corn meal. To be, had at the leading groceries. We are also manufacturing 1 )ure whole, wheat flour.. This is also- >ri sale at 'all the leading '. groceries in. one-eighth barrel packages. There ie. more nutrition in this flour than in. any other made. We are now pre- )ared to grind corn for feed in any quantities declld&wtf D. & C. H. UHL. Dr. Koch, with the assistance of the erman government, :inay have discovered a lymph that will cure con- umption, but how much better it vould be to prevent it by the timely use of Pine-apple Syrup. It will do t as well as cure your coughs, colds ind sore throats. It acts wonderfully n cases of croup. Mothers should not be without it. For sale by. J. F ioulson & Co. toS For Over *'ift,y ifears. An Old and Well-Tried Remedy.—Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over Fifty Years by Millions of Mothers lor their Children While Teething, with Perfect Success. It Soothes he Child, Sortens the Gums.ALlays all PalnjCures Diarrhoea. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Be sure and ask lor Mis. Wlnslow's oothlng' Syrup, and take no other kind. 'wenty-ttve cents a bottle. juneaod&wly Bnoklen'x Arnica Salve. The Best Salve In the world for Cute, Bruises, ores, tracers, Salt Kheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, happed Hands, Cnllblulns Corns, and all Skin, iruptlons, and positively cures Pile*, or no pay equlred, It Is guaranteed to give perfect sat- sfactlon, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per ox. FOE SALE B1 B. F. Keealing. . fly) Miles' Nerve an • I.iver Pill*. An Important discovery. They act on tne liver* omach and bowels through the nerves. A new rinclple. They speedily cure biliousness, bad .aste, torpid liver, piles and constipation plendld tor men, women and children. Smallest lildest, surest. 30 doses for 25 cents. Samples free at B. F. Keesllng'n. ''•-.. 1 Nervous .debility,;';•• poor memory, iffidence, sexual weakness, pimples ured by Dr. MilesMNervine. Samples .-.ee at B V F. 'Keesling's.. (6) Pain and"area* atu-nd the use of roost ea- -arrli remedies.-' Liquids and snuffs are - un- leasant as" well as dangerous. • Ely's Cream nlm Is safe,, pleasant^•'-easily' applied Into. the. asaS passages and leaJs the inflamed membrane vlng relief at once. Price 50c. to28 CROUP, WHOOPING COUGH and bron- hitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's urr. Sold by B. F. Keeslinj

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free