Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 4, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 4, 1895
Page 2
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Am I So Tired? Why Do I Feel So Miserable in the Spring? It is Your Poor Condition Caus ing Spring Weaknesses. The Spring a Very Critical Time Especially If You Are Out of Order. You always feel worse In the spring You have lout your old time snap aod vim. Work thutjou used to do with e»ne, now tires you. You often fee dull, dispirited and without ambition You PUSH more or less sleepless nights, wake mornings tired and unrefreshed, h»ve little or no appetite for breakfast, your head feels dull, there ia bad taste in tbe moulh, and your bowels arc constipated. You go abou your employment wiih a sense of weak ness or weariness, and a dlataste foi taking bold of your work. Besldee, you are nervous, irritable and often "blue"" without apparent cause. Then look to yourself, for weak feeling is the forerunner of exhaustion. Every sleepless moment you pass at night, presages dayi ol prostration; every hour you feel weak, nervous, languid, tired with shattered nerves, trembling limbs, dull head, disordered •tomacb and Irregular bowels, may bo followed by weeks and months of sickness. Every day you neglect these «yaiptoma may mean years of unuttor, •ble misery, or those terrible results, nervous prostration, heart failure, paralysis, insanity or premature death. These symptoms are the warnings, that you are running on the rocks of disease, and tbat unless you eeek immediate safety, wreck ol brain, nerve and body are Inevitable. W. H Wakefleld of Montpeller, Vt. writing on this subject says: "About a year ago my health was very poor. I was very nervous, with a bad feeling in my head and at the base of my brain, extending down the back of my neck. I was thin In flesh, and pale, weak and 'tlrod, and unable to sleep nights. I had a terrible deathly feeling which I should describe as a falling sensation, and many times I should have fallen if I had not taken hold of something. ••This condition continued for about three months before I found help I heard of Dr. fjreeno's Norvura blood and nerve remedy, and commenced using it. Before I had taken one bottle, I /elt the good results of it,- and before I had used tho second, I was entirely cured of all the above troubles. This wonderful restorative of brain and nc-rve, Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, will give back to the weakened and exhausted nystem the strength It has lost. It will impart strength and vigor to tho brain and nerves, vitalize and invlgo rate all tho physical powers and restore you again to that grand degree ,Ol lusty strength, of bounding pulse, and strong physical and nerve power, which by overwork, ignorance or lolly you have exhausted. It Is not a patent medicine, but the prescription of the most auccessfu 1 living specialist In curing norvouo and chronic dlsbaeea, Dr. Greene of 85 West 14th street. New York City •. He baa the largest practice in the world. aod this grand medical discovery Is the result of his vast experience. The (Treat reputation of Dr. Greene, Is a guarantee that his medicine will cure, and the fact that hj can bo consulted "by any one at any time, free of charge personally or by letter, gives absolute «8surarce of the boneticial action of ' this wonderful medicine. HONOR TO DR. SMITH. Tho Author of "America" Han a Public Tuttlmonml In licit too. BOSTON, April 3. -Jiostonians were doing honor Wednesday to Rev. Dr.S. P. Smith, the venerable author of "America," in ceTcbration of his SOth birthday. [Dr. Samuel Francis Smith was born in Boston October 21, J30S. Graduating from the Eliot school, he went to the Latin school at the UKO of li no took rank as a leader in Intellectual attainments even at this early n«o. and later took the Franklin medal, and u pold mpdai for an English poem. At the atfo of 17 he entered Harvard college, ant! with his companions of tliatyear formed what wag afterward known as "tho famous class of '-M. " In that class 1 wus Oliver WendeU Holmes. Amo.iK his college friends were Charles Sumner. John Lotbrop Motley and \Vendoll Phillips. From Ciunbrldca he went to thu theological seminary at Andover, where he graduated In 1332. Hu was looking over some German books on j Kloo.-uy d.iy in February, 18;t_'. when he came across tli3 air: "God Save tho Kin*." He liked the tnu.slc. Under the inspiration of the ruojieni, lie went to work, and in half an hour "America" was th« result. It was written on a scrap of paper he picked up from th-j table, and the hymn of to-day Is substantlaily as It was written that day It is not generally known that Dr. Smith is also the author Of the "Morn- Intf fjik'ht l.s IJreukiiiK," written when he was ut Andover.] LOST IN A GALE. Steamer City of Haverhill Probably Wrecked Off Barnegat, Her Crew and a College Student Believed to Have Been Lost—Steamer Burned on the Ohio. THE GRAND PACIFIC. Thin VHUIOIIX Old IJotol Clnso* Jtw noon To-Nltfht jit Sunsiit. CiilCAfiii. .April ::. — 'J'liis evening's dinner will be Lhe ]u.st meal served ;it tile- (inim! J-'acific. It inark.s the closing 1 of the most f;uii'm,s hotel in the city, closing because its once eh-giiuS appointments have been outgrown ;uiil the stately old banquet hall and corridors Imve become old-!';u-,liioni:d. It es out of commission in the midst of a (food business, simply abandoned beuausi: tin." customs and surroundings of a score of'years ago have no place iu the times of to-day. There will be WO people dropped from positions they have hold 1'or years. Colored servants who have waited upou two generations will be compelled to suek new situations. HE USED DYNAMITE. In ILU Wlft'-Hi'ati'r 'IVrrlMy Alan Al.ii'inpt Co Kill iu i OMIcor. JX'.VKIJiK, X. Y., April 3.— Officer s went to the house of Joseph Schimulc to arrest the bitter on a charge of immlurou.s assault preferred Mrs. Sehniiule. . As the officer entered the door Seluriude threw a stiel; of dynamite into the stove and an explosion 'followed whieli completely vrccked the house, threw the poliee- an 'M feet and hurt Jiirn badly. julunudc was buried iu the debris, thu alf of his left ley torn oft' and he was ol.liorwiso mutilated, but not fatally hurt. JDtmU tlufora lior Mirror. April 3.—Anna Shannon, a- young married woman living 1 at -13 Baui:i street, was found dead standing in front of the dresser in her bedroom shortly after S o'clock Tuesday morning 1 . From the appearance of the body the deceased had evidently been posing before the mirror when death overtook her. She was leaning- on the dresser, her eyes were wide open and were staring at the- mirror. Coroner Uaerr decided that the woman had been dead for hours. YORK, April 3.—Pilot IV. Crocker, of tbe pilot boat James Bennett, "brought in from the sea Monday nipht a story that will explain to many anxious hearts why they have not heard, since she sailed, irom the men who went out in the little steamer Citv of Haverhill, which started for Key West Thursday. She was a flat-bottomed, stern-wheel river boat and on her trip south was put into a safe harbor every night, but no word was received of her until Pilot Crocker's arrival and he reports that the body of her captain, W. P. Watrous. and some wreckage were sighted by the men of the James Bennett after the heavy blow of l-'riday on Hai- nejjat. The rest of the men aboard mav perhaps have been picked up, but old sailors who know of the story shook their heads in dismay and s;iid the City of Haverhill would not live live minutes at sea iu half a ffale. Tho.se known to have been aboard and who undoubtedly perished were: (,'apt. \V. 1'. 'Wiitrous,' Pilot \V. D. Van Wyeke, ; well-known and popular yachting 1 cap tain; Chief Engineer Samuel Brown Assistant Engineer .J. V. Luekenbach Stevvai-d Jt'recl Probst, Watrous, i young 1 college student. The full com piement of men required to manage the vessel was fourteen, but it ib thought she started to make the trip with a smaller number. A Steamer Burns. PoMKKor, 0., April 3.—While putting oft' freight at Antiquity, 12 miles above Poraeroy, the passenger steamer Iron Queen took lire and was totally destroyed. One chambermaid is missing. The Iron Queen, which was the pride •of the Ohio river, was built in Marietta in 1S02 and was valued at StiO.OOO, insured in Pittsburgh agencies for about half that amount. She was upward bound and had from twenty to thirty passengers aboard and a good cargo of freight, Steamer Slioivn Her Koct. NEW WIIATCOII, "Wash., April 3.—The steamer Buckeye capsized in Bellinfr- ham bay, south of Eliza's island. All the passengers climbed outside the window but H. Kant-zman, of Anacortes, who was uny.ble to get out of the cabin and drowned. One Hundred ftiillots Tnken. DOVER, Del., April 3.—The century Nervous Prostration Hood's Sarsaparllla cave Nerve Strength and Good Health. "Hood's Saraapariila has helped m« wonderfully. For three years I have been doctoring but could not get cured. Soon after beginning to take Hood's Saiiapa- rilla there was a change for the better. In a short time I was feeling splendidly. For ____ ;ouu I could not lie down to sleep on account of my heart trouble and nervous prostration, I now rest well and am able to do work of whatever kind. If I bad not tried Hood's Sarsaparilla RUSSIA'S NEW CHANCELLOR. Hood' Jl £«*%%% Barsaparilla I do not know what would have become of me." MRS. S. BKADDOCK, 40-1 Erie Avenue, Williamsport, Pennsylvania. c Dillc act harmoniously with S KlllS Hood's SarsaparilU. 2Jc. SUCCESSFUL SPRAYING. Prlne* Alexander LnbmnofT Rcutovikl Ii • Man of -M»oy Farts. Prince LobanoiFs nomination to the chancellorship of the Russian empire, says Harper's Weekly, marks the inauguration of a new era in Muscovite politics. M. de Giers was content with a perfectly passive role while at the head of the department of foreign affairs, leaving- all the initiative to the late czar, who retained in his own hands the direction of Russia's international relations; while Prince GortschakolT- at any rate, during 1 the last decade of his life—was so much absorbed by questions concerning his failing health and by his quest for pleasure that he had but littLe time to devote to the af- mark was reached Tuesday in balloting for senator. The JUOth ballot resulted as follows: ilig-gius, 0; Addicks, 4; Massey, 3; Ridely, U; Pennewill, 1; Tunnell, 1; absent, 3. RESUMED. Olvrii L>iu»iifrrH for Sltunlrr. PtKKViv.T.K, Ky., April 3.—Miss Amy West h;is boon awim'letl 530,000 diun- nges agninst .Moses Koskins :ind wife in a suit for ;-lander. De^kins' I'ninily hud eireuhitei'1 defamatory stories about .Miss West, and tho case has ai- . trueteil IK> little intention as all parties wore well connected. i'cuce Ifoeotlntlontt JLletwoon Clilnn and Jupun Under "\Viiy Apaln. WASIIIXGTOX, April -1.—The Japanese legation is in receipt of a cable message continuing United 1-ress dispatches that i>eace negotiations have been resumed, between the plenipotentiaries on the part of China and Japan. Tho dispatch eon tains no details, but it is presumed that Li Hung Chang has practically recovered from the assault made upon him ten days ago by the assassin Koyarna. LOXDO.N, April 3.—The Standard's Berlin correspondent says: The emperor of China has instructed Li Hung Chang to ask for an audience with the iiiikado to thank him for the armistice. If Li should be to ill, his son-in-la\v will deliver the message. Li probably will ask that his assailant be pardoned or his sentence mitigated. liKT KclJitpry Close* Down. YOUK,. April 3.—The llavcrneyer sugar refinery in Williamsburg has closed clown, and the report got about in \Vall street that the shut-down was .due to overproduction. Other refineries, it was said, would follow suit. The otlieers said that the closing was nothing out of the ordinary, ami would be but for a few days. Douth or Mrs. Lruimrrt Vt'. Jrromi*. . XEW YOI:K. April 3.—A cablegram re- .ceived in tin* oily Tuesday announced that Mrs. Leonard \V. Jerome, tho widow of Leonard W. Jerome, had died during tho day ut Tunbridge Wells, England. Mrs. Jerome was a Miss Clara Hall before she married. IJIi-il uc tliti Volla. NEW CASTI.K, Col., April !>.—While Mrs. Thomas Jones was preparing her Txillot at a polling place here Tuesday . morning she fainted and fell, striking her head heavily against the Moor. She 'died in a. short time, having ruptured a Wood vessel. ConftrHtulntlon.H to UUniarck. liEKLix. April 3.—Prince Bismarck has received more than 1,000,000 congratulatory postal cards and letters and between 10,000 and 11,000 tele- jraros, Killed Jllimrlf by Accident. TUKTI.E LAKE, Wis., April 3.—Frank Hart, ajred J3, a son of James Hart, of •this village, while examining a larje accidentally killed hima«H A Clilcii^o C'nshlfr Short. CHICAGO, April 3.—It has been discovered that F. W. Gritljn, assistant cashier of the Northwestern national bank of this city, is a defaulter to the extent of SiO.UOO, and he has been arrested and lias confessed. Tho bank luis 1 ample means, with capital and resources amounting to S1,;"00,OUO. ' rst-\v l'o.stilill!,r«?r ucii"r!L!. WASHINGTON'. April 3.—lion. William L. Wilson assumed the portfolio of postmaster general at 11:10 o'clock. The oath of oilico was administered by Chief Justice Melville W. Fuller. THE MARKETS. Grain, I'rovislons, tttc. CHICAGO. Aprils. FLOUII — Quiet and llrm. Quotations ran;,'ci! as follows: Winter—Patents, ii50<? .seconds, sl-UU.it2.uD: low grades. S1.00.2U.SS. Sprmu—Patents, Si.00-.i3.50: straights, $J.JO(ZZ (i/.^.75; bailors', ^l.trjti 1 -.^; low prudes, $1.7EX^ 1.8'J; Hod Uoi,'. SUI5.il.">; Kye. S.'.SOiiB.frt). WUEAT—Moderately active, unsouk'd and slltrlHly hlifhar. CasL. S-K-C-Mc; May, 5-17,;QM^c; July, ")0;-.i »C7it Coux—Quiet but llrm. N'o. 2 and No. -' YcJ- lo\v, -lUiS-ltiJiic: Way, •lC>%(&\ij'%c' l July, .lUv'^tS 47c: September. -IW±(&47X& OATS—Unsettled, with f:ilr trading. No. 2, pies steady. No. 3. 31 '//jj>'^'/,c: No. 3 White, Si(ii:l:tc; No. 2. llOiB'Wic; No. ^ \Viilto. SliliKJj/iu. KVI-:—Market steady. No. > in store, Wu; sample lots. IJ^Sirw^o; outside elioioe; No. 3, about, -IS.uiMe; May delivery, 53y£:£i.;i-lc, JJAKI.EV—About steady, No. -I. -ISn51c: No. 3, DO t5J',iO for Tair to cliolco, and No. i. 5'J^ WiC. Screenings at ilt).00,r£17.5U ])0r ton. MUSS Point—Trading was fairly active nnd j prices lo^'er. Quotations ranged aL $1~. ;-,Uu) 12.-10 tor cash retruiar: S1J. J7j4ul~53 for April; $rj..|5,ii!-.37!^ for May, and gl^ 1 . f jL M -ji>i;l^,7iJ mi July. LAUD—Rather Qiiletnnd steady. Quotations ranged at cO.'JT'/a'tiT.OU for cash; •iG.yoti.G.'jr'/i for .April: S7.tl;.'!-£ifc~U7}.;i for May, and $7. I7&-SQ 7.20 for seller July. LIVE POL'LTBV—Per pound: Turkeys. 0>i3 HVic: Chickens, 7(ii.8e; Jjuoks, L'cssiic; Geeso, por dozen, So.Opijio. 00. UUTTEK—Creamery. 10®Mc; dairy. 7@13o; PuckiiiK Stock. 5j.7c. LIO.UOKS—Wlitsky quoted steady at $1.-G per gallon for hlffhwines. Take Time linoiiRh to Do the Work Ttior- outlily atut tt<'^uLnrIy. Fungous diseases of several kinds have spread all over the country, and, •unless checked, destroy the fruits of apple, peach, pear, plum and cherry trees and of vines and berry bushes. These diseases can be cheeked, and their effects destroyed, by thorough spraying. This has been proved beyond a doubt, anil the only question now is how to do the work in the most thorough manner, 1 believe we have not been in the habit of beginning Boon enough iu this matter. Xo doubt the scab, blight and oilier forms of fungous disease begin to develop very early in the season, and are at work long before they make any visible signs. It is my opinion, and my experience last year conlinns me in holding it, that the best time to begin is before there is aoy siffn of disease about the trees. 1 would begin before the trees start into growth in the spring, because then I can use a much stronger solution without injuring the trees. After the leaves have started Bordeaux mixture of the standard strength is as strong as can be used without injuring tho foliage, but if tlie trees aro spra3'Cd as soon as warm weather comes a solution of copper sulphate (blue vitriol) can be nsod as strong as one pound to 23 or 30 gallons of water. This copper sulphate is very cheap now, and one can aiTord to use it liberally, and the trees ground should be pretty well drenched with them, and the form of sprayer should be such as will throw a stream against the body and branches of the trees with sufficient force to penetrate the crevices in the bark and wet the whole surface. If this is done millions of spores that arc only waiting for favorable conditions to spring into life and rowth will be killed and much after- work will bo saved. Later in the season the noxzle of the prayer should be oifc that produces a fine mist, as it is not well to get too nucli of the solution on tile leaves. The object should be to cover tho whole surface of Hie trees, but as lightly as possible. In spraying for curcr.lio, I have always tried to do the job thoroughly and have always succeeded in getting good crops. I have watched men spraying trees who were not half doing it. It is impossible to make a complete job of it without taking some time to each tree, and, unless this is done, some effects of the prevailing disease may be observed at the end of the season. The only way to spray with'coirplete success is to take enough time to do it thoroughly. 1 hope that no one will think that his treos do not need spraying. All fruit trees need it, aad the m;in who neglects the orchards is only keeping a nursery for the spores of disease.—A. S. Rogers, in Springfield (0.) Farm Xcws. PR1XCB ALEXAXDEK I.011AXOFP UOSTOV- SK1. fairs of state, the administration of which he abandoned to subordinates, who wore naturally nfvaid to assume any responsibility, rrine'e Alexander Lobanoit' liostovski, however, is ;v man of a very Oifforont stamp. Masterful in character, cool-headed and clear-sighted, he is not likely to permit himself to be swayed by anyone, not even by the czar himself— from the course which, upon mature reflection, lie has decided to be the right one to adopt. Unlike the majority of his countrymen, he never gives way to impulse, never loses his temper, and never manifests any of that passionate enthusiasm to which the Slavs are so prone. Nothing ever seems to disturb his equanimity, while his independence of character is something absolutely unique in, a Russian. Possessed of a %-ast foetune, as well as of a lineage which, extending back to Rurik, is, from a Russian point of view, superior even to that of the emperor, he regards I himself as fully the latter's equal as j far as blood and ancestry arc concerned, j I have known Prince Lobanoff, when ambassador at Vienna, to receive a tel- ' cgram from Grand Duke Nicolas Nieolaievitch, in which that brother of Alexander II. announced the hour of his arrival, and demanded that Prince j Ijobanofl; should meet him at the station. Without betraying any sign of irritation at the arrogant tone of tho dispatch be contented himself 1 with sending an attache to the terminus to meet the grand duke and to inform him that lit would be pleased to see him at the cmbn,ssy. He would not even call •upon Nicolas at his hotel, but. waited at j home to receive the visit of his impe- • rial highness, whom he greeted on tli threshold of his library with that ur banity which characterises his m:mne to high and low alike. Not a word o apology did he offer for having neglect ed to obey the behests of tho gran duke, and, that the latter might be uu dor no misapprehension as to the re ceipt of his message, Lie had taken can to lav the telegraphic dispatch on the desk in such a manner that its content could not fail t,o catch the eye of any one entering the room. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when lightly used. The many, wno live better than others and enjoy life more, witb less expenditure, l>7 "more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to t?!iltu of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in tbf remedy, Syrup ot Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting it the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds," headaches and fevers Ana permanently curing constipation. it has given satisfaction to millions and ;net vilhithe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without wear ining them and it is perfectly free from •svery objectionable substance. Syrup of Fi.cs is for sale by ali druggists in oOc aiid"$l bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Oo. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, 4nd being well informed, yon will n-i* s£oept any substitute if oOiir**' 1 HIGHEST QUALITY OF ALL. Columbia Bicycles THE STANDARD FOR ALL US® POPE MFG. CO. ' Ktrtford, Conn. •RANCHK3I DOSTOH NKW YORK OHIOAQO ' SAN FRANCISCO HAVE you feasted your i 11 eyes upon the beauty ( and grace of the 1S95 Columbias? Have you tested and compared i them witli ~all others ? ' Only by such testing can < you know how fully the ( Columbia justifies its proud title of the Stand-' ard for the World. And i the price is but Si - $1 °° WHERE LAND IS LEVEL. Gooc Lltsuuirc'k Guurclinj? Ills lleulth. FKiKDitlCHSBl'iiE, April 3.—Though Prince liismarek is enjoying good health, as a matter of precaution he will not hold aii3 - receptions this week. .Heath of HII Kdltor. EKOOKI.YN. X Y., April 3.—David M. Stone, the venerable ex-editor of the 2vew York Journal of Commerce, died at his home in this citv Tuesday. NEW YOHK, April a FLOUH—State and western quiet, llrm. WHEAT—No. ^ red moderately active, firm: 20 higher on th'in west, better cables and local covcrinfT- May, UOSnGUJiC; July. OJ,",n'.til S-lCc; September. Gli'^c: December, ^.^.^1^^,, Coux—No. i quiet, nrmer. May. il 9-!t)J{ 51?ic; July. 51 S-lUii. r )i; l ;e: No. 2, riUi/57.'jc. OATS—No. i dull, nrmer. Msiy, Siiic; staee, 37{i;,40|.2C: western, y-lji.4Ui-;c. 1JKEF—Firm, quiet Jixtra incss, iS.003S.50; family, SII.OOBliua 1'OHK—Quiet, .steady. Mess, Si:i503UOO. iiDTi'Kii'— jttouL-ruio aeiuana; lancy nrm, "\Vestorn dairy, 8ici3J-;C; do. creamery new, JO j L'lc; do. old. lOuilSu: do. factory, 7<£uic; Kleins, IMc: imitation creamery. SMlSe. CHEESE — Moderate jobbing demand; loss llrm. State larpe. Sjlllic: do. fancy colored. lU-tiylll-iO: do. while, lo^^lle; do small, S-iA 1-e. ;—Fairly active, unchanged. Livu .-Stock. CHICAGO. April a HOGS — Market active and feeling iirm. Prices 5c hix'ber. Sales were made at ->i!» S4.SO for pi£s: t4.6. 1 &n.03 for lijrlit: t-J.7j^,4.115 for rough packing: S-l.73.airi i"i for mixed, and $5.00^5.4^;; for heavy . packing and shipping lots. Formuin for Keroscmt ICmuIilon. This formula for a kerosene emulsion was given by a professor in one of our agricultural colleges some yc.lrs ago, and 1 was requested to experiment with it on greenhouse plants. 1 did so. with highly satisfactory results. It is made as follows: Two parts kerosene, one part of slightly sour milk. Churn together until a union of milk and oil- results. When they unite a white jellly-lilic substance will be secured, which will mix readily with water. Hilulo this jell}" with eighteen or twenty times its quantity of water, and shower 'your plants thoroughly. Soft-leaved plants, like begonias, primroses and gloxinias, are frecjucntly injured by it, if applied in'the strength advised above: therefore it is well to dilute the applications by using at least thirty parts of water to one of tbe jelly. — Ladies' Home Journal. In Sach l'l:icn» tlio Jtuilili.'lS' of Ho:i(N /» Not Kxpcnilve. The illustration represents an ad mirable plan for constructing roads ir prairie countries—a a shows the level of the ground before working; d d are ditches on cither-side of the road/ f f the road bed made of the earth taken from both side ditches; 11. trench for placing tile which carry off the surplus water. Water from roadbed naturally runs into the side ditch, and then settling down to the tile is carried off. Very little fall is required for gcttin tfOAO rid of large quantities of \vatcr. The width of the tile will of course depend •upon,thc amount of water to be disposed of. The tile can usually be made near at home. During these hard times, when so many men are out of ivork, it seems to we that it would be advisable to utilize t-heup labor in the construction of better highways.—0. F. Shedd.in Orange Judd Farmer. Culls »D liitra Session. JEFFERSON CITV, Mo,, April 3.—Gov. Stone has issued a call for a special session of the state legislature to meet on April '-i.'- .,- •>. ,, T HE STRONG POINT about the cures by Hood's Sara parilJa is that they are jxj.-l^-dnt. Tb.^y.-tart from the solid foundation—p r«> YOUNG MOTHERS . , . . We Offer Yon a Remedy Which Insures Safety to Life of Mother and Child. "MOTHER'S rrn rrrXTrx" FRIEND _and Risk. After uslnn one bottle of "MOTHERS' FuIENI^ I suffered but HUla pain, and did not experience ibnt WRKkaens afterward, mu.il In such cases.—SIBS. AXX1I G.1GZ, Baxter Springs. Kan. Sen* by Mull or Exprctfl, OB receipt of prfea, H per bottle. Book to Hochen mailed Fr*«. Sold by all Druffffisxa. BBIDFUXD BBGUUTOB CO., Itlutm, 6*. The Corpse or Cliosc Pl:iut- A writer in the Boston Post, commenting on the curious floral (?) emblem which decorates the volumes of Emily Dickinson's poems, speaks of it as a botanical curiosity "which few 6nd more than once in their lifetime." The facts in the ease are these: It is not a flower at all. but a species of fungi, and if one "finds a specimen of it but once ( or tvrice in a lifetime" it is because he spends his life on paved streets, ID office rooms, or confines his rambles to a "tvvo by twice" city lot. It is, as the Post writer rightly says, known as the i "corpse" or "ghost" plant, and it grows ' only in the darkest and dampest nooks of the dense forests. Tbe early settlers of irissouri and other portions of the west will remember it as the Indian Pipe. It has a single bell-shaped imitation flower on the end of a perfectly colorless stem. Doctored Fruit of I'aris. In Paris the practice of doctoring fruit by coloring is quite common. The latest development of this business is • in connection wUb pc-ars, which are dycu red over a third of their area and blue below, thus presenting the national colors when peeled. •I he stronghold of Health Is soon carried By tlie assso ts ot malaria, but If Hoi-n-tter's Stomach Bitters W employed as a bulwark against the disease, absolute mlerj Is attained. The most virulent forms of db-eas* bred by iilasma. tain ed air and water, soon yield to tbe creative and combatl-e li.flncnce of this elfic- Ii-nt safeguard, which tortlfies tie system as no other mcdldne np to date has ever done. It conn eracts a tendency to rhennjaUsm. neuralgia and kidney compliinUi overcemrs indigestion, nervonmess constipation and liver troubles, Im- prowi the appetlW and promote! dlges Ion. Taking for all in all, It Ja prooablj the most us»- lalfamuT n-medj In existence, ano Ls popular as . well as eflecUTe, U»e it «y*tem»UcaHj r , not «t •' Irregular latemlg. ' An Aft Catalogue ofthfscfamous wheels ando/ffarffari/s, $Jb $fo t /rfe jt any Coin ffi - bia Agency, or mailed for fjitt s-ctnt stamps. I,. IV. I'lLklM:. Aircnt for COI.IJ.1IHM :ni<) H*)iT]'01!l> lllcyclc. M><:.VX*rOItT, INDIANA. Mouse Cleaning. The time Is now at hand, it's commendable and necessary—but how about the house wiibtn vou? It has deed of cleansing, to insure health, and the best remedy to use le Rlne- hart'e Pills. They aro better than sareaparLlla, etc. More potent and permanent in results. Sold by B. F. Ksesliug and Keyeione drug etoro. rhen Safer wa* atck. w» gmw her CMtort*. O«o toe wa« o. ChUd. she cried for Distort*. /ben ane Decamo Miss, sbe clung to Casual Then ana aa4 Children, an* g»re them Cwmift. Weakly and Slrkly Children. If you have a cniid weak aod oer- VOUB tbe best remedy to give is a few- doses of Rioehart'e Worm Lozenges. These lozenges remove all kinds or worms and the worm nest, thereby making a permanent cure. Children Ike them. They are safe and the mcst reliable worm remedy. Sold .by B. F. Eeesling and Keystone drug store. _ Children Cry for Ditcher's r Rlnehart's Worm Lozenges are the only kind that remove the worm nest with the worms. Sold by B. F. Keee- log and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. If you lack energy and are drowsy, alee Rlnehnrt's Liver Pills. One & ose. Sold by B. F- Keeollng and feyetone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher f »Ca,no« l< - > ., <v.f^_ K . _^ i 1 .v>'ifel4KvJ*Slif4J:SsSs'&Vl^'i 1 i

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