Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 10, 1895 · Page 2
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April 10, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 10, 1895
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Pure Blood Is absolutely necessary in order to have good health. The ffrcatcBt affliction ol the human race is impure Wood. There are ubout 2400 disorders incident to the human frame, the large majority arising from tho impure or poisono'us condition of the blood. The best remedy for *H blood diseases is found in Hood's Sarsaparilla. Its remarkable cures are its loudest praise. It is not what we say but what Hood's Su.rsapari.lla docs that tells tbo story. ">No remedy has ever had so marked •access, or won such enormous sales. Scrofula in ita severest forms yields to its potent powers, blood poisoning »nd salt rlieum and many other diseases are permanently cured by it. For a general Spring Medicine to remove those impurities which have accumulated during the winter, or to overcome That Tired'Feeling, notliing- equals " I wiflh to say that 3 years ago wo had • beautiful boy born to us. At the a? ;o of 11 months he breathed MB last, a victim to impure blood. On Aug. 4, 1891, another boy was born, who at the ago of two months became afflicted with the same disease. We believed the trouble WM con- otitutional, and not common sore mouth. I procured • bottle of Hood's Banaparilla aud commenced to give it regularly to both mother and baby. Improvement began at once. We have succeed in eradicating the scrofulous blood from the system and today we are blessed with a nice, tot baby boy, 18 months old—the very Picture of Health, all life and lull ol mischief—th*ni» to Hood's Sarsaparilla. I am a minister In the Methodist Protestant church, »nd It affords me much pleasure to recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla to all as a safe, suit remedy. Even my wife, after taking Hood's, became healthy and fleshy and hai the bloom of girlhood again." Rsv.J.M. PATE, BrookOne Station, Missouri. OD'S parilla MAKKKT3. liruhi. 1'rovUloim, Kto. CHICAGO. AprUft FLOL'H— Quiet and unclmnj,-uU. Quotations were ILsroIlowrt: Winter— 1'iitcnts. *.'.50®i(J5; Hiruijflits.*i3.'''ftI- ! >U: clour*,*.', lift- 30; seconds, $1 (KKy#.W): low uroUes, SMiUfcLW. Spring— -Patents. 43 W&3,.'>0: straltrlit.s. «i.l(*ai'.75: bulc- or,s', «l.ay:fi-'.i'J; low cnido.-i. $1.75(2)1.80; lied 'DOC, 4l.(J3(spl.7j; IJyo, *: :iUu.~i>0, WIIBAT — MoUuiMtuly uctlvo nnd lower. Cash. i.l!4'(45Jc; May. 5.|Va.53c: July. »7ii® COIIN— Molurntoly uctlvu nnd lower. Xo. 2 and No. -l Yollow, -15«/,'ft<lVUo; Mivy, July, .H)J<WM0?,i«: Septemlior, •IMjtS' OATS — Liowor, wltli fair trudlni,'. Xo. ~, y>V,e\ May. M3ii(ifSS)}»e; July, 27'/,(a277ic. Samples steuily. No. ,'!. l!9ij:nc; No. 3 Wblto, •asassc-, N'o. ^', iMWaaoc; .Vo. S Whlto. Xli® 13140. ItYin— Firm and nciirco. No. - In store, 55o; Kumplo lots, Dftas-o: outalrto choice: No. 3, about, •1035'Jo: M»y dollvury, Mu. BAICLKY— Slow mid dull. No. 4, -ISaSlo: Na '8 -tOi(ir>.!<j tor fulr to choice, itrid No. 2, 5Jffl33^o. ScreonliiKs tit ,!ll! (X>ai7.50 pur ton. MKSH JPOKK— TraUlu« was Tulrly active Una prices hlKhuf, Cino'.atlont ran(,'od at 411.87M© I12.12'/i for oiish ruKular; »J1.75ttia.lO for April; 'jll.uuaJliSOfor Muy, anil$iiO*ai-'.'l7« tor July. LAUD- Bather active and hl«hor. Quotations irons-ad at WaSaH-HO tor oasi; £C.86<a&90 for April: W.K'/,&1.W for May, and »7.<BH®7. 15 Iforsollor July. L.IVK POUI.THY— Por pound: Turkeys. O'/iO 12o; Chickens. «W/ta; Duoka, (kailo; Gooao, Ipor do/en, t:i.OO(i(.5.C(X Bu'r-ruit— Creamery, 10®;0o; dairy. 7Q18o; ,PncklnK Stoolt. DitTO. t^KjUous— Whisky (iviotod steady at $1.20 per ''gallon for hlsrhwlnes. ' , SKW YOHK, April ft ' KLOUB— Sttito and western, yulot; uUout ,»toady. WHEAT— No. 2 rod, quiet; steady. May, .(»l-lil»llJUc: June. t)or-l(!ic.CO!,ic; July, CO 0-ia ,46011-1*:; Atisust, flllao: September, Cl 3-10o; December. t!3'/,fa«3 O-lOc. COKV— So. -, woiiuor: moderately active. May. Blffl5l?;c; July. OOXffltflo; SoptemUor, i8l«.«. r >l?«o: No- -• suasrwc. OATS-NO. ~ dull; easier. May, K 15-10o; •tftto, STiSHU^c; western, 3-Kft'IOMc. BKKk'—i''lrfn. (lulut. Extra mess, $8- G0©8. 50; family. $10.o:ai'iW. POHK.— Stondy, moderately active. -Mess, J^AItD— NoRilnul, IJUTTKH— Qliiot. llnnor on fancy, Western dairy, MtlSWci do. 1 creamery uew, laaiOHo; do. old, U-ai3i',c; do. factory, 7«©l-'c; Klflns. •jOftWrie; Imitation creamery. OuilSo. CftttttsK— Moiluraio joblitni: ilomnnfl. Fancy, Ktontly: stnto lurxo, SOll«c: do. fancy colored, : Jo - wli-l">. ID.UfflHc: do. small. 8$ . EGGS— Wo.storn, 13!4o. 1.1 vi> Stock. CHICAGO. April D. lloos— MarUot fairly nctlvo. Prices on lli;li» jrados wore u shade lilcner, while other lots •wcra oasv at yesterday's llcures. Sales ruwed at S4.00SH.W toe pto; $1.35145.00 for llslu; Ji75(B'l.lir> for rou^h paokhif:; i'l.OOtcS.SJ for mixed, ivr.d ii.Ouif5.-IO tor heavy packing ana BhlpplnR lots. CATTLE— AturUet ruthornctlTO, foellnK slronfc »nd prices unctinueoU. Quotations ranged at ' |&lKXail.:i."> for choice to extra snipping Steers; |S.40(a5.tt for coot! to ctioloo da; H9&a5.35 for lair tOKOOd; J4.»it-l-8-*> for common to medium do.; HOOfM.BO for Butchers' Stoers; J.\ 7033.80 lor SlooUow. j3.8)(a-l-75 for FeociDrs; J1.75 ,.3.!JO lor Cows: sasOSiS 00 for Heifers: *i50®S.OO for Dulls; *S.L'S<a."..'r5 for Texas Steers, an 150 for Veal Calvos. i>i'Utti oT Grnnrs Clmvlnlo. lixcor.jf. 111., April 0.—Rev. E. D. •Willciu cited !it ?:^0 Monday oveniuff of heart faihiro while sitting in his chair 'at home. Tho tloccnsed wus Grant's chiiplain in the Twenty-first Illinois infantry, nnd \v;is prominent in grand army circles ;is well as ia those of tbe "Methodist church. Kn»ll»li Colony S»v«i>t Away. Al.itL'QL-T-:uQUK, >'. M., April 0 — Eoclcy I'orcl. the English colony sottle- niCJit' ou the lUo Vccos, established X>y tho Westeru lloiuostcud & Irrigation company oi Chicago, \va» destroyed_by •fire during- the tieruo windstorm which passed over this section lust Friday night, .\luri;Ur« Rt C»rH»lr. C.VRUSI.K, 1 rid., April 9.—Burg-lars gobbed the hardware store of Bea- iBin.srer & Co. of SiOO worth ot' poods. JBloodhounds have been scut for to trace the. thieves. Imlktnn Spiritualists. AsDKRSoy, Ind., April 9.—The Indiana Association of Spiritualists •svill !hoUl their annual convention in this city July IS to August 12. Prompted by jealousy, John Wini>-ld iatally stabbed Sarah Taylor, ol , Miss. Both, are colored. A LL DISEASES of the blood arc cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which by Its vitalizing, enriching, and alterative 4o0ectamakes »nly PURE S-.OOD, FARM MORTGAGES. lcn Gathered During tho Cen»n» Tiikon l-'lvu \>ar» Atro. WA.IIII> - CTO.S, April !).—Tho compilation of farms, homes and mortgages statistics made by the last census is interesting 1 in view of tho decision of tho supreme court. These statistics do not, however, give details concerning 1 rents paid. A summary of tlic statistics shows that, there are 'l'.V,'JO,lf,2 families in the United States and of these families 52 per cent, hire their farms or homes and 43 per cent, own them, while 23 per cent, of the owning families own subject to incnmbrance and 70 per cent, own free of incumbrance. Among 100 families, on an average, 52 hire their farms or homes, 13 per cent, own with incumbrances and 3"i without ineumbrancc. On tho owned farms and homes there are liens amounting to 52,132,049,503, which is 37 per cent, of tho value of the mcumberecl farms and homes, and this debt bears interest at tho average rate of G.Ou per cent. Each owned and incumbered farm or home, on tho average, is worth $3,352 nnd is subject to a debt of 81,257. In regard to tho families occupying farms, the conclusion is that 3-1 per cent, of tho families hire and GO per cent, own tho Inrms cultivated by them; that 2? per cent, of the owning families own subject to incnmbranee and 72 per cent, own free of incumuranco. Among 100 farm families, on. the average, 3-1 per cent, hire the fanns, 10 per cent, own their farms with incumbrance and '17 per cent, without incumbrance. On the owned farms there arc liens amounting to Sl,OS;"i,995,000, which is 3.") per cent, of tho value of tho inuumborcd farms, and this debt bears interest, at the average rate of 7.07 per cent. .Each owned and incumbered farm, on' the average, is •worth 83,4-1-1, and is subject to a debt Of Sl,"24. WORD FROM REINA REGENTE. At I-ast All llojic of Surety of Siiiiulsli Wurnlilp jllimt Ho Almmlnnoil. M.ADRin, April 0.—A bottle has been washed ashore at Itiva Delhi, containing the following note, written in pencil: "MAiicri 10, 0 o'clock, cvenlns.—No liope of •feeing siu-od; 13 miles from BUKO Aceltrns. (Slflicd) "SEOOND, "Cruiser Eclmi RoRonta' The government has announced that they will assist the families of the officers and men lost on the Eeinalvegente. Clnim Workers SU-lVcu. PITTSBURGH, Pa., .April P.—One hundred expert glass workers employed at Atterbnry's factory struck Tuesday morning ou account of- polishing machines used by the firm. The men claim the work done by the machines is inferior and that the ware damaged is charred up against their salaries. Well to Kunu'iiibiir. CiiEYK>-.N'B, Wyo,, April P. —Robert Sulid was sentenced to three months in jail in this city for making aii inquiry regarding lottery drawings through the United States mail. u Fo Form a !<J)ortil))r Loapup. CI.KVKI.ANU, 0., April 0.—About forty of the most prominent horsemen in the United States are in convention here for the purpose of forming a sporting league. To Ito Oovi or or Souili Austniliii. LoN-no'.s-. April y.—Sir Thomas I'owell Buxlou has been Appointed governor oi' South Australia, to siieeeed the earl oi : Kin tore. By Arousing to Hculthy Action THE GIRLS' AET CLUB. How .&±aerioan Women Live and Study in Paris. Their "Homey" Quarter*—Plenty of Fnn aiid FleotT of Il&rd Work for Scores of Brlcht Yankee -' Glrli Abroad. [CCPTBICHT, 1895,1 AEIS Is viewing the work of the American Girls' Art club, which is holding its spring exhibition. The club house is situated in the Latin quarter on the Eue de Chevranse which meets the Rue Kotre Dame des Champs at the Boulevard Montparnasso. As I hurried through the narrow streets and Inquired my way from littlelgamins who answered in their sweet pattering French, I found myself before a large rambling looking building with great gates. I entered through a stone courtyard from which I caught a glimpse of a sunny garden at the back of the club. Hero I was met by Miss Taylor, one of the members of the exhibition committee, and my first question was: "Is it true that girls can live and study here for a mere song?" and the reply came very quickly: "No, but the club is flooded with letters from all over the United States ask- early/summer the tea table is placed • there and under the vine-covered arbors, with the scent of the roses in the air, tea is dispensed. From the tea-room, a' little later on, I strolled into the reading-room. It is filled with all that makes a library desirable. The long table in the center ot the room contained magazines and newspapers, and, as I looked about, the various pictures of the girl students in Paris impressed me strongly. A bright, blue-eyed girl was laughing merrily over "Life;" not far away another was showing to her roommate a paper which contained one of her illustrations. "The first," she said, as she held tho sheet close to her; "think of it. It means so much to me." A girl on a conch in one corner was resting as she lazily turned the pages of a new book on art, and at the writing-table near the window home letters were being written by various groups. A bulletin contained announcements of church services, dressmakers and sales of students' furniture. "The dining-room is next," said my sweet-faced guide, as we left the students and went to the table d'hote connected with the club, for one may dine that way or in the restaurant in the same building a la carte. "Will you look at a menu?" she said, and then in French ordered the red-cheeked maid to bring one. It was a well planned dinner for thirty-five cents. "How pretty it all is!" I cried, as I looked at the carved Tnousanfls-WftlTlfin ^B^M^MMHMoK— II vMllvll Suffer nntold miseries from n scnso of delicacy they cannot overcome. ! BRADFIEL.D'3 Female Regulator, ACT5 AS ft. SPECIFIC. It anises health to bloom, and Joy to reigfl throughout the frame. . . IT NEVER FAILS TO CURE. "My-wltc tins bcnn under trc»tmenK>Jl»»<Hng phjj AT THE QA.TE OF ing US to take in girls who want to study art and who have heard of this Jairy eastle where they can be housed for that 'mere song.' "Tho club was started, you see," continued Miss Taylor, as she leaned back in a great rocker and swayed to and Jro, "by the late W. W. Newell and his wife, who for many years lived here among tho students and realized the necessity for some such place for the American girl over here, to complete her education, whether in music or painting. Mrs. WbiSclaw Reid, through Mrs. Newell, became interested in tho plan and assumed tho entire expense of the club. It was then a small affair consisting of reading and tea rooms where every afternoon tea was served and where the girls of tho American colony gathered together for as hour to read the latest mas. i,zines, to write letters and enjoy the sense of comfort and companionship such a place brought. "Next eauie the restaurant, and then tho clubhouse. This was two years ago. Mrs. Whitelaw Reid made herself responsible for the rent and taxes and the business affairs are controlled by a committee of ladies living in Paris." As Thursday was the olub's day "At Home," I was fortunate enough to catch glimpses of many bright faces Hitting through rooms to meet callers, nnd either stroll with them through THE GIRLS' ci.un. buffet and th-e coloring of the plain bui attractive room. The. bedrooms shown to the visitoi who wishes to hire them are very plaiE and not particularly attractive, bnt th« individual arrangement of the occupants has made them especially homelike and artistic. One large spacious room with a low ceiling had a wooden floor covered with artistic rugs. In one corner was an organ. The two couches of the room, so comfortable and pretty to the sight, were tho beds, and these were adorned with handsome coverings. A center table with lamp and books gave a perfect touch, and the feature of much interest was a cabinet filled with pretty pieces of Bohemian glass and all the curios so dear to the heart of a student in Paris. An old dresser with its brass finishings was placed between the windows, and the walls were ' covered with sketches, some bearing the names of masters in the world of art. At one side of the wa-11 was hung a rare Persian tent cover. It was a warm bit of coloring in the chamber and with all the other clever touches an effective salon was made out of a bare unprepossessing room. A room at the Girls' club costs fivo dollars to fourteen dollars a month, and the restaurant prices are on an average as follows: I'otage, four cents; poisson, a la sauce blanche, nine cents; fillets a la sauce Madere garni, thirteen cents; epaule on moutou "braise, nine STUDENT'S KOOM. *n do U.ro BA19FIEU) BKOULiTOB GO., Itluita, flfc the gallerv, or ensconse themselves in a comfortable window seat to chat over a cup of tea. The "Red Room" is the tea-room, and proved a perfect picture of comfort and'good cheer to the tired ^YOrker who came in from lessons, or a day's jaunt through Paris. In one corner is the tea table with the snow white napery and embroidered blue and •white cover. The china is dainty and tbe plates of thin brown bread and butter delightfully "homey," while tho shining samovar sent up a cloud of steam as the cups were filled by Miss Gregory, who has charge of the tea and reading rooms. It was the hour of pleasure and es- sentiaUy the time of all others to see the club house. There I heard all the news in the student's world from the chatter concerning plans for travel to the merits of some celebrated picture for the salon. The low French windows open on a broad veranda and the warm sunshine flooded the placs. In cents; salad, four cents; froinage a la crerae, four cents; gateau de riz, five cents; compote de cerise, three cents; cafe, lour cents. The meals are all very well cooked and daintily served. "Arc only students living in the club admitted to the restaurant,?" I queried. "Oh. no, the restaurant is open to all who wish to avail themselves of the opportunity of obtaining wholesome food at reasonable rates. Married women are not admitted to the club as lodgers, but they have access to the reading- room and restaurant." The success of the sale ol pictures at the exhibition has been more than the committee ever hoped for, and it goes to prove that the American woman's work in Paris finds its market readUy. I heard stray bits of gossip about the "German" to take place, the architects ball and the fancv dress party that had just occurred a'mong the girl students, for jollity reigns here min atself with serious and earnest work. MILDRED TAKES IT BACK. Eev. Lansing Tenders Apologies and Sincere Regrets to the President. Claims His Charge*of Intemperance Were Based on Personal Testimony of Eye Witnesses. BOSTON, April 9.—Rev. I. J. Lansing, whose references to the president in his address before the New England conference at Salem last Thursday night provoked extended criticism, gives out the following statement: ••My allusion made in a temperance address &t Salem, oa Thursday. April 4. to the drinking habits of this president of the United States, was based partly on common report noil partly on the testimony of eye-witnesses. From various and independent sources whicH I believed to be wholly reliable. I had beon Informed that the president had been seen, on different occasions and in tho presence of many persons, in an Intoxicated condition. From tho substantial and detailed character ol these statements I supposed there was no doubt ns to the fncts alleged. I therefore made this allusion (is a matter of common report, basinc my confidence on tne testimony of personal and, I suppose, credible witnesses. The names ot theso witnesses obviously, I cnnnot with propriety reveal, since, sharing their knowledge in common with m&ny others, they mik'ht Justly shrink Iroro being singled out and culled to verify that to which no 1 , only they bnt equally with themselves, had ocular proof. lie ApolocizcH. "I must therefore say vtai if my statement reproducing such testimony is not ic liurmony with facts, I regret bavtng mudo It. I could hiivo neither desire nor motive for saying anything nnkind or uncharitable of the president or ot uny party whuwoorer. The ease betns one of conflict of testimony between witnesses of SQUal credibility, 1 cannot doeido, and since I have no personal l:nowledeo apart from the testimony, I withdraw the statement, and tender apologies and sincere regrets to the president ol the United States and to the public." •FINED THE GOVERNOR. Arkanun*' Chlcr Executive 1'unlnhcd by » Police JHuirUtriito. LITTLE ROCK, Ark,, April 0.—As the outcome of the encounter Sunday with Representative Jones, Gov. Clarke on Monday went before a magistrate, pleaded guilty to carrying concealed weapons and paid the conventional fine of §50. Judge Robbins and Prosecuting Attorney Pembcrton waited upon the governor and asked if he preferred arrest on warrant or by grand jury indictment for assault and battery upon Jones, but the governor evaded the question. There is talk- of impeaching the governor, but it has come to nothing substantially. Gov. Clarke is out in a card explaining the encounter, in which ho says he approached Jones and asked him in future when discussing the state affairs not to use his (Clarke's) name, whereupon Jones flew into a rage. The governor does not state which of the two began the process of expectoration into the face of the oilier.- PEACE ALMOST A CERTAINTY. Seven of Japiiu's EiRMt Condition* Accepted by China, LONDON, April 9.—A dispatch from Yokohama to the Pall Mall Gazette Kays the peace negotiations between China and Japan will be concluded within a week. Seven of Japan's eight conditions have already been accepted. Cholera is spreading in the infected ports. A dispatch from Tien-Tsin to the Central .News says it is almost absolutely certain-that peace will be proclaimed within a few days. Great Itritniii Will Sot Interfere. LONWOX, April 9.—The parliamentary secretary of the foreign office, Sir Edward Grey, replying to a question in the house of commons, said the government understood the ex-queen of Hawaii, Liiiuokalani, had been sentenced to imprisonment, but the matter was not one in which Great Britain, could interfere, nor were there any grounds upon which Great Britain could base a representation on the subject Brooklyn Strike Kfiport ALBANY, N. V., April 9.-The special committee of the assembly appoinwjd 'to investigate the Brooklyn trolley strike submitted its report. The committee finds that the mayor of the city, as well as his police commissioners, showed a most marked lack of fitness and capacity for the offices which 'they hold, a'nd believes that there was no need for the militia had the city authorities exercised proper firmness. Is Death-Dcallnsr "t Lone Rnniro- IjEAvKXwoitTii, Kan.. April 9.—The Krag-Jorgenson army rifle was tested publicly' a. second time on the Fort Leavenworth target range. The firing was at a distance of from 1,000 to 0,000 yards. At 3,00.0 yards a bullet^ went through nearly 30 inches of solid oak without being misshapen in the least, and at 2.000 yards an inch steel plate was penetrated. Ex-President ot rcra In ClilU. SEW YOKK. April 'J.—The Herald's correspondent at Valparaiso, Chili, cables that Gen. Caceres. formerly president of Peru, arrived there Monday night on the British ship Serapis. He will go to Montevideo and remain there eight months. He will then return to Peru and retire to private life. Very <^u«er Indeed. Dallr. nar, hourly experienced, are tbe sensa- tloosof the dj>peptic, nervous Invalid. AsX him and hs will tea joa tint It is well nl*b Impossible to describe tiero. Palpitationsoltbeheat sus- Kssc-erroneouslj—tiat tie organ Is attecfcxi. buzzing In the ears, a queer, metallic tsstc In the mouth and tingling along the edges of tne tongue, retiles*, bioken slumber at night an Inclination to sleep during the dar, which disappears when the recumbent posture -Is assumed, frequent uneasiness ot tho stomacB between and after mea s when digestion «ught to have performed Its office. Tneseaxe a few a»ong the Indicia ol the complaint* ipeedili removable by the us« oi Hostettet's Stomach Blctew, wnlch also cure* and preventi rh"'«and ferer, DUloojraess, conrilpa" tion, rhmroaUsm, neuralgia and kidney troobl e KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment whei* .dghtly used. The many, wiao live oet- ser than others and enjoy life mor»3, with less expenditure, b? more promptly idapting the world's best products to- the needs of physical being, will attest the value to tsalth of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. _ Its excellence is due to its presenting ji the form most acceptable and pleas- int to the taste, the refreshing and truly oeneficial properties of a perfect lax- itive; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers ind permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions anc. met irith «the approval of the medical orofession, because it acts on the Kid- •leys Liver nnd Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from. ?very objectionable substance' Svrup of Figs ia for sale by all druggists in 50c m/d $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every oackftge, also the name, Syvup of Figs, «id being well informed, von will n-v. any substitute U OHBI*"- A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U r>OWDElC II pozzoiii's . Combines every element of. beauty and purity. It is beauii-; fying, soothing, healing, healtk-', ful, an'! narinless, and when. : lightly used is invisible. A most delicate and desirable protection I t* the face in this climate. Insist upon having the genuine. J$ IT IS FOB SALE EVERYWH£RE, The tte»son YTbj Children of two and six years of age- are often Blck and fretful Is owing to- etomach worma. The beet cure 1s- Rlnebart'B Worm Lozenges. They remove all forms of worms and the. worm nest; are pleasant to take and need no 'cathartic Children always show marked improvement in health and growth by tbelr use. Sold by B. F. Keealing and Keystone drugstore- Then B*oy wo Blck. w* B»»» h« Cfcrtortfc. H»n IUB wo* • Child, sbc cried for Castorf*. /too (be became Mia, »be clunff to Cutorifc, Jrt«ou *n» U»d Children, «b« e»« tne Sprinpr Medicine*. The almost universal habit of uelngr gome kind of spring medicine to improve the blood and cleanse the eystem- ias its advantages, If tbe proper rem- >dy is used. What IB needed iB to- arouse the liver and stimulate the- kidneys. The best remedy to use Ifr Rlnehart's PLlle. Sold by B. F. Ssesltng and Keystone drug atore. For Orer rmj Te»r» Mrs. Wlnslow'e Sootbinfe Syrup has been used /or over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect euccess. It soothes the child, softens tbe gume, allays all pain, cures wild -colic, ana is the best remedy for di»rrhcea. It will relieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by druggists in every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for ' Mra. Winelow's Soothing Syrup," and take no other kind. Children Cry for Pitcher's Cas^orla. When nervous and weak take Rinehart's Liver Pills; no griping or nausea. One a dose. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drug Btore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. Always buy Rlneh»rt'» Worm Lo- zanges, they remote both the worms I and worm neet. Said by B. F. Ke««* Hog and* Keyitone drug «tore. Children Cry for Pitcher's CattoF 1 ^

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