Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 11, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 11, 1895
Page 2
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The Second Life. PURGATORY AND PARADISE COMPARED BY A MAN WHO HAS SEEN BOTH. A Miracle Worked In the Rural Rtte»»e» at Borodino Create* a Bcniatlon. (From the Keening Newt, Syracuse, JV. Y.1 Albert Applebee was a very sick roan. He had been uiting for months and had been compelled to remain home, unable to attend to hi* bnsuicss. His friends stood or sat •boot the few small stores in the village of Borodino and discussed his sad condition. Applebee was a carpenter and u good one too, but since bin'strange malady overtook him he had not shown any disposition to do may work. Life had lost it* charms 'for him, he became a misanthrope and lost in •rerything. His friends advised him and the local doctors tried their skill on him but it was of no avail. Althongh they no doubt diagnosed his case correctly, lie grew wonw drap'te their efforts, But he recovered and it .has made such ft rtir in the small town that a Neut reporter was lent out to Borodino to investigate. He drove over and found Mr. Applebee hard at work on the roof of a house ne was buiid- JDff " Well, it was just this war, began the •mrpenter. who is u, good-looking man ol •bout fifty summers. r ' In the fall of 1890 I had a siege of grip. It was a pretty rough time for me as 1 wild very sick and £ never expected to j,' 0 out ngain except feet first in a coffin. Hut T recovered after a long sickness but was left with an ailment which was nuite •a dangerous and infinitely more painful. I hnd scrofula in ruy head for two years und a half or over and there was a sickening dU- charge from my right nar. I took ubout every medicine known to the medical fraternity but could get 110 benefit. " I wus also troubled with u severe pain in tho stomuch imil indigestion which mode me feel Hint life was not' wnrth living. Last fall I began Inking a mudicinc known us Dr. Williams' Pink I'ills for Pale People which wero recommended by fi friend whose wife had read of them in Hormi of'the country papers. But J gave it n trial and was surprised to find thut it beneliti-d me, I tried mor'5 and persevered find lit last thank Qnd, J was cured. My wu- hn.i discontinued discharging and for the past three months I have been perfectly well. I make these utatements merely because I think the world i«hould he acquainted with this remarkable remedy." Several of Mr. Applebee's neighbors were •een by the reporter, and they in turn expressed their confidence in I>r. Williams' Pink Pills after seeing the wonderful change they had wrought on him. One said the cure •was simply wonderful us the man was a total wreck. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the elements necessary to give new life and rich- •ne.ts to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are for sale by all druggists, or may be had by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., for 50c. per box, or six boxes for $-.50. C CEOP CONDITIONS. Reported on the Whole Very Favorable Throughout Northwest, TH"ifi_HARKETS. Grnln, l*rovlHloti((, Etc. CHICAGO, April 10. FLOUIl— Qulot anil unchanged. Quotations were as follows: Winter— Patents, fc'.5W2u:.'jO: utrnlglits, Ji'.:O8;2.nOi clours. fil.VSli 30: aocomls, .'ll.OOat'.OO; low ttrudus, *1.00fel.«3. Sprlnk'- iPtttcnts. Kl.00aa.00; straights, W.KXB3.75: bilkers', ,1l.8i.'iW.!S; low (rrnclos, Jl.TifjJil.sO; 'Red Doc, Jl.ffii® I.T5; K.vo, »! 302;i:.50. WHEAT— Moderately active and stoutly. Cash. MJi'aSjk'o; Miiy, MMitMMo; July, 500 COKH— Qtilot iind Htondy. No. S and •Yellow, 45Mi»4SWu: Jtay. Wt (i4-IJ7>c; '^GWtfc'ltiJTio; September, •I0%(fi)-lil:'*c, OATH — Steady, with fair trading. No. 'i, »Ko; May. 2S7»vitfO>«i:: July, -TJuQ-T.'iie. Stim- plcs steady. N'o. 3. ^0;jJ31o; No. :l White, No. -, -i)!4t633c; Xa i White, KVK— Llttlo oCcrcd. No. , In store, DJC; Rumple lots. 5«45Tu, outsklo cholco; No. 'J, about -1935:0: M:i.v delivery. 5lo. BABLKV— Very fitilot, Ottoi-Uix's small. No. •i 4*iH51e: No. 3. •I'.Utj.'o for fair to choice, and No. 2, K<&>3Ku. .Screen Ings at .(10 1)0017.01) pec ion. MKSS PoliK— Trading was fairly nctlvo and •prices steady. Quotations ranged at $!-', !0i« ^ia for oivslv regular; SlilO (,1-MD for April; '$1S.255SI--30 (ov -May, ami jli-|-J^ai-.-lTVi toi July. LARD— Katuer active and steady. Quotations •rancod at $U.ttJ^$li!l& tor cash: {(iOOiisO.OavJ -for April, 8*.tWjrO-a;i for May, aud 47.1-innft •l:l"Yt for seller July. LIVK POULTUV — Por pound: TurUoys, "fl 12c; Clilcltons, ^W(3»o; Ouults, 9©llo; Geese, iper dozen, *S,UOi(li).00. BDTTKII— Croaraury. lll^Oe; dairy. 7(ffiiSo: PaoUlntr ritoclc. 5ii7c. LIQUORS— \VhIs!;y uuoted steady atSl.'JD par gallou for hl^hwlnos. NKWYOUK, April 10. Fi.otrtt— Stnto and western, aulot, stoudy. \V1IKAT— No. ~ red. yulot; steady. Way, 7-16e:July. CO^iiica l5-l«e; September, !!; December, tW lI-liio-aKi- 1 4i;, CORN— No. -, dull, tlrni. Muy, bOJiSSolc: July, W13-ll)»J»W7ic; No. 2. bil®51>ifi, .OATS— No. -quiet, steady. May. 327;o: swto, MV46-IO^o: wOHtorn, &!Ji<i4-!(>'.;<:. BXJCV— Firm, a" let- Bxtr^ aicss, $8.00-3^50; tnmlly. $IO.OJ>912.oa POBK — Innctlve, steady. Mrt3S,lS.»JSlS.T5. XJLIID — Quiet, steady. St«iim rendered, $7.03 •sked. BDTrr.n— Moderate doraand. lanoy stnady. •Western dulry, S®13Vic; do creamery now, "iSBVOo; do. old. B.i613!-ie: do. faetory, 7S®l-c; Elfins. 2i)o: Imlta'.loti oreamory. tf Jl5o. CHKKSK— Limited jobbluz ile.iiand; rather «asy. suite laryo. !-«illiv;e; do. fancy colored, .llffltllic; do. white, lO-.'jI&Ile. do small. S..1 ; H^o: part skims, a&T'.-ic; full skims. l@!?ic. BOGS— fair demand, steady. WeMeru. l^tio. Live .stork. CHICAGO. April 10. HOC9—Quality fair. Market, opened activa At stoutly prices- Later ruled slou 1 uud weal;, wish a decline of 5-; lOo. chiefly on Usavy li'ts. Sales ruiKAl at itl.OOS-I.UJ tat pi«s: S-l.SO.-;).-.'0 ! •lor Hunt: S-(.7i>.J.l.OO for rouffU pic;: ng: 5-l.!)0,j | 6.30 for mixed, and KOJiiS-JU ior ae-ivy p:ic!:iag • and shipping lots. , CATrLK—-Market moderately active. • foel- ; ln« easy and price-: iftlOc lower. Quota- I tlons riinccd nt S3.00iS(135 for choice to I extra shipping steers: ji-P_3.SJ ror J food to choice do.: ?4. P0u.5.8.'> tor fair ; to Rood: •fi.-.'Oii.-l.Sj for common to 'medium • do.; HIW5H.50 for Butchers'Stocts: S.'.TOiiASO } for Stocko:--.: ;3,3>(3-l.7S lor Feeders: '1.75 .3.SJ [ tnuky grand Seed Planting Progressing Rapidly- Ample Showers and Sunshine Improve the Prospects. WASHINGTON, April 10.—Telegraphic reports received by the weather bureau for the week ending April 8, show that upon the whole the week has been very favorable to crops. Detailed reports from sections of the northwest are summarized as follows: Missouri—Oats about all sown and comlnp up well; corn planting commenced; wheat looking flno: prospects for fruit, except poaches, good: peaches (rood In some counties, rain needed In northern'sections. Illinois—Drought conditions broken; temperature ftnd rainfall above normal: .winter wheat, rye nnd meadows greatly Improved: (tround la excellent; condition; oats and spring •wheat sown; early potatoes planted: 'gardens in ado In central and southern counties and one-half to three-<iuartors made in northern counties; fruit trees In i;ood condition and budy burstlntf'In southern counties. Indiana—Pasturage, wheat and other crops Improved by warmer weather and rain: out- seedlas and plowing lor corn advanced rapidly; oats nearly all sown; clover and timothy are coming up nicely. Ohio—Showers and warmth have advanced growth of wheat and Krass: oat and clover needing anil plowing tor corn In ranld progress; early potatoes beliif planted: more rain needed. .Michigan—Suusblno below normal; plowing and seedinpr proKrc.i.slnK !n southern portion: fruit Inids and wlnior wheat reported In fien- erally KOOCI condition. Wisconsin—General rains of great benefits: farm work prosrrosslnif rapidly under favorable conditions: seudlnt; (,-eneral In central iiiul southern counties; winter wheat and clover badly winter killed; stock in line condition. Minnesota—Soil In excellent condition' for plow-Inn: Needlni; of wheat and outs wellalonK; barley and Max seeding and early vegetables planting buKiui; condition of winter wheat very poor; winter rye (,'ood: grasses turnins Croon: wells and streams unusually low; more dlverslllcatlon in crops, wlili^li correspondingly lessens wheat acreage. West Vlriflnla—Warmth and sunshine of last half of week Is causing rapid growth; wheat and (trass well sot and vigorous: some oats and potatoes planted: fruit, except peaches In localities, uninjured. Iowa—The week favorable, with aufllolont warmth ant! moisture to start veKOtatlon and facilitate farm work, which Is well advanced: seeding about completed lu most of tho state and plowing for corn progressing rapidly. North Dakota—Some seeding being done, but all work retarded by the dry weather. South Dakota—Opportune rains over most of tbe state and temperature above average, very favorable; ground generally In excellent condition, wheat ana oat-secdlng well advanced over southern portion and progressing rapidly elsewhere; wheat sprouting In southern counties. Nebraska-Seeding well advanced nnd soil In excellent condition; most of tho small grain was sown before the general rain the last of week and Is now coming up In line condition; fall wheat considerably Injured by drought and high winds: rye generally uninjured. Kansas—Fair rains and warm weather nave Improved wheat, started grass and brought oats forward llnely; wheat In good condition In eastern counties, but mixed In western counties; alfalfa In lino condition and well advanced In western counties: tlax sowing In progress; corn planting begun. Figtitlnc Hiiril for HIM Life. SlNO SlNG, N." Y., April lO.—Dr. Robert Buchanan, tho wife murderer, sentenced to bo electrocuted April 22, has engaged new counsel, who will attempt to bring the matter before the United States supreme court on the ground that Buchanan was not tried by a competent jury. Failing in this, the British minister will be asked to intercede in behalf of the condemned man, who is said to be a British subject. _______^__ Another Body Jlocovcrod. •\VHF.KMXG, W. V:i., April 10.—At 4:30 o'clock Wednesday morning- the men clearing away tho debris of the Chapman and lluteliisson buildings found the body of Hurry Cowl, the Western Union messenger \>oy, in alley 9. The body was found in a standing position .with his arms raised above his head as though to defend himself from the falling- debris. The body was badly crushed and almost unrecognizable. lilblus In tho F»r l-:»Mt. STAMFOHP. Conn., April 10.—Before tho Is'ow York east conference Dr. Hunt reported that 30.000 Bibles had been distributed in China during- the past four mouths. lu Japan 70,000 Bibles had been distributed to- the soldiers and Chinese prisoners, and the emperor hits appointed Christian ministers to chaplaincies in the army. Similar In thn Buy State. BOSTON, April 10.—The legislature has passed a law which says th.it whoever on Sunday keeps open his shop, warehouse or workhouse or does any manual labor, business or work except works of necessity or charity, or takes part iu any sport, game or play except a sacred concert, shall be punished, by a fine of £^0 for each offense. The Most Important Matter demanding attention at this season is the condition of your blood. Your health depends upon/it, tor at the quality and quantity of the blood vary, you ore better or worse. ; The blood conreys all the elements which go to make up the organs, nervea and tissues of the body, and carries away all dissolved, useless material. Every bone, muscle,nerve and tissue, lives upon,what the blood feeds to it. The whole world knows that Hood's Sarsaparilla is the standard remedf for making pure blood. It possesses merit peculiar to itself and by which it. effects marvelous cures even when other preparations fail. When you buy your spring medicine get the best, and that is HOOD'S Sarsaparilla N. B. Take Hood's and only Hood's. easytobuy,e»sytot»lti, 5c. succeed Mr. Blackburn. Mrs. Carlisle it is said, never favored the idea of Carlisle going 1 into the cabinet and is now anxious for him to return to the senate. St. Paul Successfully Launched. . PirrLAMiWiHA, April 10. — The big steamer St. Paul, which disappointed so many persons on March 25 by refusing 1 to budg-e from the ways_, was success full}' launched at 1:05 o'clock- Wednesday afternoon at Cramps' shipyard in the presence of nearly 20,000 persons. The steamer was christened by Miss Frances 13. Griscom, daughter o£ the president of the International Navigation company. Trump. PROVIDENCE, E. I., April 10. — Harry Sondermyer, tho pedestrian, who started from New York April 1 to walk to the capital of every state and country on the North American continent within three years, reports having arrived at Hartford, Conn., on April 4. He started at once for Providence, R. I., arriving here on the Sth. BEIEF DISPATCHES. The Alpena & Northern railroad has been absorbed by the Detroit & Mackinac railroad. Cremation services have been officially declared by masonic authority not to be Christian burial. A company lias been formed to .run a line of package boats between Duluth, Minn., and Montreal. William Caesar, the neffro who murdered Mary Martin, the colored woman with whom he had lived, pleaded not guilty at New York Wednesday. Ten new cases of smallpox were reported by the health department during- the past twenty-four hours at-St. Louis. There are 121 patients confined at quarantine. Park Commissioners Strauss, Tappen nnd Clausen pleaded not guilty to the- change of misdemeanor in New York Wednesday, as did also , cs-Supcrin- tendeut of Building's Thomas J. Brady. The entire lower portion of the largfa plant of the Susquchunna Iron company at Columbia,, Pa., was destroyed by fire at an early hour Wednesday morning 1 . Loss, 500,000 to §00,000; insurance, 5-15,000. TO PROTECT SPORTS. A SWELL BABY SHOW. Infants of the Four Hundred Competition. to By Photograph Only—Goulds, Tandnrbllti and Cither Smart Infant* Entered for Unique Frlzc«—All for SwMt Charity. v ICOPTBIGHT. 1835.1 EW YORK is to have a swell baby show. Not on the order of the time-hon- o r e d. exhibitions where the crying 1 infants were arranged IE lines, dressed in their best embroidered skirts and tucked waists, but a show of babies' photographs in which the little tots may be seen at their best, smiling 1 , laughing 1 and crowing 1 to their hearts' content. The exhibition will bo hold at tho rooms of the New York Society of Amateur Photographers April 4, 5 and 6. The announcements and lists of the awards have been out for a week, and the photographers are beginning 1 to pour into the rooms of Mrs. J. Wells Champney, who has offered to house them until the committee on . hang-ing- has been appointed. The proceeds of the exhibition are for the Messiah home, "a children's charity for children." The hx>me was founded by a group of little girls and has been largely aided bj r lit.tle ones from its start. This year the managers have conceived the idea of forming a league of junior patrons and patronesses, and to celebrate the inauguration of the league they have decided to hold a prize exhibition of photographs of children under five years of age. Ised for the exhibition and arc to appear very handsomely framed. One of the most beautiful picture por traits sent in so far is of the daughter of Mrs, Meter Crane. This little girl is dressed in fancy costume and is seate< on the staircase of an elegantly furnished house. If there was to be a prize awarded foi I the stoutest baby, there is little doub that it would be given to Master Archie Fisher. In his portrait, which is to appear at the coming exhibition, the lit tie fellow is portrayed at the early age of three months: At this early period of his existence he weighed thirty-one and one-half pounds. He looks as if he stood a g-ood chance for the prize awarded for the most perfect boy baby Some of the most artistic portraits are of the children of William M. Chase The children have been posed by their father, and the photographs lack nothing but color to make them equal to a Chase painting. Van Biel Berg, the son of Charles I. Berg, the architect, appears among the children in fancy costume. Portraits of the Cleveland children have been sent for, and if the lady of the white house has a chance to have them photographed between now and tho time of the opening of the exhibition there is little doubt that their pictures will adorn the wall space reserved for them. To add to the general and artistic value of the exhibition the managers have decided to hold an exhibitou of photographs of .the child in art, including reproductions from the world's masterpieces, representing the Christ child, cherubs, Cupids and the portraits of children done by Sir Joshua Hcy- nolds, Siy Thomas Lawrence, Perault and others. There will also be a.n exhibition of the portraits of famous and royal children. One' of the unique features of the exhibition will be a huge magic lantern MlHfortuno to u Wisconsin Town. MILWAUKEE. April 10.—A special to the Wisconsin from Trenipealvjiiu,'\Vis., says that thrvo blo,:ks in the business center oi tho town wero destroyed by fire :it 3 o'clOiilc Wednesday morning-. The loss is eslULi.ited at from 810,000 10 §li,000; msuraueo, about §3,OUU. LOUIS\MU.B, Ky., April 10.—The Ken- lodgv. Knights oi Honor, lorCow.s: ;3,.V)3S CO for ilcifers: «50^,00_for who are holding their annual meeting here, visited Cave Hill cemetery to witness tho unveiling- of a monument to the mi-rawy of James A. JDemares, the founder oi the order. Bulls: $3.CA<3& 75 for Texas Steers, 1.80 lor Veal CJUVM. ___ jiriuMi riteftmrr 2teizou- LOXDOX, April 10. — A dispatoh. from Shanghai to the Central-News says that Japau has seized the British steamer Yiksang, with n, quarter of a million of cartridges, noar Tnku. Seventh Uay AdT«ntl*tji F Tenn., April 10.— Five iiAMiv.inur., A<=HL... ~^~ *»•'•— j-took the oath of office and is Seventh Day Adventists, wno uad been j raor o£ lhe stale oi Dela , convicted iu Khea county for working-) * on Sunday, were cordoned by tiov. c»ru«* tor m. sen,.!, \Vauun Is .Sworn In. DOVER, Del., April ia—The death of Gov. Marvil was otHcially announced to tho senate by Secretary of-State SmAlhcrs aud Spviaker 'Watson (dem.) j took the oath oi' otlice and is now the ;iware. on. Sunday, Tnmey. A LL DISEASES of the blood are cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which by'its vitalizing, enriching, and alterative .nfiKts makes only PURE i!i.OOD. LEXINGTON, Ky.,' April 10.—The Leader Wednesday published an interview with a Kentuekian just returned from Washington who is close to Secretary Ciirlisle and family and who says that the secretary will surely be a candidate for senator from Kentucky to Turfmen Orjranlzu tlm American I.r;icn» nt Cleveland—3Iaj. Jolinson PreHldent. CLKVELAXD, 0., April 10.—The convention of tuz-fmen called to organize a spovtinfr league quickly* concluded its business Tuesday afternoon. Tho meeting was called to order by Col.- William Edwards, of this city, who introduced Maj. P. P. Johnson, president of the National Trotting- associatiou, as temporary chairman. A committee reported a charter which fjives the name of the organization as the American league and its object to' encourage and protect the many sports and business interests connected with them. A constitution was adopted and officers were elected, Muj. Johnson beinff chosen president. In his address Jl;ij. Jolinson declared that it was only the inactivity of the real friends of sport that made it appear that the enemies of legitimate sport were in tho majority and permitted the enactment of injurious legislation. Immense Oniln Klevator JBurncd. ST. Louis, April 10.—The immense grain elevator on' Thoresa avenue, owned by the Missouri Grain & Commission company, of which John W. ^ Sharpe is president, was destroyed by, m ad e "u"p of fire, together with. 70,000 bushels oi - grain, early Wednesday morning 1 . The total loss will reach 875,000. of which little is covered by insurance. The origin of tho fire is unknown. 1. Mrs, Meta Craco'3 'llttlo daughter. 4. George Klrkland, Jr. 6. Van Blel Berg Vivian Gould. Thirty-eight handsome medals have «en struck off by a well-known silver louse, and will be awarded during the xhfbition. Members attending the exhibition vill be requested to vote for the most popular baby, and the infant receiving the largest number of votes will secure the grand medal of the exposition. The most perfect boy and girl baby will each receive a silver medal, which will be awarded by a committee of eminent physicians. A committee of artists .will be asked to decide upon the prettiest boy and girl babv and to award them each a \ 2. Mrs. Pcrclval de Luco and son. 3. Marjorlo G'OUld. & Kato Upson Clarke's Hulo sou. 7. Helen Sufrnr Crop Will Be ORLEANS, April 10.—Frank H. Duncan, a sugar planter, just returned from Cuba, says that all trade is practically stopped there and that the sugar crop of the island will be small. <<<<•<;(<<<(< "flothers' * V* • **« MAKES I—<|*|Atiri CHILD 11 IVtlU BIRTH EASY. COLVTN-, LA., Dec. 2,1SS6.—My wife used "MOTHERS' FRIEND" before 'her third confinement, and says she would not be Trithout it for hundreds of dollars.—DOCK Stnt bT erprew or raull, on receipt of price, It per bottle. Book "TO MOTHERS'* nulled free. Sold bj all Droggliu. BUAPTOLD BZGACLTOB CO* Atlanta, G*. silver medal. _ ' To the jolliest boy and girl baby will be given silver medals. These are- to be awarded by a committee of well- known actors. The t'.vo brightest children exhibited are to bo: picked out by a committee of prominent teachers, and will also receive medals. The last and most important awards are to bo made by a committees of grandmothers. This list has been headed bv Mrs. James P. Kernochan, the president of the New York chapter of the Daughters of the Revolution. Mrs. Kernochan is showing much interest in the baby show, as are others of the married matrons of the Four Hun- deYed. She believes that tots should learn while still in the cradle that "the greatest of these is charity." The object of the committee of grandmothers will be to pick out the" dearest boy and girl babies in the ex-' hibition. Seeing that the show is to be 'dearest" babies, this will, be no easy task. Jfany mammas cannot find in their albums auv portrait which they feel" will do their babies justice in the show,. so they have engaged photographers to do their finest work on New York's . infant aristocracy. Among the fore- ] I most of these is Mrs. Edwin Gould, j She is having innumerable photographs made of her four-mouths-old baby. This little tot is being photographed iu every position possible. To show )• liis plump and pretty little form he has been snapped nude. In direct contrast he has had his picture taken in the most gorgeous little white gowns. His cousins, the children of Mr. and. Mrs. George J. Gould, are to be photographed purposely for the baby show. Helen Vivian, though just under three years of age, strongly resembles her grandfather, the late Jay Gould. She and her older sister have lately been taken together, at the request of their aunt, the countess de Castellane. Tbe brothers of these little girls have many portraits of themselves taken before the age of five, several of which are to appear in the exhibition. The portraits of the sons of Mrs. Willie K. Vanderbilt hare been proin- show of babies' portraits. Members of the Society of Amateur Photographers are now hard at work making lantern slides of well-known babies of to-day. A Dangernun Miutukc. Capt. Forsylh, while conservator of forests .in central India, had four spaniels, "Quail," "Snipe," "Nell" and "J' ;s," over which he used to shoot quail and partridge. The spaniels were also famous ratters, and on one occasion came near being "wiped out" by indulging their ruling passion. The captain was shooting quail in a grain field, with his spaniels, when on a sudden, they began to jump violently about, snapping at what seemed to be a large rat. But on going nearer the captain made out that it was a huge cobra, erect on his coil, and striking right and left at the dogs. Pelting off the dogs with clods of earth, the captain cut ofl tho snake's head with a charge of shot; and found that the reptile had been in the act of swallowing a rat. Tho hind legs and tail were protruding from his jaws so that his repeated lunges at the dogs had been harmless.—Youth's Companion. A Curlo*lty of Ey«»»Icht. An aged sea captain, whose home is in Philadelphia, is troubled with a peculiarity of vision which is common to all skippers and ships' officers of high rank who hare had long- experience on the sea. In this particular instance the captain complains that, through the long use of the telescope, the quadrant, and other instruments used in making calculations at sea, the sight has been drawn from the left eye into lhe one which peers so eagerly through the instruments. lie says he can discern objects at an enormous distance with his right eye. but is scarcely able to read with his left. The tendency of nature to adjust itself to conditions is heightened in these cases by the bright glare from the waters, which makes the strain on the eye especially trying. nungry oemocraL nas saia that the administration ought to turn out more rascals and fewer bonds. — Iowa State R«g-isi,er. Very Qaerr Indeed. Dally, nar, tourly experienced, are the s«nja- aons of the dj-f peptic, nervous Invalid. .Ask him and h» win tell TOU tint it Is well nWi impossible to describe them. Palpitations of tbe bea r t suggest— errontooslj— that the organ U affected. buzzing in the ears; a Queer, metallic U*te In Uie mouth and tingling along theedgns of the tongue. rwrtlesi, broken ilnmber at n'ght, an inclination to sleep during the day, which, disappears when the recumbent postnra Is uiomed, frequent uneasiness of thf stomach between and after mea s when dlce*0on wight to have performed Its office. These are A few among the Indicia ot tb« com pUlnuipeedHyranoTablebr the use ol HortettWa Stomach Bitten, wnlch also cures and prareou chills and ferer. bUlomneis, «oaf.lpa- ttoD.rh'nmatlsra, neuralgia and kidney trouble KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and Improvement tad «nds to personal enjoyment when •ightly nseo. The many, who live Iset- «r than others and enjoy life more, with ess expenditure, 17 more promptly .dapting the world's best products to ie needs of physical being, will attest •ie value to health of the pure liquid axative principles embraced in the •emedy, Syrup, of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting n the form most acceptable and pleas- tnt to the taste, the refreshing and truly •>eneficial properties of * perfect hue- iti.ve; effectually cleansing the system, lispelling colds, headaches and fevers tad permanently. curing constipation. it has given satisfaction to millions and net Tdtlnthe approval of tie medical jrofesslon, because it acts on the Kid- icys, Liver and Bowels without weak •nujg them and it is perfectly free frois n-ery objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- <isl.s iu 50c abd $1 bottlos, but it i* maii- ifacturcd by tho California Fig Syrup Oo. only, whose naiuo iapriuted on every oackage, also the name, Sy'-iip of Figs, vid iwing well informed, you will W: vcceot any substitute if often** A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U POWDER. II | PCZZONTS Combines every clement of I beauty and purity. It is beauti- i fyinp, soothing, healinc;, health| ful, anH Harmless,' and when i lightly used is invisible. A. most delicate and desirable protection t* the face in this climate. Insist npoa having tho genvdne, IT ISFC8 SALEEVERYW1ITO. OR.RQORtGUU SPANISH TRtMMCNr A I oMtlVf H rlit^v CuHk-ahtj-cti Cnr« for LOST MANHOOD nnd all iLtttmilliiff nilmentiv both of you PR: and mtodlo- O£0<1 Tncn and women. TbO nwfulcfTKMOf YOUTHFUL Remits of treatment. JtltKORS, producing weak- raw, Ken-emu IteblJlty.KlBhtly Bmlrolons, Consumption, isiuiny Exluuictlni: ilriUiwniidlonsof nowcr of t 1 — "—- SrtiiKlliK'back' thfl* pink rT«w_ to p«lo . riiKlliKac _ and rmtoflnit tLo F1KE «IK YljIJTII to tho atlcnt. l!ynmll,*l.ii"ix;rb«xor« for ».%wltnwrlt- "II Kun - or re-fund Ilin pi«'n«ry. Hold by Ben KlMher. UrnuciMi. Hll Ponrl.li Mireci. Tlic Ittidon Wliy Children of two and six years of age> re often sick and fretful is owing to tomach worms. The feest cure i& llnehart'e Worm Lozenges. They ernove all forms of worms and the orm nest; are pleasant to take and eed no cathartic. Children always how marked improvement ia health n<3 growth by tbelr use. Sold by B. F. KeeBltcg and Keystone drug store. «)ck. we KBTB b«r Ck^oilk. Owi ibe vu ft CiOd. sue cried for Ca&orl^ /hen me Decarm, JiiflK. «to clung 20 Cuajrifc, JftteD me c»d Children, »be gvif them ( Sprin? Mediciu^K. The almost uol^rSil tidbit of using- eome kind of sprir^ medicine to improve the blood AM cleanse the system has its advantages, if the proper remedy Is used. What is neeried is to arouso the liver end stimulate the kidneye. Tbe teet remedy u> «£e is- Rinehart's Pilla. Sold by B. F. Ksesllog acd KeyRiooe drug-fetore. Children Cry for Pitcher's f^6"»ria. Wbcn nervous aud weak take Kine- hart's Liver Pille; no ffripicg or nausea. One a dose. Sol<J by B. F. Keesllng and Keystone drug §lore. Children Cry for Pitcher'sCastoria. Alir»yi buy Eineh«rt'« Worm Lo. zengei, ibejr remcve bolh the worm» and worm nest. Sold by B F. KM* liog and Keystone drug itore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Cantor 1

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