Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 19, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 19, 1895
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ps*5?^£®w$*^#3^^ «.t« Best Blood Purifier, Appetizer and Nerve Tonic. Jt cures That Tired Feeling CH1CAOO. April 18. FLOUK — Iti modanitu demand ;ind ttrm. Quoted ttttfollciwn: Winter—PuCuius.SilitX&itffi; Hlralghw.•>:!!& [ii-'.i'O; ch.-Lir.s. *£•15(£i.'tO; heccmd-s, '' tl,00'<£i.OO; low KiMdo.s, * I. (JUic !.«.>. Spring— [patents. 43 W.03..VJ; stralKhlx, S!.l(xa2.75: buk- iers'. .*l.&>tf-,-.x l° w Krudo.s. $l.7.V&1.80; lied ,'Doff, il.ti.Vifit.7ii; K.Vfc. ,?J :10<^I.W. WHKAT—AcUvouml hluhor. Ciuih, STViaWc; • M&y, 57'Att.VJ^c: July. iVi^^.'iDJ.ic. Coiu<—Moduratuly uotlvo und steady. No. . :» and No ^ Yellow, toyi.ii'lfc; Mny, 4514®40c; ' • July. 40&-I014C: September, -10^a ( tJ&'l ( '7itC. OATH—StronKer with fulr trudlDK- No. 2, Kftc; May. iH&XHis; -Inly. i-T^ci-"''^!:. Sumi,pl«» steady. No. 'J, 29 ./.Sic: No. :< Whim, 3124 .-^J33c; No. 2. aOM'iSOe; No. 2 White, 3m<&S3ii. . - Ryg—Klrm null sciircu. No. • In sloro. W® Wtfii; aumplu loi.t.OOi:; May delivery. 50/,c. BAItLKr—Stonily untl In moduruta quost. •No. 4, 4SSfllc: No. :i. 4f(i5:o for ru!r to choico, •-• ! 18,50 per ton. MBHH i'oitK—Truillnc very dull und prices lower. Quotiillons ranwod :iL T-12. l-'.-a^fil- 3"'/c for 'onKb r«((uliir: Sliia/iWliSS for May; and 4UJ.&!M,ftfli-tT'/i lor .luly. l,AB!>—Vury slow and weak. Quotations rajj;«d at iU.M.WW.W for cash; j0.a" l /iIiot>.l'-'/4 'or .May: ^7.0fKi,"' u '''"J f° r July, and jr. \~y.i t i£*-'~~y* • lor Soptuinbur. LIVK I'OUI.TKV—I'tr pouni): Turkey, 103 per do'/fu. ,^;t.inj>^r> ou. BDTi'iln—Ornumifry, IO.U2" 1 /! 1 !; ilalry, "4il8g; PacUliiK Stock. r>;iiro. ' LlQUuiw — Whlsiiy quoted steady at 41.Cl par fallen for lilu'Iiwlnt's. NHW YORK. April 18. FLOUK—Stale and ivu.Mi.-rn. niodt.'rulu de- natid, llrrn. WHKAT—No. 2 red ucilvu. nxcltcd. Irretrnlar, »nd iS£« hli;!i<;r. May.c/'-iy 1 - la-Hki; Junii, (liy O<W3-ldi; July- 'J ;i '» '•' l!l! I :| -'''<•': AuKiist. U3W49 ' Clt^c; Suptoinbui'. t)ll T .i''Ar^'-.io: Ootobor, O-IH^ Wll-lrtc:: Uecuftibot*. tJiiit-ltJ^'J'Hio, CoitN—No.-'unlc-t, llriiiur: May, S0!4c; July. WMc; Suytombor, ,'>!?« i.r,,">l "-1CL-. No. -. 5l'/5l£j OATS—No. -', Huiet. easier. May. 31,'H: slalo, iflO'lle: western. 3i'fl.lle. ' BBKIf—l''lriu, nulul. Kxtr.i mess, $S.Oai3;3.. r iO; . Itmlly, !}l().uorii-.00. " POUK—Inactive, Mo:u!y. Mess. SlXSOTJM.Oa - liAHO—Quiet; easy. Scoam-ruiidered. *7. 1" 1 /* ', ' BGTTBii—Modoratuly aetlve; choice stciuly. '. Western dairy. HiAlS'/lii: do. cruaniury. now, 12 C20c; .Kinlns. 2(V: imitation creamery, '.itflfia -.- 'CIIKKSK—Cjulut; freely altered. .State, lawu W4©I1W«;' do - 'anoy colored, II©Il^c: ilo. 'white, lOiJOIIe; do. small. *{^liye. : • Eoos^Moderate domand, less llrm. West-' «rn, ISWiil'JJic. - Llv« Stock. ' CHICAGO. April IS. Hoos—Quality (rood—bettor than for soma : dnys. Murkut dull on local and shipping ac'. count. Prices ID'uilSc lownr. Sales ram-ed at ... H8fl@'l.8UIor pli's; (M.fl>!fl.DO for llsht; i-I.COfil '^75 for rout;li packing; $-1.0533.00 for mixed, .«nd JJ,"5(3MO for heavy packing and shipping '' tots. '"' CATTliR — Market rather active; fecllnft '. weak b«t prices wore IDo lowor. Quotations ' fungoit at J. r ).90iiti.M for olioloo to extra nhlp- - 'plug Stoor.s: $o..|i).a5.»0 for uooil to choleo do; '.-N-OOii^.SSfor falrtoKOQd: *-l.20.J-I.N.-> for com"-»ion to -mocllum do; W.OO®-! 50 for Butcaors' Stoors: «2.70®;i.SO for Stookors; J3.800-l.75 for ' Feodor.s; SI.7n.B3.80 for Cows; J3.5oa5.03 'for ' Heifors; J2.50ia5.00 for Hull;i; JS.as®5.75 for : Texas Stoors, «ml *2.&US5,5o for Voal Calve* P-«H(. Donltlitt'p by tho Stiinilanl Oil Co. . CLE%-Ef-A-ND, 0., April .18.—A special to 1 tho Pre.ss'frora Finclhiy, 0., says: It IB rumored thut C. C. Harris hus sold nil his oil interest to the Standard »il company for S'.OO.OOO. Jlurris refuses to deny or affirm the report, Harris is tho heaviest producer in the Ohio fields • and controls avust amount of good ter- at nrvoklnrUltru Will Itun. i? LKXTSOTON-, Ky., April IS.—W. C. P. XBreckinridge, o( Mudcline Pollard fame, will become a candidate for the 'United States sunato and thus get •eren with Senator Blackburn, who vhelped to defeat him in his memorable .fight for renomination to congress. V THE PENSION LIST. Holing J-»Tor»ble to Minor* That Will Came Ijtrgo KTpcnilltnro«. - TVASHIXOTON, April 18.—A decision 'thus been rendered by tho secretary of ^ •• the interior involving tho right to pen>: slon on claims tiled by persons after L .lattaining their 10th year for or on ac•. count of whom no claim had been made > dnring tho period of their pensionable ''•.minority as children -of a soldier who ? ih»d die'd from causes originating in •the service and line of duty. This de- i'-ietaion is of tho greatest importance, '.• 'involving a great number of pending or rejected claims. REPORT OF BATTLE A CANARD. All Reported Quiet »t TiMhamlnco In tho ChlcknMH\v Nittton. ST. Louis, April IS.—A special to tha ' :C!hroniek from Denison, Tex., states "•• 'that the sensational report sent out of 'i'* battle in tho Chickasaw nation between Gov. Mosly and factions is a ,,-c»nard. Parties arrived in Denison •-Thursday who were with the governor \. *n the same day that the battle is re•; .ported to have taken place, arid state :\ that everything wtis quiet at Tushu- SHOT HIS WIFE. Wealthy lowan Carefully Plans an Awful Crime. • Hon. J. W. tostvr lo .\VASHISOTOS-, Auril IS.—A cablegram .receive*! at \V;ishington ' Thursday •?. morning from Hon. .lolui \V, Foster, i s ..'»dviser of the Chinese pi-'uce plenipoteu- ;- : .-'t}.aries. announces ho \vill accompany j.f la Hung Chang to Peking- The Chinese i?,'Viceroy und his party will arrive ^ in '""•' iPsking about Mny 1, between which '{•' i-timeand the expiration of the extended ^:am4stice, on May. S, there will be a •'•' .week for the Chinese authorities to ex\ '-change ratifications of tho treaty. It K 4s not doubted that the treaty will b« <'''^tifl«d and promptly proclaimed. A LL DISEASES of the blood we cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which 2; \n Its vitalizing, enriching, arid alterative ^ «ffect»make* «nly PURE When Conscious That He Is Discovered He Turns the Pistol on Himself, Dying Instantly. IDA GROVK, la., April 18.—Thursday morning A. Schleiter, one of the wealthiest and best-known business mun.of this place, shot hib wife, then himself. Schleiter is dead and Mrs. Schleiter cannot live. Several things indicate that lie had for several days been planning the tragedy. Niirraut WltmriwrH Hie Tnieisily. The shooting of Mrs. Schleiter.. was in the dining-room immediately after breakfast. Mr. Schloitur, supposing there wjis no one present, approached his wife from behind and shot her. Then he exclaimed that she had shot hurst'h'. but discovered that the servant girl had witnessed the crime. He then shot himself. IViMiiuilltntud it Midden I'Jiid. Mr. Schleiter lias lived here twelve years and Mrs. Schleiter, who was his second wife, was married to him about eight years ago. The union was not a happy one, which' may account for the rash deed. It seems that ho had premeditated a sudden end. Only a few days ago hu had an attorney draw up his will, leaving the bulk of his property, probably £50,000 or SGO,- 000, to his children.) Thoueht 11« Was Coliic Insitne. The attorney says he doubts whether this is signed, as" Mr. Schleitor was called out, just as he was about to sign it. Monday he told a member of the Knights of. Pythias orrlcr that he feared a sudden demise from apoplexy and asked him to sec that tho lodge would bury him in such an event. His chief clerk 'says that Wednesday evening lie told him that he felt just as though ho were becoming insane. Invuntor Kills lllm»«lf. CincAGO, April IS.—-T. Henry Doyle, an inventor, while temporarily insane, shot and killed himself Thursday morning at the corner of Twenty-second street and Michigan avenue. Doyle was under the impression that enemies who nought his life were closing in on him and would soon make away with him. Sliilu by ail Old Mull. HI.OO.VSUUIKJ, Pa., April IS.-Walter S. Hays, a state league baseball player,' was stabbed and killed late Wednesday night by Casper Thomas, 70 years old. Hays threatened to murder the old man, whereupon the latter turned upon his would-be slayer and killed him. STAMP PLANT FOUND. Kodorul OlUcoi-H at Limt Locato tb« Conn- torfultum' Outllt. CHICAGO, April 18.—United States post office officials have now in their possession the entire plant used in manufacturing the counterfeit two-cent stamps which were discovered in circulation a week or two ago. The property was seized early Thursday morning from the third Hat of the building at No. 2t> Carl street, and the secret service men have telegraphed the officials at Washington that they have now fathomed the mystery and have under arrest the persons who, .it is .believed, did the work. • ' CIXCIXSAXI, April 18.—George Morrison, the leader of the postage stamp counterfeiters, was arrested here Wednesday afternoon by two government officers from Chicago. "j'TOVet » SUCCtlltK. SAX FHAXCISCO, April 18,—The first experiment in telegraphing pictures for a long distance was made by the Call, when an outline picture of the entry of the Queen of the Fiesta at Los Angeles was wired from the latter place to this city. The experiment was successful. Charles Willoughby of this city is the inventor of this scheme. AnHMln'rirex Throutrli » Window. ASHLAND, Wis., April IS.-An attempt was made to murder J. F. van- 'dooser, a prominent lumberman and real estate dealer. Somebody fired through the window of his residence at him. the bullet striking a stool at one side. The affair has created a sensation. ^ ARMENIA FOR WAR. Oppressed I'coplo Kondy for an Uprising AKiilniit the Tyranny ot Turkey. LOXDOX, April is.—Armenia is preparing for war. The revolutionary party has now both money and guns. During the past eight weeks money lias poured into the revolutionary treasury in a steady stream - from tho Armenian colonies in Uatoum. Tiflis, Baku-, Erivan, Etchmindzin and other places in Russia, and from Reseht. Kaz- vin, Teheran, Tebriz, Khoi and other cities in Persia. The Armenians have at least 3,000 Martini-Henry rifles hidden in secret places in the mountains not a great distance from Lake Van. For a handful of untrained Armenians to deliberately begin a fight with the 300,000 regular troops of the Turkish empire is folly too colossal for human conception, yet one - must take into account the underlying motives oi tn'e revolutionary .leaders Defore passing final j iidgment. The purpose is not to bring Turkey to terms in a fair fight, but to force a settlement of the "ouarrel by the intervention of the European powers. Before tlv revolution-is three months old the powers, it is believed, will be compelled to take :t hand in the conflict, for the cruelty, atrocity, the out- ra"e, the bloodshed and butchery of the ' f-truggle will be so tmthink- •iblv horrible that Christian humanity will interfere. Then Armenia', it is hoped, may get her freedom and the Turkish empire may be torn limb from limb and thrown piecemeal to its expectant; neighbors. Thus there is a possibility that Palestine, the birthp\ace-of Christianity, may at last come into^ the possession of a Christian nation. . - Sllverlt« Aetire. AUSTIN, Tex., April IS.—Sixty members of the lower house have signed a call for a free silver caucus next Monday night. It is probable that an address will be issued, calling- on the silver democrats oi Texas to send delegates to a state convention, to be held in Fort Worth in June or July of the present year, at which time a thorough organization.of the silver forces will be perfected for the free coinage of silver at 10 to 1. Jntornatlonul Convcntlou V. W. C. A. PirrsnUBOH, Pa., April IS.—The fifth international convention of the Young Women's Christian association of the United States and Uritish provinces was opened here Thursday morning. The convention will last until Saturday. About 250 delegates are in attendance. Next Sunday about two score of the delegates will occupy pulpits in the different churches of the city. Gen. Campus Milken Pluils««. SAN-HAGO DI: CUBA, April IS.—In ;\ proclamation issued by Uov.-Gen. Martinez Campos, lie indicates that active military operations wiil be carried on and pledges himself.to carry out all of the promised political and economical reforms for the island if he is supported. __ irnilun Murdcror to llangr. CHICAGO, April IS.—Silver Borelli, ail Italian, who shot and killed Dommick Pa ran to during a quarrel last November, was found guilty of murder and his punishment, fixed at death by a jury in Judge Stein's court Thursday morning. \Voolou Manufacturers .YH»lcn. PHILADELPHIA, April IS.—SevillSebo- field & Sons, woolen manufacturers, of Manayunk, Thursday assigned to Joseph De I 1 '. Junltio. The assets and liabilities and the cause of tho failure arc not yet known. «nnU More Money. CHICAGO. April IS.—ReceiverMcNulta, of the whisky trust, petitioned Judge Showalter Thursday .morning for authority to borrow §350,000 and renew a note for 850,000. The judge granted tho necessary order. Woman'" Suffratu "' "ow V'ork. Ar.BA3fY, N. Y., April IS.—The assembly concurrent resolution submitting to a vote of the people a proposed constitutional amendment providing lor woman suffrage has passed the senat* —ayes, 20; nays, *. KvmaliiH of Mr. Mansnr Koacli Home, RICII.MO.VB, 31o., April IS.—The re> mains of ex-Congressman jSlansui reached here Thursday morning, and were escorted to his former residence by a large delegation of citizens. The funeral will take place Friday and nearly all the state otlicials are expected to be present. City Marshal Stubbed. MiTciiKU,, Tnd.. April IS.—City Marshal Thompson, of this place, was seriously and probably fatally stabbed Wednesday by John Walker. *~ Cold Kl)l» and Cold Cures. Ln England severe cold generally kills a good many people; in certain parts of North America cold still 'more severe puts new life into them. It requires no argumentation to show that there roust bo a definite reason for this. The chief,reason is that English cold is mostly damp, while in North America ' it is mostly dry. There is the greatest difference in the world between dry air j and damp air. The former is usually ' uir -] -o and simple, possessing a full quantity of oxygen, and often charged highly with ozone. The latter consists of air mixed with the vapor of water. ! When the former air, fully oxygenated, ; is breathed, it stimulates more powerfully than champagne. The latter, less oxygenated and charged with the vapor of "water, not only does not stimulate, it depresses. v.linn;s« In n»rd to Learn. In the Chinese language the meaning depends more on the tone in which the word is spoken than on the word itself. The sur.iu word may have a dozen different meanings, according to the tone in which it is spoken. This fact not only makes it difficult for foreigners to learn Chinese, but retards Chinese prog- icss by ranking- it hard to keep an accurate" and easily-translated record of thought. On such a record more thnn on any one thing progressive civilizn- tion depends. BBIGAXDAGE IN CHILL .Terrible Fate of a Scotch Colonist and His Family. The South American K«pnbllc» Are Good Countrief to Star Away From—A Sicbt of Horror Never Co Ro Forgotten. (Special Lima (Peru) Letter.! The great Chilian civil war was over. President Balmaceda's rash act oi despair hacl scaled his ovi-n fate and that of his party, and the republic was once more consigned to tbe vampire arms of the oligarchy of aristocracy. My immediate business in the country, that of u war correspondent, was therefore over. Before leaving-, however, having a clear " 'tween mails" at my disposal, I determined to see something of the interior. With this purpose in view I made a dash south for Concepcion, where it would be easy to catch the next north-bound mail, regardless of the fact that traveling was more than usually unsafe then, owing to the large number of disbanded soldiers who had LIKE MIRAGES IN THE SKY HUNG THE PEAKS OF THE ANDES. recruited the ranks of the always formidable- brigands that infest the country. Fortune favored me, and despite the terrible talcs of the guide who had reluctantly consented to see mo through I arrived at Concepcion without having seen a sign of a brigand, or, indeed, encountering an adventure of any sort. But I was nevertheless destined not to leave the country without some very vivid and almost personal experience of Chilian brigandage. The road that I had traversed led through the vast southern lands devoted to 1 foreign colonization, and I had made these colonies an especial object of study. The colonists are for tho most part "English," but with few exceptions they arc really Scotch people, and I was most hospitably entertained. The last, and most pleasant, of these Haciendas at which I put •up was called Albion, the new-world home of a typical Scotch family, Hunter, by name. Besides the old couple— old enough in years but hale with the -almost perennial youth of the sturdy north—there were three sons, youngsters of twelve, seventeen and twenty, and two daughters, one a stalwart, muscular lassie of tweu'.y-two and the other a sweet, pretty child of fourteen or fifteen. Albion was a picturesque spot, nestling in a co?.y valley cut by a deep 'ra- ' vine, down which rushed an impetuous stream. On all sides rose the sloping walls of a mountain amphitheater. clad in variegated greens, beyond which, to the east, there hung like mirages in the sky the dome and spire peaks of the Andes. The Hunters had been there two or three years, and the place was already flourishing. A more homelike or Arcadian spot could not be found on the continent, and here I spent a few days in blissful repose, undisturbed by any warning premonition of the terrible tragedy that impended over the calm scene, in which I was to be a sort>of participator after the fact. Nor did my kind entertainers seem oppressed by dark forebodings as they \ gayly waved good-by from their balcony, all aglow with sunlight and rich southern bloom. But, however invisible, the shadow of death was even then at hand. After a rather leisurely journey, having yet plenty of time to catch the mail, I ar- jCures Rising Breast MOTHERS' 8 ... Is the greatest^ blessing ever offetc^ '^ child-bearing woman. •«•» I have been a m(d-W •wife for many years, W „ -. and in each casef iThero "MOTHERS' FRIEND" was used U it accomplished -wonders and relieved g much suffering. It Is ine best remedy for g rMnj ot the Breast known, and worth the jg i Montgomery, Ala. g«rt bT EiprMi or man, on receipt of priw, W per VotU*. Sold by »" Dru»gl«u. Book •• To Hotter* " m&lled £r»*. REGULATOR CO.. TIIE CHILIAN LYXCHEHS AS T1IKY For.rn. rived at Concepcion to find the to-n-n in a state of confusion such as the advent of a dozen packets would not have occasioned. On inquiring- the cause of the excitement I fonnd that little Jock Hnnter, the twelve-year-old "sop of Al- hion," ha-d come in that morning and reported that brigands had raided the hacienda and murdered the entire family save himself, he having- escaped by the help of a peon and fled to the town. The military authorities who, for some political or worse reason, either lavor or fear the brigands, were coldly irresponsive to the lad's appeal for a punitive force to be sent after the marauders, and the hot-blooded citizens naa tasen me matter In their own hands. In the plaza I found a band of fifty natives and foreigners, fully armed, ready to start in search of fhe depredators. Needless to say that I joined the. party, although I lost my passage by that mail. Jock Hunter, apparently ngcd several years by his terrible experience, wont a little in advance of the Chilian lynchers as they rode forth, and at a favorable moment I got beside him to hear tho story in its details. And it v.-as indcc!9 thrilling-. At about three o'clock the morning- after I left, an unusual knocking at the front door aroused tho family. Supposing that some belated traveler wished accommodation, Mr. Hunter hurriedly got on some clothing and opened tho door. There was a shout of many voices, then a rush of feet, a loud cry, the discharge of firearms. The boys slept upstairs, •while the parents and girls occupied two of the three lower bedrooms, the third of which was set apart for strangers. Bob and Jimat once rushed down tho steps, but poor little Jock was so scared that he remained on the landing looking down on the scene, which was illuminated by the swinging lamp his father must have lighted before opening the door. As Bob and Jim reached tho floor Jock saw them quickly cut down with machettes by a gang of men who-were crowding into tho house. About tho same time his mother and sisters rushed from their rooms screaming and thinly clad in their night clothes. Then ensued a scene tho; boy could scarcely master himself to tell a.boiit, and which must'haunt him to his dying day. i^ell- bound with horror nntl powerless to aid them, he beheld his dear ones dragged anO buffeted and fought over^, by those wretches as some beasts of prcv fight over their quarry. Ere the looting of the house began, a peon who slept in an attic above the boys' room succeeded in getting Jock out of a window into the branches of a tree, by which means they escaped. We found everything in and around the hacienda in confusion, and tho place was deserted. Not a peon was to bo found. The scene in the hall was awful. The big brick-floored room was like a shambles. The bodies of no less than nine brigands lay in all directions, mute and ghastly witnesses to the fierce conflict among themselves which Jock had witnessed. To these, however, \vo paid but passing attention, the slaughtered family claiming our first care. There they lay, nearly together, six in all, stark in death and literally cemented to the floor by their own congealed blood. Shall I ever forget that spectacle! Nothing that I had saen oa the bloody battlefields of the north at all corresponded to the appealing horror of it, and for quite awhile I was completely unnerved. Mr. Hunter's fa.ce wore still the genial Scotch smile I Imew so well. He had died instantly, with the warm glow of welcome in his heart reflected on his face; Ms chest was riddled with bullets. The countenances of the two boys showed wonder and surprise, in so far as the ugly wounds left any traces of expression. But tho women's TIJ-KBE TITEV LAY. bodies presented the most pitiful spectacle of all, especially poor Janey, the elder girl, who lay all abroad like a fallen colossus, every shred of clothing torn from her, and a machette stab tvound under the left breast and the shattered fragment of a stair baluster still grasped firmly in her right hand, telling what her struggles had been. Mrs. Hunter and little Alice lay apart, both their heads shattered. Reverently we gathered the remains and buried them, then tried to track the brigands. We did our best, but tho effort was useless, as' tbcy had too much of a start, and the peon population, wise in their generation and callous in their sentiments, dreaded to give information that might place us on the trail. , This is a fair].- typical picture of the conditions under which colonization is carried on in Chili, but of which prospective colonists are carefully kept in ignorance. That life is at all possible is mainly clue to the vastncss of the thinly-peopled country and the fact that "the 'bandits, after all, "rob to live." making murder rind rapine merely incidental to the main object. All the same, itisamostuninviting-country to colonize, despite its unbounded natural advantages, with -Whose turn next?" thus hanging like a Damocletian sword over the colonists" beads. T. P. PORTER- Th« J,n«- People on E»nh. To reasonabl j expect relief are they who are continually i!oMng themselves with calotnel. blue pll^ podyphyiin and other drastic cathartic. Consul pation can not be i eminently overcome by such violent disturbers of tne bowels, stomach and liver. Tber inflict more harm tban tb.er temporarily relieve. Hosteller's Stomach - Bitters Is a safe and eflectua.1 substitute lor men hurtful drug*. The effect ot this nediclne Is eair and natural, and is not sccompwiled—as in the case ol strong pnrgatlTe*—with griping and abrupt operation. M^larii. <Jjsj:ep»l«, WUousne*! sick headwhe. heartburn, kidney trouble, rheumatism and nerroasne»s are entirely and promptly re moTedbythli eicellmt renndj, comm-nded by pbyilclam ereiynhere. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and? iends to personal enjoyment when* .ightly useo. The many, wno live better than others and enjoy life more, with- lea expenditure, l>r more promptly tdapting the world's best products tc- the needs of physical being, will attest; the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in th« remedy, Syrup of Figs. * Its excellence is due to its presenting; •ji the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly- beneficial properties of a perfect lax- itive; effectually cleansing the system,, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers* mid permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and: net irith itho approval of the medical profession, because it acts ou the Kid—. oeys, Liver and Bowels without weak sning them and it is perfectly free from, <?very objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug-- .jists in 50c abd$1 bottles, but, it is^rnan ufuctured by tlie CaiifornU Fig Syrup •Jo. only, whose name is printed on every :mck.Hg'e, also the name, Syvup of Figs '•iiid being well informed, you will n-»» -.-•cepi: any substitute if. offer** 1 A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOU || POWDER. |1| PDZZONI'S . Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothinp, healing, healthful, an'l Harmless, and when . I rightly used is invisible. A most i delicate and desirable protection t» the face in this climate. Insist upon having tfco ponciss. IT IS FCfi SALE i -m I)o You Foci Dull nuil TlrfJJ Mature signals you for help.io throw- off the accumulation of bile and if you; heed not the warning, sickness will follow. Tho best and most promp relief is a few doues of Rlnebarv'a Pills, they will make you feel like n new man; act pleasaoUy and leave tbe bowels with natural nool. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drug: store. fhen B»br WM **. rt«n ma wu «. Child, (ha crted for Cucoclfc njeo ma becan» Ml* aho clang to OutoAk For Or«r Fifty lean Mrs. Winalow'B Soothinfe Syrup hag. been used for over fifty jearg by Bllr lions of mothers for their children, while teethlDjf, with perfect lucceifc It soothes the child, eofteoi tbe gum§^ allays all pain, cures wild colic, and> Is tbe best remedy for diarrhoea. It- will relieve tbe poor little sufferer im- . mediately. Sold by druggists in every part of the world. Twenty-five cent^ a bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no other kind. ChllJlicwd'i GrMtfst Foe. Owing to rapid growth of children their stomach is impaired by enfeebled dl(re«tlon. this leads to stomach worm*, and they induce fevers and nervous- troubles which In time will cauie illness and general impaired vitality. The best cure, is Rloehnrl's Wornv Lozenges. Sold by B. F. Keesliog- and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's C If you with a pill that will leave the bowels with free natura.1 eteol, u§e Rlnehart's. Sold by B. Reeling and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. If your child has swelled abdomen give Rlnehwrt'a Worm Lozengsi. Sold by B. F. Keedingand Keyiionedrug store. Children Cry for Pitcher 1 * Canto?"* &•:

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