Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 28, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 28, 1895
Page 2
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WILL YIELD, Weak Nerves Indicate as Burely as any physical •ymptom shows anything, that the organs and tissues of the body are not •atisfled with their nourishment. They draw their sustenance from the blood, and if the blood is thin, impure or insufficient, they arc in a state of revolt. Their complaints arc made to the brain, the king of the body, through the nervous system, and the result of the general dissatisfaction is what TVC call ^Nervousness. This is a concise, reasonable explanation of the whole matter. Tho cure for Nervousness, then, is •imple. Purify and enrich your blood by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, and the nerves, tissues and organs will have the healthful nourishment they crave. Nervousness and "Weakness will then 1 -glVe-wayto strength and health. That this is not theory but fact is proven by the voluntary statements of thousands cured by Hood's Sarsapa- xttla. Read the. next column. " TVitfc pleasure I will state that Hood'» Sarsaparilla has helped me wontofaHy. For several months I could not lie down to sleep on account of heart troubloandalso Prostration of the Nerves. For three years I had been doctoring, bnt could not get cured. I received relief for a •while, but not permanent. Soon after beginning to take Hood'a Sarsaparilla there was a chnngo for the better. In a short time I was feeling splendidly. I now rest well and am able to do work of whatever kind. If I bad not tried Hood's Sarsapa- rLUo I do not know what would have become of me. I keep it in ny house all tha time, and other members of the Jamil/ take it, and all B«y there la Nothing Like Hood's Saraaporllla. I have highly recommended it and one of my neighbors has commenced taking It. I lecommehd Hood's SarsRp*- rilla at every opportunity^" MSB. S. BRADDOCK, 404 Erie Av., WilU»m»port, Pennsylvania. .,, • Boauietoget H • Iff Sarsaparilla TUB MARKETS. Oruln, Provlnloiiii. Ktc- CHICAGO, April 2T. n—In fair rcquoat unil llrm. Quotabla M follows: Winter — Plltcnts, J'iOftSl.tM; •ir»l«htH, *iT5®3.0J; clears,,Ji35;iiS.60; seconds, f?,00&2.1i&; low ifrudus, 41.75^1.00. Sprinx'— Patent)!, ' Its. -10(33. SO; sirniKlits, Si7493.15; bailors' $1.8*24-2J: low Krudos. $1,76J}1.00; Kod WUKA'i'—Active anil IilKhur. No. Cash, filW© Ccr May, Ol^cSSIo; July, OJJ£@(MWo. COICN—Active und atronxur. No. 2 and No. 2 Yellow. ITJS'^Hyo: Muy, "I'l/i'a-ISMc; July, 48>i Q48)(c; Soptoinbor. •W/^'l'J&c. . OATS—HlKhor, wltli modunito tradlnff. Na ffix"c. Sumpl'os blk'htT. .S'o. a, OOS»31o: No. 3 WliUe. . POKK—TrudliiK fairly uotlvo nn<J nrlic.s hlu'tior. Quoliulons ranKOfl at JI2.20JJ 1242/i forcu-sb rotfulur; *!2.20'rtl2.30 forMuy; |1*47V4Q>1S!.60 for July, and $12.ifc!tf<ai2.85 (or Septoinbur. LAUD—Very slow iincl steady. Quotations rnnKcd at *O.S5aaS7« for casn; J0.8S<a<).87^ tot : M»y, »7.0a3i7.U--/. for July, and J7.15fii7.17tt tot September. LJVK POUL.TIIY—Per pound: Turlteys, 10Q 12o; CbloUon.s, BK®9e: Duoks, 9®llo; Geo.-iO, per dozen. *3,00'tf J.OO. Burnett—Creamery, 83190: dairy. T@18o[ Packing Stook. G<a7o, i,iqoo«s— VVTibky quoted steady at $1.20 poi gallon for hlKhwlnoy. Nzw YOBK, April S7. FLOCII—State and western tjulot; flrm. WIIKAT—No. ^ rod active; strong; advancing IM® 1 ^ OD Urmor cables, foreign buylnk' und local covering, uasod oil Wo on realizing. May, «J?i<307Jio; Juno, B7Ji(j)iJ8«o: July, 07>il?.6 1 i9,;c; Autfust, <S!W<sOS\rie: September, 07J£Gii*:!io: December, 0015-10(8710. COKN—No. 2, quiet, stronger. May, Kfto; July, TOViW-lc: steamer mixed, KJ'WU: September, Ot'itS'l^c. OATS—No. '-, quiet, Ilrmor, Mny,S2J>o: July. KJJio; state, 3<3.t40Ho; western, 32^(a-IO!r4o. BKBtf—Firm. dUlot lixtra ineas, JSltOOaOO; family, *H.nOtfiu.oa POKK—Inactive, steady. Moss. J11503M.OO. LAUD—Quiet, steady. Steam rendered, i7.07tf. ' Bim'KU—Qutot, weak. Wostera dairy, 8(4 MHo; western do. new, I3ill9o; do., old, OS 341io; <lo., factory, "ijllo; ElKlns, Jt>o; Imitation creamery. OJ&lSo. CHKKSK—Qulot; choice steady. Stato, large, (•Id. BftHUo: 'lo.. new, (MtSo; do., fancy, old,, JDWBllSic: do., small, old, "iJllVic; do., now, •3i8Mo: part skims, old, 2iiJ7c; do., new, 24»7o; •nlloklms, new, lt'a>l!«fc. Eoos-Stoudler. Western, I.ITU Stock. CHICAGO, April 27. HOGS — Murket uctlvo urnl foollne llrio. Prtoes 5(!S10o liiKhor. riutos rnnsod lit, $aoo?J 480 for OIKS: W l»35.nu for llKbt; »4.45a-l.(15 for rough puclclo«; jlUOJifi.UO (or mixed, und *l.7(>i»5.07K, ror houvy puokiajj und slilpplas 1ms. uCATTLE—Mwkotrathor notlvo; fooling llrm »nd prioot tx3llOa hiclior. Quotm,lous mfiffoa at JS7M8825 for.choice lo exr.ru shipping Swcrs: «5,!M(a!).j5 lor (food to choice do; H70(ft ' IkSOlorfulr 10 good; W10®4.65 tor common to ' medium do; «a90ia4.40 for Uuichors 1 Stcora; UtaeoaaOforStockor^; J3.8(X3i&5 for Focdufs: 11.7^43.80 * or Cows; f3.50i4l80 for Helfors; S-.50 KOOfor Hulls; J3.OOa5.aO for Toxos Stoers, und HOOttM*) for Veul Culvus. low* irirm Jtmutirri>H»ni. DES 5Ior>'K8, la., April 27.—C. E. Eessor & Brother, one of the larjrest dry goods firms in tho city, are ein- •bai-rassed. Mortgages, attachments and other claims ag-ainst the firm amount T,o about S-45,000. The stock is said to bo worth 560,000, although it may invoice loss. Jlonorx for Grunt. G^uxNA, 111., April 27.—Galena paid homage Saturday to the memory of her great soldier citizen, Grant. Tho city •wns in gala nttire; flags floated from all public buildings, and every private • house nnd business block was decked in flag and bunting. 1., ferry C,o<w Hack to the An.vlnni. JKKSBY CITY, K. J., April 27.—Oliver Curtis Perry, the train robber who escaped -from MuUeawftn asylum for iu- . s»;io criminals, left the Hudson county juil ;it 1 o'clock Saturday afternoon to . rotm-:i to the asylum. Felfto'Tlietr I>t<nth». NK\V YojiK, April 27. — An Ttncon- • fixmed special telegram from Cochec- toiv. >'. "i'., s;i.ys tuat by tho falling of • u ledge of rock near that place, Friday joi^Ut four young people wero killed. ' Mass. Irene Tempest, who was with the party, escaped. Tho young people wero standing » ledge of rock 300 feet high asid which overhung the park near tfOchectou. CURRENT EVENTS. Sloan Hurst (colored), who killed Lemly Rapley, was hanged at Abbeville, S. C. George Ray, a disreputable negro, •was hanged near Jensonton, Ky., by •white caps. Memorial day was fittingly observed at Mobile by Alabama state troops and confederate veterans. A heavy downpour of rain at Bur- liugton, la., came in time to render incalculable good to crops. Gold has been discovered near Ealoiph, a suburb of Memphis, Tenn. It is plentifully mixed with platinum. Tho Wiscon&ln Central depot at Thorpe, Wis., was struck by lightning Thursday night and entirely destroyed by fire. The Nebraska relief commission announces that calls for aid have closed, and that further contributions are not needed. Mrs. Brewer's residence at Oregon, Wis., was consumed by fire Thursday night, and sho was so badly burned that she died soon after. The members of tho interstate commerce commission have reached Kearney, Neb., and aro listening to complaints that the roads are discriminating against Kearney. William Kirt, of Hamilton, Ont,, and Charles Witters, a colored man, wero killed, and Alfred Sells, of New York city, was seriously injured at Rockport, O., by being struck by a train. Reports received at the immigration bureau show tbat during the last ten months tho number of Italian immigrants arriving in this country was 10,825 less than during tho same period last year. Thomas Rogers and H. P. Brandow, deputies under ei-County Collector Hall, of St. Joseph, Mo., were arrested charged with being implicated in tho embezzlement of $13,400from the county. Wolves seem to bo very plentiful m tho bluffs near Winterset, la., forty- eight scalps being presented to tho district clerk in one day, for which a bounty of two dollars was paid on each one. GOES TO JAIL. Injurid. lud., April 37.—James Acrea and Harry Uendricks,' minors, wer« pc5|V>ftl)ly fatally injured by falling •late. Schwelnfurth, the Aliened Cbrlit, Foond Onllty of Adultery. ' RoCKirouD, 111, April 27.— Schwein- f urth was found guilty of adultery by tho grand jury Saturday after 'threo days' investigation, and in default of 81,000 bond was confined in the county jaiL Officers and deputies accompanied by draymen have gono to Schweinfurth's heaven south of this city to levy on Schwein furth's personal property to satisfy a judgment of $50,000 recently secured against Schwein- f urth in Chicago by George W. Coudrey for alienation of. the affections of tha latter's wife. This will probably break up Schwoinfurth's heaven, which he has conducted for so many }-ears. For Defeo»» of Gold Cnrrency. LOXDOX, April 27.— In its financial article Saturday morning the Standard announced tho formation of an association for the defense of the gold currency. Tho paper says the movement is well supported; and that, .while the whole nation is monometal- list at bottom, it would be needless to deny that the subject needs skillful handling to interest the public. Crop* KulneU. DUCK HILL, Miss., April 27.— This vicinity was on Friday visited by a cyclonic " storm tluit demolished farm buildings and ruined crops so that they must all be replanted. StamluriTOU ~Comi««iiy in Trouble. ASHEVILLK, N. C., April 27.— The grand jury of Buncombe county Saturday afternoon returned a true bill against the Standard Oil company for violating the North Carolina n,nti- trust lau-. LL DISEASES of the blood are cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which 9f its vitalizing, enriching, and alterative makes"nly PURE &LOOD. Feldmun YOKX, April 27.— The failure of L. A. Feldman was announced at the Consolidated exchange Saturday morning. cmtun Apartment llomm Horned. BOSTON, April 27.— The sir-story brick apartment house. Hotel Belvoir. ou the Bay State road, near Beacon street, caught fire early Saturday morning, and w*s damaged to tho extent ol $50,000. Japan Reported to Have Given In to the Demands of the Powers, Nicaragua Fails to Pay Indemnity, and British Marines Take Possession of Corinto. PAEIS, April 27.—It is reported on the bourse here that Japan has agreed to revise the terms of the treaty of peace with China as desired by the intervening powers. Knclmod May Aid the Mltado. SHANGHAI, April 27.—It is reported here that a high official in tho north is authority for the statement that England will support Japan, who will refuse to listen to the remonstrances of the other powers regarding the terms of the treaty of peace with China which gives the Japanese possession of Chinese territory.: .''...... Beginning to took Very Serloui. A dispatch' .received from a private source in Japan to-day'says that the condition of affairs between'Russia and Japan is beginning to look very serious. HAS FITLL SWAY. Great Britain Oconplei Corinto »nd WIo- •ragnani .Vacate. WASHINGTON,' April 27.—The British have occupied Corinto, and the British flag has been raised over the city. Dr. Guzman received two cablegrams at 12:30 o'clock Saturday giving him the first official information. The cablegrams were very brief and stated only these essential facts, and also that the landing was made at 1 o'clock Saturday morning. All the government officials as well as tho Nicaraguan population of Corinto, Dr. Guzman says, have vacated the town, leaving it completely in the possession of the British troops. ^> News nt Stato Department. Secretary Gresham returned to Washington from Woodley by 1 o'clock, and a few minutes later said that •up to that hour the state department was without any information respecting the situation at Coriuto and was in the dark as to whether or not tho troops had been landed. It is probable that later in the day Minister Guzman will acquaint the secretary with the information from his government. The belief was entertained by tho administration that Nicaragua would pay and that the landing of troops would not occur, but this hope, as Dr. Guzman's dispatahes show, wa§ not realized. . UNDER THE BAN. Publisher! 1 Collection Asrenoy Mall Not to He Dolivorctd. WASHINGTON, April 27.—Fraud orders were issued to the postmasters'at St. Paul, Pittsburgh and Chicago forbidding the delivery of any mail matter to the" Publishers' Collection Agency, which has offices all over the country, has persisted in attempting to enforce the so-called "newspaper laws" in spite of the warnings of tho post office department. One of the chief clauses of these "laws" is that if a person takes a paper from the post office he is liable for the subscription price of it. whether his time is out or not, or whether he subscribes for it originally or not. l-lot to uvt-nnrow uaVriiit. SAJT FKAXCISCO, April 27.—Consul General C. D. '\Vilder, of Hawaii, and United States Secret Service Agent Harris have been warned of a conspiracy on foot in this city to overthrow the Hawaiian government by means of another revolution. Evidence is being gathered against those implicated in the plot. Wulklnii Across tho Continent. SAX FKA^CISCO, April 27. — John Bigoulet, a French architect who lost all ho had, $10,000, in a midwinter fair concession, has started to walk from this city to New Orleans with two companions, five cents and a pack. His wife and two children were sent on by rail through the kindness of friends. • Silver Orei'in for New York. NEW YOBK, April 27.—The New York Mercury has been sold to a syndicate, and tho new management is already in possession. Nothing could be learned as to the personnel of the purchasing syndicate beyond the fact that they are silver men from the west who will make the paper a silver organ. Purrmnt Charged with Other 3Iurdera. SAN FEASCISCO, April 27.—Theodore Durrnnt was formally charged with the murder of Blanche .Lament Saturday morning. The prisoner displayed considerable ill grace when the charge was read to him, and indignantly asked the officers: "flow much more are you going to charge me with?" M«et» Onco In Flv«j Yearn. CISCIXSATI, April 27.—The constitution grand lodge B'Nai U'Rith opens at Allemania. hall Sunday. The sessipn will cover a period of one week. This lodge meets but once in-five years and embraces in its territory the United States and the whole of Europe- Mra. Anna Gage. A w j (0 ot Ex-Qepuiy fl U. S. Mnmlial, Co J lumbuKKan.. wjs: II "I was delivered T with scarcely anyA pain titter nslnn y onl j two bottles ol £ "MOTHERS'! FRIEND." Sent by Expren or mall, on receipt of prlceJl.OOo.rWUW. . Book "To MottMra"! M&lladfna. ATLANTA, GA. Looked Into. THOROUGH INVESTIGATION REQUESTED. A BOLD ASSERTION. Ever since Prof. Koch startled the world by promising to cure consumption with the Kocb lyraoh and his complete failure to do so, the people have been looking for soca discovery tvhich. would prove an absolute, certain cure for that dread disease. Over a quarter of a century airo Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, put in a claim for a medicine, which he had discovered and used, in his extensive practice, that would cure ninety-eight per cent, of all cases of consumption when taken in all its early stages. Time has proved that bis assertion was based on facts pained from experience. •His "Golden Mc<3icsl Discovery " has cured many thousand people in all parts .of the world, and Dr. Pierce, invites all interested to send to Kim fora free book-"which gives the names, addresses and photographs of many prominent people who have willingly testified to the marvelous-.curative properties of .his "jGolden,.Medical- Discovery." He has also'vvrit'te'n a Eoolc.bf,i6o pages on 1 'Diseases of the Respiratory Qjxans,.'' which treats of all Throat,' Bronchial' and'Xung- 'diseases, also Asthma and Catarrh,'that will be mailed.'by'the World's Dispensary Medical Association' 'of B.iiffaloi; N. V;; onreceipt of sli cents in/stamps; to.'pay postage..,"• . 'Consumption; as most everybody.know*, Is first manifested' by,feeble, vitality," loss of strength, emaciation ; then, local 'symptoms Boon develop, ' r as cough, 'difficult breathing, or bleeding from lungs," 'when investigation, proves' that tubercular..deposits' have, formed .in the lungs.". It.is earnestly advised that the "Discovery '". be taken early and the .latter stages of the disease can thereby be easily avoided. To build up solid, flesh and strength after the grip, pneumonia, ("lung fever "), exhausting fevers, arid other prostrating diseases, it has no equal. It does not make ~fat' like cod liver oil and its nasty compounds, but, solid, wholesomeJlesh. ' ' School TJUKlii ApproveU. WASHINGTON', April 27.—The secretary of the interior has approved school indemnity selections made by the state of North Dakota in the Grand Forks land district, embracing 12,704 acres. Also the following approval in the state of. South Dakota: Kapid City land district, for public 'buildings, 18,253 acres; Watertowri land district, for educational and charitable, 18,079 acres; for an agricultural college, 31,085 acres. An Old Claim Settled. WASHINGTON, 'April 27. — A claim against the government that has been pending since 1848 was finally settled when Secretary Lament, of the war department, gave John A. Garvm, of Now York, a warrant forSlGO.OOO, being payment in- full for about 850 acres of land comprised in the Fort Brown military reservation near Brownsville, Tex. GLOVES MADE OF PAPER. Experiment! In Maklce Hoilcry of tn« Sam* Material May Succeed. Paper gloves and hosiery are named as among the very latest novelties. Stockings which shall'Sell at three cents a, pair are proposed. In fact, says the Clover, the experiment of makiogpaper stockings has been going on for several months, and the party engaged therein believes that paper mittens or gloves would possess advantages in their season. The goods are light and airy and very comfortable in summer. When finished and dyed their appearance is similar to ordinary fabric goods. The 'knitting- is from paper yarns. Tlie paper yarns are made pretty much after the plan of making common paper twines except that the former are put through certain special processes. Tho principle is that of making a sort of nap on the yarn. This is done automatically. Ordinarily paper twine _ or yarn is too smooth, but a good Rigging up gives tho yarn a nap and this imparts softness. After the knitting has been done the goods are placed in a sizing bath made from potato starch and tallow, which imparts solidity and durability to the texture. With paper passenger car wheels, paper water pails, why not paper socks and stockings? A Solf-Conntltuted Crier. An important will case was being tried in a Connecticut court, and the jurors had come in at the afternoon session, but the jugde was a few minutes late. Two little'girls, daughters of tho testator, had been constant spectators during the trial, and they noticed the delay with . impatience. Finally, the eldest, aged eight, climbed up into the crier's place and cried: "Oh, yeth, oh, yeth, oh, yeth!" The youngest girl, aged six, thereupon started in quest of the tardy lawyers, and as they came into the courtroom she said: "You'd better hurry up; court's openl" Qnocn Victoria's H«blt It is said that Queen Victoria has an odd little habit of addressing those about her in the third person—not the "we" sacred to rulers and editors, but "the queen".would like so and so, or "the queen" was very pleased with ..the performance, and so on. Upon state occasions, and in state documents and formal addresses, the method is of course quite natural, but used in connection with trivial details of everyday life it seems somewhat curious. Cruelty Zoo. Pictures of' southern bayous always show objects from ten to -fifteen feet in length in the act of swallowing negro babies, but few such* animals are ever seen in the northern zoological gardens, says the Cincinnati Tribune. Bnt when Superintendent Stephan was at New Orleans recently he saw one twelve feet in length and priced It. He ras not authorized to buy one, for the Zoo already has several small ones, yet when President Bnrkhardt heard that such a fine specimen was to .be had It waa decided at once to hare it. The creature will b* shioped to Gtacton»ti •within a few w««ks. I* • -- ;^^^ ROCKE*; INSWAR;; :'/''' An Engine of Demtrnctlon Which Inventor* Are Trylnc to Perfect. The work! was recently startled by the announcement that a Frenchman ! named Turpin had invented' an engine j of \var so terrible that the nation pos- j sessing it would have the power of annihilating its opponents—so dread a machine that its very might would probably put an end to war altogether. The records of the French patent office reveal the fact that this engine of destruction, which should act as a sort of cast-iron Jupiter Ton.ins, is a. rocket. Inventors of u.11 ages, says,the Jsew York World, have been struck with the great advantages-of iTie- rocket as-a missile over the ordinary cannon with; 1 its projectile. Ifirst. the rocket carries; its propelling power with .it, while ^tlie projectile receives only a big push, as it were, at the beginning'. -.The cannon ball must move more arid ' more slowly as it goes; the rocket may go faster and faster. The cannon ball.. Implies an enormously heavy and awkward piece of artillery; for setting off the rocket nothing Is heeded 'but a light portable frame or carriage!•."'• The first|rnUitary. : rbcket8. that made much stir; were v ihose of 'Cbngreve, which did good wort in the bombardment of Copenhagen and also in the Crimea. ' "'.' : But they: did not always go straight. Tho inventors then tried to make a rocket which, like the breech'-loading rifle, should cause Its projectile to rotate swiftly. To do'. 1 this.and'still keep the rocket in a'straight and even. line is a difficult problem.. • '•"'• To this end, instead of providing a rifled cannon tube, Turpin gives his rocket a preliminary speed by the aid of electric' motors. .Ho can thus evidently get up an enormously high speed, but it is, unfortunately, accompanied by a trembling movement, which has a disturbing action on tho accuracy of fire. So the military rocket is still short of perfection as an engine of war, but Turpin's rocket has come nearer to it than any of its predecessors. CHINESE COWARDICE. JapftDORO Soldier* CompKllnlnjr of the Lack or Fighting in the W»r. A private letter from a missionary who visited Port Arthur soon after its fall contains some new facts that are of interest. After describing the magnificent fortifications and the great Krupp guns of the latest and best manufacture, he says: "One cannot help feeling much sympathy for .the poor Chinese. So much money spent in vain—so many millions expended to be lost in u. few hours; strong forts, splendidly armed, tho large cost of which has, after all, only served to enrich certain foreign contractors and Chinese mandarins." This same correspoudcut declares positively that had the Japanese delayed the attack on Port Arthur a few hours longer the Chinese would have evacuated it. The garrison learned that the place was being surrounded by a large Japanese army, and it was all the officers could do to prevent tho troops from bolting in a body, as some one had spread the rumor that the Japanese would give no quarter, because of tho mutilating of some spies who were caught by the Chinese and tortured near the fort. This correspondent, who talked with several high Japanese officials and many fcommon soldiers at Port Arthur, Bays that the Japanese arc becoming weary of the lack of fighting in this war. One officer declared that tho regular yearly maneuvers were harder work than this campaign had been. •He said his men had never had one good fight since they started out, and tho losses had all been through accident or camp dysentery, caused by drinking bad water'. Port Arthur now swarms with Japanese artisans, who are putting everything into tho best condition. There is one torpedo boat in the dry dock, a55d the place will be arranged so that all Japanese naval repairs may be made there. Editing In China. The following is said to be an exact translation of the letter sent by a Chinese editor to a would-be contributor, whose manuscript he found it necessary to return: "Illustrious Brother of the Sun and Moon, behold thy servant prostrate before thy feet. I kowtow to thee and beg that of thy graciousness thou mayst grant that I may speak and live. Thy honored manuscript has deigned to cast the light of its august countenance upon us. With rapture we hare perused it. By the bones of my ancestors never have I encountered such wit. such pathos, such lofty thought. With fear and trembling I return the writing. Were I to publish the treasure you sent me the cinperor would order that it should be made the standard, and that none be published except such -as equaled it. Knowing literature as I do, and that it would be impossible in ten thousand years to equal what you have done, I send your writing back. Ten thousand times I crave your pardon. Behold, my head is at your feet. Do what you will. Your servant's servant. TUB EDITOR." —All the higher arts of desitrn are essentially chaste. They purify the thoughts, as tragedy, according to Aristotle, purifies the passions.—Schle- geL A. BI^Bd^d. Deliverance- Tills Is effected wben the hostile disturbance of the liver, known as biliousness, ceases ibrongb the benign operation ol Hosteller's S.tjmaen Bitter?. Pain la the rtgbt side and ur/dter the right shoulder Made, yellowness of the skin and ey«-l>alK "fur" noon the tongue, morotns nan**a vertigo, sour breath. IrregnlarttF of the boweU and sick netdache, are anung the dJstrewIng symptoms which take their departure when the great anU-bIltou»inediclne)l«.resorted to. Chills and /ever, kldnoj and bladder trouble, rheumatism, djspepfia and nerToa»ne»s ixe alw reme- f led by the Bitters, which U also » sujerb tonic and promoter of ileep and appetite. tj§e tho Bittenpw»t»t«BWy-«>d notbr fltt.tnd starts. Speedr good results will follow. KNOWLEDGE -Brings comfort'and Improvement and «nda to personal: 'enjoyment when- •ighfly used. The many, wno live better than others and enjoy life more, witlr less expenditure, l>7'more promptly tdapting the world's best products to she needs of physical being, will attest sheralue to tsalthof the pure liquid laxative principles 'embraced in th* remWy, Syrup of Figiv Its excellence'» due to its presenting a the form moat "acceptable and pleasant to the taste, tbtfrefreahiBgand truly beneficial properties" oftperfect lax- itdve; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds..neaaacheB' and fever* ind permanently 1 ' cnrfng conrtipattonv It has given satisfaction to millions and: -net *ita*he : :»ppr6val of the medical profession, localise It'acts on the Kid- aeys, LiVer And'Bowels witiiont weakening t"he m a"" 1 >* is perfectly free fronk. every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- irfstsiitSOc and$l bottles, but it is manufactured b'y the California Fig Syrup Go. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syvup of Figs, ind being well informed, you »ill n/»*. Accept any substitute if often* 1 AUDI'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal COMPLEXION %f POWDER* II POZZONI'S Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healinc, hcaltk-. ful, au'i Harmless, and when ' rightly used is invisibk. A. most, delicate and desirable protection- t* the face in this climate. JnilituponliRvingih* IS FOB SALE EVERYWHIRE. Do Ton Fed Doll and Tired! Nature eigDula you for help to throw oil the accumulation of bile and H yott heed not the warDlDjf, elckneee will follow. Tho best and most promp relief is a few doees of Rlnehart'B PillB, they will make you feel like a new man; act pleasantly and leave the bowels with natural etool. Soldby B. F. Keeellug and Keystone drug store. rfaeo B«br WM lick, w» !»»• h«r (Mart*. Ttan ill* w»» & Child, »b« cried for Cutarta. fbeo »e became MI", 1*0 cbmg to CiAOfla. JTbenilM tad C3ilMr«,ia« lavttiMM < For Or«r Firty lean Mrs. Wlnelow'» Soothing Syrup h»a I been used for over fifty years by millions of mothera for their children while teething, with perfect euccees. It soothes the child, sofiena the gumi, allays all pain, cure* wild colio, and IB the beet remedy for diarrhoea. II will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drugjjisti in every part of the world. Twenty-five cent* a bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrf. Wlnslow's SootblDR Syrup," and take, no other kind. Chlldbood'i Gr«t»«t Foe. Owing to rapid prowi.b of children their stomach Is impaired by enfeebled dlg-astlon, vhis leads to stomach wormi, and they induce fevers and nervous- troubles which In time will cause Illness and general impaired vitality. The best cure is Rlnebart's Worn* Lozenges, they remove all kinds ot worms and worm nest. Sold by B. F. .Keeeling and Kevstone drujr store. Children Cry for ditcher's If you wish a pill tbat will leave the bowels with free natural stool, use Rinebart'e. Sold by B. Ksesling and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher't Castorla. If your child ba» swelled nbdomen give Rlnehart'B Worm Lozengsa. SoW _ by B. F. Keesling and Keystone Ang^ •tore. Children Cry for 1

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