Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 18, 1898 · Page 23
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January 18, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 18, 1898
Page 23
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Page 23 article text (OCR)

MAGICALLY EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN and tone given to erery portion o the body. Fmlluniiniposslblc:; age BO barrier. rS?r c lirninAI m ** NIAGARA ST. ERIE MEDICAL . ..BUWALO. «• Y - Arranjfementa have been perfected for a line ol Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Boom, and Sleeping flare between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, CW., running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are at- tacheci to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc.,call oa or address C.B.MEwell.Agfc. WABASHR.R, Lotfanaport, Ind. io loo Low If so, )iecure one of the latest and prt-ttieei Ohro-fiteps of «e day, by mailing Ten Centa fcffvei cr etaropB) to cover mailing and postage, to the undersigned tor a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) •We ;ire giving this music, which is regular Mty-cent sbftut music, at thfs cxceedtag-ly low rate, :for the purpose of advertising-, and test- 1m* tie value of the different papers as adver- Miiag Mediums, E. 0. McCormiok, Passenger Manager, "Big Four Boute." Cineia O. Mention this paper when you irrite. Station. Run by Central Time A« roiiow* i T. t Dillj. noapt Bandar. CHICAGO DIVISION DA1LT. t*4T» for Chlc«go*S:<>5 a m;*6:00 a m;*l:25 p m *2:00pm;*4:80pm. Arrive from Chicago "12:80 ft m;»12:80 pm;*l:00 p m: "1:40 p m; *8:1B p m. BRADFORD AND COHTMBUB. ' bMft for Bradford *1:10 a m;t7-40am; "1:46 pm"f4:90pm. Arrive from Bradfori *2:45aia; tlO:SO »m; •1:30 pm:«:15pm. XnTNXR DmHOW. O4HO for Btfner t8:15 ft m; t»:00 • m- K:06 p m B p m Sundfty only. Arrtre from Sffner i7:» ft m; +12:50 p m; 18: p m: 8:10a in Sunday only. RICHMOND AND C1NOINKATI. LMva tot Richmond t!2:55 am; t5:30 a m; *1:06 pm;«:20pm. ArriT* from Richmond *3:SOam: -tlltwam •1:50 pra;tlO:50 pin, ITOllANAJPOIJS AND LOTJISTIIiB. LMT* for Loulivule 12:45 am; *I:10 p m. Arr).T6 from Louiivllle *2:40 a m: *1:66 p m. J. A. MOCtJLLOTJGH. Agent, Ixigaasport. Ind. UMJAHBPOKT NO. BAST BOBXTJ, 2 Kaatani Express dally 3:S3 ft m 6 Mail ud Express daily »:<* a u 4 Atlantic Express dally 4:18 n m H Fort Wayne AOOO Ex Sunday,... 6:*J p m "H Local Freight Ex Sunday 4:18 p ro W«BT BOUND. 3 WOSWTO Express daily _ 10:3-1 p m 1 Fast Wall Dally 8:18 p m 7 Mail and Rxpressdaily : 2:40 p m 5 Paotflo Express daily 11:S3 a m M Decatur Acco Ex-Sundav 7:35 a m 76 Local Frelg-ht Ex-Sunday - 7:35 a m Htli BTflB DmiIOH. WBBTaiUB. a»T».«5 W*BT »OW*t>. Ho. IB— —.-.Arrive* - 8:» ». u Ho, 8T—....- A. rrireg-..........~.. .3:30 p. n •AST BOUND Ho. •»,.. Leave* ......_.._9:06 a. it ffo.M Leaves- »:« p. n- 7ANDALIA LINE. Time Tmblo, in effect Ttec. 5, 1897. Lndluo. Glandera. Bulletin. 27, Oklahoma Experiment Station: The Oklahoma experiments with mallein as an agent for detecting glanders were confined to four farms where glanders existed and included the testing of six animals, three ot which were found to be diseased. The difficulty in determining the exact nature of the disease in mild cases is very great, and it is in such cases that mallein finds its most useful application. Symptoms.—The symptoms ot glan- ders will necessarily vary greatly, depending on the nature of the disease, whether acute or chronic, also whether the entire system is affected or if the disease is localized in some particular orgaa. The external form of the disease, commonly known as farcy, button farcy, etc., is not a distinct disease, hut Is due to the action of the same agent that causes glari, 1 ders. In farcy the first symptom of the disease is the formation of small nodules under the skin. These most frequently appear on the inside of tha thigh, below the hock and on the side of the neck, but may appear on any part of the body. These enlargements are at first hot and sensitive. The tissue is finally destroyed and a small ulcer is formed which discharges a thin, yellowish, visciid material, which soon, forms scabs over the ulcers. The lymphatic glands and vessels in the re- 1T.GWERS OF SLEEP. There is si pretty story with the Claridine poppy. According id the old legend it is the flofrer-loTe of the swallow and fills the woods with sunshine at 'the bird's appearance, dying with its desertion. Very ancient ib the aistory o ? the poppy. Its name is entw/ned with that of the lotus of Egypt and the thyme of Greece. Ii. ~«ras one of the flowers the atcients dedicate^ r-> Venus. The Shir- .ey poppies in our gardens are descendants of the 'Fild red poppy of Europe, often called tne corn rose, about which Burns and T-ennyson have written, Poppies are very easy to grow. Seed sown in the fall or spring will produce flowers all the next summer. They do nix need rich soil or much -water- lag, but grow in a careless style all their own. A large poppy bed is a g&rgeous riot of color, blazing crimson, brilliant go'd and snowdrifts of white which must be seen, to be appreciated. But poppies are essentially an cut-of-door flower, as when, cut they soon wilt aild fall. However, these garden poppies have ebunged with the years. Some are pure white, others are bordered and splashed with the red or are a dainty pinlc There is the Oriental poppy, which has stems four feet high and whose flowers -are often seven inches across, of a dark and splendid scarlet, with black spots at the base of the petals. The poppy is on* of the most decorative of flowers and there are any number of beautiful Turieties to be had for gar- FACTS ABOUT MILK-, '. nutrition, is FOR THB NOJ1TH No. 6 — ,._.. .................. — ....... --- J0:40 R. m. No. 8 ........................... , — „ ...... - ....... 8:40 p. m, FOR THS SOOTH. N<>- 21...« ........ , ................ ---- ,_ ..... _7;05 a. m. No. S ............................................ 2:18 p. m. :for complete Time Card, giving all train* Mid Rktlonc, ind for full Information M to rate*, through can, etc., tdclreei J. TE, agent, Logaogport. or K <L. FORD, General Psuwenger Agent, «t. Loulj. Mo. Ix.~R. & Time 1 able, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between Peoris, und Sandusky •nd Indlanapotto and Mlohlgan. Direct cor,- oeotlonii to and from all points In the Ucltml ttate* and Canada. ARMY* 8OCTH BOUKB IMPART No U IndlanapoUs £xp daily 7:10 a in several ulcers may form along the course of these vessels. The disease is very often, chronic in its course, the symptoms disappearing for a. time, or it may terminate in either acute or chronic glanders. Glanders is most frequently observed in the chronic form, and may exist In an animal for a considerable length of time without producing any marked symptoms. Usually the first noticeable symptom is a thin, eatery discharge from one or both nostrils. This may be followed in a short time by a thick, whitish, sticky discharge which Is frequently tinged with blood. Small nodules and ulcers are commonly seen In the membrane of the nose, and these ulcers give the characters so noticeable in the discharge. The ulcers are characteristic of/the disease. They first appear as small nodules which break down and form deep, pit-like ulcers with irregular and elevated edges. Frequently the ulcers are located in. the upper portion of the air passage and cannot be seen. The enlargement of the glands in intermaxillary space Is another very important symptom, as they become nodular and appear as if attached to the bone. In acute glan- ders all the symptoms described in connection with the chronic form become more marked. Constitutional symptoms are marked from the beginning. There is a rapid formation of tubercles and ulcers, profuse discharge from nostrils, which is frequently tinged with blood, rise of temperature and general debility. Cause.—The cause of glanders and farcy is a germ, known as the bacillus malleus or glanders baccillus. The term does not grow outside of the body except in artificial culture media, but will retain its vitality for a considerable time under ordinary conditions Treatment—Spontaneous recovery of glanders is possible, but not prci- able. Medicinal agents have little if my Influence on the course of the disease, and for this reason, and very properly so, it has come to be regarded as an incurable disease. In whatever form it may exist in an animal, from the mildest to the most acute, the animal is capable of infecting the premises and is dangerous to both man and beast. No stock owner should hesitate to destroy an animal when he is convinced that it is suffering from any cf the forms of this disease. Slaughtered animals should be either burned or deeply buried. All articles that have been used about the animal should be disinfected, or burned. Burn a.11 litter from the stable, wash all the •wood work with a solution of corrosive sublimate (one drachm to one gallon of water) or 3 pfrr cent solution of carbolic acid. A whitewash of chloride of lime is a very useful application to apply after the use of one of the above solutions. Allow all sunlight possible to reach the stalls and do not use for other animals for one or two months. n a, quart of tors of a pound of fat beef or five ounces of wheat flonr. Milk, is a' per- fisct type of food, but only for th» yo-ang. It tails to furnish the necessary amount of heat and force for a* nits. There is 87 p=r cent of water and 13 per cent oi 1 solids in milk. The sugar in the solids is in. greater proportion than in amy other solid. The reason cream rises more quickly from: Jersey and Guernsey millr. is that the fat gl» bules in the milk are larger and c&a rise to th« top more readily. The United States is the leading dairy country of the -world. There are ' about 17,000,000 cows scattered over ' our dairy farms, and quite a time ago the value of our dairy products was es- ' :::mated to be over $400,000,000, and_ the value of t.'de cows nearly as much. Although this is the leading dairy country it does not lead in the per capita consumption of dairy products and much cf them are exported. The rsason that milk sours so readily In summer time is because it cools very slowly and does not become cooler Chan the air. The bacteria wtiich have got into the milk will multiply very fast and cause the milk to sour rapidly. If milk is cooled to a low tempera! ture as soon as drawn, bacterial growth j will be checked at once and will not begin with much rapidity until the *ilk has become warm once mor». By «ome it Is thought that thunder aids milk in souring, but electricity itself Is not capable of souring milk. It is the warm, sultry condition of the at- mosphero preceding the thunderstorm, •which fa.vors bacterial growth and hastens lie souring of milk. (d&)'or except Sunday) No X Indpl'i Kip ex Sun, ... 3 :25 p ra «:10 p m No ZS FaMeager except San No 151 Kocheater looalarrive :*5 p in except Sund.'iy, riORTU BOUJTD. t:» p in No « Klohlnm Cltr daily '.. 4:50 p m t:W p m No W Detroit Bxp Sx BOB Mo ISO ACCOM except Son. . . 6:45 a m •Doa« not run no»«h «( Peru on Sunday. VB KakM ratM ana tnaanl information oall J,,lkrun«c > _ttck«t aiwt, L. S. ft W. Sheep Industry.—The improvement in the outlook for sheep growers in the United States is resulting in a very jreat development of the sheep raising industry on the ordinary American farm. Many districts are taking up the industry throughout their whole length and breadth, especially in Eastern Ohio. Western Pennsylvania and West Virginia. But the demand for •tock with which to do this stocking is almort altogether for mutton-producing sheep. These the ordinary sheep raisers of the United States are not able to supply, »t least in sufficient quantities to m*et the demand. The proepect*. are, thei.trfOre, tk»t there will, for * tm yeara »t any rate, o« a very dedde4 dMMiid for Canadian rana-ljunb« ol tke wmtton-producint; fcr»«d».—Faming. QuTots tor Hoirsea.—Homes a&4 e*tta rtUah carrot*, becta and potatow after tk« graw fc gone all through Ue wtaMr, a»4 if Ton did not raise any look np Km» trotn the neighbor*. They should fee liberally fed to horMa to ke«p them In rigorous appetite, (loMT coat aad good condition. Gre«x •am fodder cut fine or ihredded or fvod •nillaie to alfio relishoi In win- Mr by hoiin aad colt*, and what they to «oaA4ar Ciem,—Ex. Gold and th« People. President McKinley's bimetallic oaan- missionerA -have sailed for home, discouraged, defeated, discredited. Re- publi/jan newspapers rejoice over t.hi3 d.efeat. The vanquisiiag of their own, cotnon.ission gives them satisfaction. Why, then, were these men SBB; ooroad a.t an expense of ?100,000 to the people? If the gold st.aji'dapd is such, a tfood thing, why was this effort made •>y a republican admit,'stration to get rid of it? President MoXinley knows (.hat the gold standard is not a -^ood thing for the people. Up to 1S95 he fought tor bimetallism and most -bitterly condemned the< conduct of Cleveland in favoring gold monometallism. W-liei! lie sent rhe commission to Eu- .vpe he confessed by, his act that the jjold standard was bad for the United States. But there is a distinction, be- Lvreen what is good for the people and what is good for the money power. Anything which contracts^ the currency, which puts the burden of two money metals upon one, which depreciates the value of everything exsept gold, is good for the dealers in gold, jut tmutteaubly bad for the massea 7h2 republican party and the newspapers which support the theories ot that party represent the 'bondholders, aioney dealers and gold speculators of \Tall street. They do iaot represent the people, ind that is the. reason the discouragement and defeat of the •bimetallic commifc-- sion is greeted with joy. The true friends of silver will not regret the outcome of this matter. The issue is n<m- el-early made, and the battles of 1S98 and 1900 will be fought in tha open, with, no false issues to divide, and divert the forces of 'bimetallism, pressing in to an assu-*d victory. Horses have become so cheap in tha vicinity of Ft, Scott, Kan., that a stoctman has found it profitable t» bny them, slaughter them and feed the fi«sh to his hogs. An attempt to •top the practice demonstrated that tlere is no law which prohibits it. "I was conTey&d," related Love, in •peaking of it afterward, "on the dulcet strains of a flute." The gods and goddesses exchanjged glances. "On * toot!" they exclaimed, as with oaa Toice. "Why, the very ide*r' Th« affair, in fact, made lots ot talk la Olympus.—Detroit Journal. Sv.ccwfffal C«rn Raising. Two weeks ago we published tiie experiences of a number of fannere thai exhibited corn at the Illinois state fair. Since that time more reports h&ve come in and we give them herewith: Chas. J. Shepley, Fulton County, IUi- nois.—The corn tha~ T ~-ljibited at tlw state fair was raised <-_i second year sod. In April, 1S96, it was plowed and planted to onions. They failed to com* up and the ground was planted in potatoes. Later the potato bugs came ID and took possession and the result was a failure all around. In 3Iay, 1897, we plowed, harrowed and planted this. ground to corn of the Mastodon variety, but we did not get a stand. Then we harrowed and planted again May 24, using the variety tnown as Golden Oiimax. The rows were 3 feet 10 inches apart one way, hills two feet apart the other. Two or three grains were put in a hill. "We plowed twice with Eagle Claws. The gophers and moles took out over 200 hills. This corn ia a. cross of four varieties—Early Yellow Rose, Knox County Premium, Leaman, and a large yellow and red corr called Blackaly corn. There was at thinning of this corn that I exhibited, nor was there any extra work put on it W. E. Waugh, Warren County, Illinois.—Our corn we exhibited at the state fair was a croiss of the Learning and a large yellow we raise. As to cultivation and preparation of ground, I cannot say that we made any special effort in cultivating our corn to compete for the prize offered at state fair. I did not get any notice of a prize of that kind being offered until June. It was then too late to do any extra work. Our ground was' second crop from the sod, and our acre 'was taken from a thirty-acre field. We plowed OUT ground before planting, then harrowed, then put on the ;plank drag to level and break clods; then planted with a 3 foot 6 inch planter, and used a 3 foot 8 inch check wire, and regulated our planter to drop from three to five grains. Just before coming up we put the harrow on again and then the plank drag. As soon as corn was large enough to cultivate, we went over It with riding disk cultivator both ways. Had expected to continue cultivation with disk cultivators. We got a heavy rain about that time that made the ground too wet for discs. We took the shovel cultivators and went over it twice more with them, making four times, twice with 'disc and twice with shovel cultivators. Ed. V. Bohl, Fulton County, Illinois. —This is how I raised 150 bushels of lorn to the acre: 'in April I put ten loads of stable manure pv acre on ten acres of clover and Timothy sod mixed. The last week of April I broke this ground, plowing eight inches deep. I rolled it down after the plow and then worked it once with the rotary hoe instead of disc harrow. I then harrowed twice with ordinary smoothing harrow and rolled down. I planted May 11 and 12, checking 3 feet 8 inches each way. No commercial fertilizer of any kind was used on this corn. As soon as this corn came 'up I cultivated once each way with the rotary hoe. I then cultivated once each way with cultivator with large :;hovels on, plowing shallow and. keepir.g ground as level as possible. The gound was ordinary white oak soil and had been in grass Kr four years, being mowed for hay each year. The variety was the Mastodon, a large-eared yellow dent, ripening in 105 to 110 days. It was plant ed-three stalks to the hill. The entire field of ten acres will make 150 bushels to the acre. Colonei Watters;on is- not the only Kentucky editor who has regretfully abandoned the task of swaying the nation by the support of a political organization. The Burkeaville Herald announces that 'I: is "out of politics, iv^ardless of party or favorites. No article advocating: the election of ans man or defending any party, except paid articles over the signature of the rwriter at 10 cents per line, will at any time appear." As the Herald is a He- publican paper, the wisdom of ita course is obvious. A Republican, can- Jidate in Kentucky ought to be glad to get a hearing at any price. Ten cents a line is really a bargain counter rate. The Chicago nlatform must be reaffirmed by every Democratic convention. Otherwise it is not Democratic. In the absence of such a platform any organization has- a right to convene, nominate candidate on the national platform, and receive the support of Democrats, and the recognition of stat» and national organizations. Be strre to know the records of th« election judges in yotcr precinct. Put aone but patriots on guard. SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these lattle Pills, ^bey also relieve Distress from DyspepsU, bdigeslion and Too Hearty Eating. A per- feet remedy for Dizziness, Nacsea, Dromi. MSS, Bid Taste m tie Month, Coated Tongoo P»ia in the Side, TORPID UVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vcgctabie. •mall Pin. Small Do** Smafl Prlo*. UL MEDICINE FREE! PROMPTLY SENT TO EVERY MAN WHO NEED* A GENERAL BRACING UP. It Brings Perfect Manhood to All. The Greatest Discovery of the Famoua PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, of Chicago, III. CRATUITOUSI.Y, GLADLY SENT to ail men who need it and who will write for It. A liirge percentage of the men o? today are sadly In need of the rignt bind of medical treatment for weakness peculiar to men. Many cassrare due to early vices, others to excesses, while many of the cases are due to overwork, worry and general nervous debility. It matters not, however, what tlie cause may have been, the fact still remains that they all require proper medical attention IMMEDIATELY. Write us at once, gifing a description of your case, and we will prepare you a course of treatment specially adapted to your condition, and tend it to you flBSOUUTELY FREE, in Plain sealed package. We can give full strength, development ind tone to every portion and organ of the body, stop all drains ana losses, and restore you to PERFECT MANHOOD. Failure is impossible with our method. We have thousands of testi- Lf from all over the world. READ WHAT THESE PATIENTS SAY : Physician*' Institute, Chicaga: BlAXCttlKD, WifiS., March 23,1896 DEAR Snut.—I bars naariy finished my course of treatment, and find my- toll adilloreut mnii. Icanoot fmd words enough to praise nnd express the deep iratitudo I feel towards you. Yoar treatment is simply wonderful. Tampered:!? cured, und thank you » hundred times and will help you all I wwiiolir :au. Aluy God bless you a.nd your work. Yours truly, C. E. F. PJiv'inanJ I*aitute, (SiiOTpll; LOTKI, Li.. June 19,1396. MY DEAH FRIENDS,—Fleam accept mr thanks for the kind awn yqa haw iono ran. Losses have endrely stepped and vigor has returned. I am all O.K. Liia bettar thnu I havo b«en for IB years. I do not f eellike ths eame num. All •us- friends n-han cliey mixit me. say, " What hnve yon been doin£7 >ev« RBW a man come out like you." Everyour friend, M. P. O. fliysir-eru' iHSlilutt: HiYASA, N. lJ., Jan. 29.1395. GKNTLEMEN,—I wish to eipretw my heartfelt thanks for the result, of my .refttnienl, iJarinK tht>:ic.st two weeks that I took your treatment the improve- n-j:i[; u-^ romartiibJe, '[ have bdd no emiwions or qtlier symptons since taldnc: •our medicine. My friends are till surprised at the improvement in my f.'snara) .ppGitrancti. Hoping tiuj,t you mny ever prosper, I remain, \oorti amcoraly. tuititM*. Hundreds of similar letters are now on file ia our business office, and all are oon» flds expressions of permanentlj' cured men. Do not delay writing to us, sad remember that we are aot only a. responsible institution in svery way, but ours is the largest medical institute Us America that rnakos a specialty of SEXUAL AND NERVOUS DISEASES. Inclose 6 cents for postage on medicine, which is always plain!., sealed. PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, 1751 Masonic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL IRONICAL IPS. If lifVi Is not worth living you should take something; for your liver If all the devils were cart out of some people there would be mighty little left. If you give a bald-headed man a fair show he will be s.ure to occupy a jfront seat. If some men were half as big as they think they are this world vrauld be crowded. If one's faults showed on the surface most people would look as if they had the measles. If some newspaper jokes were print«d on thin paper the reader might see •Jhrough them. If a man, loves a woman he will giv« up smoking for her sake, but if sh« loves him she won't ask it. If riches do not bring happiness they have at least one advantage over 1 poverty—they don't prevent it. If some men could only remember the answers to half the questions they ask they would havu a good education. SHADOWED ^ *- DON'TS. •Don't try to live without your la- come. Live within it. Don't throw stones at the baby whe» trying to rock it to sleep. Don't ouarrel with the cook until after you have eaten your dinner. Don't think that a ;?unboat is required to enable you to shoot rapids, Don't carry a half-open umbrella in a crowd; either put up or shut up. Don't forget that the wisest owl occasionally hoots at the wrong time. Don't be so miserly that you art afraid to laugh at your own expense. Don't swear before a lady. A gen- tlemaa will always permit a lady t» swear first. iDon't marry a girl who thinks she may learn to love you. A little learning is a dangerous thing. Don't do any disagreeable thing to- 'day that you can just as well put off until tomorrow. P'erhaps tomorrow you won't have it to do. Thankfulness', for small favors is an admirable characteristic which has been developed through the force of circumstances in republican circles fately. The spirit which sees a great victory in a plurality of 852 against S,579 last year is worthy or an a4(U- Uonal verse in the beatitudes. As Mr. Boutell has pulled through, by the skin of his te«th, the republican newspapers will probably consider tie country eafe for the present. A1 the next election for ward constables, however, we shall again be confronted with the fact that national honor anq national prosperity depend upon the election of the republican candidates. The goddess of liberty has a stiff neck torn dodging brickbats these days. There is said to be an epidemic of sandbagging at Washington, but thi» Is not surprising. The tondreds o* Republican patriots who are thert waiting to get an office are compelled "» «&ra a Uviag some way. Three thousand fl*e hundred foreclosures in Chicago i» two days. Prosperity indeed—for t/,e money lender. The gold standard is gradually tran«- ftrring your property to the money power. Candidates for the state legislature la 1898 most be known silver men •bore reproach general!/. _ - »-•* • id ,i l 'Jx. The girl who stand* cm tte bridge was charged with ant* dering her uncle. The man im the background is a detecthr*. He thought she did. The evidence pointed strongly towl her lover. To «av« him ste- confessed. But rti* didn't to the shooting-. This is only on*of a thousand thrilling dents ia A Conflict of Evidence By Roajiynes Ottoleajroi, » m.ostabsoTbing,detectige»torr HMs In Have the goods to advertise.f WJ. Tell your story plainly is tke newspaper that the people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among €>tiers prserve the following Advertising Points: Profitable advertising results fr»m good goods being offered well. Give yotir rival's advertising at- lention, but give your rival n* advertising. Advertising prestige is hard to win, but not hard to lose. • It is easiest sustained. The add should be so plain that it will be understood by a reader of little understanding. Your adTertising. should be complete in itselil To secure the best results, «e the DAILY and WEEKLY PHAF.OS, with its large ciremla- tion in, both city and county. BLOOD POISON HAVE YOU to Monti. 3OT J for proo£» «f «. front cmtt mitt "Cure the cough and MIT* the lite." Dr. Wood's "Sonny PlM Syrup cores cough *nd coldi, (low* to the very verge of conaumptlcui.

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