Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 3, 1894 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 3, 1894
Page 2
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.THE *• JHIRD (tolihcs, t»xts. aw f)tM TaeheJs Co|»*, live witrjovf- Soaf». Next to the foolishness of trying to live without Soap, is the great unwisdom of living without SOAP which is acknowledged to be far better than any other kind. Sold everywhere by enterprising grocers. y N. K. FAIRBANK & CO., Chicago. JENKINS' 11ULE. Action at Milwaukoo to Modify the Northern Pacific lajunction. An Angry Attorney Shakes His Fist at the Judge — The Court Explains a Misapprehension. ANOU.IIKttTH WKOfN'. Mn/iVAUKKF, March 'J.--After two postponements the application of Chief Arth-.ir, of the Jtrotherhood of Locomo- tlvn Engineers; Chief Sargent, of tho Brotherhood of Firemen, and other Tabor leaders for a modification of the _rdor issued by Judge Jenkins prohibiting the employes of tho Northern 1'a- «lfio road from entering on a strike, name up before the United States court T. W, Harper, of Tcrre Haute, opened In behalf of the petitioners. An Important Qu«ttlon. The qu«ntioi\ is one of tho mowt important that has ever con fronted organized labor In any portion of thi) globe, It Is precisely a year since the federal eonrts mado a npw departure in judicial proceedings by assuming jurisdiction over strikers on railroads. This was In the now celebrated Ann Arbor coir, in which Judge Hicks •nd Judge Tuft rul«d against the strlk- «r«i and compelled the engineer*' brotherhood to declare tho boycott off. These cases have been appealed to the supremo court of the United Stats*, but It may be a year or more before a decision it rendered. The new departure ha« excited widespread discontent among all classes of organized labor and has resulted in ft congressional attack upon Judge Jenkins for the decision which is the subject of appeal. Nhook JTH rift »t th« Judge. Au exciting episode* occurred during the opening argument of T. W. Harper singly or tn a body and go to Texas, ir they wished. ••That's all we want," bhouted a man from the rear of the court room. Court soon afterward toolt a rccesn. Populist senators, it is said, threaten to vote against tho tariff bill unless tho bounty on sugar is retained. At Aurora, 111., the 2-ycnr-oUl daughter of John lieilor Jell into a pan of hot water and was scalded to death. The infant child of Charles Monser, of Middlesborotijrh, Ky., was burned to death in tho absence of its mother. A decided improvement lu the coun try demand for money is reported by Rotue of the Chicajjo national bank.", On the trial of the Floyds his confederates I'hil Scheig told how he robbed a Minneapolis bank of fl.K.OOO. licnjatniu Govin was sentenced at Danville, 111., to ton years' imprisonment for kill ing William Scott in a quarrel. William Ensile, of Schnyler post, of Philadelphia, has been elected grand commander of the Pennsylvania Q, A. K. Charley Ilrown shot »nd killed J. W. I Mclntyro in Canton, Miss., while de- I fending his sister, who was Mclntyre's wife. Jamex Montgomery killed Arthur Freeman in H fight with knives at a ball in Asherville, Ala., Wednesday ni^ht, "• As a result of tho crusade Inaugurated by Mayor Weir, scarlet women of I/incoln, Neb., are leaving for other point*. Woman suffragists of Illinois are holding their twenty-first annual convention at Danville. Many prominnnt workers are prewnt. POI8ONED~HER HUSBAND. Mri. Sehrocdar D«cl«r«« R* Wu Tlrml of Life »ud Wantpd H«r to Kill Him. MANITOWOO, Wis., March 2, —The body of Adolph flchroeder, who died for the petitioners, In which he and , fqur wee t § .go at Steinthal, near here, the court had a hot set-to. Judge Jen- f WM ex humed last Monday and the ; kln» broke lu on him at one time and : »tornach sent to Chicago for eiamlna- Mktd him what he meant by the term "•triklng." Harper replied: "It is simply a quitting of work." ••No, sir," said the Judge. "Then, what is * strike?" retorted Harper. "It Is quitting for the purpose of enforcing certain conditions," replied the judge. Harper oould not agree with the judge and did not seem to be very much •wed by the dignity of the court, which nsnully keeps even the greatest attorneys very careful and courteous. "But I am done with you," shouted Harper, shaking his fist at the judge. "I will show you » special act of congress vvhicn gives the mon tho very rights you have enjoined them from «iercising." Mr. Harper then resumed his argument. Attorney Charles Quarles /ollowed in ail argument on the application of the federal law to thu puint at issue. Under the natural construction ot tho language of tho order the restrictions were very broad. It restrains tho men from .striking from any and all causes, present and future, aud it would not wven let the chiefs of the railroad orders confer with tho men, "Will you pleanu point out the clause which prohibits them from so conferring with the men?" asked Judge Jenkins, who exhibited an unuk.ua! umount of fooling throughout the argument, and won frequently vehement in his remarks. I be Jnds-e Kxplalni, The judge said thrre never was any intention to prevent the men from quitting. That WHS their legal right, and if they wanted to they could stop work tion. Mrs. Schroeder claimed that her husband committed suicide and that she bad » letter to that effect written and signed by Wn>. At the coroner's inquest she confessed that the letter had been written by a friend of hers, a, Mrs. Euhlen, and thkt shu herself had dictated it She said her bus- 1 bund while In bed sick asked her to put rat poison In the cup so he could die, shn claiming that he had no desire to liv« longer. Mrs. Schroeder was put In jail. Hho will be tried in June. Sho : is about BO years of age. I SLEW HIS "KEEPER. Convicted Mqrder«r Kill* a Guard In n i-'rultleM Attempt to Eiu-upr. TisKSTofr, N. J,, March a.— Joseph Wallwit/., alias John Mai /it/., sentenced to twenty years in the state prison, sawed the bars of his cell door and gained access to the corridor, where ho obtained a rope and lassoed Keeper James T. Walters and choked him into uncoil scioubness. Center Keeper Joseph It- Lippineott appeared on the scene ai.d. the convict secured the gun of the un. conscious man and killed Lippineott. Wallwit/. was recaptured. Norninn 1.. Munro'n Will. NEW YOKE, March 2.—Tho will of Norman L. Munro, the publisher, who died February !24 at tho Hoffman house, has been filed for probate. It was made tho day of his death, and leaves everything to his family and relatives and a friend. The estato consists of JSOO.OOO personal and fSOO.OUOof real property. Beecham's Pills tc cure Indigestion Biliousness and Sick- headache. 35 cent! x box, ^ The Wavhluirton Monitment. The o.orncr-stonc of the Washington • monument was Iniil by President I'olk, July 4, 1848. and December 0, 18S4, tho cap stone was set in position. Tho foundations arc 1'JBJf feet square and 36 feet 8 inches deep. The base of tho monument is f>5 feet l!i inches square, and the walla l, r > feet *{ inch thick. At the . r iOO-foot mark, where the pyramidal top begins, the shaft in ;!4 feet r>Vi inches .square and tliu walls 1« inches thick. The monument is made of blocks of marble " feet thick, and it is said there are over 18,000 of them. Tho height above the ground i, 555 feet Tho door at the base, facing tho capitol. is 8 feet wide and 18 feet hlph, and enters a room 25 feet square. The area at tho base of the pyramidal top Is 1187.V, feet. The total structure cost upward of $1,500,000.—Philadelphia Press. ADVICE TO WIVES. Ella Wbaeler Wllooz Telia Them to Visit. pepirt Twice » Ye»r Hut Only Ronwla Awsy a Montli or Hit Wrek.-Ab. •«»• M»kf>* tli« Heart Grow Funtl«r. .UOPV1MCIIT, 1894.1 N'CK upon a ;ima Ihcardafdrlsay. who had never had a home and who therefore ontped for it ft» the only homeless c:m: "J{ I ever marry I will never stir an hour's distance from Biy house, nor will I let my huti- band be ten minutes out of my sight while we both livo." "Then, my dear girl, you will certiinly bring- up in the divorce court," I replied. ••Incompatahility will be the plea. You hud far better mitk« a, irm resolve to.absent yourself twice a je»r for a month or six weeks—not longer. That will aild to your value in jour AFTER 4. XllOBT AH8FJ.NCK. home circle, and render you more interesting and interested." The romantic young lady of course was net converted to rny views, but a careful observation of the world would compel her to be. Were a law passed enforcing- the absence of mothers from their children and wives from their husbands at least twice every year fora limited period of time, a score of homes which urobut homes in namo to-day, because of the existence of discord and discontent in their midst, would become havens of peace and happiness. One of tlie most devoted mothers I ever knew prided herself upon never having p.nsseil a night away from homo durinfr a peridd of fifteen years. But the husband and the children of this woman failed to appreciate her sacrifice, regarding- it rather as a natural duty on her part, while the woman became irritable and notional in lier ideas of life and found it impossible to keep pace with the progress of the world. Her husband and children mixed with the public to pi-cater or less extent, while she, like a horse in a treadmill, went her weary round, and called it "doing her duty." There U no such thin? as doin^T your duty to others if you neplect a duty to self. Had this woman taken a month of recreation twice a year, entirely apart from the members of her family, she would have accentuated her value in their eyes and given herself now food for thought, new appreciation for the ties and duties from which she was temporarily separated. Hut neither mother, wife, husband nor father should prolong these absences beyond a certain limit. The fondest, truest and most devoted hearts in the world are liable to conform to habit and to adapt themselves to existing' circumstances after the first loneliness and wrench of separa- There iS no love.no tie 10 perfect that Is not marred to some decree by tho first, Htrenjfthened and purified by the second, and endangered by the third. Euu WHKKLEB WILCOX. MOVING UP. One of tho Important Trlflm or American Clly Life, One of the important trifles of metropolitan life is moving- up. It seems a very trilling 1 thinp, indeed, but it is a trille that wears our patience and troupers. You enter a street car and sit down —If you are in luck. Just ns you become abstracted in the scene without or within somebody requests you to move up. The tendency of tlie public is to fill tin; seats ncnrfKt the door ami compel those above them to move up. Did you ever notice this? In women this tendency is especially conspicuous. Instead of comiiijr forward and taking- a vacant Heat above you almost any woman, will stand and hiinff on to a strap and look around helplessly for a moment. Tlie nearest considerate individual will lean over, and, seeing- the vacancy above, will posh along- H. little, whereupon the next individual, f cell up crowded, will also look above and move up. compelling a like movement of the ne\t. liy this time the general forward motion reucht'y you about four or live seats along-, and you do :is yon are expected to do—close the p~np. The woman in the meantime has become comfortably settled. When you think you are settled somebody pets up from above yon and the next woman nearest the door, instead of coining forward and taking tho nearest seat, will edtfe in below in tin; same manner, and the process of mov- inp; up begins all over a^Min. Hv the time you reach Die en-l of the trip you will have moved up thus three or four times. Nothing but tho possible fact that you have finally reached the limit of the furthest, corner and can't move up any more will save you from the move up movement. A refusal to join in this movement at any starts will bo looked upon as an evidence of a lack of politeness, of a churlishness to be frowned upon by your fellow passenpers. In other words, it is considered more pracious and accommodating to disturb the comfort of hulf ii doy.en people than to compel a single selfish individual to take a step or two in order to reach a seat. This performance is poin^-on in every street car and stage in the city and every hour in the day. And it doesn't make any difference that the car is but half full—you arc expected to move up as long- HS people are coming- in and any vacant places remain above. It is a silly, npjrravatinfr, unnecessary and altogether inexcusable cus tom.-N. Y. Herald, WIIK.V TUB WIFK 18 AWAY. tion from loved objects has passed away Into philosophical calm. Then follows the reaching out after new pleasures and interests, and the formation of new habits, dangerous to the peace of the old life. The woman who goes jaunting 1 about tho world for pleasure during 1 three or lour months of the year, leaving husband and children to their own devices, is not making her value felt nt home. Instead she is teaching her family how to enjoy life without her, and it is very possible that both husband and children may find her a bar to many pleasures when she returns. It is not that the love for mother and wife dies out in these few months, but that new habits of life are formed during- such a protracted absence which interfere with a later return to tho old system. It is one of the greatest mistakes possible in life to allo\v one wo love to learn how to pet along without us; and this is exactly what happens, when a protracted separation of months takes place. Meanwhile the limited absence of a few weeks feeds tho heart with new fuel and (fives each the opportunity to miss the other's virtues and condone >li fit.bfr's faults. MARCHING ELEPHANTS. An Imposing: CoremonUI of th* llnd.ll»» Prlenthood. The magnificent temple elephant descends the long flight of steps in tjorjfcous state caparisons of scarlet and gold presented by the king of Siam and bearing the golden shrine of the sacred tooth under a golden howdah. A score of attendants walk at the side, supporting a lofty cloth of gold canopy, outlined with lamps and flowers. SDOW.V plumes rise behind the flapping- ears, and turbaned mahouts kneel on the richlv-masked head, and lean against the gilt columns of the how dan, holding peacock-feather fansnnd scarlet umbrellas edged with tinkling golden bells. The temple band leads the wa.y, the barbaric strains of music being accompanied by the clashing cymbals and rattling castanets of a hundred whirling dancers. The dignified Kandyan ihicfs walk in Klitterinjr ranks before the mighty elephant which occupies the place of honor, his small eyes twinkling through the red and golden mask of the huge head which towers above the uiulli- ».vlo njid bis enormous tusks guided KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and Improvement and tends to personal enjnvment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others arid enjoy life more, with lew expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup ot Figs. Its excellence ii due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of «perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met wfth*he approval of the medical profession, because'it acts on the Kidneys, Liyer and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs in for sale by all druggists infoc a.,(f f 1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package alw the name, Syrup of Figs, and Sing well informed/you wUl nrt accept any substitute it offew* cu«Mly by UM temple servants, to prevent accidental damage from their sweeping ivory curves. Tbe thirty elephants of the procession walk three •breast, ridden by officials in muslin robes and embroidered scarfs ot sacred red and yellow, and holding golden dishes heaped with rice, cocoanut and flowers, the consecrated offerings ol the.liuddliUt religion. Each trio of the elephants is preceded by a band of music, a trnupn of dancers, and a crowd of gaudily-clad natives with blazing torches and scarlet banners. Sometimes a baby elephant trots alonR by his mother's sidi; us a preliminary education in the future duties of his sacred calling, and seems ten-Hied by the noise and glare, which in no way disconcert the imperturbable dignity of his elders. Round and round the wide area of the temple precincts the gigantic animals move with the slow and .stately trcivl which allows ample time for the wild evolutions of the ma/.y dances performed before each advancing line. The splendor of the barbaric pageant harmonizes with the vivid coloring of native life and landscape. Tins red glare of a thousand flaming torches flashing back from the gorgeous trappings of the noble elephants, the dark faces of the bounding dancers, tho waving fans and floating banners, the wild bursts of savage irtusic and the Oriental brilliancy of tho many-colored crowd, contiyiBting with tbe jewelod costume of Kitndyan chiefsand the yellow robes of the Buddhist pr'u-bthood, render the imposing ceremonial a picture of unprecedented splendor.— Cornhill Magazine. — Oe.n. Kinil 1'Vey has" been elected U> tbe presidency of the Swivs confederation for the year IS'Jt. M. Kroy was a familiar llflruro lit Washington from 1SS1 to 18SK. during which time he was Swiss minister to the V iUxl States. lint this was not his tiitit vi;-it,.t(> America. At the outbreak of the civil war M Prey, who only a short ti;ne before hiid emigrated from Switzerland to this country, enlisted its » private in the union army, lie rose to the rank of major; but hnving boen captured at fiettyfibiirg he remained a prisoner till the end of the war. AHhoujf- he returned to his native hind imr<iediaU,-ly upon his release from prison, his patriotic services to the l"nit*d States entitle him to be (rraU'fuily leraerobered. — Philadelp_hiii_Hecord. __ THlT^ARKBTS. liralii. 1'rnviiumR, t£tc. CUICAQO, March & FLoIJH--Wa* in iiioiteruto demand and •toady. Wiir.er— Huiriit', »it*Ki4M»: .iiralgli'.s, lido 2.60: uXiini. '-iUO •-'.;]«; «foond«, tl.Wit I.DJ: low gr»U.;», »!.»<* 1. 7u. Spring— Pn'cuUi, •a-O.jiiW; ntnilKUi*, ii.iU.iiCJ HUM™', tl.Tb ittiiW; lowgriiai-s. KI.I'MIW. Kert Dog, tl.H9 1.M: Kyu, ^.<u .4aU WNXAT— Moderately nciivr, unsettled and mrungrr. C»sb, I>8!*...,S*u; Muy. *JVit<UiK July, W Madison, TVls., s rellablo bu*ln«»8 il*\£t tint ho " liad K bad cough (or two After the Crip. I Rot ft bottlo of roe i-ellef atones. I h»v« token six know 1 mm ra-jcli better In every way.* Hood's Pills can all HV.T ills, MHownsss, •undice, iDdljejUoo, tick headache. 25* Krora Hire to Soi. Aa a family medicino Bacon's Celery Klnjf for tb' nerves passes from §tre to eon as a legacy. If you have kid- oey, liver or bio d disorder do not (!olay, buttctafreo sample p»ck»g« of this remedy at once. If you h»?e indigestion, con-tlpmioo, hf-Bdaohe. rheumatism, etc., this Rr*rd specift* will euro >ou. Ban Fisher, 311 Fourtk, Htreet, the ieadlnff druggist, is sole Hgent. and IB distributing tample* free to the afillct>-d. Larpo packages ftf coote. Children Cry for Pitcher'* Castorla. One W»J lu In HupPT- Is it at ali times to atieod to tUe comforts of your family. Should any one ot them catch a tlighl CO d or cough, prepare yoiirbelt and call »t Udceon Ben Fieher. li'.l Fourth sircet, sole agent, aod get a trial bottle of Otto's euro, tho great German remedy, free. We give it awaj to prove that we have a i-ure cure for cougbg, colds, sathma, consumption, and all disease* 1 of the throat and lungs. Large slzee 50 cents. CIJH.N— Morn active ami strounor. No 1 ami NO. 2 Yullow, S4 J »Ci No. S, SJ>,0, ;'.Dd Nft 3 Yellow. -3<o; Murcb !!»4c under Miy. M».v, SOhd K7HL-. unit Julv, ;17S"»*£ UAif— M<n:' ravo tradinu and «tron(jer. Mo 0 omit. naw-H 1 ..". u»y, 2«H<i**><;; J«ly, »*V. S»nu>le>< In Talr demand »ud higher. No. 1, 28«-i t aJo: No. » VVbi,.-, MKOSIHci No. 2, :»K team:: No. 2 While. Jlfciitoiio. Muss PUHK— '1'nwliiiK vi ry quli-l »nd prlc«» lower, yuu unions runifed •> HLlfflVu.ll ~^4 for cash roguter: >ll Wtfall.ffitf lor M»jr u>d lll.tK -ill" WH for July. LAKD-Marliet slow snd dull with pric«« Head,-. Quoifttlons ranged si tt.IUUe.tlu tor enuli; l6.B&a7Uflfor W»y. «">d KitoS.WK lor July. LIVE PoOLTHT-Por pound: CLleken*. 7ft He: Turkeyi, fc»''-ic; Ducki, *j»»o: Qteao, 14.00 (20.00 pcrdoun. BUT-J-«K-Cr«.nner», I^C3o; D»lrr, ItWOa: P»cklug Slock, lUiilia OILS— Wisconsin Prime Wbito, 7!ic; Wster White, TSO: MiohUjun Prime WhIU, ftie; W»- tcr VVhil*. 8u; ludikus FrlOM Whtifl, 8^u; W*. tcr While, 81»c: Ucadllfbt, Ii tetl 1*0; Oaso- lu]^ B7 deu«, lliio; 74 de»'«, fc; N»phth»,4l a**'". «H» I,!QUOM-Di»t1lled iplrltH •wsdy on Uw bailii of 1 1. U per (kL (or flniibtd good*. For Over Fifty Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup h»* been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their ohildpfts, while teething, with perfect success. i It soothes the child, softens tbe gums. allays all pain, cures wind collo. ami ts the best remedy for diarrhoefc. IV will relieve the poor little sufferer : Immediately. Sold by druggiftt ID I every part of the world. Twenty-five i oenis a bottle. Be sure and ask for •Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup" »o* take no other kind. Wb« Baby wai stck, w» g»T» her Qkstnrh. When ah» wa» a CbOd, ihe cried for OMUffc, When she became Mha, alw ohiag to OaMsta. When ah* had Children, ab« rftvotbca ( Hfw YolUt, Manh fc — No. t red opened flraMr; at noon thei B vu a sbkrp advance on awry olraraaeea, March, «:v4a04vto: May, M M«JM«o; Jul,. a»,<,Wc; Iji-oomlxir, TlO'i'Jf- COKH— No. t dull butflrmor with wheat on »ntlcl|MUxi cold wet w«auier west. May, 424 OATS— No. S opened dull but steady. March, Mttc; Traclt whlve State, $»4>«ic; uaok white \ventcrn. a« tlio. PBOVISMHP— Dull; family, '110091400; extra mess. .KOJ. Pork dull; new me»«, SIJ.W): fmnlly. >KOO(tM.WI; ihort clour. tU&oan.V). Lard ea»y; prlrao Westorn nleam, tT.«8. nominal. ToLiDO, O., March i WHKAT-Qutet, steadv. No. 2 cmh and March. 68«i: May, OO^c: July, «.'!4o. CUKH— null. No, i cimb. tec: May, SMift OATM— Su'ttdy. C a«l), fOi. 1 . KYK— Finr. Cash, «%e olA CLOVKHSUSU— Firm, dull Prime n»i.h aud Maruh, ;4.4!>: April ».«(>: CKtober. J4M. l.lv« btuclc. CHICAUO, March 2. Hoaa—Market aotlve and weak. Prices m» lOo lower. Balei raDged at H.4»aaOO for P gai H8KJHO for light; :4.*>a4.75 for rough packing: M.80ii,».00 tor rolled, and H.8»a».IO for heavy packing and shipping low. CATTLir-MarUet aotlve and («eUnc very firm. !>rU-e» 1»OI» »l«hsr. Quotations ranged at h.U«S.«> for obolce to exira iWpplai 81'*"; Hoi^H W for good to choice *>; ttMAaw for fair to food; «.WCH<» '»' «««>o» '« medium da: K.fifti»a*> for lutotora' Buen! ((.»»< 10 for Btooktre; WlftBf* 'or Feeders! II »telt» for Oows: 0.70*1 U <or Helrtr.; IL<n»t« for Bulls; *«*»*» for Tex«» Steers, and »to»a«» lor Veal (Mvsa v«r» *»'• T • An the MDMtlons «ip«rt»»oe-1 hftfc* dytpaptla. Bn»eio«nt»ste palittsMon, bczi- lntheear^iuibl g ofons»W« •!»» face. odd Ustesnd tm<«Df U> H* »"» tb ' "W" 1 * 11 ' rentleuneai, ttlngtRK In the gulkl SB* al king In tho etonmch, acute aenWilKiHwi ie»llf»t»ooDdii that mngalOea th*m tenfold, low vints-th. ne aw only s few.of tb« (barrolng upef k)nsss of the Indlvldoal who *offw« from comWn-<» nem»«- ness and lndlgo>tlon-i learn tS9» usually travel together. Their gay und Jeotlve career K * w- «V«T, brought to a foil ttov by«h«t grosteatof (tontachlct, HoatettM's Stomach Bitten, wblcb also oteroomei tl elr 8lilM-con»«P»« OD »nd blllonnnem. Thl« populir re medj fer«ne» tho.s« who am- It against nwla'la, chronic rlnuniai.nn and kldne; tomplnlnt, rmtor.'* nervous anlctvde sndpromute sp|,«Ute, line's California Fruit Laxative Is own true remedy. It combine* the medicinal virtue* of California fnUtar and plants which are known to IUM« a beneficial effect on the human »y**e». Although harmless to tbe most delicate constitution It is thorough a«C effective, and will afford a peimanant cure for habitual constipation and tike many disorder arising from a w*ak , or Inactive condition of the kidneys, liver, Btomach and towels. For talc bj all druggists at 60 cents a rattle. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla* Exi-«r»ton ll»t«» to €»llfot»t« And winter reoorls in the South Tie, Pennsylvania linos. Tourists tick**to winter resorts on tho Pacific *lopo and in Florida and the South, ar« »»w on Mile) at principal ticket o«oos ot the Pennsylvania lines. The low rate* •111 be In effect during tb« winter, and return limit of excurtio* tick*** will permit an extended sojour*. for details, ploase apply to neareet Pe»n. •>lvanlalino ticket agent, or »ddr««o F. Tan Dusen, Chief Assistant «•«- eral Passenger Agent, Fittstmrfr, Pa Children Cry** Pitcher** Cattorla. Every day 't Bowel* Mot? paople u«ed to «- If vou are reduced in vitality «:~ strength by illness or any other c*im, we recommend the ut« of this OM :'ort Wine, the very blood of the grape. A grand tonic for nurting mothers, and those reduced by wasting disease. It creates strength; Improves tbe appetite; nature'* «WB remedy, much preferable to 4r»f»r guaranteed absolutely pure and Over five yearn of sge. Young win* «r*i- narily sold is not fit to u*e. In*i*t o» having thle standard brand, H co«t*. no more. $1 In quart bottle*. Bottled by Boyal Wloo o Cbioago ir ale "»«(» !

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