Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 6, 1894 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 6, 1894
Page 2
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Our Statesman Cured by Dr. Greene's Nervura. The Great Senator and Representative Recommends Dr. Greene's Nervura Blood and Nerve Remedy to the Weak, Nervous and Ailing. It is the Best Spring Medicine to Take. KOKAfcJLV more doponJo upon tho of tho ndc. lion <ui 'anything I' a Demon pe-rnona 1 ! y jllst ynu I,'Kit btuuU aud nerve remedy will c,ur«yini h^catne it cured him, you tnlfy his word. Hero i* Massachusetts' greatoitt and /oro- jnott statesman whom nil our rcHdors know, Hon- Kx.Spouluir Noyes, of tho House of Kepreswctalivan, who tdllt. you what this wonderful medicine Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and norve remecy, has donu for him, und advises you to take it and cot well. If you aro sick, work, norvou-, sleepier', debilitated or run down in health. He assures you that it cured h;m acJ he i« positive thai it will cure you The newspapers flay of Hon. Mr. Noyefr. • No utti/.an ot HOntnn rUanda my convaltsonee from u severe rheu mutism, and experlenoiDp its very bonelicial rosulta In ucoelorating mj ruoovory. by Impartlnfr » healthy ton to my wholo over-wrought nervoui eytitum, 1 wrilo that others needing tt liko rcotorativo may have a like ad "It seems to me nothlnp could have o mtributed so much to invigorate am roereato im it were, my severely taxec norvo* and debilitated vitality OB did this oxcollsDt remedy. And to al neodlujf aomo invigorating and per mancnt restorative to mind and bod; overburdened in business or other cases. I dealro to offer my testimon; in behalf of Dr. Greene's Nervura bli od and nerve remedy aa the ver] best medicine within my knowledge or observation. I am willing that the beat porialblo use should be made o this note to bring the matter to the attention of others suffering as I was CIIAKLKS J, NOVKS, Equitable Hullding, Boston, Maa». HON. EX-SPEAKER CHARLES J. NOYES. higher io public estimation than ho. A lawyer of the greatest eminence and highest ability, be i* a born leader of men. ID public life for nearly half a century, he Is a representative citizen, one of the most popular and best known men in the United States. "He was elected a Senator and waa eight times returned to the House of Representatives. It shows in what kigh estimation ho is held by tho people that ho was five different years elected Speaker of the Houao of Kep« resentatlven. Governor Long made him a Justice, knowing that ho la of unquestioned integrity, superior ability I aod groat congcionliouaness. A man of majestic brain, he is a great statesman and has lew equals as an orator. Ho was at one time a candidate for Lieutenant Governor und he nominated Algier (or President, la the National Convention." Such is the eminence and standing of the gentleman who writes the following for the public welfare: "Having used Dr, Greene's Ner. Tura blood and nerve remedy during Hon. Ex-Speaker Noyci is and al- Tays will be a boon tohia fellow men, and in thus giving his advice to tho suffering, and the weight of his high standing and eminent reputation to his indorsement of the wonderful cura. live virtues of the great medical discovery, Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and norvo remedy, he is proving himself a benefactor to those who are sick, weak, nervous and ailing. It is a fact that J)r. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy cures. The aick need it to make them well. Those who do not call themselves exactly sick, but who aro ailing, out of order and do not feel just right, should take It, for It will put them in perfect health and strength.. Everybody needs it now when a spring medicine Is necessary to maintain health. It is tho best spring medicine possible to take. Dr. Greene, of 30 West 14th street, Now York City, Its discoverer, is our most successful specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases. He can bo consulted free, personally or by loiter. RheamBlum Qmlckly Cared. Three day* 1» a very short Ume ID which to cure a bad case of rheuma. tl»m; but it can bo done, if the proper treatment is adopted, an will bo seen by the folio wing from James Lc.mbort, of Now Brunswick, 111. "I was badly a dilated with rheumatism in the hips and lega, when I bought a bottle of Chamberlain 1 ** Pain Halm. It cured no In three day*. I am all right t«. day; and would Insint on overy one who la afflicted with that terrible dls< (UMe to use Chamborlain'H I'aia Halm Mid (ret well at OQCO." Fifty cent bot. tlci for »alo by B. V, Kuonllng, drug- flit- ins K*mp'o Balsam wtil ikip .Mono* Ther Want the Bed. • -The people of this violni'y Insiet on having Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and do not rant any other," says John V. Bishop, of Portland Mills. Indiana. That la right. They know it to bo superior to any other for colds, and as a preventive and cure for croup, and why should they not Insist upon having it. Fifty cent bot. tlia for aalo by B. F. Keesllng, drug- (f! 8t. Vandalla Line Kxearalon* To South, Southeast and Southwest will run on various dates from now until June 6, 1894, inclusive. One faro round trip. Call on or addrest any Vandalia line agent and aik Jor information contained la circular No. 327 of January 20, 1894. BIT THE DUST. Two Men Killed by a Mississippi Preacher-Politician. A Third Seriously Wounded —Two Were Victim! of Stray Shots—Fatal Result of a Political Quarrel. Ill* HKA1>1.V AIM. MEMPHIS. 'IVnn., Miirch ft.—The most •eniatkmal tragedy in the history of Mississippi occurred at Ko.sciu.sko, the county neat of Attala county, Saturday. 8. A. Jackson, a member of the stute legislature and one of the most prominent democratic politicians in the state, was shot ami instantly killed and Samuel Russell and William Sanders, two innocent bystanders, fatally wounded by Rev, \V. I*. Ratliffe, also a member of the legislature and one of the leaders of the populist party in Missouri Cuuia of the Trnzudy. The tragedy was ttie culmination of a political feud of long standing- which was brought to a climax by a bitter newspauer controversy. KatlinY published an editorial in hid paper, tlie Vindicator, reflecting on Jackson's vote in the recent, contest in the legislature over tht' election of a successor to United states Senator Walthall. Jackson replied in u card in another paper, in which he denounced liatliife as a liar. The Fatal :»««tiuK- The two men met at the courthouse in Koseiuslio Saturday for the first time since the publication of Jackson's article. There was u large crowd on hand attending a. bankrupt sale by th 'sheriff, No one noticed tne meeting o the two men until they began scuf fling in the courthouse door, lloth Ratliffe ?.ud Jackson pulled their re volvers and began u terrible duel ti the death. When the smoke of battle clearei »way Jackson was found with a bulle hole in his forehead, while his righ arm near the shoulder was shattered b; a glanuing shot aimed at his head few feet away lay Samuel Russell anc William Banders, two bystanders, will mortal wounds. Russell was sho through the head and expired in i few minutes. Sanders was shot in the thigh and is expected to die. Itatcliilt discharged every chamber of his re volver, and, finding that he had nc more ammunition, he coolly stood an watched the writhing of his victims until the shei'ifl arrested him and took him to Jail. The Slayer »uil Vlutlma. Kutcliffe was seen in the jail am asked for a statement, but he refusec to talk further than to say he shot Jackson in self-defense. Jackson wan a. prominent merchant of Kosclusko and was reputed to be a wealthy man He leaves a wife and several children. Kussell and Sanders, the bystander), who were shot, wertt farmers. The Ja.ll is strongly guarded to prevent Ratliffe being lynched by Juckson'b friends. Mr. Ratliffe was leader of the populist party in this section, and represented this county in the legislature, Hei»a "hardshell" Huptist preacher. ELECTRIC_FLASHES. A tablet was placed in I^rovidence, ,. I., to commemorate the burning of British taxed tea in 1775. liecords for the year 1893 show that America is by all odds the greatest racing country under the sun. Representative nianchard, of Louisiana, will probably be named by (lov. Foster to succeed. Senator White, Richard Croker threatens Congressman Dunphy with arrest and the power of the Tammany hall organization. Creation of a fund from which to pay pensions to railway mn.il clerks is advocated by Congressman Wheeler. Thus far in 1894 eighty lives, and eighteen vessels have been lost from the fishing fleet of Gloucester, Mass. Plans aro on foot to reclaim the im- monso swamp tract along the Kanka- kce river near the Indiana-IllinoisstULe line. Nebraska homesteaders dispossessed by a recent decision will lose all but their improvements and government tees. For accepting a bribe J. T. liennier was expelled from Louisville's city oiuicil. 1'uiir other aldermen are to bo tried, A. A. Zimmerman, tho champion amateur wheelman, is willing to try cou elusions with any ruler for 15,000 or (10,000. World's J?air photographer Arnold al- .cges a St. Louis publisher has in- 'ringed on his rights and asks $iOO,000 dam ayes. The Iroquois club of Chicago will ielebrate the birthday of Thomas Jefferson by a banquet at the Palmer house on April i HAVE ~A RIGHT TO QUIT. Admls»l°» ThHt Judge Jwklui' OriUr Ws» Too Hw««ul"K. MII.W.VUKKK, March 5.—The attorneys for tho Northern Pacific receivers admitted Saturday that tho injunc- tional orders of Judge Jenkins might too sweeping and said they would not object to their modification. This s an important concession to the railroad labor chiefs who are making the : ight and who want to know if strikes arc to come under the bau of the fed- tral conrts. The most significant admission was made by ex-Senator Johu C. Spooner, who used the following words: "I concede all the time that, subject to the limitation that it shall not be done so as to injure life or injure property, the men hiive a right to quit the service •wheu they choose." "Singly or collectively?" aglted At- T, W. Harper, of Terre Haute, ind., the counsel for the Oilers. "Singly or collectively," replied Mr. Bpooner. Further on in hi» argument, referring to that part of the injunction which forbids the chiefs from "ordering, recommending or advising a strike," Mr. Spooner said: "Possibly that was a little Droad, and the language should b« stricken out as liable to misconstruction." The arguments on the motion to modify the anti-»trike orders by eliminating the portions objectionable to the railroad chiefs were concluded late Saturday afternoon. .Ind^u Jenkins took the matter under advisement und his decision will probably not be an- nouneed for a week or two. CARVED IVORIES. I'eiiftlon for ft Ht'ro ui 'inrttB ,**«•. WASHI.NOTO.V, March 5,—Andrew McKee, of Uurlinjfton, Lviin., for whom a pension bill was passed in the house Saturday, is 10) years old and a veteran of three wars. He has an Invalid wife of nearly his own «(je- He will get ISO a mouth. He fought in the war of 181'2, in tho Mexican war, and was for three mouths a teamster on the union side of the rebellion. A CANNIBAL PLANT. It 1ft Found Alnnjf th* liordrrs of th« ChflHikpcakft Jlaj. One of tin- oldest as well as one of the rarest plants that prow In all the Chesapeake bay region is the Harra- ceuia, I'urpureii, commonly called the "pitcher plant." It grows in many parts of Maryland and is generally found in the darkest-and dampest parts of the forest. A rosette of 1m] f-pros- tntte hollow leaves Mil-rounds an erect flower stalk. Tho pitcher is topped by n crest, which is decorated with reddish streaks and disposed so that it catches raindrops and lets them slide into the pitcher. Ijisectsnre attracted liy the sweet secretion of glandular hairs on the lid or crest, wander farther down on aso-callcd "conduct ing surface" covered with downward- pointed hairs, which forbid return, and eventually fall hopelessly into the water occupying the lower part of the pitcher. There they are decomposer) and absorbed. Several inches of half- decomposed insects are usually found nt the base, rendering- the water brown and putrid and emitting a dis- agreeable odor. Tliat dipestioa does not ooonr siwms c-i-rtiiic, and the fact in confirmed by Riloy's observation that two insects—a fly and one of tho Ix-pedoptcra—brave the horrors of the trnp in safety und utilize the heap of rotten insects us a suitable plnce wherein to. deposit epps. The grubs, which would perish if digestion occurred, thrive well, and eventually bore tlieir way through the s;dos of the leaf. Hirds occasionally discover the store of insects and rifle the pitchers with their beaks. While all the species of Sarracenia probably agree in being nondigestive, they present considerable difference of structure.—Baltimore American. —The British government nas oeen furnishing liuckinffham palace with an entirely new drainage system and has redecorated it inside and improved it generally. At present the palace, with its grounds, is estimated to be worth $HO,000,000, aside from its valuably art collections. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, with less 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 of Figs. . Iterfsxcellcnce is due to ite presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of n perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met withithe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowela without weakening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Pica is for sale by all druggist, in 60c aurf $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of; Jigs, and being well informed, you wtll »x* ecwpt any «ub»titute if oflf P§* ArtUllr Kffertn Wrought In tb* B«t Part* i of KIrphi.nl>' Tutka. i In the sixteenth and sewutcenili centuries, various sculptors in ivory were engaged in carving portions o* tusks ^vith classical and otber subjects, which were afterward moiinicd in silver or Nilver-pilt by some of tlio ' Inest Augsburg and Nuremberg workers, and formed vases ;ind tnr,!;:ird.-,. in the eighteenth century various carvings in ivory were made, chio^ly of .statuettes and small plaques, but noac attain to the CNcelluncc of the earlier carvings. In modern times, the ivory enrvin^s of India have become noted for their minute and delicate work. In China anil Japan ivory luis been carved, the ivory balls inclosed inside one another being spei-ially noted. Manv theories have been formed as to • hoxv those balls IMVO been cut: perhaps ! a probable ont is that u ball of ivory ' was taken, around the upper :ino lower : ends of which four small hole.- were ; carved out. grailnally dimitiishin<; in • size toward the ivnti-r until tin- axis of the one hole met, the a.\is of tlie olhcr or lower one at ri<rhl anirlfs in the center of tlie ball, and that (hen small tools were inserted, and u tln'n 'nyevof ; ivory, forming a p:irt of :t •, .yle from I OIK* hole to its lower currc^ponJin one, wa.s cut ;nul lnoscih.'d Irom Ui ! whole mass. So, gradually ciiuinj I from one hole to the next, a complete inner eirele was rvenUr.il'.y loosc))0<i the circles tlicm.M -Ivcs afterward being cut into the required pattern.— Cham bers' Journal. Slleht DiKrrcpancy. Mr. Dadson (in one corner of th' ballroom)— By pec. th:it, boy of mine has danced with inoi'c irirls than an> other yomnf fellow in the room! lie i just his fuiher over a(»ain. Mrs. OaiKon (in -.inol'.H'r corner o tlie ballroom) It is ju>-t. aniii/.ini!- to note how uonliderit and how popular \Vil!ie is with tin; yoiiii); ladies,. Hi isn't a bit liiie his father was at hi: Hood's^Cures Jfr*. John ff. CooH "My Ultla girl had sores •» her tea* M^ IlMd'c »airs*iN»rtll« ha* healed Uun. « • had a terribH JlMnw !•••?«•••'*• !••» , troubled wUhh«iirikMn»,knd*l<>klu«4«ckp frequently tttiti. m». I n»»« beea UMQt Hood's Sarsaparilla »nd nil this In cli»n«d, I do not h»v« drspga. *i», heartburn or »kK beadiclio." MRS. JoW» U CnuK, Mai-tln»Tille. Ill Hood's i HOOD'S PILL8 «u™ »»« Uk, «lck ! icue, Jaimdici. Indigestion. 25e. apt. — Indianapolis Journal. Any yu»«titj «r ll. Snooper—There is a good deal in what TuddelIs says. KildufT—A good deal of what'.' Snooper—NonsenM-.—Truth. THE MARKET'S. (jrulu. I'rovUion*. Kir. CHICAGO, March 5. Fi-OVH—A moderate loi'ui afmuna 1 tuists »u feeling barely steady. Tr»de mainly luc*l winiLT—Patents, ti.WW'.li; straights, lijOat 'iOO; clears, »-.OOfc£30; seconds, ll.80SI.fc> low grades, H M-21.TU Spring—Patent*, JS.U03 3.00: ntralvht.4, :2.3UB- W: HaUrn', H.Ti'il*) low grades, H.WBI.W; R>'d "UK. *1 Kfirtl.SO Kyo, ill 1(Xi4^.,iii. VVHKAT-Muiieraiely iu".!v:> and utibvtUeU Cu*h. W"i'iiS7'>»c; May, S'J^^WSi 1 : Jjiy, 6ig 61 ••iw. (joits—Modcriit.t'lv lU'iivc jind (Inner. No. ftml No. -' Yellow, 34v;c; No. 3. 3S»,;c.: No. S Y« low, 3«i»c-; March. S)»c uink-r May. M»v. 36^< :t7l.»e ana July oT'-jit^'h*'. OATS—Moiluruie trailhiR anil Mromjer. No cash, afc: May. 2s?,ilit30c: July, JT^ia-aft ??)implr8 in fair ik'niumt ftnvl (irui«r. \"o. : ^'SUci^i': N" ^ \Vhllf. WHittSlSo, No. -. -S»;ii 30c: Nn - Wllltu, .SUtoaiitC. Mi:>s r'OHK—Truding very nuiot. and price* lon'nr. Quotations rnn^inl ut HI.47',ttl I.C'.'S foi cmli n-KUlar; Ull.sr'iail.T'.'S for May, anf yil.<t5(«ll.HJ Tor July. LAltu—Murkel slow and dull with prices lower. Quotations ranged al USS^OV 00 for cash; l8.9mS(l.«Tii for May, and M.WVvae.90 foi July. L.IVB PoULTHY—Per poun.l: Chlrkcns. ",; 8c: Turkeys, fcifi'ti'; Ducka. l<a!)c: Geeue, 14.O. ®6.00 per doieo. Ul'iTIR—Creamsry, I59^3c: Dairy, !Jd! Pocking Stock, luOl'Je. Oit,H-Wlsconsln Prime WhlU3, T^c: Waiet While. 7ttc; Mlobinan Prime \VhH«,8Ho, Water While, He; Indiana Frlmo White, Hfcc: W«ter White, 8)ic: Heiwi:i((hl, !?:> tfst, 8j*c: Oas ollne, 8T "leg's, ll^c; 74 dcg's, »c: Naphtha, ffl — Distilled »plrlLs alcady on vb« buslaot 11.18 per KkL for finished guodi. NEW VOKK, March i. WHIAT— No. 2 red opuncd easier; but de. cremud on heavy exporw from New York; May, BS 6.18i»3 ll-lflo; July. » ll-l»it« lUSc: D*- cemlicr, TISSifl S-l»c. CJOKK— No. 2 opened nlightly c&Bler, but later became simng. May, W«ft«»ic; July, . OATS— No. -' dull but steady. May. 3<Sc. PKOVIKIONS— Boef dull: Jamily, 1 111.00914. 00; extra raess, WOO. Pork dull; new mens, »ia.» OI3.7d; family. ll«.00«Hi50; short clear, II4.M Hil9!)J. Lard o;i»y; prime Wcjiern >r.OO; nominal. TOLEDO, O. . March i. WiiBiT— ijulrt, steady. No. - casli anil March, 67^c: May. !>v^c; July. 61V. Cons— Firm. No. J J rash, MI>,I-; May, 3r' v c. OATS-Steudy. Cash, 30c. ;- RYK-Flrm. Cash, ton CLOVKHNIKD— Quiet Prioie'CftKh anil March, ir,.30; April, ».SO; Octoucr, ttT. 1 . LIT* Hturk. CHICAGO, M»rch.v HUI.K— Untlinuied rccelpu for tlic ii»y. ifl.oOO. Quality K'-'od. Leftover about 3,000. Market fairly aotlvu and ralber uDictUed. Opened stronit and !n norod liistancen with ealeB at 5o »dvace, but later ruled weak »t baturduy's HK- urei. S»le» ranged at K4«aSi05 for Pigs; H8XI «.15for light; I4.0ta4.l0 tor rough picking; K86SR.06 for mUed, and KSS«»i.01i for heavy packing and shipping lots. CATTI.I— Estimated receipts for tuo a»y. 20.000 Market fairly active on local and snipping awount and fe*!tng tMltt. Prices loai'c lower Quotation* ranged at KHOO6. W for choice ' to' extra shipping staers; for good to to extra shipping saers; . choice do • M.20IBS.W for fair to good: B.8»» &» for common to medium do. : K.T»»&» for butchers' Steers; 12.4««3.00 for Stockers; Wooai.66 for Feeders: Il.40a2,» for Oows; «2.floeiiO for Heifers: »l.noi»8.«» for Bulls: B: 400.180 for Tex»» Strem, and »tBO»»«) for V»al Calv«s. __ 1,1 ro or It Is of vital imporwncBtDSt It «bonl« b« onder stood by p«ion« whost- kidneys arp Inactive, that this condition ol tilings Is finally Inductive of a state of th« organs where lit* hnngn In th* tal- mce. Brignt's dl»e»sp, dlnbete*, albDinlnnrln tre all dliww«f sofa very obntlnnte charochf In heir mature stage, mid nil "« vp a f:ilal trdency. They often bum* the most |irnctl*ert meiltoM skill, and the molt appro veil n-nwdlcs of mnterla modlca. But opposwl nt ttf ouuwt-lhut h to »y, when the kidneys Ix-gln to dlwhiirice tbelr unctions lunctlvely-Hltti Ilosttttfr's Stomnch Bitters, the dimgrroos tendency IK checkwl. Very meful, al«o, Is thl» household mMelw for those ailments ot common eccurrfnco-fODttlpatkni. blllonsnws. drsp*[*lB and neiTOivmexs It l» a siiftMiuard »g,ln«t malarlH and avert* slironlo litsuinnUim. Bowel* , Brery day Mo«t p«ople need to >»» From Sire to Son,, A8 a family medicine Bacon's Celery KiB(t for tht nerves passed from Biro to eon as a legacy. If you have kidney, liver or-blood disorder do no» delay, but pot a free sample packapc of this remedy at once. If you have Indigestion, constipation, headache, rheumatism, etc., this grand spociUo will cure you. Bon Fisher, 311 Fourth street, the leading druggist, is sole agent, and is distributing samples free to the aillicted. Large packages OC cents. Children Cry fot Pitcher's Castorla. For Over Fifty Year* Mra. Wicslow's Soothing Syrup ha* been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect auocese. It soothes the child, softens the Rumg, allays all pain, cures wind colic, »nd is the best remedy for diarrhoea. U will relievo the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by Aruggltl* in every p»rt of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure »nd wk for •Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup" UK? take DO other kind. Kite Way to be Happy. Is it at all times to attend to the comforts of your family. Should anyone of them catch a alight cold or- cough, prepare yourself and call al once on Ben Fisher, 3M Fourth street, sole agent, and got a trial bottle of Otto's cure, the g reat German remedy, free. We give it away to prove that we have a cure cure for coughs, colds, asthma, consumption, and all disease* of the throat and lungs. Large Bizet 50 cents. When Baby w«s sick, we g*n her CMtorla. When sh. was * Child, ahe cried for Outwit. When ahe became Mtas, she clung to CuMrta, aha had Children, ah* »»»»them O»*orta. California Fruit Lazatlre ii n»ture> own true remedy. It combine* th» medicinal vlrtuei of California fruit* and plant* which are known to hfcTe » beneficial effect on the human lyetem. Although harmleaa to the most delicate constitution It Is thorough antf effective, and will afford a peimanen* oure for habitual constipation and the many disorders arising from a weak or Inactive condition of the kidneyi, Hver, stomach and bowels. For sale by all druggists at 60 cents a battle. Children dry for Pitcher's Castorla. Bates, to California And winter resorts in t»e South vtn 'ennsylvania lines. Tourist* tiek»l» to winter rosortg on the Pacific elope and in Florida and the South, are now on sale at principal ticket offices ol the Pennsylvania lines. The low rates 'ill bo in effect during the winter, and return limit of excursion tickets 111 permit an extended sojourn. For details, please apply to nearest Penn. iylvania line ticket agent, or address ?. Tan Dusen, Chief Assistant (Sen- >ral Pa»8en(?er Affent, Pitttburjr, Pa Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. "R«r*l Rnbf r«rt Wine. If you are reduced In vitality or trength by illness or any other cause, we recommend the use of this Old 'ort Wine, tho very blood of the R Tape. A grand tonio for nursing mothers, and those reduced by wast- ng disease. It creates strength; 1m- iroves the appetite; nature's cmedy, much preferable to guaranteed absolutely pure and over ve years of age. Young wine •rdl- larily sold is not fit to use. Insist on laving this, standard brand, It oosto _io more. $1 in quart tied by Royal Wine >r ale bottles. o Bot-

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