Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 5, 1896 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 5, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 5, 1896
Page 2
Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

Gladness Comes W ith a better understanding, of- the transient nature of the many phys- toaHUs, which vanish before proper el' teto—gentle efforts—pien.sunt efforts— lightly directed. 'There .is comfort .in the knowledge, that so mnny forms'of Mekness lire not due to uny nctuiU'dis- •Me, but r.imply to a constipnteclcond 5 - llonofthe system, which, the;pleasure fcmily laxative, Syrup of Figs, promptly removes., That is why it is the, only ranedy with millions of families, and is •wrywhere esteemed so highly by all 'Whovalue pood health. Its beneficial «rifocts arc duo to the fact, that it is the remedy which promotes internal nlincss without debilitat-'ng 1 the . omns on which it acts. It is therefore .all important, in order to get its benc- fldal effects, to note when you pur- 4fcM6, that you have the genuine arti- •fe, which is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by •U reputable druggists. 11 in tho enjoyment of good health, Bftd the system 'is roRTilur, laxatives or •ther remedies are then not needed.' If •(•feted with any actual disease, ipna may be commended to the most skillful •iuaicians, hut if in need of a laxative, :£S should have the best, and with the •Wtll-informed everywhere, Syrup, of JVs stands highest and is most largely ~^S and gives m ust general satisfaction. Graham & Morton TRANSPORTATION CO. TWICE DAILY STEAMERS TO CHICAGO, CONNECTING WITH \ THE VANDALIA RAILI WAY JO- Beglnning 'May 25th and continuing Mttll about Sept. SOU), the steamers of tiui line will make two trips each waj telly between St. Joseph and Chicago, M the following schedule: Leave St. Joseph at 4:30 p.m. an4 lOSBO p.,m., daliy. Including Sunday. itoiroe Chicago at 8:30 a. m. and 11:30 ...f. m. ( daily, Including Sunday. Extra trips °n Saturday leave St. Joseph at B'«. : m;, and leave Chicago at 2 p. m, Banning time across lake 4 hours. "' Trl-weekly steamers to Milwaukee, leaving St. Josep. 1 ! Monday, Wednesday tod Friday "evenlL'gs.. . ' , '....The equipment of this line Include* toe side wheel steamers City of Chicago •mlCIty of Milwaukee (the-largest and •nest west of Detroit); ; and the newly WbdUt propeller City of Louisville. 8*rrlce flr»tola*s. Connections, with! all T«ndaljs'>alns. : Ticketg on Ml* at all Tiridaila' ^Ine'stations., Chicago dock - f tot of Wabash-avenue.; ;,.> ••; •• J. H. GRAHAM, Preg., 1 .".'' , Ben ton. Harbor, Mich ".',!' AiBpTT.SEASICKNESS,.. ..'-,j . •' 1 ..Manyipeople bay? a genuine, curiosity to .know: if :they .would be seasick in case they should 'taken 1 an ocean yoyage. An oasy ;- way fq put the matter to a' test 'is to' staad before the ordinary bureau inlrror that' tarns 'In Ita frame an'd let soinc one move it slowly. and' slightly' n,t (i flrs't,' and' 'gradually grojyJng.faster.'f-iyhiic ypu.lobk fixedly at .your own reflection. ..If ..you feel no effect whatever -from It, the chances. arc that you can, stand .an ordinary sea voyage without:any;.qnalin. ,.•• 'Theories ot. cure; may .be-:dlscu(ised-at; leogfh by physicians, but:th8 eufferersi want: quick 'relief; and' One- Minute 1 Oough Cure will Rive It to them. A 1 •afe cure for children^ It to ; Vthe only Charmless remedy-that:prodncea.lmm«dl- -•te re«hlt8."- J -.TiHx M. : Johnston. - '• ' FROM ; THE. STATE HOME. .An exchange' furnishes tho following Intelligence from the Lafayette Soldiers Home. The •number of accepted appointment's to. the Soldiers''Homo has crowded.,that institution to Its vi-] moat, and there con .he no more admitted until more room Is.provided, or- some of the veterans, now there, go elsewhere—which js nn Improbable thing. They are all delighted with the present, .surroundings. Indiana may well be proud of the comfort and cou-; venlencos she 1 ' has provided for her homeless anil helpless citizens. .It down ; matter much whether sick headache., tilllousnoss. indigestion and cons^Jpatlon are en used by. neglect or by unavoidable' 'circumstances: DeWitt's Little Early Risers will speedily core them nil.—Juo. M...Toha»tou. - The whole system Is drained and ; undermined by "indolent ulcers and open : •oresl DeWltt;* Witch .HazM Salve •pe^dliy heals them. It is the beM pile, core known.—Jno. M. Johnston. ". 'Subscribe for The Journal.. :Pol8on 'Ivy, -Insect, bites,..' brnlwe, calds, burn*.'are quickly cured'by De- »£?xZ$35^'*S5Pl& ™Witch -BM Mve, Blood Purifier, " ' "' —* T "" " • T -"»™*™ 1 - ''..; A.STORYOF:GBAJSIT. : . ; , Atlanta' Constitution: Edmund 1 Kirke relates an onecedotc 'that wns told to him by one of General Grant's staff officers. The occurrence took place early in the war in northwestern Arkansas, while Grant's troops were on a ronrch -through a-wilderness and-were really suffering for food. This state of tilings Instdcl ( foi ;two clays.. Then a few scattered houses were passed, and foraglus was 'iu order. On that day •Lieutenant Ayickncld, ,of- an-.Indiana cavalry regiment, commanded tlie ad- vance'guard of'800'men'.-' AWit noou he cnmu upon a smnll farm house, whose appearance Indicated that thc,rc might be some food upon the premises. Halting his squad, he dismounted'and with two ot liis subordinate'officers cutprcd the dwelling. Assuming a. stii'telis' deraoauor, ho accosted the mistress of the house with .1 demand for -food for himself and staff.- To her Inquiry its to who he wns, ho nnsM-crcd "Brlpidier-Gcneral •Grant" and at Ih'o sound of that name a.ll the iiicinbcrs of 'the family flew about, serving "P nil'they had in. tho house with profuse expressions of loyalty. They were all women, the men being away with the body of Confederates that Grant was pursuing. The lieutenant and his squad feasted to their heart's content and Ihcn demanded what was to pay, "Nothing," said the mistr.'ss of tho house, who protested that as a loyal woman sho could not think of accepting pay liom tlie defenders of tho country. With- this Lieutenant Wickficld ami his "staff went on their wny rejoicing. General Grant liiul halted his forces a few miles back for a lulof rest, but he soon resumed his inarch, and about the time Hint Iho lieutenant was out of sight ho rode up to toe 'house and inquired if the good people there would cook him a meal. No. came from a gruff female voice ou the inside of .tho closed door. "Gen- oral Grant and ills stuff have just been here and oaten up fill wo had in the house, except one pumpkin pie." "Indeed:' said the General. "What is your name." .''.'Selvklge," said the woman, now venturing to open the door. "Well,.madam, I want that pic," said Grant tossing' the woman a half do! lar. "riense keep it for mo. I will send'tor it tonight." . ,' The woman took the money .and Qraut rode on some ^fiftoeu miles to where -the army was to camp. There the various .regiments were notified of a full'parade at hnlf-pnst six, This was so unusual that it created a" decided' sensation and many.' supposed that UN} enemy was upon them. The parade.was formed ten columns, deep and neatly -a 1 quarter of a'mile In length, mid after the usual-ceremonies thc : assistant adjutant-general read the following order: ' ' " "Headquarters, Army in the Field, Special, .Order.—Lieutenant,Wickfleld, of,the Indiana cavalry havlug.,on,this day oaten everything -at Mrs. -Sel- vldge's at the crossing of the Iroritpn and Po'eahohtas and Black river 'and Cape ' Gl'rardeau roads, except one pumpkin pie, he is hereby ordered to return with an escort plj 100 cavalry and cat ilmt pie -also. ... ...,'. , , - U. S. GRANT,' "Brigadier-General Commanding;" At 7 o'clock the lieutenant flle ; d put of camp with his hundred 1 men, amid tiie cheors of the entire 'army.. This' escort returned to cnmp about. midnight, reporting that Wickfleld, had eaten the whole pic and had appeared to relish It.' ' SUFFERING'FOR A LIFE-TIME:'" .Persons afflicted ,'with ."rheumatism, often; suffer for a life-time, their tortures beiiig almost without, remissibu.. The joints and muscles of such •unfortunates are In most.cases Bhocklhg- ly -contorted and- drawn out. ^of .-shape. To' afford them even temporary, relief,'. tlie ordinary -remedies often prove ut- teHy '''useless'.'. -Hostetter's;' 'StoinaCh Blttorsj o'n.the other hand, t is avouched: by persons, who have'used it, to .be'.'.a 7 genuine -source :ol: relief. It keeps -the blood cool by ptomotln^'a regular hab'lt! of/body; ; and removes, from • It impurities -which, 1 in the'opinion of all rational' pathologlsts, - originate, this agonizing complaint, and its kindred malady, 1 the' gout. Besides this the.Bitters remedy- disorders of ...the, stomach, .liver, and nerves, prevent and, eradicate inter- mlttent fevers, promote appetite- and sleep, and are -highly recommended- .by physicians, as- a desirable medicinal stimulant and tonic;-' 1 "•'" ' l!f 'you have e.ver seen a Uttle child In. the agony of summer.complaint,.you can realize -the -danger;of the.trouhle- and'appreciate the: value -oMnstantan-; BOUB relief, always afforded'by DeWitt's- Colic & Cholera Cure. 'For dysentery : and.:diarrhoea It.ls : a reliable^ remedy. We ; conld not afford to 'recommend 'this : a'cure-unless It'-were a wire.—Jno. M. JohiuitbnV'" '';" '''''"'.', Malaria Poison is In the Alr; : Earth an ^r.itcr—Dr. Hartmau's New Book. ,- Malaria is im epidemic disease; tha Is to say, malaria Is a poison .that iu tests certain' localities. : : Thin 1 .poiso permiuates In the-ground.-and flud its-wny-lnto the-alr-.we breathe, th> water-we drink, and' tlie^food we-ca1 There'a re'two kinds of malariirpblsoi —the acute 'and the chronic. Tlio ac]it malaria poison is more, common,to' n'ov localities .where th« ground has,,.no been .thoroughly tilled. • This, kind pro duccs the regular old-fashioned, chill and fever, or'fever and'ague. The poisou of chronic malaria Is cbmmoi to older sections and is m.orc orJes prevalent 'in all parts of tho 'Unltei States. It occurs In late' suriimer and fall. Chronic finds its greater uumb'e of victims' after a hot summer. ,T> heat and moisture of tho past summei will undoubtedly be.followed>,;by-. i great deal of chronic malaria. •• Thl poison does not produce distinct chill or fevor like the acute variety, ' bu makes Its victims horribly miserable'l many Indescribable ways..,'.,,One wil have nasty cold sweats, followed .bj (la.shcs of heat, aching bones, crcepln rigors, and great irritability. Furred tongue, foul breath, irregular appetite sluggish feelings, constipation, ,diz/, head—all those In whole or lii part mark the presence of chronic malaria The only natural remedy in cxistcnw for chronic malaria, is Pe-ru-na. 1 eradicates the malaria poison from UK system, and, at the same time, stlmu latos tho deranged functions of th< body. Digestion Is corrected, nerve; restored, .feelings revived, and hcaltl returns. The Pa-ru-na Drug Manu facturiug Company, Columbus, Ohio is sending free to any address Di: Hartman's latest book on malaria. . FREE PILLS. " Send your address to H. E. Buckler ' & Co., Chicago, and got a free sample bos of Dr. King's New Life Pills. A trial will convince you of their merits These pills arc easy in action and ai particularly effective in the cure of constipation and sick headache. Foi malaria and liver troubles they have been proved invaluable. They are guaranteed to be perfectly free from every deleterious substance and to be. purely, vegetable. They do not weaken by their action, but by givlnj tone to stomach and bowels greatly In vigorate the system. Regular size 25c per box. Sold by B. F. Keesllng, druggist. , : ':..'',-•• The Gardner 'family held their annual reunion at Lake CIcott on Thursday last. About fifty members were present—half tbe usual number—but a hiost_plcasant day was spent together. The 'Squire was unable to attend on account.of his Impaired health. A family history "Is being-kept and in years to come It'will be a source of much pleasure to refer to this record Mid recall many who have long since been enrolled with the hosts oh that other shore. , ,. . , • .. '., : . THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY. , On receipts of ten 'cents; cash or stamps,, a. generous. 'sample will ,,be mailed of. the, most . popular Catarrh. and- Hay. Fever ; Cure,. (Ely's • Cream Balmy sufficient' 'to demonstrate Its great merit ' Full size' 50c; ' '•" ' '50 Warren St;, : 'New' : York City! ;. Rev.' John Reid', : jr.', of 'Great Balis',' Mont,,- recommended .Ely's. .Cream Balm , to.- me. , ,.-. I ,can;, : -emphasize! ; his ; statement; "It ls-a posltive.cure forca- tarrh- if -used as'dlrected:"— Rev.' -Fran-' els W. Poole, Pastor entrai Presbyter^ 'church, 'Helena, Mont- : '.' ''CAMPAIGN WARMING UP.,. ,,' ,Wabash . Plalndeaier; .They have stopped chin-wagging and gone ,: to fighting on the streets of Pern. Th'ere, as'ln every town'and city In the' 'country, the 'discussion of th'e"fln- -ancla'l question' has'waxed hot. Gen-' erally.'.howev'er,, the parties to the de-. bates have,confined themselves to the, use of-their vocal -weapons,- but the dls-' putatlon at Peru grew so savage, Sat-- urdny, that several knock-downs 1 ' oc- :urrcd. '''! '. . , ''. . '' 'Capt w! F. Daly,•ox-candidate''for Congress in.tills district,,and Michael,' Reain• had ,a coftvorsation on tho,sil-. vcrquestion., Mr.'-Ream's logic.failingi him,--he fell to abusing the captain,• who' resented the Insult 'by : smiting 1 him'on the nose with such vigor'that Michael went end over end. and'lay,; sprawled out on the .sidewalk., HC..WBS fain. to.admit that Capt..Daly had the, better of the argument. Will Redmon, a. sllver.ite, and Fred Cochran, a gold-bug,..quarreled and then fought, but, neither was nor convinced.: The coinage, of over' 4,0p6,0pp,p00 elg-. arcttes last year has done more than any, other thing to bring 1 the youth of ' , the jiand flown : to .the 50 cent basis.; '..- core.—Jno. M. Johnston. YOUR BOY WON'T LIVE A' MONTH : So Mr.'Oilman Brown, of. 34 Mill St., 1 Sbu i th.Gardn'er,.Mass.', was told fly, the doctors,' '.His son had lung trouble)-fol-/ lowing' typhoid malaria 'and': he spent;', three, hundred 'tind se'yenty, : flve Collar's ,with doctors, whojfinaUy gave'him;up n ' 'saying: "Tour boy wont live a month.?.. He tried Dr. Kind's New Discovery and .a"few bottles" restored! him to health and enabled him-to go^p: work !a perfectly well inanj. ,,'Hc says .he owes 'Ills pie/sent good.health to the/use of Dr. King's Now''Discovery, and'knows it to be the best In the World for lung trouble. Trial bottles•• free at -B. F. Kecsling's drug store. -- - . ,; .'• 'A MUSICAL MOUNTAIN.' New York Journal: In tho old mining district ,of Tru.ckee, Nev.,' is the only musical'mountain In the-United States,It was located by' a party of prospectors In 1SG-.1. , . . r ... : 1 Tlio'quest for'gold liad'led'these'ex- plorers.; to the foot:of the. mountain, where they pitched their tents, and for some time had cause to believe themselves in -a wonderland ot sound, If not of gold. Each evening, •• a 1 little after dark, when-all was still, then? proceeded from the liig mountain soft, mysterious strains, like the tinkling of tiny, silver bells, that seemed to make the whole atmosphere quiver as they floated over the camp, and were wafted 'far away until lost tn tho distance, only to be followed by a fresh gust of sweet tones. As tho magic music was only hoard under cover of night, it-was concluded that-it must proceed from some other source than the wind, and certain of the campers, finding it more interest Ing than prospecting, gave most of their time to investigating the mystery Meanwihle several camping parties ap peared and among them a company of Plute Indians. The l.ittor seemed fa railiar with the musical wonder and called It tho "singing mountain." .It was at length'ascertained by tho searchers that the face of the mountain was covered with thin flakes of hard crystalline rook. There were immense beds of these flakes, aud.it became apparent that the mystic music was produced by the uniting and blending of the myriads of bell-Tike tinkliugs caused by the huge drifts of slaty debris that continually glided, glacier- like, down tho steep slope. That it was heard after dark was unquestionably owing to the peaceful quiet of the hour. Notwithstanding this rational solution of the mystery, the Indians and indeed many of the white campers,.continued to believe that the magic concord ot sweet sounds proceeded from some supernatural power within the mountain. THINK THEY WERE 1 POISONED. Wabash Tribune: Lew Thome and his daughter, Miss Essie, were taken violently' sick about eleven o'clock Tuesday night. . .-.-••. .-- : They suffered greatly and vomited and purged as though poisoned. Dr; T. W. G. Stewart, whs summoned and remained at the house about'an hour nnd a half watching tho. cases. , : . .It is the 'opinion of the, family that the.illness of Mr.,Thorne and daughter was caused from eating fresh-pork for supper Tuesday evening, and this morning-what remained of • the pork was hurled in tho ground, . ' ;. Mr. Thome came down town;'this morning but was very weak from the jffects of liis experience Tuesday night and : returned-, home again, not being able to attend to business.; Miss'Essie did not attempt to get up this morning. All of the'family ate' the pork, but all partook of It sparingly except Lew and his; daughter, who were the only ones affected. ., , FOR; OVER. FIFTY YEARS.) :, ' Mrsi'.WInslow's. Soothing Syrup has been -used for over fifty years by 'mil-' Ions : 6f mothers for their 'children' while teething, with perfect' success. It .soothes the child, softens the gums,allays -all 1 pain, cures 'wild colic, and a;, itiie. best . remedy for . 'diarrhoea, • , • it w'lli relieve the -poor : llttle sufferer im-; mediately: Sold, by druggists in every part ,-of"the world: Twenty-five -cents 1 Be'.su're and. -ask 'for '"Mrs. Winsiow's Soothing Syrup," and take 1 other; kind':;,;; -'..;; .',-'; ' .- .. . ' V- • THE '.HDSTL'E'' EOR . TRAJDE. The Muncle Herald'well and truly ays: As the .autumn .aproaches, the progressive business; man: begins, to ook,about and plan.for : the fall trade.. The dullness of -the- summer. months- sometimes causes- some 'to lose faith n the futurei and'thinttthdt the stagnation'-of summer''will,'continue: '/But hose whb 1 get this : Idea ^ciirrfiliy, get eft "in" .^..hustle; fo£ tirade!.. The'real )rpgressJve man knows .that business will revive : af,ter- the. heated, term iis ver,. and makes'provisions''for it. He alks business,,and,.the first.thing his low nelgnboir knows business Is bronglng the 'place'wh'ere ; i{ is talked. The'Vorld will m6ve"along in its nc- ristomed chaniiei,, ,SIen. will, buy and ell asJof.yore.- Spmctimes conditions re-not-as^avprable as:ot,her times, but a: firm,-determination-to -succeed onv betpart of all'will work wonders with o-'callfi'd'dull seasons." : - :i ''' 'Don't ti'ifle away ilme. when yno' Save, iplera--, morbus or , diarrhoea. , 'Fight the begtnningr"-w3thi DeWltt'* ^ & Cholera- Cure. You don't have; for ; reeults'.- 'They ''are listau-' taeus;' ancl ' It leaves tile bojwete'.ln' ealfh'y c ! ondttlon.— Jnc, M. 'johne'ton... '., food's Sarsaparliia purfles the b vercomes. that 'tired' feeling, creates ppetlte, 'and' givw refieshing 1 sleep. N PRINCE. Pa8sale.,?fewis:' I^arl; Forst, the Pas- sale street tailor, a scion of royalty and' prince of ancient lineage, has broken loose: a.galtf- lie has recently dovcl- ,opcd another wheel of gigantic proportion's) wliiciv is-revolving with lightning liko rapidity iu "his cranium: A few days ago K-iirl placarded tho town wiili the sinnoiincunient that ho -\v.'is Emperor of Gcrmany/lv right.":iml. the only son of William I; thai, tin 1 present Emperor was a usurper, .and that he had been robbed of'the royal jewels -by a compa.uy : organized- for that-purpose "which hadn^t -ought to bo," with. Hie connivance of'foreign consul. His recent claim '. Is -to the effect' that the city .of .PassIaC; lias entered. Into the combination and has' robbed "him of $200,000,000 which the Emperor' had sent him. The combination consists, he says, of the royal house of Germany, a million-dollar stock company, the city of Passaic, the Mayor, the Councilraen. lie says he. will bring suit against the city for ?200,000,000. It was with fear and trembling teat a "News" reporter approached this prince of the royal blood yesterday and learned of his life's history. Seldom Is a. plain American reporter granted an audience witn a. "king in his own right." His story 5s charming and romantic, and roads almost like a fairy book. Not with many indications of royal blood and breeding does Karl unfold his tale. Incredible as it may seem; this man to this day, in free and glorious America, is hounded by detectives and persecuted by'the political enemies of bis fatherland; his every movement watched by a powerful corporation instituted to compass his ruin and death. His childhood is only a memory of prlncelj; halls, the royal park, singing of birds and babbling brooks and later on a beautiful girl, "divinely tall and most divinely fair." . Then came exile in-the countries of Europe.. Before the Emperor died he was plentifully supplied with money. : Under the watchful care of a faithful .retainer, be was permitted everything 'but liberty. During these years he became an accomplished linginst, becoming thoroughly versed in nine different languages. He developed a/ remarkable talent .for music, arid- dabbled to good purpose * in, all tlie arts and sciences. ''His charming manner shows tlie stamp of royal courts. One of t"he prince's accomplishments ts a muslca monologue'of.all the "cuss words" in his nine different languages. Punct uated by numerous "steins" of beer_ Oils versatile swearing demonstrates his royal -pedigree: - ; As he shouts.de fiance to his enemies in guttural Ger njan"'oaths, -with an Ice house glare In his, eyes, he- is at his best. Thenvthore comes luto. his eyes the color like the green light in'a druggist's-window a he sees another beer cn-vbyasc'.' •;'.,'. The days of sunshine In .the. old baronial castle on the Rhine are all that remains to him of his-royal state. DIVINIXG RODS,--: J; A man iu Tallahassee'''sends'to tho Buffalo Express the .following curiou account of the tise of a divining rod: "In boring -si- water well we-use an augur twelve inches in diameter, pull ing- it .out when, full .and ..extending Witli rods as WO'KO' down.' The man who does the most of this work about here was near my plantation, seven miles from towu, where-he-had -put down a well eighty feet in a much low er place than I wanted mine, and did not get a pood well, as he told the man he would not. He came to my place, cut'a-forked peach tree limb and began walking .about where I wanted the well. At last over went the peach tree .ipront. He crossed the line where it turned, went a few rods beyoad and came bnck. When lie got to the water line 1 over It went :ig;iin. "I called the man to me. told him to let the rod run through each- hand an- inch or two, told my foreman to take hold the end on his side with liis thumb nnd finger :md take.liis other hand ~nnff] squeeze: his thtfmb and; fin-: gcr around the end of the rod as hard as he could with' both hands'. "T did the same on the other end and we started for the ! wa-ter > linc.';l;6ept i my eye on the well man's hands to see that lie did not manipulate the rod some way, which lie did not. As soon :is we -got to the water line the fork turned over hs-before,'in ! spite of'all three-of up holding it., At one end. the bark, wns wrung' off nud the small end was twisted. •.-,- .-,- - ; - ,, : ''We'bored dowii about fifty-six feet and could go no further on account of so much water. "The rod.,would not work in niy iih'nd's 'or those 'of' my' foreman,' but In the hands of his son, twelve or, fifteen; years of age, or in those of an old negro who was there. It .worked well. -.-. "Oue mile ) .-n;est.of > thls ( pUice. was.an- old well-forty''to forty-five feet il'ecp nnd dry part .of- ; the .time., The;,:rpd; would turn slowly over near it. About lOC'rci'ds. frpin the Well the fork ! turned quickly and there we bored thirty feet and found plenty of water - all -the : time.'-'.-)•.-:.-( ." •"••- - •' ••.•••••' "Boys will be bpys,';,.but you can't afford to lo«e any of them. Be ready for the green apple aeaocn by having DeWltt's Colic & Cholera Care In the Johnston. "Merit talks" tbe intrinsic value of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Merit in medicine means the power to cure... Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses actual : aniunequalled curati vo power and there- 1 fore it has true merit. • -When you boy- Hood's Sarsaparilla, and take it according to directions, to purify your blood, or .euro any of the' many blood diseases, you are morally 'certain .to receive benefit. ' Tho power'to cure is there. You are not trying an experiment. It. will make your blood pure, rich and nourishing, and thus drive oat the germs of disease, strengthen the nerves and build np thei whole Byetem. Sarsaparilla Is the best, in lact—tbe One True Blood Purifier. Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell-Mass. Hood's Pills FOR THE BLOOD, ! NERVES,! LIVER i — AND— ! KIDNEYS.: 4 3. B. B. B. cured me of i* bad',, case of La Grippe find Li)i:s, r Trou- j We. EDWAKD L. PEKJMNE, j 1122 E. Jackson St., ;.tuncie : Indiana. : 1 .'. B B B B an; purely vegetable, 'Put up'in capsuled, sirty in a bos. [Thirty days' treatment in a box. I Price $1 per box, or siz f»r $5. i Manufactured by' H. C. BRAGG, i ConnersvHle, Ind. ', For sale by-all druggists. . \ F0» SALE HY B. F. KFESLING. Drnggfct, SUHMER! TOURS , ; <. . VIA;- ''' "BIG FOUR? TO THE rtOUNTAINS, LAKES and SEASHORES Solid Yestlbuled Tralas. W^tri'Wagner Sleeping Cars . ,, : :-;',;:-l$.;>.f. to ;v i" .••;:' ^'!-' Set York M; WOB; „:..,.,-..,.,. from-- .,.; i .. •it, Louis, Peo'ria. indianapblls,'Cincin- nati, Dayton, Columbus, , ,. via < ,OLEVBI££ND,AND BUFFALO "The Kniciterbocker Special." "The Southwestern ,Llm^ed.'' ; . Six Terminals at* the Great Lakes 1 ;'' Chicago; • Beoton:Harbor, ••• Toledo Detroit, Sandusky, Cleveland. - Tourist Rates In aU.Dlrectlons., •"" ' E: O. McCormlck,- Pass. Traffic Manager, j . ,. " ' " • "p. B, Martin, Gent Pass aiicf Ticket'Agent.' '•• «»T. B. P. KLOTZ,' PASTOH U. B. .nawnoo, in<J., Sept 8, 1809. ;«psin Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I. have been afflicted over twenty -years t with dyspepsia, or sour itomach. I have tried different teme-"< ilet without much heneflt. Finally 1 koogh^a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pep- iirT and found that It beneflttefl.-nie. .-I" tm convinced that It will ,do what lt~ li recommended when taken according M directions. I bav* taken nearly one kottle and feel like a differeat'persoD. g. P. KLOTZ. by-B/.Fi KeeBllngl > = '• '•' LOOD POISON ) ^ ,. ra rwnuttee to cnre. W. *aUcittti» mo jute c»re» »nd chaUenit* tli« worl — - JBl cos* we t>»ia«xr . , care. Thl« dlrt«i bu »lw»ti. £ n «k!H of the moiit eminent pbjrft*^: uchiD« JDWUU I UflMVf, .JJt»co |7BMhin> • '.. ~ —•' —"~ ^~r^"~ • ' ;!_•_• ••'.- • .;• .(•',; ,":•. •.•'.-'•' I ' i: .'.-~, V"- •...'.•-.;';,":'- ;..->)« ,-1-;', •'•;"':'•'. Subacrlbe for The Journal.