Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 15, 1894 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 15, 1894
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EASILY TIRED. CARE OF THE EYES. An Old Optician Furulnlieii Somn Vatyn In It That So 'Many People Cannot liiulure More. There are thousands of people Vho find they cannot do as much work as they use;! to, tlioir utTi'iigth gives out anil they lire obliged to stop aud rest. It shown that they have overworked, and thf.t their nurve power »n<l strength in becoming exhausted. Ono r.uunot ooneeivu th« groat number of people, who, while not •laetly wick, are yet conipluininR or »ninK in conio ivay. They do t/ot leel well and wtronK, -do not eat or sleep well, Hre uurvoast and have no ambition for vf ork or pleasure. You need tht> groat spring medicine, Dr. tt-reene'H Nervnra blood and nerve remedy. It will make you well. Mrs/Klisa B. MoFarland, of 1707 »orr,h , Uth St. J? Pa., «ay s : "I Muffered for a long ttae from nervous prostration. Indeed, the •xhaUHtion of nt>rve power was so ureat 1 became almost helpless, even speechless at times. Several doctors were consulted and many Temedies tried, but without giving me any benefit. IEI.IZA B. HCFAKLAND. "1 was in a most terrible condition and Almost despaired of ever getting well. I was in a constant state -oi anxiety, not being able to eat or sleep >bnt very little. Learning of the great good done by Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, I began Its use. I commenced to improve froui it a'.mogt immediate. y. "At the end •( three months my nerves were completely strengthened, I could sleep well and iny appetite and digestion were gortg. I was, In fact entirely cured of all my troubles and made like a new person by that wonderful medicine, Dr. Greened Nervura blood and nerve remedy. I cannot say enough in praise of it and advise everybody to use it." People are taking this great medicine everywhere because they see that everyone who USCB it becomes strong and healthy. This proves it to be a positive and sure cure. Take in now, in the spring, when medicine always acts the best. Whether you are sick or well your system demand* a spring medicine and none equals Dr. Oruene's Ner- vnra blood and nerve remedy. It is the disfoverv and prescription, of a physician, Dr. Greene of 35 W. 14th St., New York, the well known auooessful specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases. The doctor may be consulted free in any cade, personally or by letter. Hbeuiu>U»m a«IcKl? Cared. Three days is a very short time in which to euro a bad caao of rheumatism; but It can bo done, if the proper treatment is adopted, as will bo seen bythe following from James Lambert. of Now Brunswick, 111. "I was badly afflicted with rheumatism in the hips »nd lens, when I bought a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It cured me In three days. I am all right te- ds.y; and would insist on every one who Is afflicted with that terrible disease to use Chamberlain's Pain Balm and pet well at once." Fifty cent bot. ties for sale by B. F. Koesling, druggist i life »d Skin Ointment Is ft certain euro for Chronic Sore Eyes. Granulated Kyo Lids, Sore Nip pies, Piles, Eczema, Tetter, Salt Rheum and Scald Head. 25 cents per box. For sale by B. F. Keesllng, TO IIOHSK OWNERS. For putting a horse in a fine healthy oondition try Dr. Cady'e Condition Powders. They tone up the system, «ld digestion, cure loss of appetite relievo constipation, correct kidnej disorders and destroy worms, giving new life to an old overworked horse. J5 cents per package. For ealo bj B. F. .Keesllng, druggist. V«ndall« Line Kx«nrnlon« To South, Southeast and Southwest will run OD various dates from DOW until June 6, 1894, inclusive. One fare round trip. Call on or addresi any VandalU line agent and aik for Information contained in circular No. B37 of January 90,1894, I was ;in optician about fifteen years, ami for ten visu's of my u.irlicr life my tivos wove sciivly ailliutiid; Uieruforo, I hope to be .'ililu to s,'iy .something of use to many. At twentyssiic 1 was ttlarmril about, my weak eyes, uml jvsolvi-il to srr an «xjx>rt oculist. After ti-lling him 1 was studying, and tliat I wore given glasses, etc., ho said: "Tlmm- iiway your grei-n glasses uml gi-t smolifil ones, as di'iise us you can eoiivriiicnl.ly M;O. tln'on^li. That color is liust. Yoiu- rye is only weak. Let up nights as wion ax your eyes begins to hurt. Wash them in pure water a OO'/IMI times or more per day. Never put the best liniment., however highly recom- NU'dileil, into tliem, for tliat cornea co:i.t is oU-arer tlian liny window glass, and once dimmed it will be so forever. Always rub the eyes toward the nose, forali iinpiiriliesmust piissthrougli the diK.-tintotlieno.se. When you erv the HUM- will run. Colored lenses do not magnify, though they can be made to." I did as directed for ten years and now have fairly strong eyes. While my .sight was weakened by overstmly, in oilier persons it may be from another cause. If the pupil is larger at night than in the morning, it is because the sight is overworked. Hut the eyeball in;iy be ufllictcii, or .1 score of ailments which the bod3' is heir to may cause the sight to be affected. lint in no instance would wo put anything but water in it and liniments all around it, and never g-et weary in curing for it; for while it is the "window of the soul," it is the most important sense of th« five. Neither will we abuse it by going to church or elsewhere and sit where artificial litfht can penetrate it, or sit sit the table or desk without a shade and rend or work with our shoulder or back to the light. There should be nothing white under the light. Kero- seue lights are ruinous to the eye — ditto electric arc-light*. We have seen scores who have dinged the transparent cornea coating by working before hot lives, and it never recovers, a» firemen of engines and of fire companies, cooks, etc., can testify. This delicate coating will not stand as much heat as the face. U'e should not read when on the sick list, 1 for ithis member is a part of the body and sick, too. Neither when lying down, as it wants rest when brother members are taking it. Nor should we get up nights to read, nor before breakfast, nor directly after meals, and especially while eating, an the' blood is called to the stomach. Nor peek 'by twilight, nor wash them in the same water as we have the hands, nor wipe them with a dirty towel after others, nor try on spectacles of those who ,have weak eyes, for reasons obvious. Cross-eyes are too often caused in babyhood by older ones taking the child's attention over the head of the cradle. Near-sighted people should be happy with the thought that their eyes, if born so. will grow better as age increases, provided their spectacles are changed, say once a year, for a higher number, though they may not see quite us well for a month, o Eyes of a different foci, if not more than three or four numbers different, should have lenses ol tho saine foci or they will keep them different; but should there be :v great difference in in the focus, it is necessary to have the .lenses the same, when reading, if the letters seem blurred, get spectacles. It is a mistaken notion that if. you begin with them you will be confined to them. Don't buy nose glasses, except for momentary use, as you scarcely will adjust them twiee alike on the nose. Not so with spectacles. By all means buy pebbles, which are stone; they preserve the eye by being much clearer than glass lenses. )!y the way, all cheap lenses arc made of common window- glass, full of small points, as these fine points are before your sight they will in time ruin the eye. Buy a cheap coat, but never cheap spectacles, for you will want a good eye in old age. Here 1 declare that ho who sells glass- lenses for pebbles deserves a greater penalty than he who sells oleo for butter, and he isdoinir more harm to the community. How to know pebble lenses; (let u p:iir you know are glass and touch your longuu to each and the pebbles will be eold, and if you see the eilgu, it is white. wore pebbles we changed lenses once a year. Now it is five or six 'years before we need a change to an older number. Cold bows strengthen the eye, besides being cheaper in the end. Should :i horse step on them a dime will straighten them.— Troy Times. CRAPE AND ITS PLACE. can Jiuforc we putury at u Material of Whli:li Oroiw. innkorn Know the Yulue. Crape at the present moment is more fashionable in Paris than it has been for two or three generations. The report thnt crape is not as much worn as it used to bo is scarcely correct. What 13 true is tliat deep mourning is only worn now for very near relatives, and for not so long a period as used to be the custom even to.ii years ago. Crape was originally made in France, and the secret of its mainif.iettm; was undoubtedly imported to England at the time of the revocation of the edict of Nantes. Crape, according to the "En- ryelopaxlia Uritannica," is "a silk fabric of a gaaxy kind;" it is woven of hard, highly thrown silk. The Chinese crapes, like the Japanese, are usually made in very light textures and in the most delicate shades of color and have no'.hing to do with th» crape worn on the garments of widows, which is a heavier fabric made from hard, highly thrown silk. The crisp and the elastic structure of hard crape is not produced either in spinning or weaving, but is due to processes through which the gauze passe saf ter it is woven. What the details of these processes are U known to only a few manufacturers, •p)»/> tn *»n.l/>n»1v crnard their secrats ft to coal in Belgium is in 1108, when a blacksmith at Liege is said to have- first used it for fuel. Paris received its first coal • from Newcastle, in England, in l.WO. in Scotland coal was worked as early as the twelfth century. — Wa- verlcy. rout OIHoe »t Mexico, Bio., MEXICO, Mo., March 14. —Burglars entered the Mexico post office Monday iiight, blew open the safe with dynamite and secured about I5UO in money, postal notes and stamp*. The; placed their boodle In a mall sack and made »uccessf ul eieape. tliat in some cases the different stages • in manufacture arc done in towns far removed from encli oilier. In England hard "rapes are mu.de nt Tlulsteud and llraintrco, Essex, Norwich, Yarmouth uml ManclicsttM'. Although some writers seem to be of opinion that crapi; >v«s first introduced into Franco in Hlfl">, "nil that it was imported irom liolo'rnu, it was known in Kuropo lit a. in null curlier period. The cP.itfies "f some of our Plaiitapcnot queens notably tliat of Queen Kloanor, nt Kontcvrault, show us the qiUH-n of Ili'iiry II. as wearing 1 a long veil of a thin texture of crapey appearance. As this figure is made of wood and paiutwl it. in easy to see that the artist intended this sort of veil to be transparent, tor lie has painted itin Biich a way us to show the red of the undergarment through the white, and has moreover. ?p»t i" certain little touches clearly indicating tliat the veil was crimped. Ill the celebrated ilraw- ing-by Clouet of Wary Queen of Scots in her widow's weeds we easily detect also that her headdress and veil were made ol white crape. Marguerite dc Valoix, too, is described as wearing a, costume .of "crepe." Perhaps these illustrious ladies wore imported crape from China, but the fact remains the same tliat crape was known earlier than ifiOii, the date usually Cfiven for its importation into France, and that tlr.it date is probably the earliest of its manufacture in that countiy. The English crape first began to mulie its appearance in tho portraits of Sir (iodfrcy Kiiellor--tho,t is, in the time of William and JIary—from which period it has been in constant use. There is, however, :in item in the household expenses of Queen Henrietta Maria, wife of Charles I., in which mention is made of the "black crape." Tliroiis-hpiu the eighteenth century it wns universally worn for mourning, and '(he household expenses of many an yld English family show entries for the purchase of crape on the occasion of a death in the family. Woolen crape was well known in the. seventeenth century in Kng!and, and continued to be worn by the clergy for sleeves, a fact which made Tope exclaim: "i'ls from lii:;li life that <;lirir»cier.i a re drawn. A saint la critpo Is twice u saint in luwn. Whereby he meant, that a saintly priest became doubly sanctified when his virtues were practiced as a bishop, the exalted position of tlie latter, of course, calling greater attention to bis superiority over the rest of mankind. Many who approve of mourning object to crape, because they think it does not wear well. This applies, of course, to the very cheap varieties of crape, which soon get brown, and lose all their transparency and that lightness which characterizes the crape made by some celebrated firms. A sort of crape mutst have been very common in London at. the time of the death of Charles I., for on tliat occasion all the housemaids in London tied a piece of black crape round their arms. In all probability there is no particular symbolism attached to crapef it is imply a rich and somber fabric, peculiarly suggestive of sorrow and a compunctious withdrawing from the world in consequence of the death of some one near and dear. At the present moment; as wo have already said, crape is extensively worn in the great city of fashion.—The Queen. tUoglcH, A weil-ktiown litterateur not long agr<> delivered a lecture before .a Jiuffalo club, and in tho course of his talk he had occasion to quote Shakespeare's Jlnes about "uneasy lies the head that wears a crown," etc. At the conclusion of his address ha was approached by u Scotchman, who expressed hi* pleasure at tho talk, but took occasion to say that his approbation of Shakespeare was only limited. "There's that bit you said about the uneasy head and the crown, I dinna like it. Itta muckUi foolish. Now, our Ilobbi* liiirns would na ha' writ such staff." Tho lecturer was a trifle surprised, but inquired politely why the Scot thought as he did, "Oh," said tho Scotchman, "there's na ;i moo. in Scotland, king or anybody else, sue foolish as to gn to bed wi' a crown on. Any uion o' sense wud hang it over a chair before turning 1 in!" —Walter C, Nichols, in Harper's Magazine. A Jt''nHhloiiablu Lunohoou. Little Ethel (setting the doll's table) -•We haven't anything but one piece •ft ludy-u'ngcr to put ou. Little Dot—Well, we won't call it d dinner; we'll call it :i luncheon. We'va i*ot ii clean table-cloth and lots of silverware, you know.—Good New* Coal lloforit the ChrUtlnn Br». It is not known when, where and by whom coal was first discovered. The earliest record we have of this mineral is in the writing.of Aristotle and of hit pupil, Thoophratus, a Greek author, who lived about 288 IJ. C. The latter mentions coal as being found in Ligurii and in El is, on the road to Olympua over the mountains. Tliore is evidence coal was used in England as early as 833. and, according to Hishop I'udsey (HSO), Rscomb and Uishopwearmonth were two of tho earliest coal mining settlements. Newcastle cove appears to have come into notice about 1284, in which year Henry HI. granted the inhabitants a, charier to dig for it The Chinese knew of and used coal in tho thirteenth century. The earliest refer- OFF TO THE POLE. I H.S CAREER ENDS. Walter Wellman Starts on Arotio Expedition. His He Leaves New York to Lead a Party Starting from London to Explore the Polar Regions. TO THE FROZEN NORTH. NKW YORK, March 14.— Walter Well- mazi, who is about to hiad an expedition to the north pole, has sailed from here on tho White Star liner JJritannic for Liverpool. He will ba accompanied by Prof. Owen B. French, of the United States coast and geodetic survey, who will act as astronomer of the exploring party; Dr. Thomas B, Mohreu, of Washington, and Charles C. Dodge, for tha navy departincat, who \vlll act respectively as artist and photographer. On arriving in England the party will be joined by four scientific men from the University of Chrlstiania and eight Norwegian athletes and ski runners with smnvshoes. The party from this city will go direct to London on their arrival in England, where they will lay in a supply of special concentrated food. When the party reaohes tho continent, sixty draft dogs, which have been recruited in the low countries in the neighborhood of Antwerp, Liege and BrusHols will join them. They will then proceed to Aulcsund, Norway, an.d thence to Tromsoe, the last port in civilization at which the party will stop. From Tromsoe the party will then proceed to Dane's island, cast of Northern Greenland, where they will establish headquarters. Their journey to the north by sledges will then begin. Dentil of John T. 1'uril, llin Oldot Tlic- utor Managnr In America. IJAI.TIMOKK, Jld., March !•). — The veteran theatrical manager, John T. Ford, proprietor of Konl's Grand opera house, died at 0 o'clock a. m. .Mr. Ford was attacked with the grip about three weeks ago, but within the last week was thought to be convalescent. He was, in point of service, the oldest theatrical manager ia this country, having been known in that capacity as early as 1H51. He was brought into national prominence in 1865, wheu manager of Ford's theater, Washington, where President Lincoln was assassinated. He was 05 years' of age. SWEPT. BY A CYCLONE. Storm In the Cherokee SLrlp \Vr«cl» Mnr>7 IluuHeM nnd Itaruu. Oin-jjKlK, 0., March H.—Particulars have just reached here of a disastrous storm which devastated a section of country in the Cherokee strip Sunday evening. The cy- cloue blew terribly for about ten minutei, leveling everything before it. Sixteen houses were wrecked and u large number of barns aud other buildings were destroyed. A man named Johnson was badly injured, but everybody else escaped with a, few bruises. Obh*r<l Wed*. UAI.TJMOKE, March 14. — l-'reddy Gcb- hard, the wealthy and celebrated New York club roan and whilom friend of that onco famed beauty, Mrs. Lillie Langtry, has become a benedict. His marriage with Miss Louise II. Morris, 'of this city, took place at 12:40 p. m. in the preseuce of a select company. Jfr. J, F. Cole Like a Lump of Lead Distress in the Stomach, Nausea, Etc. Hood's Saraaparllla Cured. The following testimonial comes from Mr. J. F. Cole, who is with C. A. Cole, tlio well known jeweller and dealer in druggists' sundries at Wlntersct, I,i.,wlio lwc.iuse ol close confinement •ulforcd from indigestion and tliat tired fcelloff: "C. I, Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. : "Without any hesitation I ean recommend Hood's Sarsnparlll.'i. As I have worked as & watch maker and jeweler and have been closely confined to my business, I was sometime since Troubled With My Stomach. It seemed as If there was a UK lump ol lead In !U anil I was unable to take a long brcatli. Evcrytlilns I ate distressed me very much and caused me many sick spells. J could not sleep up in the morning feelin ent to bed. I had no energ ' . nights and would get up in the morning feeling worse than when f went to bed. I had no energy whatever. I finally tried a bottle of llood'i. Tt 1NTEEESTING PARAGRAPHS. decided in The Ohio legislature has favor of biennial sessions. Justin Lawyer, lonp a public officer at Cold water, Mich,, died at his home, lie was 70 years old. At Mount Pleasant, Fa., workmen found a meteoric stone which they hnd seen fall to the earth. Henry Kennsdy shot aud fatally wounded Frank Cheatham, a notorious rioter, at Blacltford, Ky. Baseball it booming in England. The Britons enjoy a bDtting'garne and scores of 80 to 20 arc satisfactory. Cincinnati members of the Knights of T/abor are said to bo preparing an attack on Secretary Hayes. Navigation of the great lakes for the season of 1894 will be opened six weeks earlier than for many years. South Carolina line* that refused to pay an increased tax levy have been ordered to settle by the courts. In Festival hall at tho midwinter fair the teachers' congress, the first of a scries, was largely attended. The American man-of-war Marion, under repair at Yokohama, was nearly wrecked by a tpylioon in China sea. The Portage Lake company will resist the land officers' decision taking from it 86,047 acres of Michigan pcnin- hiila land. The Joe B. Williams passed Louisville with a fleet of coal barges covering eight acres and containing 1,000,000 bushels of coal. Jatues Howard, au American civil engineer, said to be a resident of Michigan, was drowned in the Gulf of California near Guaymas. Incendiary ilreo have destroyed five barns aixl a livery stable at Fort Dodge, la., in two weeks and over thirty horses were burned to death. A number of participants in the late revolution In Costa Rica took a steamer from Port Limon for New Orleans. Twenty-throe prisoners were shot at 8»n Jose. Cigarmakers formed a national association at Washington, John Brown, of Detroit, being chosen president Eugene Viillens, of Chicago, is a member of the executive committee. THE MARKETS. Grulu, Provision*, Ktc. CHICAGO, March H. FLOUR— PHcoH steady. Quotations are ay follows: Wlnlcr—Pitienl*, 12.80,83.15; straights, tabOZtlO'J; clears, $.'.0'J(jJ'.;.30; seconds, f 1.8041.90: low irrades, tl.SOttl.7D. Spring— Pit toots, 1130 98.60: etnklghta, 18 aoipa.60: Halters'. li.76» 1.20: low grttdi'H, >J,40.tfrI.50; Red £>0ff, ffl.350 1.60; Kjo, 12.40OH.50. WHIAT—Moderately active and steady. Cash, MXftM^c; Maj, SS^aBS^c: July, 00^36J\c. COJIN—Moderately activeand llrui No. -and No. U Yellow l^&l'/ic under May; No. 3, 240 under, and No. ,1 Yellow'Jo May: March, l=io under May: May, 37?ia38!- t c; July, 383£CSO!»o. OATS—Falrlj active and easier. No, 2 caeh, 30«iO30^c; May, SiaSJJjc; July, Sf)?iS29^o. Samples in good demand and hijhcr. No. 3, 31ViQ31Kc; No. 3 White, K^d33Hc; No. 2, 8^E,tt3c; No. " White, SS^itJtWc. MBHS POHK—Trading ralrly Active and prices higher. Quotations ranged &t HO.TS^&lO.W/i (or uaab regular; fl0.tt.'H&U-0£i4 (or May, and I10.67V4O11-U6'or July. LAKD—Murket moderately aotive and higher. Quotations ranged at t(X57^@6.05 for cash; K-*r^<J6.&5 for May, nnd !<M"H3<W5 for July. LIVB POULTKY—Per pound: Chickens, 80 6c: Turkeys, ftjifiyc; Ducks, 8£9c; H3.0oao.00 per dozen. BnrrKB—C'reainery, 12331 Me; Dairy, Packing Hlock, KilOlic. OIJ.H— WtoconHln Prime White, 7!«c; Water White, 7V4C; Mlcbigau Prime White, 8!*c; Water White. SK:: Indiana Prime While, 8140: Water White. S?i'c: Headlight, 176 test, S^c; Ga§- ollne,»7dei!'s. II iic; 7J (leg's, 9c; Napluna, 63 Liqcous— Distilled spirits «teady on the basli of II. IS p*-r fa). Tor finished goods. NKW YOKK, March H. WiriAT—Xo. * red opened steadier trade waa dull at noon. May, ft-'^IQ&? 11-ldc; July, QtXQ OBc: December. 70 l-10(a;70!4c. COKK—No. 2 dull but higher early then reacted. May, 43 MO(5<3V$c; July, «!4iiM43fc. CXiTS—No. 2 dull line! nominal Track whit* Stat«, 38<««Sc; track while Western, 3844'Jc, PBOVISIO.NS—Beet—Steady; family, 111.00: eitra mes«, J8.00. Pork—Quiet; new mess, flZ.60313.00; family, US. 503H.OO; Hhort clear, H3.60al!>.M. Lard—Easy; prime Westera vtcarn, 17.IE; nominal. KNOWLEDGE Bringa comfort nnd 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 tho needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs- Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable aud pleasant to tho taste, the refilling and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches nnd fevers at/permanently curing constipation It has given 8 ati*faction to ™Uion* and met wSthithe approval of the medical profession; because it acts on the Kid ooyg, Liver and Bowels without weak- enlng them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- A hminteil liouso In these practical and un- romantlc days Is soraetblnis of a rarity, but nn Individual haunted with the Idea that hi! ailment Is Incurable In R per.ionagB frequently met wlttt. Dlsbellnf In the ability of medicine to cure isonlyamlld form ol monomania, altbonKh In soinecann repeated failure* to obtain r«l ef from many different »ouroes would almost SOCDI to justify the doubt. Hosteller's Sioranch Bitters has demonstrtited its ability to ovpreomedrcpep- sla, constipation, liver und kidney trouble, malarial complaint and nervousness, and ns recorded achievement In tho curative line onuht nt least to warrant Its trial by any one troubled with either of tlie above aliments, even nlthousl) Ills previous efforts to obtain remedial aid Have been fruitless. IsedwItUpiTSl-tence, the Bltuws. will conrjner the most obfltlnato cas Q.V A Forir BUI* E. K. Swotnam, of Fairfax Station, Virginia, says: "A party came forty miles to my store for Chamberlain's Cougb Remedy and bought a dozen bottles. .The remedy is a preat favorite in this vicinity and has performed some wonderful cures hero. ' It is intended especially for coupbe colds, croup and whooping cough, asd is a favorite wherever known. For sale by B. F. Keosllng, druggist, Jl««*lre Foandttlont Dliconna. Chicago citizoas in their doeiro to excel, have lately accomplished a big feat, namely: In discovering by actual measurements that there are eome lady residents who can wear shoes twelve inches long. Your blood needs regulating in spring. "Lafeld Cabinet Port" Is nature's own blood purifier. Mild and mellow. Price, quarts, fl; pints, 60 cents. For sale by W. H. Porter, prescription druggist, 326 Market street. Logansport, Ind. They Want tbe Be*t. ••The people of this vicinity insist on having Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and do not (font any other," says JohnV. Bishop, of Portland Mills, Indiana. That is right. They know It to be 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. Helped M« So Much that I got another, and Ihavo now taken four bottles aud feel 0. K. J can ileep well and tat Hood's 5 ^ Cures hearty for whlcli my thanks are due to Hood'* Samparilia." .1. ^. Com, 'VVinttrsct, Iowa. Hood's Pill* cure all liver Ills, biliousness, Jaundice, indigestion, sick headache. 25c. The Trouble Over. A prominent man in town exclaimed the other flay: "My wife ha& been wearing out her life from the eltocte of dyspepsia, liver complaint acd indigestion. Her case batlled tho nkill of our best physicians. After using three packages of Bacon's Olery King for the oe^ves ebe is almost entirely well." Keep your blood in a heaUhy condition by the use of this great vegetable compound. Call on Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street, sole agent, and get a trial package free. Largo size 50 cents. Children Cry for Pltcher'i Cattoria. Vor Over fltlj Yenr* Mm. Winglow's Soothing Syrup hu been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, eoflens the gumi. allays all pain, cures wind colic, and it the best remedy tor diarrhoea. It will relieve the poor littlo sufferer immediately. Sold by drugginta In every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and a»k for •Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. Children Cry for Pitcher'* Castorla. A Horrible B»llr«»d Aceldeat Is B daily chronicle in our paperi; also the death of gome dear friend, whelms died with consumption, whereas, if he or ehe had taken Otto's Cure for throat and lung diseases in time, lite would have been rendered happier and perhaps saved. Heed the warning!' If you have a cough or any affection of the throat and lungs call at Ben Fisher's, 311 Fourth street, solo agent, and get a trial bottle free. Large size 50 cents. 'When BabT wai rick, we gave her CastorU, When she- was a Child, «ho cried for Castor!*. When «li« became Miss, she clung to CsstofU. When the b»J Children, «he »-»->tn«m CMtorl*. ties for sale by B. F. Keesllng, drug California Fruit Laxative is nature'* own true remedy. It combines tbfc medicinal virtues of California fruit* and plants which are known to have fc beneficial effect on iho human system. Although harmless to the most delicate constitution it is thorough and effective, and will afford a pet manent ouro for habitual constipation and the many disorders arising from a weak or inactive condition of the kidnefi, liver, stomach and bowels. For Bait- by all druggists at 50 cents a rattle. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. "Kor*l Bnb»'' Fort Wine. If you are reduced in vitality or strength by Illness or any other cause, we recommend the use of thl» Old 1'ort Wine, tho very blood of the grapo. A grand tonic for nursing mothers, and 'those reduced by WMt- ing disease. It creates strength; improves tho appetite; nature 1 * own j remedy, much preferable to Aragt; guaranteed absolutely pure and over j five years of ago. Young wine or*- narily sold is not fit to use. IniUt on having thl§ standard brand, H owt» | no more. $1 In quart bottloi. Bot- .tied by Royal Wloo Co.,

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