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I N paint the best is the cheapest. Don't be misled by trying what is said to be "just as good," but when you paint insist upon having a genuine brand of Strictly Pure White Lead It costr- i;o rr.ore per rriilon tlvv.i cheap pal:::.-, ;:ncl lu^ts iu:>:-y li.Vi \ as lonsi 1 . Look cut fcr il'.c !Tar.(.!.-.c:"\V:i;:s Lead ofllrcd y<^ ) -O l '•' '•'•'-' : '-' ! " lowing arc sun: : "Anchor," "Sou-:-^::::, 1 ' ^'Eckstein," "EecLSsal," "Kentucky," "Collier.^ FOR COLOR.?.— Nation." 1 I.'":u Co.'.-. Pure \Vhitu Lead i'i;.li;;- C'.i!^:r., Tlimccc-bis :»c r.filil In oin--]Mi:r.'. •••;•'. • ' ''• 'T.in '.iciti^ :;uf;'n:ii.-i-'- '. j lint : •. po;.:-< '• '•' I'liro \Vlnte U-KiUh.-! 1 .",:™! • lur-ic: I' • .' '••'•' nosoino nnily-ir.i.M-u p..i::: ; . l" : ' - 1 ,' ' " ....... ' of iH-riL-otly pure '•(•ilnr-. 1:1 b .• I...:...: ...... '• tint rtlriclly !'im-\Yl.i>. I. •,:.•!. •• ' ' . pnjncjtv-owi^ r.* hy liavn;': f.': ••' ami rt.l'.ir-eiiril. Si-nd i:.s ;i ;.i. : ,l..l STORAGE. For storage in hirgc or ?mal ie.-. apply to W. 1). 1'llATT. Pollard & Wilson warehouse It's the Part of Wisdom. Tinu-i m;i>' be h.'ml iirul money clo.-P but ;nese:lilnj:sli;i\i< '.lit'lr coiiii>i>n.«;i:!uii. We ciui soil you wutchoH mul will, lit very close Inures tn Ke; the money. Como nnil see wiiiit you c:m tlo with ll'.tdi money. I dm <inxlou.< to soil »ot only wntehos but other goodx. Diamonds, Clocks. Silverware. Siwctucles und Novelties. I HI" tortile Lytle Siife uml Lock Co.. Cincinnati Oblo. D. A. HAUK, JEWELKK AND OPTICAN. ONF RIC.HT THING Do you know that for every disease flesh is heir to nature's great labora- > toryholdsonerlghtthinjt that will cure it ? ^ To-day a devoted specialist who has been seeking for years, discovers and brings out a specific— the right thing for some disease lust medical men have experimented upon for aces; tomorrow is developed a remedy which blesses all mankind! Do you know that ell real remedies known to science are the results of such work given to the world ? They are. aud Dr. Wheeler's Nerve Vitalizer is the one right thing that lias been found to cure the awful diseases that result from starved and jaded nerves, such as sleeplessness, nervous prostration, fits and epilepsy. It puts new life into' nerves; Joes not stupefy, but re-vitalizes. PBICt $1.00 A BOTTLE Inquire-aft, druggists for free sample. If not found, write us enclosing five cents (stamps) for postage. Tbe doctor give* — free advice to any nerve disease sufferers. All welcome. The J.W. Brant Co. Makers ALBION. MICH. Vy And*»D«y3t.. New York R I Ci H T THING We offer $500 to »ny phy»lcl»n or chfinlftt who can »hmvhy»nn lysis or otherwise, ihuthlt remody contains morphine, opium cocaine, or any hitrnifuldruit.. Sold by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth St. DAILY JOURNAL TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 20. Armour standard ham—Rothermel. Come for now silks at tho Golden Uulo. New carpets, matting i and llnolo- ums. at the Trade Palace. Imported patterns just as cheap as dross goods by the yard.—Golden Rule. For Sale—Dark sorrel horse, six years old. Sound and penile, well broke ainple; not afraid of cars. Price f 95. Inquire at Singer office. Lost—Pocket book containing three note*, lost somewhere between Bridge street and Anoka. Finder leave at this office and receive liberal reward. II you auffer from sleeplessneai why not try Dr. Wheeler's Nervo Vitalizer, the groat discovery for ner\ous dls> eases and sleeplessness! Warranted, Ben Usher. The Baby's Best Frlond—McLinn's Onion Syrup gives Immediate relief and cures croup, colds, colic, and particularly vomiting of curdled milk. For sale by B. F. Keosllng. Only 25 cents per bottle. We have hoard men say "I would give |500 to have this approaching baldness arrested and a healthy growth of hair produced," This desirable result ulll surely be brought about at trifling expense by the use ot the Exoelilor Soalp Curer »nd Hair Pro. iuocr to to told by agenti In tbla olty. 4 Phniome»«l Mnccei*. When tbe Journal began Issuing the •Dream City" Art Portfolio It was with but little thought that It would become to popular as It has, but the success ot the great distribution enterprise is now assured. In fact the demand has become so great that we have experienced considerable dilllcuU ty In securing sufficient numbers of the portfolios to supply all who have called for them, but we are now pleased to state that we have the assurance ot the publishers of this work that those delays will not occur In the future, &o we will from this time on have a constant supply of back numbers on hand for those who call. Tho phenomenal success of this distribution is due to the great merit of tho portfolios. There is positively no other sot of World's Fair photographs which has attained the roputa* tlon of tho "Dream City" for the excellence of its vlaws and artistic finish of tho work. It leads thorn all. If you have not boon getting the parts from tho first do not fail to bo<?in at onco. as tho Journal coupon plan is positively tho only nmnnor by which you cun secure tho wonderful eerios of portfolios io this city. Part 6 Is now rcudy for distribution. <;n» IVIlllxniH toICciurn. Uo no.xt Friday ovoninff ul tho ora hou.^o 19 announced tho appoar- anco ol (rua Williams, who will pro- sort bis ln.to=t succoss entitled "April L'ool." Mi 1 . Williams is always u wol- corac pluyor. For yuara past, ho has born tho acknowledged promior of Gornuin comedians and his Teutonic character imparsonutions uru always well received. Tho vehicle of fun which will bo offered by Mr. Williams on Iho occasion of hia appearance to . U from tho pen of C. Wallace Wiutore, a Philadelphia journalist of prominent reputation. It is described as a musical comedy, brimful ol ludicrous situations and novel specialties. I'hoskit Is dosigned as a humorous satirical travesty on tho boarding school system and is said to bring out, n a decidedly original manner, tho many funny things that occur behind the walls of a female seminary. A <;r«<-*iui i;irt. The Sisters of St. Francis ore deep- y grateful for the gift of a much needed acquisition to the hospital property in the shape of a fine horee, carriage and harness which will prove very convenient for the needs ol the hospital. Tho horse was presented to the hospital by John Wagner of La- 'ayotte, tho carriage by C. Casparis of tho Kenneth quarries and tho harness by Col, Kreuxberger. $100 Rowtrd, $100. io reader of this paper will l>« pleaswl to earn that tliere la at least one <" 1 «» d «*., ul *« 1 ;?; hat science hits been able to cure In all Its stages and that Is Catarrh, Hall'n CiUarrh Cure Is the inly positive cure known to themeulcal fraternity. l'«s » inly positive cure nown . Catarrh being u constitutional disease, ™iul'«s » constitutional treatment. Halls Catarrh tnro Is taken internally, iictliw directly on the blood snd mucus surfaces ot tbe system, thereby Uestrojlng he foundation ot tbe disease, and giving the paint strength by building up the constitution; and isiilstlnii nutiiro In doing Its work. The proprle- ors navpflo mueh faith In Its curative powers, •bauhey offer One Hundred Dollars for any case : hat It Bill "to cure. Sund for llat ot testimonials. Adiiwls! V. J. CHENEY * CO., Toledo, 0, aj-tioW by druggists. For tho relief and cure ol a cold in tho head there is more potency in Ely's Cream Balm than In anything else it Is possible to prescribe. This preparation has for years past been making a brilliant success as a remedy (or cold in the head, catarrh and hay fever. Used in the Initial stages of those complaints Cream Balm prevents any serious developmentof the symptoms, while almost numberless cases a on record of radical euros of chronic catarrh and hay fever after all other treatment! have proved of no avail. W Notice of Election of Trn«t«e». Notice is hereby given that the regular ainual meeting of the congregation of the Presbyterian Church, of Logansport, Cass Co., State of Indiana, will be held on Thursday evening, April 5, 1894, at tho church lecture room, corner Ninth and Broadway, in said city of Logansport, for the elec. tlon of two trustees and any other necessary business. D. A. Er-DEH, Secretary of Board of Trustees. March 17, 1894. The V»lne of » Package. The contents of a 25-cont package of Simmon* Liver Regulator will cure many a sick headache. It's tho woman's friend. It cured me perma. nontly of sick headache.— C. S. Morris, Brownsville, W. Va. Take it dry on the tongue or make a tea. For Sole or Trade. Fifty barrels full roller steam Hour mill. Everything firet-olass, on Chicago <fc Erie Railway. Want good rental propery. H. U. Ho WELL, Kewauna, Ind. Uonchlnx «-e«<U (• Oon«UHptt». Kemp' i Balaam will ttop the oougb at ono« ^ If viewing the beautiful is a pleasure to you we can please you. You are cordially Invited to inspect our spring itoolc. — The Bee HI ve, Family flour $1.35 a nun— Rothermel FOE'S DEATH. Dr. H. 8. Tanner, of FaUlaE Fame, Comment* o» It. On the authority of Grlswold's bulky libel, the press has time and time again, reiterated the slander that Foe died drunk, and as a sequence, the popular conception of Poe la, that he was a man of sadly perverted habits In life, and a drunkard in death. Foe's own denial of the former accusation, which few can read without believing, coupled with the strongly pronounced testimonials of his hosts of friends, N.P.Willis included, who have unqualifiedly declared him to be a 1 'pattern of social and domestic worth," are, It seems to mo, amply sufficient to warrant our clothing the man of •intolerable sorrow" with the broai mantle of charity. Recently, Edward B. Warman published a book entitled, "Critical Analysis of Foe's Raven, and Memoir of Poe." in which the author wages relentless war upon tho poet's defamers. But notwithstanding that Poe has boon ably defended by his Mends, Btlll thoro aro facts associated with his demise, whiuh to my knowl- sdg-o have never boon given to tho public by any of his admirers, aside from myself. Facts, which, when interpreted, in the light of tho Poet's own statements that he, llko Washington Irvlnp Bishop, tho celebrated rniod reader. was for many yours subject to cata- lopey. £00? further, I think, to disprove tho damping 1 allegations of hie onemina than fill that N. }\ Willis or K. 15. Warman and o'.horK, have put on record. If tbo conclusions drawn from tho facts, aro logical, and catalepsy, not dru.nkonnoirs was the cuuso of tho post's death, then they clearly point to tho necessity of a more profound study of metaphysics, for to this science alone can wo look with any degree of confidence for a solution of tho mysteries surrounding tho 'death trance" so often mistaken for absolute death. It will be seen then, that my object is two -fold: first, I doslroto relisve the n»Bie of one of the most commanding figures in American literature, from tho odium, th&t like a pall of blackness, has so long enshrouded it; second, I hope that the strong presumptive evidence, chiefly in the poet's "language, which goes to show that he died, or apparently died, as ho lived— a cataleptic— will tend to call tho attention of the people to the danger of live burial and the necessity of devising moans, legislative, or otherwise, whereby the reprehensible custom of issuing burial permits for persons simply in a condition ol ius- pendod animation, may be consigned to the limbo of oblivion.' That the author of "The Baton was a gloomy and unhappy soul, there is an abundance of evidence to prove, and it is not strange, in view of the anathema and reproach heaped upon ilm by his unscrupulous competitors. BecBuse of this obloquy, he «ld not occupy the position in the regard ot his countrymen, to which his supreme genius entitled him. It seemed for a long time, as If the concluding lines of "The Haven" were prophetic of his own fate. "And my soul from out that shadow [defamation] that lies floating on the Door, shall be lifted, nevermore." What wonder that Poe's life was stormy: These environments have been attributed to hia poverty, his sensitiveness and the bitter struggles with an appetite for strong drink. But in the light of Investigation made by myself with the view of solving the mysteries of tne "death tranco," I am forced to the conclusion that the poet's "intolerable sorrow" had another and deeper cause than poverty, drunkenness, or the cal. umaies of his enomles. We have it from the pen of the poet that the dread of being burled alive, kaunted his sleeping and waking hours, and It was this horrible dread, no doubt. which veiled his spirit In the gloom of one long, dark, tempestuous night and won for him the appellation of the • '1'oet of Sadness." Romances have exhausted the imagination in depicting the horror that seizes such hypersensitive natures as Poe and Bishop, living in constant dread of premature Interment. Said Poe, speaking of his own experience: "We know nothing so aganlzlng on earth; we can dream of nothing so hldeoui In the realms of the nethermost hell." Dr John Moran, the attending physician of Poe In hia Ia8t hoarSi made careful inquiries concerning the poet's movements previous to his arrival at the Washington University Hospital, Baltimore, where be died. or is supposed to have died and he unhesitatingly pronounced false, the stories that had been published by Grlswold and others that the poet's death had been caused ny drink. He was brought to the hospital by a haokman, who had found him in a state of cataleptic stupor on the wharf of Light street. Dr. Moran, not roc- orni> heold ^ill-fitting garments in which he was clad sup. posed at first that the poet's helpless- nets was duo to drunkenness, as may be Inferred from his interrogation of SehS»«i"fcte intoxicMedf" to which the man answered, "I guess not- there is no smell of liquor about him" At that momeut he handed the' doctor a card found on Fee's person, bnaring hia name, when at once the Sdan became deeply interested In the case. Poe died, or apparently died It 1 »• «•• Oo***' 7, 1849. Dr- Moran gave U ai hli opinion that tbe poet's elegance of attire had arouted the cupidity of certain low characters who infested the neighborhood of Light street; that they had seized and drugged him, and then, having stripped him of his elegant attire, substituted old and worn out garments and carried him to the wharf, where he was found by the hackman shottly afterwards. The theory of tbe drugging is far more feasible than that of drunkenness, but Morao'a opinion stands on no firmer basis than mere conjecture. Why should thieves spend time in waiting for the slow operation of a drug? Thieves, no doubt robbed him of hia clothes and substituted others, but no drugs were necessary; catalepsy had rendered him utterly helpless and non-resistant. Foe speaks of himself as "a wretch foredoomed," and from this statement, coupled with tho precautions taken in life to avert that doom, we can gather facts of assurance that effectually negative both tho drugging and tbe drunken hypothesis. Poo was far from being a novice in the healing art; ho was no stranger to medical lore. Probakly no man in' his day, professed a more profound knowledge of catalepsy, g«th- orud not only from the text books at, tho profession, but from years of study of the physical und metaphysical miinifeo'tations of the disease, In his own person. Xo ono acquainted with the incidents preceding and accompanying tho la.it hours of the pool's pnysicul activity, c;in rer.d hia writ- without tho conviction being forcod upon him, thai ihcro wa,s something prophetic in th<: utterance that bo was "a '.vniich foredoomed." I'oo. although dead. .yet. Hpeakoib. and bo spenkp in r.o uncertain sound as to tho caiieo of his prostration on the wharf. He save: 'What I have now U> toll, is ol my own actual knowledge of my own positive and personal experience. KOI- several yoars, I have been hubjuctto tho attack of si singular ihburdcr, which the physicians, for tho want of a better name, have agreed to term catalepsy. Sometimes tho subject lies for a day only, or for a shorter period, in a species of exaggerated lethargy. Then again, the duration of the trance is for weeks, even months, while tho closest scrutiny and tho most vigorous teats, fail to establish any material distinction between the state of the euf- foror and absolute death. Tho unfortunate whose first, or subsequent attack should bo of the extreme char-, actor, would almost inevitably bo consigned to a living tomb. My own case differed in no essential particular from those mentioned in tho books. In all that I endured, thoro was no physical suffering, but of mental distress and infinitude. My fancy grow charael; I talked of worms, of tombs, of epitaphs, and was lost in revery of death, and tho idea of premature burial held continual possession of my brain. Tho gashly danger to which I was subjected, haunted mo day and night. In the former, the torture of meditation was exoessive, in the latter, supremo. When the grim darkness over-spread the earth, I shook, shook as do tbe plumes of a hoarse. When nature could enduro wakofulnees no longer, it was with a struggle I consented to Bleep. I shuddered to reflect upon awakening I might tind myself the tenant of a tomb; and finally, when I sank into a slumber, it was only to rush at once into a world of phantasies, and these extended their influence far into my waking hours. My nerves became thoroughly unstrung and I f-sll a prey to perpetual horror. I hesitated to ride or walk or to trust myself out of tho immediate presence of those who were aware of my proneneas to catalepsy, lest falling ioto one of my usual flta, I should be buried before my real condition could be ascertained. I doubted the care and lidelity of my dearest friends. 1 dreaded that in some trance of more than ordinary duration, they might bo prevailed upon to regard me as incurable. I exacted of them tho most lolemn oaths that under no clrcum- stances would they bury me until decomposition had so materially advanced as to render further preservation impossible. Not even all this and more, sufficed to save me from the uttermost agonies of live inhumation, a wretch ot these agonies foredoomed." Poe awakened from his fit in the hospital, sufficiently to answer a question and then relapsed. During this brief interval, Dr. Moran questioned him as to the cause of his illness, to which he could only reply this his prostration was duo to "no act of his o wn " Assuming that catalepsy deprived him of his power of locomotion and speech, leaving him apparently dead, and that the antecedent cause and attendant symptoms wero approximately the same as those which characterized former attacks ot the same malady, then the description previously given in the poet's own language, supplies in a pro-eminent degree, a later and more direct statement from the cataleptic. Had his affirmation tbiit his illness was "caused by no act of his own" been followed up with questions as to his experience on the wharf, we have reasonable ground for believing that tho answer would have boon similar to the following ou otation descriptive of previous attacks: "I was quickly, impetuously smitten; I grew sick and numb and chilly, and dizzy, and so fell prostrate all at onoe; then all was void and black and silent, and noth- Ing became the universe; total annihl- lutloncoul d be no more." ' *" *"~ iTIckJTIck! , ..-. V( .-.0%Wire5w«. , /Man/ & message lite fyis Was sentT ™, Froiri hamlets and cities all oVertlje land, -r Tronjgrocers\i»ho catered to public demands /"fo FAIRBANK 8tCo.» CmcAco.widressed;, y fyourSANTA CLAU5 SOAP has been proVen the best" [Ship double m/ order last written^ 1 be quick" * kV\nd the messenger runs and -' ' still tick Try SANTA CLAUS SOAP yourself, and you will see why it is so popular. MAUK ONLY BY H. K, FAIRBANK & CO., Chicago. OflLL ON Wf\LKER & Rf\UOK 4203ROftOWrVY. FOR ANYTHING YOU Wf\NT IN •Ju•.!• ji-; i:;;.• ii-i.v U^ ;ini| H..I..-V !ho nit ht, lu-st : :..;• :' 1,111 that triiice, ,'•• .•.--,. .-a;i PO doubt. ,-itji'ii "i l:;o pod f Hi Ihc friend- n 1 , who roams :>!> t.hn !on;r desolate just so wearily jupt BO charily, came back the light of my soul "Krf tliowhiri'.vlmi linrn my spirit To HIP tarn: ili.'SHlnts inherit/' Tho allegation that Poe died a shameful aeuiD, uo one capable of weighing evidence will be satisfied to accept, in tho face of the prostrate man's affirmation that his illness was caubed by no act of his own, of Dr. Moran'8 denial of the accusation, and of the hackman's statement that there was no smell of liquor about him. In view of the facts and evidence herewith presented, thoro is but one solution of the problem, and that is that the poet lay on the wharf at Baltimore on the night of October h, 1849, not drunk but in a catalopt fit (In which probably there was no physical suffering, but of mental agony and infinitude) and in that fit he no doubt realized tho consummation of that life long horror to which ho averred, ho was "a wretch foredoomed. I hinted that Washington Irving Bishop, like Poe. was a cataleptic,and as one object is to impress upon the reader tho danger of "live burial" I will dwell a moment upon the mind reader's tragic end. It is not many months since tho press of the country heralded tho act of the doctors that dissected tho yet warm, limp body of Bishop, whose mother declared had been murdered while in a "death trance," by dissecting instruments. According to Mrs. Bishop, her son had been afflicted with catalepsy, for many years. Often bo passed, during childhood, into an unknown realm, from which, nature, unaided, brought him after a lapse of a greater or lesser period of time. She stated that Irving had similar attacks when he was but six years of age; his family physician pronounced him dead, and other phy»i- clans did the same. In the face of all this however, tho mother Intuitively felt it was a case not yet concluded, and the consequence was that after many days he recovered, and lived to be a man. When he was 14 years of ago, he was stricken in the same way. Tho doctors pronounced him dead, a certificate of burial was prepared, and on the eighth day he recovered. So on through life he passed through repeated instances of this cataleptic condition, lasting three, four, six and eight days, he being pronounced dead and his mother regarded as Insane, because she refused to bury him. His ultimate recovery time and time again, affords a most suggestive and most pregnant text on the danger o' live burial, which can not bo too thoroughly thought about, and can not, in the narrow limits of a communication, be exhaustively treated. The social features of the mind reader's ease wore most extraordinary and most revolting; and tho mother's most emphatic statement that her boy bad been murdered by the doctors, seems to stand on some firmer basis than more assumption, as it is evidenced that ho called tho name of "mother," while tho doctors were holding what they termed an autopsy. For weeks after Irvlng's tragic end, the papers north, south, east and west were filled to repletion with citations of cases of "suspended animation" and "live burla;" that made the nerves of thousands of supersensi- tivs readers quiver, as do tho plumes of the hoarse. Loganiport, March_12,'94.' Quaker headacha capiuli give re. lief ID ten mlnutof. Special Notice. As I am desirous of relieving and curing suffering humanity of catarrh, liver complaint, rheumatism, dyspepsia, and all diseases of a nervous and ecbilitatod nature in either sex, until March 25th, I will treat all afflicted with the above diseases free of charge with tho exception of a very small fee in certain cases for medicine. I do this for tho benefit of many poor sufferers who are In need of treatment and are not able to pay roy former prices. J. W. MERUOLL, M. D., D. M. & ABB'*, 411 Broadway. Logansport, Ind. / TOll THHASCRKK. I will lie a candidate for Treasurer or tlie clt» of LoKansport, sublet to tlw will of the Kepabll- am CKi Nominating Convention . Q B SAU(iHrr _ Lopansport, InU., February 13, 1SH. 1 will be a cnmlidate for Treasurer ot the city of Locansiiort, Bubjest to the will ol tUe Republican City Nominating Convention. A i IjOJSu. Logansport, Ind., Kebrnary 16, 1SH. I «lll be a candi»te lor nomination for th« oniw of City TnNisufcr subject to the will Win* Republican Convention, •].!>• ALLISON. Logansport, Ind., fetomair 19, 1S94. I will be a candidate for Treasurer or tUe «ltr of Lagaiuport, subject to the will of tbe Repub- IkMn CitrSommaunK Convention.^ ^.^ Logansport, Ind.. March 5. ISiH. C. A. K. On tbo occasion of the Encampment G. A. R. and Woman's Belief Corps of Indiana, at Lafayette, Ind., April 4 and 5, 1894, the Wabaah Railroad Company, will sell round trip ticktsforll.il. Tickets will be «old April 3d and -1th, ffood going date of sale and good returning not later thaa April 6th. C. G. NEWELL, Ag't, VVabaah R. R. Co. Handle F«ctorf Wood Handle factory wood delivered to any part of the city. Mail order* to Hillock & Pittman, Handle Factory, on Toledo 5t., or P. J. Kimmer. Karl's Clover Root, the new blood purifier, gives freshness and olearn«M to the complexion and euros conrtlp*- tlon; 26c., 50o. and t* SoM by B. F.Keesllng. A MIRACLE. AVliat Plielps' "Four C" Kennedy Dirt lor Miss Jennie It asset. Last Kridur, Dfc. 19th, my attendlnc physician stated unless 1 was better by morning bo could <lo nothing for my relief. Tim night I commenced taking Phelp'.s "Four C" remedy; stop- iwd all otner raeiiJclnas, TDe first dose stopped mycouRh; slept and nwted well; a few more doses removed nil soreness rrom my lunpt: the secoml d»y I was up; tbe thin! day I was out on tbe porch mid today was up town purcliiislnc holiday Roods. MISS JENNIE BASSET. Wellington Ave. and Summit St. Croup CureU. One .lose ot -Philips' Congh, Cold and Croup Cure" i»ve mj child ins'ant relU-.I when attacked with the croup. W E MOORE. o£ Moore Bros.' i.rocery. Arkansas City, Kan. I guarantee Plielp«' "Four C" tor LA ORIPPB, AMhrn*, Bronchitis, Couglis, Colds, etc. BEN FISHER.