Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 10, 1894 · Page 2
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April 10, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 10, 1894
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OUR MINISTER'S WIFE). •ome Tlilnjc. Which MUe Knows aud . Toll*. The position occupied by tbe tnln- Uter'g wife enables her to hoar many things of great interest, and people are always curious to talk with her. As »be is 6ure to relate facts just as they are, it makes tor conversation all the more importaDt, Mrs. Rev. W. B. Worthing, of West Berlin. Vt., Is ft motl charming and estimable lady. She has lately been besieged to euch an extent regarding a certain incident, that tho wrliea tbe following letter for tbe public benefit: "Last March I had the grippe which left my stomach in such a condition thatlt would oot digoBt uoy- thlng, I could cot cat even baby food without the greatest distress. My nerves were In a fearfully weak condition, and I could sleep but little. I •was also full of rheumatism from, bead to foot, and ached awfully ni^ht and day. ••I was in a terrible state and feared I should never get well. I tried physicians and medicines but got no better. Having beard tbe most astonishing reports of the good done by Dr, Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, I determined to try that this time Instead of physicians. irns. REV. w. D. "I commenced its use and am hep- py to say that the results most pleasantly surprised me. I received help from the first dose In the digestion of my food. This I know surely, for I left it Ofl for onn meal and pla'nly noticed the difference. "After taking three bottles my digestion was even better than before I had the grippe, and my nerves were entirely restored to their normal condition. My rheumatism left me and I had no more pains at all. • •I was entirely cured of all my troubles, and all through the aid of Or. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy. It is a wonderful medicine,: and I advise everyone who is • sick or suffering from any came to take It. It cured me and I am confident it will aure others." What a remarkable inducement to, take this medicine. It li the most certain cure known lor weakneii, nervousness, indigestion, constipation and all blood and nerve diseases. It is the beit thing for kidney and liver, complaints. Take it now, in the spring, whan you. can be cured quick- Mt. Tour blood demands a spring medicine, and Dr. Greene's Nervura Wood and nerve remedy if tbe best because it it purely vegetable and harmless and always cures. It it tbe discovery of onr most suo- oessful specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases, Dr. Greene, of 35 West 14th Street, New York City. He charges nothing for consultation, either personally or by letter. If you lire too far to call, write him. CsunbtrUli'i EI* ud Skis Ointment It a certain cure for Chronic Sort Eyes, Granulated Eye Lids, Sore Nip pies, Filet, Eczema, Tetter, Salt Rheum and Scald Head, 25 cents pei box. For sale by B. F. Keeellng, TO HOB8E OWKEB8. For putting a horse In a fine health; condition try Dr. CadyV Condition Fowders. They tone up the system, aid digestion, cure loss of appetite relieve constipation, correct kidney disorder* and destroy worms, .giving new life to an old overworked horse. 25 cent* per package. For sale by B. F. Keetllng, druggist. Wlfo Murder and SulciiUe. CHICAGO, April 0.—William Tabre, a Gorman 50 years old, shot and killed himself and wife at 5 o'clock a. m. at their home, !i!):i Thirty-ninth street. Jn a quarrel over family matters, Tabre drew a revolver and shot his wife ubove the right eye. She died instantly. He theu turned the weapon on himself and sent a bullet into his head near the left ear. Ho died without speak ing. Senator \V»l«h Sworn In, WASHINGTON, April 1).—In the senate fion. 1'u.trick Wulsh was Bworu in to 1111 the seat vacated at tho deuth of Sen ator Colqultt, ol Georgia. Senator Allen offered a resolution closing gen eral debute ou the tariff bill JUDO 4 at •J o'clock iincl that thereafter the live- minute rule should pruvuil till Juno 7, when a vote should bo taken. The resolution went over. A London limlk Itubbml. LONDON, April 0.—A bag 1 belonging to the British Columbia bank, 00 Loin- bard street, this city, contains £7,775 in bank notes and bills, was stolen on Saturday from tbe counter of Smith, Payne A Smith's bank. The bills are not negotiable. Coke- Worlcn Keiiimc- Co.VNELi.8vlLl.ic. Piv., April 8.—All the works closed down by the strikers are in operation again except the Wheeler of the Cambria Iron company; Hill Farm, of the Duubar Furnace company and Lemonts, Nos, 1 and 2 ol the MoClure company. Tho Prick company resumed at Kyle, Olyphant, Redstone, Leitii, Trotter, Leiscnrintf Nos. 1 and 'J, Youngstown tind Davidson, Counterfelton Arreit«d. LAFAYETTE, Ind., April 0.—Joseph Itennett, Georffo Closson and William Hilt are under arrrst for posslnjr coun turfeit money. Closson was arrested first and made a partial confession im plicating the others. He said the raonej ! had been procured from Itennett. i ^^~^^^—^— t FMt*r Kulioly Wlu« the Pone. | BOUBBOH. Ind, April 9,—The fasting j contest in which Joseph Knlsely and Ashley Fields were the principals cam« to an end Sunday morning and th< 'purse of (3,000 was awarded to Xnisely, jThe fast commenced one week ago. 'Knisely lost twenty-three pounds, 'while Fields lost thirty pounds. I>Md at tbe Ago of 1OO. CHICAGO, April 9.— Mrs. Margaret Murphy, who was 106 years old and for more than forty years had been a resident of Chicago, is dead. Caldwell for Fruldent. TOPKKA, Kan., April 9.—A movement to boom Judge Caldwcll for the republican presidential nomination in iSflfi hat been started here. Sandbagged and llubbed. SiTOAB GBOVK, Ind., April 9.—David Bell, a school teacher liere, was robbed of (00 after be had l>»«n sandbagged by a burglar. <f A HEHSIAM BANyUtl. Charm of the Form»l Dinner »l MlTen ID the Orient. This charm results partly from the lack of the constraint and the freedom of the guests, partly from tho cordial welcome which a Persian host so well knows how to give, partly from the exhilarating influence of the wine and music (which though so different from, that to which we are accustomed, produces, In such as are. susceptible to it* influence, an indescribable sense of subdued ecstooy), but more than all from'the vigor,, variety, and brilliancy of tho conversation. There is no doubt .that satiety pro- daces somnolence and apathy, as, i« so often seen at English dinner parties. Hence the Persians wisely .defer the meal till tbe very, end of ..the evenings when, sleep U to be sought During UM earlier stages of the entertainment ihelr minds are stimulated by wlae, music and mirth,.without belay dulled by the heaviness resulting from repletion. This, no.doubt, is one reason why the' conversation is, as a rule, so brilliant, but beyond this the quick, versatile, subtle mind of the Persian, stored, as It usually is, with anecdotes, historical, literary, and incidental, and •freed for tho time being from the restraint which custom ordinarily in- poses on it, flashes forth on these occasions in coruscations of wit and humor, interspersed with pungent criticisms and philosophical reflections which display a wonderful Inoight. Hence it is that one rarely fails to enjoy thoroughly an evening spent at a Persian banquet, and that the five or »lx hours during .which it lasts hardly ever hang heavily on one's hands.—A Year Among the Persians. Hl> Hair. Bnshyhead William — I'm mighty glad, Hank, I resisted the -temptation to iret my hair cut that tima Weary Henry-Why, Bill? Bnshyhoad William—A woman guv me a whole mince pie thlsmornlngand never mentioned a word about work. She said I reminded her of her ton at college. —Truth. Don't be the Axe! Just keep in mind that the grocer or the peddler has an axe to grind " /\ when he tells you that he has some- A' \ . . • • ' " . . .1 v \ tmncr same 'as as as or "the Pearline. There /^ / ^\ 3ClllHrf CU •*• **•••»*•» •* --•" — .. — - .-• /^^v,/ can be but one reason—more i-/ /^t profit to him by your use. of .the substitutes. But how is it wiu you ? What reason can you have for wanting to take the risk? Certainly not ecpn- o;ny--Psar!ine leads to. the greatest economy in every direction—saves the most :.ioney, time, clothes and health. If your grocer sends vpu an imitation, be honest—-send it back., ;S58 j-^ins I'VLE, SABOT MAKERS OF BRITTANY. People Who Live in tho Forests and Ar Scurcoly CivilIIIM!. There arb fewmoro interesting trade: to be found in the world than that followed by the "sabotiers" of Brittany, who live in the forests and are scarcely civili/.ed. Unfortunately, they are becoming rarer, as that part of France yearly has closer intercourse with the peoplt. 1 ot the outside world, who do not use the wooden shoo; and us these introduce thu leather article among 1 .the Breton country folk, the custom of wojiriiif,' sabots is gradually dyini; out, nloiiR' with tho lace caps and the queer Breton costumes. However, thu sn- botlor is still to be found, and 1ms, so far, retained all his romantic peculiarities. When the sahotier changes his locality—which ho does as soon as his stock of suitable wood has pjiven out— he begins by looking out for a tract of woodland on which lie will (ind sufficient beach and wulnut to give him at least four or five years' work. He then chooses a sitoforhis dwelling 1 , which is generally built where there is undergrowth beneath tall forest tress. He clean* a space larg-a enough for his hoUHC and yard, in which he will erect some small outbuildings. The sabotlor then hires a man to build his habitations, which, entirely finished, cost not more thau a hundred or a hundred and fifty dollars. The walls are made of turf and are not over two yards hljfh, surmounted by a very spacious projecting thatch roof of "penet" or the broom plant. Throivffh this roof the smoke drifts in every direction, for there is no chimney. There are one or two tiny apertures cut In the mud walls which are intended for windows; and these, containing only one small pane of glasa attached to the rudest of frames, aro perfectly opaque from smoke and dirt and impenetrable to the brightest sunbeam. Several trunks of trees are left standing 1 inside the hut They reach up to the roof and, with tho roufrh bark left on, have the appearanee of boinff pillars; they also have their use, for noils are knocked in all round within reach, on which various household articles and clothing 1 are hunjf—hat*, watches, kitchen utensils, etc.—In fact anything that will hang. There Is at one end of the house a wide sort of hearth, on which huge heaps of leaves and damp brushwood are made to smoulder for the purpose of smoking and drying the sabots and giving them a bright mahogany color. The sabots are hung by the heels for a few hours only on long sticks fastened against the wallut the back of the fire. The smoke at these times is so dense that one cannot see across the little apartment; yet It doas not in. tbe least inconvenience the sabotier or his family, who sit around tho hearth on low blocks of wood. The women sew and the men contribute to the thick pall ot smoke from stumpy clay pipw and the worst quality of tobacco. When these huts have been occupied forafewyears the rafters and furniture are so penetrated with smoke as to bo -perfectly black and shine like ebony. The entire family live, eat and sleep in this one apartment Their beds are much like cupboards with two shelves and littl», sliding carved doors. There is a small ladder by which one climbs up to the bed on the top shelf, and there are very smoky curtains ' whick hang; down in front; Indeed, the whole appearance of these beds is anything but inviting, the linen from the general atmosphere being 1 about the color of pale cinnamon. In front of the main dwelling stands a rustic »hod of the same materials as the house, under which the men carry on thetr work, with the queerest of implements, thaitare nerer seen out of their "at«ll«r»," or workshops—inexplicable tools without names. Some are like long knives fastened downmt one end by a ring passed through smother ring wnich is Inserted in a large block of wood. This is used to finish and smooth off all unevenness in the sabots, which have been coarsely out Into shape with hatchets. They are then scooped out with a nondescript tool; but before using these two round holes are made In tho wood, one down into the heel, the otherforward toward the toe. This is done with a kind of jimlet, and is meant to prevent the gouging instrument from splitting the >abot Tho patient workers never think of measuring the two little blocks. A casual glance from time to time at the first is all they require to help with the second, and yet they aro ,lways exactly alike. The men are rough in appearance and manner, and are seldom seen away from their homes. Like tho gypsies, they nearly always marry among themselves, consequently all the sa- botiors in ihe country are acquainted with each other, and are more or less nearly related.— N. Y. Tribune. SPREAD OF CONSUMPTION. Whj and How People AT« I4«We to Ts>. tprenlotlf. Let us now glance at the gern> cfclled the tubercle baoillns, the germ which oauiM and which alon» can c»us« tuberculosis. It does not exist in the body of men or animals In •health. Without the entrance of this particular germ into the human body from without, tuberculosis cannot develop™ »* Without the transmission of thi» germ In some way or other In a Hvingr '*>** dltlon from the sick to the well, wbei»r culosin cannot spread. In the life "tory of this tiny germ lie both the 'potency for mischief which we deplore and the secret of onr relestse from ft» bondage. The tubercle baclllm is a little'colo*. less rod-like plant, so small that even many thousand* of them piled together would make » heap still far too email to be TislWe.to the naked eye. I pot more about, nor . can it grow out wrfctnrft.'-'BOR. *t a tempi mnoh atowor wuch *l«w *»** "*'*£ human body. Th« material on whtoh it feeds mnit *• wry mtiilj **?*£„. (te rtanlrwnwAtt, *nd It hwi nolurlcinr .•.i . i- . •>;' ;-,.i» : 'i -•[i 1 . ., . * • • ' .• .• • " r •• ,1 -. • or growing places In nature outsiae ox the bodies of men and ft few warm* blooded animals. It can be cultivated artificially in the laboratory, and wo know more about its life and peculiarities than about almost any other germ. While it can remain alive in a dried state for many weeks, it is readily killed by heat, by sunlight,, and by many of those chemical substances which wo call disinfectants. It does not flourish equally wi-11 in tho bodies of all human beinffs. When once it pains lodgement in _ body suited to its growth it multiplies slowly, each germ dividing and subdividing, taking from the tissues material for its prowth, and returning to them certain subtle poisons which it sets free. The action of the tubercle bacillus is peculiar in that it stimulates the cells of the body, wherever it may lodge and grow, to tho formation of little masses of new tissue, which we call tubercle*. Theae tubercles aro as a rule short-lived, and if the diwaee progresses, tends to disintegrate. I the tubercles have grown In such situ ations as make this possible, an in the intestinal canal or the lungs, the disintegrated and broken-down material, often containing myriads of the living (Terms, may be oast oft" from tho body. In tuberculosis of the lungs, or consumption, this waste material is thrown ofl with the sputum. While almost any part of the body may bo affected, tuberculosis of the lungs U bv far the most common of the disease. "it is in the sputum after iUdincharge from the body on which our attention must be fixed. While the sputum is moist it can, as a rule, do no harm, unless It should be directly transmitted to thoso who ar« well by violent coughing, by the use of uncl*ansed cooking or eating utensils, by soiled hands, or by »uoh Intimate personal contact as kissing or fondling. But If. in anyway the sputum becomes dried, on filters or walls or bedding, on handkerchiefs or towels, or on th« person of the patient, it may soon become disseminated in tb« air as dust, and can then be breathed into the lungs of exposed persons. This germ-laden material floating la the air may be swallowed, and thus enter the recesses of the body through other portals than the lungs, but these are the most vulnerable and accessible organs. The wide distribution of tubercle booilli in the air of living-rooms, and in other dusty places where people go, is due partly to the frequency of the disease, and the large numbers of living bacilli which are cast off in the sputum (sometimes millions in a day) and partly to the fact that many of the victims of consumption goaboutamong their fellows for purposes of business or pleasure for months or years. So each consumptive, if not intelligently careful, may year after year be to his fellow-men a source of active and serious and continual infection.—T. Mitchell Prudden, M. D., in Harper's Magazine. _^ Many Tons of Straw Burned. ANDIRSOH, Ind.,April 9. —One of the American Straw Board company's mammoth ricks of baled straw was destroyed Sunday afternoon. Itcontained 6,000 bales, or about 800 tons, and made a fire that it was impossible to fight. The loss will amount to (2,000. The fire is supposed to have been of incendiary origin. ' Tommy Argues the Case. "I don't see what's the use of my being vaccinated again," said Tommy, baring his arm reluctantly for the doctor. "The human body changes every seven years, Tommy," replied his mother. "You are- eleven years old- now. You wore in your fourth year when you were vaccinated first, and it has run out." "Well, I was baptized when I was a baby. Has that run out, too?"—Chicago Tribune. DMth ot • JUI1W»T President. EICHMOHD, Ind., April 9.— William Parry, president of the Cincinnati. Richmond & Port Wayne railroad, died here at 11 a. m. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live bettor than others and enjoy life more, with IBM expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's bent products *» the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure, liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figi. Its excellent is due to Its presenting .farthe form-most acceptable and pleasant to the taife, the refreabingand!truly beneficial properties of »perfect laxative ; effectumttr cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches "»*««• and permanency curing constipation. It hM riven satisfaction to millions and turf wSh^ ? pproval of the medical Tirofeirfonrbecaitee it aett on the Kid- Keys, Liver and Bowels without weakening, them and it is perfectly free from everv objectionable substance. Syrup °f «P u for Ml ?. W df S" rfsiJinlEflc au<f$l bottles, ta^JnSS ufaoture* by the, California Fig Syrnp .Oo. only, who«e name ls,printed OB every -«- - -'- the name, Syrup of Figs, " informed, -»" wl " ""* an Th KlmiK bter of Mohammedans. MADRAS, April 9.—A British force . tobe bent in pursuit of the Moplah Mohammedans, who have been guilty of a murderous attuelt upon Hindus o the Malabar district. A force of troop,-, recently overtook thirt.y-five of tl> Moplahs who were rctrcsitin summoned them to surrender, fugitives made a furious charge upon the troops and a li«ree fipht followed The result «"LS thai, thirty-three of tl Moplahs were killed iind two wounded. Chnlera in CoiiHtrtiilliioplo. COSSTANTINOPLI-:, April ».—Cholera is spreading here in an alarming mini ner. Calliildia Bey, a councilor ol State, and a servant attached to tin Greek legation, were suddenly seizei with choleraic symptoms and died with in a few hours. As a result of tin death of the servant, ut the Greek le (ration the latter lias been removed to Thcrapia, about 7 miles from this city. Nointiifttrd by tli* President.' WASHI.NOTON, April 9.—The pros dent has sent the following nomina tions to the senate: Edward H. Strobel of New York, to be envoy extraordinar, 'and minister plenipotentiary ol th United States to Ecuador. William Kockhili, ol Maryland, third assistun secretary of state, vice Edward H Strobel, nominated minister to Ecua dor. Sons of the Revolution to MMt JUl.TisionB, Md., April 0.— The an nual meeting 1 of the National Society of the Sons of the Revolution this year will be held in the senate chamber Annapolis, Md., Thursday, April 1'J the anniversary of tho battle of Lex ing-ton. Seventeen states and the Dis trict of Columbia will be represe:.te- by five delegates each, A Famous Lawyer Dead. NEW YORK, April 9.—John Graham the famous criminal lawyer, died at • a. m., following the amputation of hi right leg Sunday afternoon. Death came so suddenly that his relatives who were sleeping 1 in adjoining room in the Metropolitan hotel, had scarcely time to gather at his bedside. Burned Up «*O,000 In Dry Goods. FINDLAY, O., April 9.—Fire in the dry goods store of T. & W. R. Carnahan Sunday caused a loss of $40,000; insurance, 170,000 on stock and $20,000 on building. Tbe fire caught from a gas jet. THE MARKETS. Uralo, Provisions, Ktc. CHICAOO, April 9. Fixiun—There was ft fair demand, almost ex. cluslvely local and reeling firm. Winter—Pat ents, t2.80ia3.15; straights, ta»O2.70: clears l2.IOSl2.40; aeoonds, ll.8041.90; Ion grades, H.W OL70. Spring—Patents, W.20»i«0; straights, 113092.00: Bakers, 11.7642.20; low grades, 11.404)1.10; Bed Dog, tt.3Sai.SO; Rye, 12.409 WHEAT — Active, unsettled -within a goo range. Casn, «l»4*«3!<o; May, KKftM^c July, «XO«i?<c. CODN—Moderately active andnlKher. No. and No. * Yellow, S8i»c; No. S, S7MQWKC; No 3 Yellow, Me, April. He under May. M»y SSJiiJMSc; July, 39)j«»SSHic; September, '"'"" 40KC. OATS—Active and higher. No.».oasb, 3154; May, SIKftSstfc; July. »S»0»Kc; September, sa»Z«Xc, Samples In fair demand and Higher. No. 8,8203*°; No. » White, 3Sfce*c; No..*, SIKO^KO: No, * White, 33»»«Hc. Miss EOKH—Trading moderate and prices higher. Quotations ranged atNt07Mei2,4fi foi cash .regular; 11207V4»>12,«& tor May and tl&XMsl&M for July. LAID—Market rather quiet and higher. Quo Utlouji ranged at S7.iKttOT.4viH for oaBb;,t7.22ii O7.27M 'or May, acd KMQ7.ll for July. LITSJ Fom-TrtT—Per pound: Chicken*, OO 4t; Tyrk«js,. ,7O»0! Ducks, 8A10C-, Giseio, 1,0096.00 per doxen. BUTT»R—Creamery, ll»K^c; Dairy, 16«20c; Packlni Stock. 7«»c. OJUI—Wisconsin Prim* Whit*. ffcc; Water Whit*, T»io;,Mlohlfsn.Prime White, «Kc; Wa \tt WhtM, »o; Indiana Prim* White, »Jic; Wa tor WWW, »*e; Headlight, in test, 8^0: Was- bllM, iff deg's, MHo: 74 deg's, »c: Naphtha, A3 der's, (Ha LtQUOM—Dlitllled spirits steady on tbe basil of IU6 per gal for finished goods. N«w YOBK, April ft ||W«JIAT—No. Zred opened weak »nd lower, but atjmldday tbe market was firm. May, 64X WKw July. «X«WXc; December, 7»X97»o. COB*—No, t, opened easy, but subsequently strengthened. May. 43KO4S 16-16c; July, 44,V« 460. OATH—Quiet but nrmer. May, 36<M«He; track white State. 40O4»Hc; track white Western, 40O4SHO. PBOVISIONS—Boef flrm; family, 112.099 14.00; cztra mess, I&OO. Pork strong; new mess, HS.WO14.00; family, 114.009)4.90; short clear, I18.6091&OD. Lard strong: prime Western ate»B>.!».». TOLEDO, O., April». WHEAT—Higher; (julei. No. 2 cash and April, WHo: May, 62c: July, 041*0, COBS—Firm. Na 2 cash and May, OATS—DulL No. 2 mixed, Sic; y S4C. Rn—Easy. Cash, Me, CtovKBSBKD—Quiet. Prime cash, M.70; April, li»; October, KW. Live Stock. CHICAGO, April» Hoaa-Market active. FeellnR firm and prices lOo higher. Sales ranged at t4.65O6.Ou for Pigs: •1.MO6.30 for light: 14.80C4.96 for rough packUK: t4.9&O&.20 for mixed, and t&.00«ft5.:34 for icavy packing and shipping lots. CATTLE—Market ratnor active and prices well maintained. Quotations ranged at 14.40 >4,7B for choice to extra shipping Steers; 3,8634.35 for good to choice do: 13.409 1.84 for fair to good; »&06#S.40 for common to nedlum da: laoOOSSi for Butchers' Stocrs: i Will 10 tor Stockers; HKWIW for Feeders: 1 watlO for Cows; tiVOaiJl for Hdfers: K.OD ja&Ofor Bulls; t2.80as.IW for Texas Steer* ind SS.6094.7A for Veil Calves. A Bad Plelnre. The ne»t time you ar«ln» n,«lancboly mood, u you an almort certain to be if you become bil- OM « dyspepuo, picture to jounelf tbe ^Ijtton ofapsormanwho, without naonreM andwltna amtly on nil bands, flndibimieU on a sick bed. Gloom obscnrei bis narrow horizon In wery direction. Unable to*io any work: without mean., or tlends capableof anUtlng him, wltb tbe posilble prospect of contlnaal 111 bealtb; wltb rent, perhaps, unpaid and unparable. ine outlook for him Uiloomy.lndeed. Howihoittlgbted. then, to toe wan of bumble means who perceiving that bis health and strength »» falling takes nopte- ctuttootoaTSrt tb* oncomliw e«l. Hottettert Stomach Bitten to « rellaDlo. professionally noomBNKled mtoratlre «{ health and *•*.•«>« aiunmeaniot preventtog ftemany disabling complaints which expoiuw, o»«rwoiit, neilect sj>d>aqmelent'food produos. '"J"'*';^™": matlsm, kllxij ana llwr complaint, dyipepsia QttjikOT liMdMht capsuls glTer.> •"•^ CatarrfyTls Caused? ^ by Impure Blood' Hood's Sarsaparllla Makos Pure Blood [And Permanently Cures Catarrh.]! Jfr, J. Jt Otomakaw Fatton,HL , •C. I. Hood * Co., Lowell, Mass.: " - \ » Gentlem«n:—I am r»ry happy t» writs to ] you that I nan bMn taking Haod'i Bar- laparilla for catarrh with great StteoMS. X [ bar* beta troubled withthli ««»plalat f»r j or«r tenytan, wltb doll headaeh* naarlTi all tie Urns. After taking tore* bottlwcf) Hood's SarsaptriUa, I am tared of eatarrh; ao« clear ol tt» headache. I was alio tro»> | 1*4 with a icalp dlteaio, wblcn was wry, Hood's^Curcs annoylag, four or flrt yssn. gbiM taklatl Bo*4'i BarsaparUla I do notbaT* any •»•»; of this trouble. I «les» well, h»T» a fMdl ,iUt« and fetl itrong, quit* In tontiMt to •-Mnj b.ror. I begu to tak, toll f»*4 ii." J. 1L CAjaMAXAir, ration, I1L He>oeJ'* Pill* are prompt and efficient, jel eMTlaactian. BoM by all dninlsta, «5e, , flood »wi. No other medicine In the world over given such a test of its curative qualities, as Otto's Cure. Thousands Of bottles of this great German remedy are being distributed free of charge, by drugglste in this country, to those- afflicted with consumption, asthma, croup, severe coughs, pneumonia and- all throat and lung diseases, giving* the people proof that Otto's Cure will cure them, and that it IB the grandest triumph of medical science. Formal* only by Bea Fisher, 311 Fourth street. Samples free. Large bottles 60 cents. Vor Of«r FUtT' Ye«rsi Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup hM been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children .while teething, with perfect success. It soothes tbe child, softens the gum*, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and U tbe best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer Immediately. Sold by drugglftta to every part of the world. Twenty-five} cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for •Mrs. Winelow's Soothing Syrup" anfl take no other kind. C«r*«1 My wife was con fined. to her bad for over two months with a severe attack: ot rheumatism. We could. get noth* ing that would afford her any relief, and at a last resort gave Chamber. Iain's Pain Balm a trial. To our great surprise she began to improve after the first application, and by using it regular she was icon able to get up- and attend to her housework.—K. H. Johnson, of C. J. Kniitaon & Co. Ken* slngton, Minn. 50 cent bottles for sale by B. F. Keetllng, druggist Th* ecUea 8ecnt *T bug UA. Keep the head cool, the feet warm and the bowels open. Bacon's Celery King for the nerves is a vegetable. preparation and acts as a natural laxative, and is the greatest remedy ever- discovered for tbe cure of dyspepsia, liver complaint, and all blood, liver and kidney diseases. Call on Ben Fisher, sole agent, and get a trial' package free. Largest size, 60 cents"Boral Bob»'> Pert Win*. If you are reduced in vitality or strength by illness or any other cause, we recommend the use of this Old' ?ort Wine, the very blood of th» grape. A grand tonio for nursing: mothers, and those reduced by watt- ing disease. It creates strength; Improves the appetite; nature'* own remedy, mud preferable to drug!;: guaranteed absolutely pure andotw ive years of age. Young wine ordinarily sold is not fit to use. Insist on. laving thle standard brand, It oost» no more. $1 in quart bottles. Bottled by Royal Wine Co., Chicago- Tor sale oy Johnston Bros. California Fruit Laxative Is nature'r own true remedy. It combines thtr medicinal virtues ot California trait* and plants which aro known to have •> beneficial effect on the human system. Although harmless to 'th* most delicate constitution U U thorough and. effective, and will afford a pennant** cure for habitual constipation and '" many disorders arising from a or inactive condition of the kidneys, Ivor, stomach and bowels. For aal» »y all druggist! at 50 oenU a IvHtU. Karl's Clow Boot, the MW bloo* purifier, gives f reshaea* and oUwBMfr o the oompl«i<m and owes coaittp*- OOB; I6o., 60o. aad f * 8oW kf iV MMftllBff

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