Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 11, 1894 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 11, 1894
Page 2
Start Free Trial

A Powerful Flesh Maker. A process that kills the taste of cod-liver oil has clone good service—but the process that both kills the L..3te and effects partial digestion has done much more. Seott's Emulsion stands alone in the field of fat-foods. It is easy of assimilation because partly digested before taken. Scott's Emulsion checks Consumption and alt other wasting diseases. Procured by Scott A Bowne. Chflrolsta. far York. Holil by driiMf i*ti* everjwhore. THE MARKETS. Grain, Provision*. Kto. CniCAOO. April 10. FLOCB— A moderate ctcmuuU was reporlud, most of which wuu for louul account. Prluu.-t flrm. Quoiatlima lire aa follows: Wlntur— i'ut- onto. »a80as,15: straight.-), <-', flfla-.'.TO; olc«r», •L IOO:i 40;.t)i'0onil.s, Jl.WiJil.*': low tfraclii.x, <1.6<J 0170. Soring— 1'iuoiits, ta.UOiXUO; sunlights, >: Bakers, tl.TSai-'O: low Kriulea, 0; Keel Dog, 11.3*0 1.30; Kyo, W.-tua *w. WHIAT — Active, unsottlod wlttiln a Rood r»Dge. Ciish, Ol.^aO-'/ic; Muy, &!>4l3to*;i>; July, (BJiOtHKc. COBN— Mcdorutoly active and firmer. No. 2 JBHo; No. z Yellow, 38Ji©3»a;i;.- No. 3, 38c.- No. 3 Yellow, 38'»c. April, about Xu under Muy. May, waSS'i-. July, 39^U40c: September, iO,» .OATS— Active ana unsettled No. 2 cash, SlJi O»1H; Way, a^ia&'J.u: July. 'JOJiaaOc; September, ZOHW^Xc. Samples In lair demand »nd steady. Na 3, 8Sa33c; No. 3 White, 3SM» Mo; No. 2, 3Uie&*c: No. ! White, SiaSltfu. KT»— In (air demand No. 8 cash, 60c anil aaciple lota, MQftUic; May delivery, 5lc. BAHUCY — Steady but quiet. Choice by •ample. &9(458o; [»| r to good. 51Q3SC; common, «e)Mo, and low grade 4SO48C, with aoroenlnjta MfcW»17.&0 per ton. MUM PoUK—TraUtng moderate and prices Uglier. Quotations ranged »t «iawi 1180 for cash regular: »IS.5«»t~W for May and »W.«Oail»0 for July. LAUD— Market rather quiet and higher. Quo* tttloni ranged at 17.50®?.*) for «uth; »T.45arW for May, ana »7. IS4J7.SO (or July. LIVE POULTRY— Per pound: Chickens, 8® »Hc; Turkey*, 7O10o; Ducks, »aiOo; Geeno, tJl(XJ<»6.00 per dozen. BOTTKK— Creamery, llftSSc; Dairy, ISftSlo; Pack Inn Stock, Ti&Oc. OILS— Wisconsin Prime White, 7)40; Water White, 7tfc: Michigan Prime White, Hiic; Wu- i»r White, »o; Indiana Prime White, S^c; Water White, «>t°: Headlight. !";> teat, 8^0; Uas- ollni, «7 deg'n, HWc; 74 (leg's, Be; Naphtha, 03 irits steady othe batons of II, 15 per gaL for llnlslioa goods. NEW Venn, April Itt WBEAT— Na 2 red opened firm, became weak and unsettled. May, «4«a«>>ii«: July. W '- 18 ••7*0; December, 73tfi»73Ko. Conn— No. «, more motive and stronger. May, «K«»«Xo: July, 4ft 746»«tfu. OATS— No. I dull but nrra. Track whtt« St»te. *>OMc; track white Western, 409«a PBOVISIONS— Beef steady. Family, 113.009 14.00; utra mot*. WOO. Fork Urm: new mess, I1S.119H.25; filially, 114.00214, JO; abort clear, ll&MOl&Oa Lard steady: prime Western iteam, i&OOiuikoa TOLIDO, a, April 10. WHXAT— Lower, active No. 2 cash anil April, Wttc; May, MJfo; July, MHc, Conn-Finn. No. « caih and May, 39o bid. OAin-Dull. No. » mixed, Me; No. Zowhlto, cub, and RTB— Quiet Cash. 50c bid. CLOVJCKKMD — steady. Prime April, t&M; October. HW asked. Live gtook. CBICAOO, April 1ft Hood-Market active. Feeling Brm and prices lOo higher. Sales ranged at I4.78O4.20 (or Pig*; H.0»*n80 for light; M.tOOo.06 (OP rough pMk- ln r . |t,06O&90 for rolled, and tHOOaJS lor a**T7 packing and § hipping lots. GtTTU— Market fairly active and prloeo lOo nlfher. Quotations ranged at H.50O 4.06 for oholc* to extra snipping SUen; U.MO14& for good to chofoo do.; II.50Q 4.00 for fair to good; UW*J.M for common, to medium do.: taiOQa4a (or butchers' Steers; tx70lM>»> (or Btooken: I9.BO«1« for Feeders; It60«»*l for Cows; HJ.TM&M for Helferf : 12.00 A&Hfor Bulls: IZ. 7004,00 (or Texas Steer* ana KK>OiT» (or Veal Calves. By De«r«M. How carefully and how tenderly tha mother nurtures the opening 1 intellect of her little one! Whatever of information she has to impart she breaks it gently, so that the infant's mind mty not be unduly strained by having a (jrcat truth forced into it nil nt once. It is for this reason that she first informs the baby that the canine quad- raped is a "bow wow," and subsequently when she thinks the child can bear it, that It Is a "doggie." It is only when she believes the infant's mind is strong and virllo that *he comes out boldly with the full troth that the animal is a "dog."— Boston Transcript. Dr. F. If. Hayes, at nnffalo, Dead. BUFFALO, N. Y.. April to. -Dr. P. Harold Hayes, known all over the United States sad Europe as a specialist in asthma, died at his home here, aged 70 yew* __ TOLD IN A FEW LINES. G. Frank Smith, one of the best- known lawyers o( California, died at San Francisco from heart disease. Gon. II, W. Slocuin, the last notable survivor of tho yreat war generals, is seriously ill at his home in Brooklyn. A boom in bai'loy was started in San 1'Yaneisuo on reports of liiiraag-e by drought. From W>;c December rose to fl.OS. A fi-iniilc koeper of a toil pate near Brownsville, I'a., rofusied to permit pussug-e of Coxey's army until $1.89 hail bui:n puitl. The Spanish minister at Washington has been instructed to ask the American government to watch tho movcrnentsof Cuban refus eus A storm of nnequaled severity is raping 1 on the north Atlantic coaat, while suow has fallen at many points in the northwest . Primrose and his band of forty com- monwealerH were discharged by Judge Kimball, of Washington, with a warning to seek work. MUST LEAVE UTAH. Corey Rncrutu Ordered from tho Territory by Fed«rnt Judges. OSDE.V, Utah, April 10.—Monday evening- Judges Miner and Merritt signed a mandatory restraining- order on tho Southern Pacific railroad restraining it from keeping or allowing the industrial army brought by the company in tho territory and ordering- them all back into the twenty-seven box cars and restraining the com pany from keeping any portion of the army in tho cars any longer in this territory than is absolutely necessary to carry them away. It is announced that United States Marshal liurnham will at once enforce tho order compelling the army to return to tho box cars. The result of the injunction has caused much excitement, as it is known thero will bo great danger of trouble in enforcing it. The industrials have repeatedly asserted that they will not go back, and developments of an exciting nature are looked for. HANOEL'S BIRTHPLACE. A Fanoas Old Home That Is Now Offered tor Sale. The old house in tho Nicolai Strasso at Hallo or Saale in which Handel, the prcat composer, was born is offered for sale. The building is in good condition, having- been restored at the bicentenary of tin: grant musician in 38SS. It is to b« hoped, says the London Qucun, that tho place PO fraught with ink'i-ost to all music lov- crii will full inlorevrront hands. Hero it was in the topmost attic that the child di-.htiiiL-d to achieve such remarkable triumphs would retire to his beloved litUi; clavier-gebunden and discourse sweet melodies far from the them of an invasion of trappers and nerve - on< * * yoimfr iicuwsnani next to lUhrlni «•» WarnlnR Issued. WAiHinoTOK, April 10. — President Cleveland has ln»u«d a Bearing tea proclamation warning' persons against violating the recent leal flsheriea act of •ongreM, COXEY COMPELLED TO STOP. Sever* Weather V»u»es a Delay of a Day In the IHarohluji ttabedule. UNIONTOWN, Pa., April 10. — The •weathrr has at last broken Coxey's march schedule. For the first time since the commencement of the journey ;he army is compelled to camp here un- iil Wednesday morning on account of oho storm Monday night which was a lard one, testing the endurance of the soldiers to the extreme. Through the whole night the frame structure in which the men were sheltered was threatened with destruction and the sleep of the veterans was anything but sweet. The lowly habitation was spared, however, although a number of more pretentious houses in the town were unroofed and other damage done. Tbrwi Killed, Fire Injured. BERLIN, April 10.—An explosion of dynamite in a laboratory just ouUide of Dogmitz, in Mecklenburg^Sohwerin, destroyed the manufactory and killed three workmen and mangled fl»e others so that they cannot recover. Wreckage of the building was hurled half a mile. TOO GREAT A SACRIFICE. A. Lov*r WHIln* to Qlre Up Many Thin*a, bat Wo* His Club, She had not known the young man long, and when he aiked her to be %!• she referred him to her father. He had tackled more dangerous men than a girl's father, and he went in bravely. "Bo,!' mid the father, observing how handsome and debonair he .was, "you want to marry my daughter?" "I do, «ir," he answered promptly. "Are you prepared to make some sacrifices?" "Certainly, »ir." "I suppose you are a man about town?" "To some extent, sir." "Then you must give up your club?" Th» suitor was rudely shocked. "Give up my club?" he exclaimed. "Yes, sir, give up your club," replied the lather, sternly. "Great Scott, man! I can't do it" "But you must" "I tell you I can't do it," ho iniisted. "I'm a policeman and have no other means of support." Then the father smiled serenely and tojd him to run her in at onco.— Detroit Free Press. How to E»t mk Ur»D(e. There are many ways of eating oranges, but the Floridian has probably' the most common-sense way of disposing of the fruit. He uses a sharp knife and pares the orange much the same as one would peel an apple, taking cere not to cut thrcmgh the white rind that protects the pulp. Then holding the orange at the poles and cutting through tho center the seed pots are removed. The rest is easy. As a colored boy in Jacksonville said: "Put yon»h face in it and eat till you come to the rind." The white rind forms a natural cup for the juice, and anyone who ever tries this method will never, think of remoying.the skin in the old way and quartering the fruit feonres to OIR L8 a painleM, porftet development and tons prevents life-long weakness, Swtalni and soothe* Overworked Women, Exhawted Mother*, and prevents prolapsus. Cores PalpitaMon, SleepUu- •MM. ncrrons breaking down (often pnmting insanity), providing a sals Change of Life, »U » W» •»• happy old ag»- iMder, snfhrtaf from any eoBplalnt peculiar to the female SM, ZOA-PHOR1 Is Utters ft* advice, narked "OonnltliW DepHtma^ar* . WA-PHOB1 CO, H.0.QOMUK/Bea-y, Kalamuoo^tb. ZOA-PHORA, "MUSI* OF WOMM MO OHIUMEsV • Aw* nortu tollari. wilt M*f*tf far IOC. HOUSE WHEBfi'HANDEL WAS BOIUf. oar of his worthy father, tho barber- chirurgeon, whose strong objection to tho boy's craving for mmsic lay in his desire to some day see him n distinguished member of the legal profession. . A SNAKE CHARMER'S STORY. He Tells Interesting; Incidents of Bis Strange and Dangerous IlKHlnew, In a wild valley at the foot of a rocky and precipitous mountain near the little hamlet of Long Eddy, in Sullivan county, is the homo of John C. Geer, whoso business is tho charming of rattlesnakes. This eccentric individual who lives In this isolated spot is known throughout that part of the country as "tho rattlesnake man." Though over sixty years of ago he is i active almost as he was twenty years ajro, and for a mountaineer, born and reared in that untutored country, where people of any kind are scarce, he possesses a rare intelligence, A better insight into his strange and dangerous business cannot be given than by the following 1 story, told by himself: "I have been engaged in catching rattlers at the foot of this mountain for many years. Some seasons I get from two hundred to three hundred of them, many of which I tame and ship alivo to museums in New York and other cities. I kill a good many and. extract the oil, for which I find a ready sale at from two dollars to five dollars an ounce. The skins are worth from one dollar to five dollars each, according to their size and condition. "The mountain back of my house is fairly alive with rattlesnakes; thousands of them live thero in their lairs in the crevices of the rocks. One day last year I started out below my house, and in two hours and a half caufrht twenty-two rattlers and a black snake. I catch the snakes with a hook or snare and put them into a bag in which I bring them home. Do they ever bite me? Well, sometimes, but very seldoyj as I know what a rattlesnake's bite to, and am always very careful how I handle them. Six or seven times they havo been too*amart for me, and have sunk their fangs into my hands, but I am alive yet, for I have an infallible cure -i or the poison. The bites alway* leave a scar, though, as you will see by the back of my hand." This hand has a number of small, deep scars, which look like a very pronounced poekmark, and these, tho "rattlesnake man" declares, are the results of tho bites he has received. The "infallible" cure which Mr. Qreer used is compounded by himself. Certain it is that he has been called upon many times to save people who have been struck by the poison-laden fangs of rattlesnakes, and bis remedy has never failed to cure. No less weird and interesting than the man is his rude log-house, which is always the home of a dozen to thirty or more of tho venomous reptiles. These are kept in boxes, and many of them are very tame, actually seeming to be very fond of their master. It does not take the old man long to subdue those wild creatures, and ho often has them crawling about the floor while he smokes his pipe and meditates. He is fond of having visitors come to see his pots, though few persons can be persuaded to enter his den of rattlers and black snakes. This amuses the old man, as long association has taken away every veatigo of fear of having them harm him, and he thinks no more of handling the reptiles than if they were playful kittens. —N. Y. Times. ELOQUENCEjOF THE INDIAN. Flowery Diction of the Undo Cntntoretf Son of the Fnnst. A delegation of Snake Indians visited the red men on the Umatilla Eeserva: tlon during the holidays. When they «tarted for homo Yo'jg Chief delivered the following eloquent fare well address to his visitors: . "We part to-night. Not as before. For once .hate was between us. Now there is love. Once war; now pence. Once we swung the tomahawk and aimed the deadly, rifle at each other's hearts. Now the pipe of peace we smoke to show that the past is past and buried. In, other ways'it is different There was a time when some of us lay In ambush against the whites. But we have all put aside the implements of war and cultivate the arts of peace. Our fathers swore eternal vengeance on the palefaces. This WM be- cauae of the tradition, handed us by traders who valued not the Indian's life. They went to the sea, and found their friends at Astoria by tho great water, and left some to raonrn their Indian dead. Hut we live side by side with him now, and from the rising to tho suiting 1 sun wo know no foe for whom we would put on the war paint and ride forth, to return with scalps hanging at our bolts. Our ponies no moru curry us to bloody altaul;. Wo ow<a tho great father at Washington as ouv gr^at chief, lllni we obey. Tlie past is forgotten. .Major ,lim, go to your people and say Yonng Chief sends thorn peace and good will."—Portland Oregon ian. SAVED BY A FOLDING BED. Ctlllalng Its Power* ai it Motor at a Crlsli In A <lnme of Poker. "Some people without experience have been talking about the danger that lurks in a folding bed," said Lieut. Oscar King, at the Lotos club, one evening. "Well, I know something about them, and I always salute a folding bod. One of them saved me my commission." Three men around the table had full glasses in front of them and they couldn't got away. They moved uneasily. "Yes, gentlemen," said Lieut King, "a folding bed saved my commission, and I don't like to hear them abused. It was while I was stationed on the Platte, some years ago, and some of the comforts of home were missing. My quarters were small and my cot bed was uncomfortable. I am a rather fat man, as you see, and after a few nights of troubled sleep on the cot I sent east for the strongest folding bed that was made. A circus in a country town wasn't a marker on the sensation that machine caused when it arrived. Folding 1 bods were a novelty In the west. This one weighed nearly a ton when the balance weights were adjusted, and It closed up against the wall with a shook that rattled the thin partitions. It was comfortable and useful in many ways. I found it more valuable than a valet By a simple scheme I taught that folding bed to pull off my boote and draw corks." The three men at tho table had emptied their glasses and were again moving uneasily. "With me this time, gentlemen," said the lieutenant "Waiter, four B, and 8. 's in long glasses. Now, as I was telling you," continued Lieut King-, "this bronco of mine could buck harder and kick higher than " "Folding beds was the text," said one man. "And how you saved your commission," said another. The third man was silent "Dear me," said Lieut King, "how did I happen to wander off to broncos? Well, perhaps ray folding bed did suggest my bronco. One saved my commission and the other saved my life. Both were valuable to me then. Well, I have never told the secret of that folding bed, and you may hear it for the first time. You must know that life at a frontier post is very dull at the best This was a rather duller post than any I havo ever been in. Shortly after my bed arrived tho snow dropped on us heavy, and our only amusement was poker. We got up a nice, quiet little game one Saturday night, five of us, and started in mildly on a dollar limit Perhaps you know how those games grow. All of us had money, for we hadn't been able to spend any. I have written a book on poker, you know, and I do play a pretty stiff game. My room was the scene of the action, and I sat with my back to the folding bed. At midnight we decided to forget the limit and play table stakes. "Luck was dead against me. I lost everything I had and then the other players agreed to take my I 0 U's that I might have an opportunity to do something. But atill luck waa against me. At three o'clock I had one thousand dollars in paper out, and-1 knew that if I didn't got some of it back I should have to throw up my commission and get ojjt. I was losing my me was forcing his luck. My paper was thicker around the board than passes in a Philadelphia theater. Tha lieutenant who was in luck started a one hundred dollar jack pot snd suggested, just to make it lively, that we should have ;v sweetener of ten dollars. Say, that pot was a corker. We were all stark cra/.y at that stage of tlio game, ready to gamble for our lives. None of us could afford to pl^y for such stakes, but that didn't m:itt«r, Tbc doal kept goinff around, and no one could open the pot, which increased fifty dollars a clip. This may seem an exaggeration, but as I remember the event it is not; that pot was sweetened tor an hour. "It became a big pilfi of I O U's. We had drinks on every deal Those were gay days. I was petting desperate. My money was gone. Afy credit was nearly exhausted. 1 knew that I never could make good unless I opened that jack-pot An inspiration came to me. My trnsty folding bed! That it stood behind me, warranted to open anything from beer to charajvagno. I reached back, grabbed it firmly and stealthily pulled it down. It was a low trick, but, as I said, ray honor was at stake. Kadi iian was intent on the game. He watched cards and not his neighbor." The three men at the table were breathing hard and listening-. They had forgotten their drinks. "As J said, I pulled that bed down without attracting attention, and attached to it the string- that was on every I O 0. When'it came my turn I loosened my hold on the bed. It flew back. The pot was wide open, and I was saved. That bed ". But the three men had deserted* their drinks and went up-stairs to write a complaint to Ctondos Kulton.—N. Y. Sun. May Benllcy , Born a Genius Disease Threatens to Cut Short a Noble Career But Hood's SiirMparlllft RtttorM Good HMlttt. Ullle Hay Bentley to an accomplished elooo, flonlst and natural horn speaker of only 12 jwna of age. She Is the only child temperance too*. urir before the public. Her genius, how«T*r, did not exempt her from an attack of » tllitsi* of the blood. HerownwordsbcstUIlthMtoryi " C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mais. : " I heartily Join with the many thousands that. arc recommending Hood's Sarsaparllla. I ha4 been troubled . from Infancy -with gatherings Itt tb« kead. 1 was compelled to leave school upen the doctor's advice. He thought it was theonlr thing to save my life, but I Continued to Crow Wor»e. I was persuaded finally by a friend to try Rood'*: Sarsaparllla. Tho use of one bottle aoud ef- Hood's^Cures Itttlveljr upon tb» bloo j and I befAn to Improve;. JLfter the ««e of three bottles the I.lllle'l DimcuHj. Lillie had learned the alphabet. Piling up the painted blocks, she had traced out the letters upon them. The next thing was to know how to spell. She could use the same blocks, but a combination was to be made, resulting in syllables and words. She was seated at a table where tho blocks were piled, her yellow curls tumbling over her fair, puzzled face, which rested upon her dimpled hands. Two of the letters had been laid together to spell something. At last, after much thinking, she said: "I see the B and I see the A, but I do not »ee the ba."—N. Y, Advertiser. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life mote, with leas expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the Value to health of the pure liquid Iwative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting In tie form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly braeflcittl properties of. » perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It haigiven satisfaction to millions and met wfthfhe approval of ^medical profession; because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it Is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. • Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- gistoS P 60o.lKf|l bottles, buliitiii manufactured by the California^ Byrnp Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of F^s, watting well informed,on, will not aooept any milMtitute If A Dangerous Precedent. Justice—Au' the prisoner sold his vote? Candidate—He did, yer honer. "How much did he git fcr it? "Fifty cents." "I reckon I'll commit him fer cuttin' prices; ain't been a vote sold in this community in ten years fer less'n a dollar an' a half!"—Atlanta Constitution. Hot Well Fut. She—Am I the first woman you ever loved? He—Yes. Am I the first man who ever loved you? She (tempestuously)—Yon are insulting.—N. Y. Weekly. —"Billy" Deutsch, "the man who broke the bank at Monte Carlo," and who died the other day in a Denver hospital, is said to have been gifted with extraordinary mental qualities, and' to have possessed personal traiti that would have won for him honor and fortune had h« chosen a useful and reputable career. DMpeat Mine in the World. The United States has now, wo believe, the deepest metal mine in the world. For some time that claim has been made for the Maria shaft at tho mines of Przibram in Austria, which was 8,675 feet below the surface at tho time of the great fire in 1892; and nothing, we believe, has been done upon it since that time. It has now been surpassed in depth by the No. 8 shaft of the Tamarack Copper Mining company In Michigan, which December 1 was 8,840 feet deep and is now more than 3,700 feet, the average rate of sinking being about seventy-five feet a month. This makes It beyond question tbo deepest metal mine in existence, and only one other shaft has reached a greater depth, that of a coal mine in Belgium, for which 8,900 feet are •claimed. Considerate of Married Folk. Tn Belgium it is the custom to give certificates of marriage in the form of little books, which also contain a summary of the marriag-o laws, and, among a mass of other miscellaneous information, directions for the feeding and care of infants. There are also places for cntcrin g the names and birthdays of the children of tho marriage, the authorities considerately affording space for twelve such entriea, ruler Ism»e» » Defl. CHICAGO, April 10.-Jackson has written Corbett asking his intentions regarding the proposed match and offering to flgbt him in privat* for $10,000 a tide. -* A Sad Plcinr*. The nesU time you are In a melancholy mood, as yon are almost certain to be If you become bll- ou» or djupepnc, plctnre to jounelf the condition of a poor man who, without resonroes »nd»>lthB family on bis hands, nndshlmwlf on a sickbed: Gloom obscures hl« narrow horizon In «eiT direction, unsbtotado any work: without means, or friends oepsWeof misting film, wltn the poulble profpectot continual 111 health; with rent, perhaps, unpaid and unpayable, tbewrtlookforhtm la gioomTitrideed. Howshorttlfhted. then, Is tne man of hnmble means who p«roel»rai that his beslthand strength ue falling takes nopre- oanUon to avert the oncoming evil. HoiteKWs Stomach Bitten Is a reliable, professionally recommended reiterative «( health and rffor, and a sure means ol preventing the many dliabllng complaints whleh exposure, overwork, neglect and insufficient food produce. MalMlal, rheo- aaaUim, kUiey and lifer complaint, dyspepila and n«rrouf disease always yield to It. Quaker keaJaoha oapmili (iver* lief in ton minute)*. «aa$ed ind I am cured of my farmer trouble. I ow« my life and will always remain a true frlendr to Hood's Barss^arllla." LILLU MAY Bnrr- utY, Shelbyville, Indiana. Get HOOD'S. Hood's Pill* act easily, yet promptly aaA. •ffietoDtlY, on the Iiv«r and k«Mla. 2fe. Good New*. No other medicine in the world was. over given such a test of its curative qualities, as Otto's Cure. Thousand* of bottles of this great German remedy are being distributed free of charge, by druggists in ibis 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 is the grandest triumph of medical science. For sale- only by Ben Fisher, 811 Fourth street. Samples free. Large bottles 50 cent*. For Over Fifty Y«an Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup ha* been used for over fifty year* by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens tha gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. I* will relieve the poor little Buffer** Immediately. Sold by drugglfttt In every part of the world. Twenty-fl »• oents a bottle. Be sure and a»k for •Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. BheomatUm Camna-l fce> My wife was confined to her bed 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 jrav* Chamber- Iain's Pain Balm a trial. T« our great surprise she began to improve after- the first application, and by ualnf it regular she was MOD able to get up and attend to her housework—B. H. Johnson, of C. J. Knuttoo A Co. Kensington, Mian. 50 cent bottles for sale by B. F. Keesllng, druggist. ' The eoHea Secret *f Lo*g Lift. Keep the head cool, the feet warm and the bowels open. Bacon's Celery King for the nerves J« a vegetal*!* preparation and acts as a natural laxative, and is the greatest remedy ever discovered for the cure of dyspepsia, liver complaint, and all blood, Hrer and kidney diseases. Gall on Ben Fisher, sole agent, and get » Vrlat package free. Largest size, 50 cent*. "Royal Boor 1 ' Pert Wlae. If you are reduced in vitality or strength by illness or any other cause, we recommend the use of this Old Port Wine, the very blood of th« grape. A grand tonic for nursing mothers, and those reduced by wasting disease. It creates strength; imr- proves the appetite; nature's own remedy, mud preferable to draff*; guaranteed absolutely pur* and over five years of age. Young wine ordl- narlly sold is not fit to use. Insist on having this standard brand, It oosU no more. $1 in luart bottles. Bpt* tied by Royal Wine Co., Chicago. For sale by Johnston Bros. California Fruit Laxative Is nature 1 ! own true remedy. It combine* the medicinal virtues of California fruit* and plants which are known to have • beneficial effect on the human system. Although harmless to the most delicate constitution it it thorough an* effective, and will afford a peimanent cure for habitual constipation and tb» many disorders arising from a weak or Inactive condition of the kidney*, liver, stomach and bowel*. For aals> by all druggist* at «0 oents a bottl* Karl'* Clover Boot, the new otoo* purifier, give* fre*hae»* and oleanw** to the complexion, and core* ooMtIp*> tlom; »o., 60e. a«d»i SoW bj •* F.Keesllng

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free