Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 20, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 20, 1894
Page 7
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E. B, R. The most certain t Remedy In the world tlmt \.i' •tops the most excrnoiailii,,- It la truly the great CONQUEROH OF P »nd has done more yoixl t!..' known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRTITPlvi. '.I'A.L'K- ACHE, PAIN XX THK .:):-,WT OR SIDE, HEADACHE, T'-O'i'j: ACHK OR ANY OTH E R EXT ERNAL PAI..N, a few applications rubbed on by the band act like iimgic causing the pain to Instantly stop. CUBES AND PREVENTS, Golds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Rkonmntlitm, »nralut», Kcliulo, Lumbago, 8nelllnff of the Joint*, l'»ln» In Hack, I'lipst or Mmlw. Th« application of th« READY RELIEF to the purl or pjirw wlicrp difficulty or pain pxtau will afford enae and com tort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHOEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takinp Internally a halt to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Ctiills and Fever, Fever ana Ague Conquered. There la not« remedial agent In the world that will cure Keverand Ague and all other Malarious, Billons, and other Fevers, aided bj Kadwai's Pills, no anlcklj ai Bodwnj'8 Readj Belief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by drugfllsts. RADWAY'S JA PILLS, r«r tk* rar* or all dliordeni of the ST01- 1CH, LITER, BOWE18, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, NEBYOt'S DISEASES, HEADACHE, CO>'8TIPA- TIOK COSTIVENESS, UTDI6E8T1ON, DYSPEP- IA, BILIOUSNESS, FETKB, INFIAMMAT1ON OF THE BOWVtS, PILES, and »11 dtrufte- •uU or th* Ikttrail Tl«»ri, Fuelf ngeUblt olUlnln* no ncrrorj, nln«r»l» or DELETERIOUS UUIK.S. ftlc« as oent« r«ir brat. Sold by all Dr.i«l»t«. BAOWAY 4 CO , 82 Warren St., N. V. 0-Be snre and auk for BADWAY'S. Catarrh COLD IN THE HEAD relieved Inittntly bv on« tppllcitlon ol Birney's Catarrh Powder J . 5™d fur Ih. remedy to h«ll> ottan jrho .r. ,a<hriae. M. E. VKBOUWS, L-mnxllan U. a Appraiser's Stores, 5Oc. Simey Catarrhal Powder Co. 1V» MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO. •old «T.r r wh«ebr draggl»t» or direct by DS. 8oldbrB.F. Ke««lln(j, J. L. Hanson and Ben riiher, Lofinsport. Ind. WANTED. W ~ANLED-Snle.iraan: nalatr from Btnn, permanent pl:ice. Brown Bros. Co., Nurserymen, Chicago, 111. A GENT3 moke »5.00 a day, Greatwit HK«p«) ntensll eier Invented. Retails S5o. 2 to 6 told m ewry houne. Sample, postage paid,,tee. yoiismw 4 MCMAKIN, Clnclnnattl, 0. EN to take orders In every town and cltr; no i^ dellvertnir; good nBses 'rornittart; pajweeklj; no c»pltul renuired: work ywt round. y«ite »ne. v GLEN BROS., Hooliestor, K. Y. M W /<NTKD—Agents to take orders by *amnlo; we will pay expeiiHW and sMery or allow liberal commission. Samples sent on application. Address, LOCK Boi H 125, New York Cltr. lA A WEEK puld to ladles nnd gents to U sell the Rapid W«h WaMier. Wnsh- M and dries them In two minutes without wettinu thp hands. No experlencs necessary: sells at night; permanent millilon. Addrefs W, P. Uar- rtaon £ Co., Clerk No, 14, Columbm, Ohio. WANTED SALESMEN " m« of NUK8KRV STOCK and 3KED POT A- TOK3. MBEftAL SALARY or COMMI38IOJ. PAID WIKKLT. PERilANANT lin.1 rAllNfcr POSITIONS to GOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDDCE- SENTS TO BK»INNEBS. EXCIUSIVK TER- BITORf HIVJBN IK DE3IHED. Write at one* for terms to „ TDe Hawks Nursery Co., RocHes:er, N. Y. ANTAL-MIDY Thewtlny Cap«nlo» nro«nparior I to Balaam ot Copaiba, ICabobt and Injectloni. Iwmo dlMMM vrlUioot i WtOiYALLD-il; C1I A NEAT PANTRY. How tlio Ilouwkpnpnr Cun Socuro It nt Every pood houselvcepcr desires to havu n'nrai pnntiy, but she docs not ;-.l\v;iv.s I'Oiilt^.'.: her desire*. In spite o( ovcry utiiv, lilsunhsr will g-ct the butter of tliiim-s nnhnn tlicro is ;t systematic nri-:in;';i.'iiu>nL of tlio contents of the pniitry. If tliuro is not u rc;, r nl;u' UiicluMi sloro closet, thcro shonld be at liMtit ;i kit.cln-n pantry clovotu.'. solely to jrmwries, aud the contents of th« pot, i-loi-.rt should not encroach upon \L It is iilw-iiy.s Hi'ttor to ha^e a special closet, fur L-L-iipins- tho kitchen tins nnd oilier nli-n.MK niiudeil in cookery. Cooked I'.-i.il should always be Itcpt on siie'i-.i". by iuelf. It is n great ini.stnko to i::i.\ :n> intvtturs by devoting- a shelf in Lin- ;,Tucery ulostt for cooked food. With three different compiu'tments— one for kitchen utensils, one for R-I-O- cerie.s and onu for cooked food—one can keep things in order with :i littlo c;ire. Having hiicl out the piuitries of tliu kitchen, tlio first matter is to cover tho shelves vitli paper. Practical housekeepers find that they can buy the white p;iper by the quire of the si/.c anil qiui'.ity of that on \vhicli newspapers are printed at a more reasonable price than the more elaborate paper which comes especially tor shelving. A paper of fair quality should not cost over lifteen cent* a quire if purchased of a laixe dealer. A sheet of paper simply folded so that it completely covers the shelf is to be preferred to any paper with an elaborately scalloped edjjo with which some people like to ornament their pantry shelves. Lil;e the elaborate edfres of crocheted lace with which some German housewives delight to decorate their kitchen shelves, these scalloped papers offer a convenient resting-place for flies, at.d are certainly doubtful as an ornament, lie fore laying the n;iper on the shelves spread a little powdered borax over the shelves, as a preventive of cockroaches, croton bii£S and other vermin, which sometimes make, the space between the paper and the shelf a retreat. As borax is a perfectly safe and wholesome article which acts us a cleanser of the shelf, there is no objection to having- it sprinkled plentifully all over the shelves. It should, ho-vever, be under the paper, so that it will not cling f ,o tho dishes or get in the food. When the papers are changed it is not necessary to renew tho borax, which maybe put on fresh once in six months, when tho pantry shelves are thoroughly cleaned and scrubbed. The papers should be renewed every week or two, or every month, according- to their location and the use to which they are put In the pot closet, the lower shelf, which holds the heavy iron pots, should be covered with white enamelled oilcloth, as tho paper covering- to this shelf is liable to be torn and is unsuitable to the purpose. Some housekeepers use a heavy brown paper, but the enamelled oilcloth is much to be preferred, as It can be wiped off and easily kept clean. The plain white oilcloth i.s to be preferred to the marble- pattern, as it wears better and, for that matter, looks better. In the grocery closet there should be rows of boxes, which come at such a low price that they are within the reach of every one. Their contents should be distinctly labeled on them at the side—not on top—so that the housekeeper may see at a g-lanco where tho article is which she wishes. The careless habit which some housekeepers have of storing- away the grocery packages in the brown paper in which they come is certainly to bo condemned. They should bo emptied into their proper box as soon as they come into tho house, not only for ttie sake of order, but to keep them in g-ood condition. Sugar and some other articles are better kept in tin boxes. Cake and bread are two articles of cooked food which a-o very often kept with the cooked food, and there is no objection to doing this, provided there tire stone jars or tin boxes to keep them in. Both these articles are likely to mould if kept in the cellar. A great many people prefer the old-fashioned stone jailor this purpose, always wrapping the cake or broad in linen cloths.—N. Y, Tribune. I.onji'Tltr Among Federal Employe*. The longevity statistics of government employes gathered by the Dockery commission arc interesting. It seems that there are 1,410 clerks 60 years old and over, 741 between 60 and 05 years of age, 38« between 05 and 70, 1SW between 70 and 75, BO between 75 and 80, 39 between 80 and 85, 6 between 85 aud 00, and one who ii past 00. There are 2,578 clsrks between 25 and SO, the numerous affe class; 3.S4S between 30 and 35, ',2,033 between 3"> and 40. 01 the 17,070 clerks in the departmental service 8,701 arc under 40 years of age. Some of the older people have been many years in the government service; 5,988 clerks have served for ten years, 1,380 from twenty-five to forty years and thirty for forty years or more, while one has worked at 4A* desk for sixty years.—Good Government. "She can talk more gossip nnd scandal than any other woman in th« country; and how she can rake overthe failing's of her neighbors!" "Does she belong to the sewing circle?" "No; R he beloug-s to tho charity club,"— tress. GOWNS WITH OVERSKIRTS. FllKlilon'n fjilttwt Or<lc>r« l)ni> ti> n Rocosnl- clou of Mio 1'rovulllmr Hani Tlnni-*. Much is said anil written about tho stern dictates of fashion and the blind obedience o[ her votaries. Yet if that mythical dame could be interviewed it is probable she would confess that sue is very similar to the contented aad happy husband of the wise wile- judiciously ruled, while having tho appearance of supreme dictatorship. There has been ranch rail ins? of lato because "Kashion. has decreed that overskirts shall be worn." Has slu:'. 1 If so it was doubtless because bo- ing wise in her day and :fenerat;on she thought it best to roo.o^nii'.c tins fact that times arc hard. For. t,ln>u.'.rh women may rail at tho overdress, it serves her well who wants to make over, and now is the time when ivomun arc reckoning- on what they have to spend on spring- dresses. The skirt that is worn at tha edge m;iy be taken just as it is and a foot or less be cut oil all around or turned up. It is than slit up the side seam to about the hip nnd the edge is faced well back with silk. For underskirt, a silk party skirt is used with the train cut oil! and niado into lots oflittle frills for the edje of tho rest of it. IF tho color of the party dress is one that, contrasts prettily, and not too violently with the cloth o( the. other dress, let it be jus!, as it is. Otherwise, have it dved. All silk materials dvu beautifully soft :icul bright. If the party skirt was very full in the back and the cloth does not Set easily over it, then slit the scu.iu.-i at botli sides of the cloth skirt. In cass yon h:ivu not :i whole if.i.lor-skirt of silk to use then make a sham .skirt, with a deep edge of silk at the foot, covered with rulUes, ami a good wide panel of silk set in to show under the opon seams of the cloth. Do not depend on lacking- the (iver.sk irt. however, to g-uard against the edsfo flying b'aek ami exposing the sham. I. ace the edges loosely together, or they may be buttoned with handsome buttons to the underskirt, tlie buttonholes being- •mphasixed into decorative effect by braiding-. Continually correspondents are asking 1 us: "ilas the overslcirt really come?" "Is it making progress?" It has and is. That is to say, sometimes it makes a great stride by the tasteful form in which it appears: at other times its progress is wonderfully retarded by tho lack of anything graceful in its folds. Now an ugly one in brown suiting- with long, square apron affect in front, elongating itself into sharp points at each side, falls in most unprepossessing 1 folds, while a dainty one in soft green was tha prettiest thing I had seen for a long time. Tho skirt beneath was edged with a twelve- inch band of rich eminence velvet, which in its turn was edged with a hand of white moirs embroidered with R-old. The overskirt of a pretty green was cut in sharp points all around, each point falling over the band of white and gold work at the bottom. Tho overskirt had been cut so full that it fell in a large g-odet between each point. The bodice was of the same green cloth, made very simple. A yoke of the white and gold formed half of it and the lower half of it was mado from the gathered folds of the green, banded by a white rnoire and gold bust and then turned back in broad revers that were faced with whito moire. The sleeves wore all in green. plain g-igot. Such a g-own could not fail to recommend the overskirt, and if Paris sends -us many more such dresses its fate will not remain longer in suspense.— Chicago Times. Tlio Kiiconqiiorort YaiinlF. The recent report that a citizen of the United States has discovered among- the mountains of the Mexican state of Pinaloa a long forgotten city tallies with a curious local tradition of that region. Adjoining- tho state of Sinaloa on the south is tho state of Jallisco, and of this state Guadalajara Is tho capital. Living in the mountains of Jallisco, part of tho same great Sierra Madre or "Mother Range" that extends through Sinaloa and thence northward, are the uneon- quered Yaquis, a brown haired people with lig-ht eyes and almost fair complexions Guadalajara is the only civilized town that these Yaqnis visit, and it has long been believed there that the Yaqui fastnesses of tho Sierra Madre range conceal not only rich mines of silver, but as well the lost city of Aztec race. No one has hitherto pierced the mountain wilderness because the naked Yaquis have an effective system of passive resistance that has hitherto successfully closed tho sole line of approach. The only human being's other than the Yaquis themselves admitted to the mountains of Jallisco arc. a few renegade Apaches, murderous wretches, vastly more dangerous to would-be explorers than tho peaceful but persistent Yaquis.— N. V, Sun. Tlio Art of ArtvertlBliiB. Museum Agent—What's wrong with our new midget? He doesn't seem to draw. Manager—Of course not. See what a mess you've made of the advertisements. You've put his height at three feet. Make it thirty-six inches, and the people will come with a rush.—N. P-PHORA, "DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILOREH," a 600* worth dollart. itnt italtti far loo. Reader, .offering from any complaint peculiar to «*• ^f ie ^J5?i;JE? worth everitimw to yon. lettan for advice, marked «»«••»*»» D?partm«t, •ten by our pfayildani only. ZOA-PHOEA CO, H. G. COtlON, Bec-y, Secures to C IR L.8 ft painless, portect development and thus prevents life-loae n-eakness. SoftnLns (in;l soothes Overworked Women, Exhausted Motliera, and prevents prolapsus. Cure? Palpitation, Sleeplessness, nervous breaking down (often preventing Insanity), providing & safe Change of Life, «wl a hue ««>« happy old ate. If an. STILETTO AND RAZOR. Favorite Weapons of tho Dwellers in "Little Italy." A P:irt of ifmv York City VCbcro a To- llcvimm'x ],ifi> In ,\lw:iy» li> imiiRcr —DcHi-rlptlOll <>f :i Typical Illot— A Court .Scout). [Spncln! Now Yorlt r.ottnr.l The lower classes of Italian rcsi- cltints of Xew York arc in no dang-or of losing their well deserved unpopuiar- ily, as long as they keep up the wholesale riotous demonstrations in which they indulge on tho slightest provocation. The great American Vox Popnli will hesitate before it. opens its anus and offers to clasp to its warm bosom the beetle-browed bandit who is always looking around for a riot, a row or a rumpus tli.it needs start! n,',': particularly if the aforesaid uiiiittrneiivc exile carries, in addition to a ra/or and several stilettos, a frarlic-hiden breath, «nd a choice assortment of smallpox perms, with all of wnich discrepancies the lov.vr jri-ido of Italians is supposed to be copiously endowed. The educated Italian residents of Xew York are as nice ladies and gon- tlemeii as those of any other race or nationality. Among tiie middle elass the proportion of worthy citizens is as hr.-ge as that of any other element of our cosmopolitan population, but tin; LiUiny should be amended to inelndo. liking- with battle, murder and sudden death, the lower order of Italians :is one of the evils from which we should pray to be preserved. Tho particular riot to which I refer occurred a few Sundays a;;<•>, in what is called "Uttle Italy" in the upper part of New York, in what is known as Harlem. There are a number of blocks of tenement houses in "Little Italy" that are so completely congested with these most objectionable tenants that it is hard to understand how they all got in without the aid of hydraulic machinery of the most powerful kind. Just at this season of the year, when the balmy spring weather has started the asparagus and perspiration a little, the inhabitantsof these rookeries overflow into the streets, where they coagulate, as it were, on the sidewalks in groups, there to defy the press and the pulpit by "shooting craps." Nobody can take a glimpse at these : denizensof Little Italy, without realizing- the necessity of a law forbidding ailieus to hold nnd convey real estate. It is but little exaggeration to say that these sons of toil arc simultaneously tons of soil. But to resume. The police determined to-introduce some novelties into SOM1C TTPICAI, ITALIANS. the open air crap tournaments. Accordingly, on Sunday afternoon, four innocent looking policemen, disguised as frentlemen, they being in citizen's clothes, blended with the malodorous fringe of spectators that surrounded the crap shooters. Unexpectedly, the minions of the law reached out and culled it ripe Calabrian crap player. As New York 1ms no system of patrol wagons, the officers started out on foot with their prisoners, handling them somewhat after the manner of the baggage smasher toning down a refractory Saratoga trunk, although the trunk never talks like a Guinea hen, and does not try to masticate the baggage smasher's thumb, as did several of the prisoners. An excited mob followed, gesticulating like congressmen whose veracity has been impeached Pretty soon tha attention of the officers was called to the frequency with which assorted sizes of bowlders, wafted by unseen hands, bounced on their persons. One of the prisoners hit the guardian angel, to whom he was attached for judicial purposes, a resounding whack, and, shouting something in Latin to his friends, tried to break loose from the officer. lie might as well have tried to shake oft a porous plaster. Then the pursuing mob raised a yell us if all the fieuds had pealed the banner cry of that tropical locality in regard to "the actual existence of which Col. Ingcrsoll is so incredulous in his lectures. One swarthy Italian poised a bowlder and promised to brain one of the policemen, who turned over his prisoner to a brother cop and raised a large wen with his club on the offender. In an instant the officers were in the center of a surging mass. They were knocked down, kicked, beaten and slashed, for razors, knives, clubs, pistols and bricks were utilized by the nssnil'ints. That these four officers were not socked into early graves is looked upon as a miracle. They CO'.tld not have been treated with greater brutality if they had been in the storm center of a cyclone, or u college football team. Fortunately a public-spirited citizen strolled into the sjtation house, and during the conversation he held with the captain he mentioned incidentally the enthusiasm of the mnb and the probable vacancies on the force. Tho captain exclaimed: "What! my men being- murdered by those devils! Sergeant, take the entire platoon nnd go to the rescue as suddenly as possible." As it was near the hour when toe tjolico are relieved, the station hon»e was full of men. A nl:;'<v< ol I'.irty- si:: r.i-.'M aiiix-nr.-il in-:; :>tl!" drU-r; were '-'iiin;^ dmvn i'or thf hK-,1. t i"J^. TlK-1: I.hc fonvt'ii' io"^ \v;i-^ opoii f'ir btisine.'-s. The rioters were rt-i>:ikfd, oven as the wiiywnnl carpet is i-ha>- tised ';y a si'.-ain-xvfe'iled patent ''iirpu-T. lirnUir. The air was -,;iturat.M with llyiii;." inissili"-. ir.elii'lii".'' imnn-rnus E'tnisean di;:iribes, which \VL.-IV hurled at the \-i-'.itin;: polkr. Many of 'Jit; missile:, were thnnv:i fn>:u the roofs nnd wh'.dowsof Hie houses I'.v what is lmmo:->::'.s!.v called the v.-eaker M-N. As ini-4-lit be cxnocted. most, of these, tributes bore wide .'f the mark and can«-d dismal howls to :is-.:i-!nl from tlie r:.!iks oC the i-;-;te:-.>. instead of joit'n-.;/- ihe poliee at wlmai they weri> aimed. O:ie of !.!-.!• leaders "f '•"' rioters, in the rear of tho li^ht. while feeding a revolver with fresh eartrid'/es was in- t.eyniplcd by n llatiron intrli-d at the police from a fourth-story wind<iw by a- i':arl;-liait'i.-(i admirer of the who v.-ns struck just, south of the ccre- l>rl!iim. As is always the reyv.lt v/iu-n this cocknir.ch undertakes in dispute with tin-nliicc e:H. tho Italian rioters get ,i. „.,,! .,f H ;,!:''.>:i"-h inov.t of the „ I '. I .'ii-L.tothe: 1 . il:i.!f H (!nn<--n of them wore bitle:: »:i their haiids. and in out of the \v;:v place-', and l.n'.l lo l:;:.ve their v.'.iuiids c:i«terb.e:l. l-'.irty-six Italians, all of them bi:tio;vd ami l-:-ui:-.oi!. were taken to the station IIOUM;, bosido^ a - 1 . ~« ..^./^^^. i/-• 2 •. • •" -- J > = v-<,'^ ' V - 1> «»• '• *'• '-•*"' ^ i^"- e i %fa*^m^M •^^<f'',$$&;j> /\ ,' *• ' >" )•• t-sJiZ-'^ ' *• TIIK KIOT IN' KCI.T. BLAST. number that were consigned to the hospitals. All t,lie prisoners were armed with revolvers, stilettos, or razors, and some \vcre provided with all three. The station house resembled a field hospital during war. For liours the surgeons were kept busy sewing- up scalp wounds. Threu of the Jtalians were so badly injured that they had to be scut in ambulances to the Harlem hospital, to be treated for fractures of tho skull. I visited the Harlem police court next morning when the prisoners wore brought in for trial. It was u dreadful sight, so terribly battered and used np were the Italians. They had been handled so rouprhly that the jnd.sre let most of them off with comparatively li^ht punishments. The most infective witness for the. police was a stack of murderous-looking weapons on the judp-e's desk, all of which had been taken from the rioters. There were half a tlozon styles of knives and stilettos, and about fifteen razors, not to mention pistols and slnnffshots, clubs, etc. In conversation with me, one of the policemen said: "I thought my time had come. \Ylicn I fell those devils swarmed nil over me, kicking-, biting and stabbinp. There were so many ot them that they were in each other's way. and that's what I believe saved me. I closed my eyes, expecting- every moment to have my skull fractured. ' I pulled my revolver and fired a .shot, but no one was injured by it. If the reinforcement had not come lip just when it did I would never have answered roll call again." There was one gleam of sunshine during the examination of the prisoners. During the questioning of a wit- 1N- TJIE HAKLEM rOLICE COCBT. ness a policeman was asked if it was a preconcerted affair. "No, indade. your honor, it was no free concert r.ffair; it was a circus," was the reply. One of the facts developed by the tritl of these eases is that, there is hardly an Italian of the lower class who lias not concealed, in his cloth- infr somewhere, one or more deadly weapons, which he uses 011 the slightest provocation, as is demonstrated by the large number of crimes of that description that are perpetrated by Italians, out of all proportion to their numbers as compared with other nationalities. An effort should certainly be made to reduce this class of immigrants to its lowest numerators and denominators, so to speak. ALEX SWEET. W HAT 9O YOU takemedtdne ' '-J* : 'o» "a 04 to « etwieU « «j> w sr keep well, 01 -""»s. RemembM Hood's Sar»apftrW« Ourwt Where Disease is Bred. "\Yhcn a pe-.v^-r /.- V'^c-.i c*' choked Up I'.1C nccuRii:!.-'!' a-. j.-oifOii ti:e ••'••• r.'tosphcre in it-- v:u.;;;v .'.nci br.i:^ nliout the con(ji:ii>a-. ; :> :; ' breed riis- easc. W-.- :,li ;.::o \ ;'n.-.r ;:i time of pestilence every ;... i-;.i:iion is inkcn, r.o: o:ily to !:i';i !v ..cv.i-rs free and open,- but evt.-;. in •.-,-..- •.<: :;1! (k-cnyiiifj r.i:i"cr from : ; :'.- o>r.:r.i::ii:y. The dar.Rcr of in !'•.-• '..< ii i :!r.;s r.'.ininiizcd. ]lo\v ic\v of us ;•••••" ]>." :.".M.-S for t'.ic r.'.amK-":'.ii(x' <>f . .i.ii.-.iy b-.ac.-ius for the public In-;-.lil: !.i:n'». P: :iQ ccjiir.l jx-quii-eir.er.t fur'-I::' i .i;iv;da.-il\vclf::7e. •j'il'c :ilirav:il.-iry oni. 1 >. the grc-nt sewer of ;hc h-.r-.i •-. -.-.}••:<..". \Vlicn th.-it is dammed ui> i ,vi-i!!i< :r, :ire gen- crr.'.cd •.••l-,v:h in-.i'i i.MIS and such Constipation is .1 J •:,..'<;.: of the nat- Umi dr':,in-, ,-.i-..: :"-. •'.;• everything we suffer fro;-.: i'.-,:l.i.-- :'r..* condition. 1: -will not <.o :i..-:-c!v to <:k-.-.r the dr.ilns from tii'ie l<> iii'::r. _ Vve muff rcp.'-ir and imp;. '•"' '.-'• v.\ :-<;rt£ pov.-cr cf th- ni.Kliiaciy v::u-c rjr.i-'.ion it is to perform :i.!.; '. >•:';- Sltlttlt'9 MiJo Beasts '•"••• f">"r.i pil's in i th..: ih>-y :ire :n< i.- -,:<M, .. rxrc cath.-.r- . Ik Tiicy an: <>-ny -ti.r.alf.c fiuj-gish j Ho'.vrls n::d ok.-,r l:.e iViM-m of all I (iisrasc-brccdiiv, in.i:'";-, rut they ! remedy the cvi: <:<>:::; -!.,ii:cd of; ihcy • restore pov.'t:- as-.d JioVvm of opcra: tion to the f.i;c-eii:v.r M>-:rs nnd they tone up and ^treni;hicii ire entire system. Thc-y avi: ;.-.;•;• ."i'"J fcotiuajj ;n aciion. Try ::,<"•;. "5 ctf. •"• bottle, 5 bottles, Si.oo. I-or :-:.k by druj- I jji-is and mi'diein-.' (k-Vrs ihroughout th'.- country. <-r i-y .!-.:•::, postpaid, en receipt of price, .'.s;. f- :• ire "Small - Sue" fereca w-.-ij.-^^- or c.,:'.oor,). Tc^-e A f o Substitute for Bile Beans. Oct«., «ote., and |£00pcr Hottle. One cout a dose. JJ..' a :,,;;,.;" y.Vi-! !•" lirurriristr.on » Deo' i-Si'- UIIR.: I..K-K or Cuoft^ Us* SHliOH'S POnoV';:;..- 1 '^^--^-*' ^ c '- s HILO tfS/ *•» CATAR R H REMEDY, HflvC you v_.::iiii*i;i i m-j * •.--•*•>• — ^ ••* n —— — ieedtocuruyou. l'rioo,i>Ji.-ta. injector fro*. Kor snle by B. K..Kfp»lipn/. CATARRH CREAM BALM Is quickly Absorbed. Clean«cs the fl <*ssal Passage?" illays Pain ana Uillammation. sfeals me Sores Protects tho tfem bra ne from iddltlonal Colo Bestores the Senses of Tastei and Smell. (T WILL CURE. t particle l« Rpptixd Into «vwB n«wttll and n mreaabla Prlw »u»nw »t Drnwdsra or bp muL. XL'Y BEOTttKaa, 50 Wnl-rml dt., N«» Yort. HAY-FEVER ^TMIIMUK «.' v - Jndapo Made a well , Manof e. IDAPON^V , SS^xi^ *<E»UI*T)« l« *o PAV*. Curcii i JenroiiR DlBeruH. 1 ", * :1 'J.'"?.. *7t n) ^ 1 7t " *»MBi(i Slecp)c^^•ncw ) ^iKIltly fcini»- '<oo« otc cftUHcd by puttt iimiMMi, (tiff* T.^— «r««<co to CM™ or >n l">»7- rc ™T.' / j '.'ll^sou any kind «S«not »Sft. < wpivfll'»iMlltby m«li ll P 0 ' 1 . r :S5j2 .tpric*. P»mpti!« in Boated i-nvi-lopo froo. "•"«• >H«nt«l Mc4^<-»t *T« • rrop*., ChlMf*S *"•» * 1 '* SOLD by •." Fisher, Wholesale _ Vourtb St.. ;/iic ARont lor •»!» Oi 1 'OGANSPOKV -N1> . . IN CLEQANT. PuHman Buffet Sleeping Car WITHOUT CHANGE, j MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS A. PACIFIC »«o SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car, St. Louis 1o Lot Angeles, daily, i/iaihitiint, POPULARLY Ttuwto TMC -. • "TPTJH SQOTHHRK ROXJTH" . ol Mftamiy and Solubrlty ot Cllm»t» bui no «quBl. '•• BREATLT BEDUCEDR*TCS MOW HI EFFECT VI* TM« »»OVC LINI. »NO N «.Lt «T ALL » TMI UMITCO »t«Tr» w. ». DODomoo. H. c. T: ww««^ M »u»««tn ««•* •• •••• • T « T - ••••

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