Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 29, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 29, 1894
Page 7
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H. R. R. ADWAY' The most certain and safe Pain Remedy in the world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It is trnly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN mud has done more goml than any fcnown remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES. BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbod on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to lustautly stop. CURES A.ND PREVENTS, Golds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Kk«um»tl«ni, Nournlirlii, Hrlullrn. Lumbago. Swelling of the Joint*, I'«In» In Buck, Clipht or Mnitis. Tne application of the READY RELIEF to the l»rt ot ixirtx wherKdltlleultyor pulu eitotit will •Sonl ease and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOCJR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, PAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking • ntorually a half to a teaspoonful of Beady Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA, Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There Is not a remedial agent In the world that will euro Fever anil Ague and all other Malarious, Billons, and other Xevern. aided by Endway's Pills, so ijulcKly ns Radwny's Beady Relief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. FOR SUNDAY READING. MY STAY. O. my Father, bo my. s'.:iy In thu durU "tut cloudy <Uiy, Wli«n llm simllk'Ut laden and chill wind* inoiui, Whun all unrilily comforts fulls, When no i.-ni'tlily hopo uvuilH, Lot ice luun .on TUoL 1 . on Thuu nlono. \Vhrn opprcsntid by caro unfl fi'liif, I um lonxliiK fur ri;Hnf— Kvcr st.'cUlntf rest., uiul IliulUi^ uone, O, my Fiitliiir, thon in lovo Kvm-y uurthly prop remove 1 , Lot mu Iriiii on Thoo, on Tnuo alOito. O. my l-'uthin 1 , lio my stay ti; Lho lirl^'hl and sunny flay, WIHM: HIM shiiclca ol i;r:i'f ami (.-art) havo flown. Lir.ql t thnCi forgot t.0 lilPSS Thee. SuiiriT of my huppim-SK, r.ol mo l(;;in on Thee, on Thc-o alono. Hy the comfort Then dost leiul, Hy Tti.v ir.rri:iOH witlnnit ond. Teach mi' still wllli >.rratoful heart to own "I'!.M u lilo.sscd tiling for me Tims to foci my need of Thro. Thus to lean ™ Thee, nn Tlim- alono. —Allco Kapuljo. !n N. Y. Obaervsr there wan a distinct connection between his loving- to do his best, and this ever-present brightness, in the nature for him. Joy comes with the determination to do each day our boat lor God.—S. 3. Times. NEWTON'S INFLUENCE. it ill t.'leljlfuof Vol- PADWAY'S n PILLS, For th« onre nf all disorder* of the STOH- ACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, KLAIIDEU, REKTOl'S DISEASES, HEAD1CIIK, CONSTIPATION IOSTIVENKS8, INDIGESTION, DYSPKP- 14, BILIOUSNESS, FEVElt, IJiKIaUIJIATlON OF THE B01VE18, PI1.KS, and til dormice- rntitu of the Internal Vlneera, 1'urelj rmctalile oiUlnlnc no niercurr, mineral* or UELETE- mocs uKios, PtloeKcenttperDoi- Sold bj all Dro KADWAY ft CO.,82 Warren St., N, Y. VBe >tu« and aak for RAD WAY 1 8. Catarrh AND COLD IN THE HEAD relieved Instantly by one application o! Birney's Catarrh Powder REV. FATIIKII Cr.vuKB, H«"y to Uio I". Hcv-Dlnnop of Uoluiiibu.s, Ohio, writes; could help m». Am J.liKhlfil «nh it. »" " l ? l "° " ,, o I vlnlniiuriil umi'ln «« <!»>'• oM[,u.,»»llo ovor I! . T 0 «u»l liilo" *D«ik mint oMoumeliilll/ ol (h«iro«»"'it "> '»» &lilan(iorth.lr«r,. 1 will Jo »OJlHiiB lo ,|».lc.«o«d wotS lor >h« "Hi.dy lo h.Ip ml,.™ »ho .n, ,,iH.rin,-. SL F FKiimrso.v, custallttn U. a. Appmlacr s Stores, "'lh"t f 'i r .lm'n"w!;«r'. "IS, SS"lS.,l!r'.Vi»lij; ihoi froili ray our I l«jk ui lftn II 'va • I'Oiitlvo curfl MM to relltvo. 5OC. BirneyCatarrhal Powder Co. 1208 MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO, SoU uTOrjiTlioro by druggl»tn or ell root by ns. Sold byB. V. Keesllng, J. L. Hanson and Ben Fisher, Lojaruiport, Iiid. WANTED. W >NTKD-A«flnt8 to take orders by snmpla; wo will pay expeniw »nd salery or ullow 11D&- ral uommls«lon. Snmples sent on Application. Address, LOCK Box (r 126, New York City. DOLLjLRD v». BreckenrldB« celebmtcil breach of I pronilHe ca»e; Agents Wanted: book ready, hlstorr ot Iltlwinw; Illustrated; 600.000 will bo sold; PB03CKCTDS 1TUT.K, W. II. XEKGUSON CO., Clnclunattl, O. A BENTS make (5.00 a day. Greatest kitchen A otenall ever Invented. Retails S5c. 2 :o 8 •old In everr honae, Snmple, postage pnld, free. I'onSHlK St, McllAKiM, Clnclnnnttl, 0. MEN to Hike orders In every town and city; no 111 delivering good wastes Iroro start; pay weekly; no capital reuuired; work yeiir round. State nge. GLEN BHOS., Kocbester, N. T. W iNTED—District and City Munngers to represent the United btntes Benevolent Society. Pays siclc. accident mid bulnl benellta. Cost 11 CO per month. Addrcm, J. B. Pitcher, Secretary, Saglntiw, K. S. Mich. WANTED SALESMEN SSS f * line Of NUKSERY STOCK and SEED POTATOES. LIBEHAL SALARY or COMMISSION PAID WTSEKLT. PEHMANANT »nd PAV1M8 POSITIONS to GOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO DEGINNKBS, EXCLUSIVE TERRITORY GIVEN Itf DESIRED. Write lit one* lor terms to me Hawks Nursery Co., Rochester, N, Y. iANTAL-MiDYl les ueropotoi' I to Balaam "of ; Copaiba, I Cubcbi y ftnd Injection*, lume dlawM* -without anytnouu- Iwnlcnce, SOLD BY ALL CM1 <CTt OUR LEVEL BEST. flio Incentive »nil Mix Hewnrd ot Work for Cod. \Vorking for tiod i.s th» vocation of tho Christian. Thut work lies within two spheres, one sphere usually involving the other. Work for (Jod is oflenest work for our fellows. Sometimes it is •work for ourselves in the effort to subdue wrong states of the heart, or to build up right states of feeling. Often, however, the effort to create right states in ourselves is best promoted indirect ly by active efforts directly for the good ot others, so that we may nl- rnost say that our entire work-for Trod is working for others. Now, in this work for others God demands our best, and we should not be satisfied with any lessor demand. Those only aro artists who foci that their best is constantly required of them. Every artistic production is a partial manifestation of someone's mind. It is more or less noble according to the elevation and grandeur of that mind, andaccording to the felicity and truthfulness of its outward expression. The Christian life is an artistic product in the highest sense of the word. It is the best possible outward manifestation of an inward conception of God. It may be marred by an intrinsic deficiency in the idea, or by the unskillful manner of the expression of tho idea, or by both. I!ut Christian living nlwa3's demands our very highest powers, and the very best we can do. God is too wise and kind a master to require less than our best. Ho has given us a task that might fill the scope of an archangel, and the task is the pledge of the enlargement of our powers to fill it. This task is, to show day by day and hour by hour, as much of Christ, both in act and in spirit, as we are able to manifest IIow shall we crowd more of the loving acts of Jusus into our lives, how concentrate moro of Mis spirit into each manifestation of our inner spirit? If an artist must give tho strongest possible effect to tho pictiire as a whole, or, in other worda, must have this highest possible concentration iu the manifestation of his idea, so a Christian needs to concentrate his energy on being a Christian, and on living like a Christian. The best work of an artist is not haphazard and accidental, nor is it the result of his meaning well in general us a painter; but the pictures of tho master-painter are the converged, concentrated energies of his mind, manifested in the very best terms of his especial art. The Christian has the noblest picture to delineate for the world's critical yet appreciative eye;- namely, the manifested Christ. Let him do it with the greatest possible consecration in its manifestation. Such effort »s this will reveal our inward deficiency in the knowledge of Christ. As a man can not write poetry who is destitute of tho poetic impulse or ideal, so a Christian can not show Christ, In his external acts, who has not Christ within him in far larger measure than even his best acts can manifest. The outer manifestation will fall (iway when there is no inner reality. Doing our best for Christ will show Th« Story of »u lucid til 1 ri-. Voltaire passed the years between J72II mid 172!) in Kn gland. Tie declared that this visit was the most important event in his Jif L -; yet it is a 'period which had been passed over his biographers ill silence, until Archibald 13u.llutil.vnc recently wrote upon "Voltaire's Visit to Knir'ia-nd." Dr. Clarke lit first refused to meet Voltaire hoeause of his religious unbelief, it happened that the distinguished '•'Vu.r.chmiin mot a friend of Dr. Clarke, who asked him to make one of a party to which the doe- tor also wiis invited. VnHairo kept tho appointment, and seated himself near the doctor, expecting to hear the pood man talk; but he remained silent. Hoping to force him into conversation, Voltaire, in general conversation with other persons present, gave expression to the wildest statements that his imagination could suggest against rfrli- gion. At last Dr. Clark turned about, and looking him steadily in tho face with the keen eagle eyes for which he was remarkable, said: "Sir, do you acknowledge that two and two make four?" Voltaire made but a baro reply, and the subject was dropped. Ho afterward showed great resprct for Dr. Clarke, and several interviews followed. Hut that xvhieh apparently made the greatest impression upon the great skeptic's mind was this: he noticed that Dr. Clarke never pronounced the word "God" without an air of contemplation and respect. He confessed the unusual impression which this had made upon him, and asked: "IIow is it that you habitually speak so reverently of the Deity?" "I have insensibly taken the custom from long association with Newton," answered Clarke, seriously. "A custom," Vol tairo adds, "which really ought to be that of ail men." Ho drew a correct conclusion. If we believe in God and in tho sacredness of religion wo should treat them reverently. Most men do not measure the impression they make in speaking of tho things they hold as sacred. Flippancy here seems like insincerity. If Voltaire in his thorough skepticism be touched by a reverence rare in his day, how much more in these times must the casual seeker after truth bo shocked by & lack of it! It is said that a few months, after meeting Dr. Clarke, Voltaire wrote to a Quaker friend ot his—undoubtedly his only profession of faith: "In short, good sir, I believe in God." This may have been tho influence of Newton's belief through a friend upon this great man. The great philosopher Leibnitz, while dying, cried out, "Thou God of Newton! Have mercy upon me!" ' It was a startling thought, and one not too familiar to us, that we aro responsible not only for the way in which we ourselves look at God, but for what we make Him ,to our friends.— Youth's Companion. The man who knows that he has God's love, will always believe that he has His help. One good positive and decisive step toward God will put the devil behind your hack. Plaice pnre thoughts welcome in your mind, and God will bo sure to come into your life. It is God's design that every window in lli'avcri shall bo a door of blessing to tho pure in heart. Thu fcnr of punishment may kocp cnon from doing evil, but it can not riiuke thorn love tho goorl. One of the biggest fools in the u'orid is the 111:1.11 who thinks the devil's husks can muko him fat. Xo man over expects to go more than a quarter of a mile on tlio.lui-icho voad when ho lirsl makes tho start. The dovil has a chiiin on the soul of the man who is willingfor any kind of a ,siii to remain in his heart. The man who will swear before a child is moan enough to doanythin ol.se that the devil requires of him. Thu man who will take a dollar thu is nc^.his own would steial'the tliron of God if lie had the power to do it. Thu preaching that a. worldling like is that which wil.l permit him to keo on living in -siu, and still feol. that h is safe. ' One reason why some people do no gut religion i.s because they do no want to get enough to spoil them fo the world. When you go to church to prav fo: the convorsiou of tho heathen, don' expect the missionary to go at his owi expense. LOVE FINDS A WAY. How It llolpoil i\n Impecunious llonr Out. of n Hud Hoc. LfttjRh, Jind tlio world l:uifihri \vlth you: Weep, and you wcop alone, For tho crowd Uia,t stiys while ilie hiiad-organ us that our best is not good enough to take us to Heaven; and tho better we try to do, the more vitality we use our powers for God the very limit of our ability, tho more we shall be constrained in joy to confess that the way of being saved by grace is the best way, the 'only way, and we shall see how reasonable it is (yet how delightful for us) that tile stress of laboring to save ourselves is removed, in order that we may work with such elasticity, freedom and rapture as a true artist feels when he is released from undue anxiety, and can give himself unrestrainedly to his work. God gives us this beautiful freedom in working for Him. Our thoughts need not revert to self. God has put all our labor for Him on a higher plane than that of securing our personal salvation. Doing our best for God insures joy, and casts a wonderful light over life. It is said again of Leonardo da Vinci that ho seemed to nee nature In constant holiday briffhtnest. No doubt Giving to the Pour. "Such as I have I give thee." It is becoming qulto fashionable to give to the needy. It always has been fashionable among the true followers of the lowly Nazarene, but too many of us want to wait until we have what we think to be worth giving, and while w« are waiting needy ones are perishing. Peter did not wait, but gave such as he had, and it was the most valuable gift that could have been bestowed.—Rev. Julius P. Graham. TERSE AND EPIGRAMMATIC. Some of tho DoUad-Du<rn WUdom of the Kum'd Horn. God's best friend is light. Gold is never so bright as when it is doinjr the will of God. The wisdom God gives takes with it all other jrifts. Every profane man has the devil's name written on his tongue. The moment a sinner comes to him*self he wants to come to God. We show that we love Christ when we are praying to be like Him. The love that "sufforeth long and is kind" is not tho love of self. There is as much kill in a selfish heart as there is in a musket. To voluntarily go in bad company ii to court the society of the devil. It Is impossible to tiro tho man who has'the rest of Christ in his Heart. The sound of an oath hurts a Christian more than a blow in the face. A warrn-nearted preacher will generally find a way to warm up a cold church. Claiming to love and shedding 1 no blood for the good of men is hypocrisy, Do as much good as you can, and God will see to it that you can soon do more. A preacher's usefulness is 'not measured by the size of his salary. Before Adam was turned out of his paradise, God promised to give him a better one. Secures to CIR L8 a painless, perfeel development and thai proventi life-long wonknusi. Sustains and sootlici Ovenvorked Women, Extiausted JHotfiertt and prevents prolapsiu. Cores Palpitation, Sleeplessness, nervous breaking down (often preventing Insanity), providing » ufe Change of Ufe, ana a hale ud happy old age. B«»der, suffering from any complaint peculiar to the femle ««, ZOA-PHOBA li Worth everything to yon. Letten tor advice, marked "Oonroltlnr Department," aro Men by cur physicians only. ZOA.PBOKA CO, H. G. COLHAN, Sec-y, Ealunuoo, Mich. ZOA-PHOBA. "DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN,a took worth dollan, tint iialii for 109, When thB bat la pasticd Inw flown. It was Friday evening. A deep, dank, hnpimctrablc darkncsi enveloped the city with that sense of sullocatiug closeness with whioh a musty feather-tick hangs over thu ban nister of tho porch. There was not a policeman in sight Just when the night was at its darkest a solitary pedestrian might have been seen grouping his way along one of the principal resilience streets. The wind blew from tho nor'nor 1 west, and whistled a low, melancholy strain that sounded not unlike the husky voice of a distant tug boat. But no matter. Ever and anon, or of toner, the pedestrian, as he came into the glare of a lighted lamp, drew his coat closo about him and hurried on. A dog on the left-hand sido of .the street howled like a defeated aldermanic candidate. Tho murkiness of the shadows seemed to cling to everything with the persistency with which cockleburrs attach themselves to. a cow's tail. Hut one solitary star was shining. It was on a policeman's coat, hauging in the glare of an electric light at the police station. Ho did not see it. Still he hastened on, and presently he stood in a softly illuminated parlor in tho presence of a beautiful woman. This always happens in a story of this kind. "To-morrow " he began, when she interrupted him. and, with iv beseeching glance, begged him to say no more. But ho was desperate, lie had been smoking a cigarette. Taking a calendar from his pocket, ho scanned it closely, and continued: "Yes, it is true; alas, too true! Tomorrow will bo Saturday, and my room rent will be due at U:30 in the morning, If I do not receive a check from mamma by the early mall I must henceforth sleep in tho dreary, desolate park or else resort to ignominious labor. I am too much of a man to ask favors of the world." Groat pearl-like tears stood in his beautiful eyes or rolled down his peachy cheeks, and with a gentle, percolating splash, buried themselves in the elegant Brussels carpet Then it was that the bud'Of true love that had been hiding in her noble heart burst into full bloom, and in loss time than it would take for a stuttering man to tell it, she brushed away tho gathering clouds and hope's glad sunshine once there enveloped them in its mystical glory. "Never, George Hethorington!" she exclaimed, "while I am spared my strength, shall you want for money!" Saying that, she left tho room for a moment, returning presently with a pasteboard shoe-box, the bottom o.f j which was more than covered with nice, red pennies, among tho lesser coins were several five-cent pieces. "Ilere," said she, placing the box in his hands, "take this and meet your ex asperating and mercenary landlady with the proud spirit of a man who feels that he has the whole world at his back!" There were tears of gratitude in his soft mezzo-soprano voice as he said: "Oh, you cannot, you do not mean it'.' This is very touching. How can you spare so much?" "Ah," she replied, "love will make any sacrifice." Then presently she added: "It is not my money, anyway, but belongs to my little brother, who is treasurer of a mission Sunday school- Take it, my darling, and may llcaven bless you!" "Yes," hissed he, in a deep stago •whisper, "but what if—" "W-e-ell," she responded, in a tragic roll of her voice, "if it comes to the worst and we arc discovered, why, my father who is at work every day for a meager stipend will fix matters all right." A bright pink smile settled down over the features of him who never will, settle up as ho said: "Now, I have learned the real worth of a noble girl's love!" And tho parlor clock .ticked on, tick, took, And tbe gnsHKUt flickered low, For inen must work and women must weep, John And«r«on, my Jo. —Nixon Waterman, in Chicago Journal. RUSSIA'S HORDE OF JEWS. Tho DoncenduiiU of Ahriilmm lo the Lnnil or tliu Czar. Russia has more than a third of all thu Jews in the world, and she is doing her bust, to reduce this number. Ofllcial statistics are not quite reliable un this subject, hut it is assumed by the best- in formed that Russia must have close toM.UOO.Odi) of thu Hebrew race. The Uniti-d States and Un^lanil arc shocked by the measures which the c/.ar is Ui't- iug against those people, and charge him with reviving rciifrions persecution. The raar replies t > this by pointing init that the United Slates delibur- aluly closed its doors against emigration from ("hiiia. whoso .subjects were iv presented in America tnthe u.vtont of only about 100,000 souls, mostly upon the I'aciUe coast. In this matter, moreover, the c^.;ir moves in hiu'inony with thiMivi-rwlH-liiiing ma.inrity n£ his people, high and low; and were his people to-mumiw to proclaim a republic, one of the few laws which it would not rcpt-al would be that which excludes the .lew from Holy Russia. The Kusshin knows iiis Jew better than we know him. ;ind is therefore better qualified to legislate on the subject. In ICngland .lows an; met in every wa'.l; of life—ill the army, the diplomatic sun-ice, the cabinet, tho house of lords and amongst tln> boon companions of Kngland's future king. As with us. they have cast off every distinguishing badge of their nice, and it is frequently only by accident that wo learn the nature of their religious creed. In Russia, however, it is totally different. There the Jew is as distinct a typo as is with ;is the negro or the Chinaman. You can distinguish him as far as you can see, not merely by the face and' form, so graphically drawn by Mr. 1'ennell in his work the Jew at Homo, but in certain peculiarities of dress, to which ho clings as pertina- ciously as does the Apache to his blanket or the Mexican to his sombrero. The Jew of Kovno. Warsaw, Kiev and wherever else I have run across him in llussia. wears a curious curl that hangs down in front of each ear, sometimes to his chin. His cap of black alpaca or cloth .sits far back on his head, close to his ears, with a visor as large as those once fashionable amongst our brake- mon and conductors. His coat of black cloth or alpaca ia modeled after that in which Dundreary is usually portrayed, reaching down to his ankles, and assisting to give him the long, lean, hungry look of the Shylock type. On his feet are boots worn outside of his trousers, in one hand an umbrella, in the other a valise; for the Jew in Russia is usually moving from place to place on business, unless he is so poor as to be forced into menial occupation. Russia has limited the territory in which Jews are allowed to live to a narrow strip, beginning in the Baltic provinces near Riga, and ending at the Black sea, following, roughly, the western frontier of tho empire, along the borders of Prussin, Austria, Hungary and Roumanin, These four countries—or rather three, if we regard Austria and Hungary- as one—know more of tho Jews by actual contact than any other people; for, according to the last census on the subject, there were in Austro-Hungary 1,043,703; German empire, 5GT.SS-I; Roumania, -100,000. The same- census gave for Great Britain ami Ireland only 4C,000 Jews; France, 4'.l,439; Norway, only 34; Spain, i In fact, as compared with Russia's neighbors, the number of Jews in other countries is hardly worth mentioning. —Poultney Bigclow, in Harper's Magazine. Where Disease Is Bred. ! When a ?cv.Tr is clocked or choked Up the accumulator.-, poison the atmosphere in :;•; vk ; ~-':y and bring about the cor.Uiiior.s ;':wt breed disease. \Vc :i!l k::y.- ih:i: i:: tirac of pestilence -jvery ]t:'ec;'Xtl!on J>' tahen, ::i-.: severs ir&i and rc"T.>ve .ill ;Vc;>y : niV ro-nr.:i::i!'.y. 'fix- n i- Il'US mii.ir.iizcd; not oi'ly :o open nntler /ro:r. clr.n^cr of in.' llo\v le\v oi the pcb':c !.<•;:!;!: Mink rctjiiijcnier;: fm-our i:.i\\; The a"inu-:;tary C;.M..! sewer of ilx' hum. :i sv crated vhicii \\'.\-',:c lev fcr the eaus for Yvhen UTS ai-.u sucn •- inclines to. Cons:ip.r.iori i-, a cli-^^/.i^'of the n.it- suffer fro:: 1 , >V.l!o«-; this condition. !t will not i!o iiii-rc-lv to cle-r the drains from lime to litr.i-. We must repnir 3:ul improve liic \vorkin;; power of the niarhinori- ivho-c function it is to perform this w.jrk. Smith's Bite B«'n:»s < that they are move tic Tiiev n"t oni bowels a:";il ele;j- ' ;!:;';;• from pills in ;iir.a a mere cathar- \ - slimui.'itc slu^psh tiic .>-ys!e:n of all . n;::::cr, but tiiey remedy the evil co:i!i)l:.ii'.ed of ; they restore power and freedom of operation to the secreting organs, and t!;cy tone up and strcnRil-.cn the entire system. They are <.::sy and soothing in aciinn. Try them. 25 ctf. a botvls, 5 boltles, $1.00. For srilc by drug- jrists .'i:id nie<!ioine dc.-.lers throtiffhont the country, i.n' L>\' mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. "As'-; l<ir the "Small Si:c" fercen v, rapper or cartoon). Take No Substitute for Bile Beans. KDAPO ••UK GRKAT REMEDY I12 ABOVE In fl<> B»ro«l, ttoan, rtc., citntwi tiy Wllinmlun orpim km onerous mid Qiil«-l:iyl>r..t mrcly nhiMMl in old orv&unff. K.i.-lJycon-ir »„.. l'rlca»1.00apiid:iiRp. eixfor*t>.« ItttB iimmntec lo cure or money rrf«iiil«d. IX ur uunrlntlpliM dmppfrt "fllfVou <in» Mud taffon, inslston linyinirlsnAl 1 *—noiwotncr. will t-rnd (t .b inKi-nlt-il mull upon r rr *- (¥ - Addren* rri •e DAI* ncit. •I'prtcc. SOLD by •-.". Fisher, Wholesale DruRRist, 31" 'FourtD Si., ooie Agent for sale oJ 1NUAP<? ' 'XXiANSPOKj' QATAR a H " STREET Dlioorcry of a SPRINKLING. Now t,'«e for Electric In Louisville, Ky., tlie trolley is used 'or street sprinkling purposes. A water tank is built in a struct car, as shown oloiv from tho Engineering- Magazine. The cars are similar in appearance O ordinary passenger cars. Dcuible- .nders, for roads havifoir no turntables, have an equipment of sprinkling- pipes at each end. There are two pipes in CREAM Is Quickly Absorbed. Cleanses the Masai Passages Allays PaJn and Inflammation- Heals the Sores] Protects the Membrane from Additional Cold Restores the Senses of Tasti and^Smell. IT"WILL CURE. H'AY-FI A panicle la upplloo: into pact) neitrll and L» 4gr"£Hblt\ Price fiO cents at DrQcglstA or br mail.. SLY BBOTHBB3, M W»rren St., New Vortr. CURE •JL THAT COUGH WITH **• HILOH'S 85ct»., 60cU.,and IJ.OO per Bottle, One cunt ft dose. — ---- — . --- TBIS G BEAT Coucni CURB promptly curen Couch*, Hoanenos», Sore Throat, Croup; • nd relieves WhoopinffConcIi<i« J A«tnma.. ForCon«umption ji, hits no rival; h wbcr<?allot>ifcraia!lea: YOD If uiiea in time. Sold by Drutfifists on n. E nrantfo. For l.nmc ?!iu-k or Chest, us* IttOH'S POBOCTS FLA3TEB. fficwi. 'HILOH'S CATARRH REMEDY: i&ve you Ciitan* 'e Th m remedy is «ru«r«tt- teed to euro you. Price, 60cla. lnjcctorlie«t Kor sale by B. TROI.LEV STREET each equipment, one to sprinkle the track and another to swing 1 out from sides of platforms where it has a swivel joint connection with a pipe from a tank and sprinkles between traek and curb. The amount of water thrown by this pipe is regulated by a sliding cut-oflE within the pipe. Tho pipeman by a crank lever readily swing's this pipe to any desired posi-. tion, enabling 1 him to pass wapons or obstructions readily. Hydrants arc located between the tracks at repular intervals, and it is said that the car cau be stopped, iilleil and started again 111 two minutes. About Mourning Colors. In China white is the color of mourning; in Egypt, yellow; in Turkey, violet; in Ethiopia, brown; Europe, during tniddlc apes, white. . . IN ELEGANT - • Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars. WITHOUT CHANOE, L.OS DEAL MERIT fc the character**• Utic of Hood's SarsapariUa. It cures even after other preparations fail. Get Hood's and ONLY HOOD'S. Saq .IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE; TEXAS & PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RVS. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car. St. foafc to Lot Angeles, daily, wo thitlint, POPULARLY TCRMCP — SOUTHERN SOUTH" «ount»-y th.t fw tt «nd SolubMty ol 8REATLT REDUCED R*TFS NOW IN EFFEtT VI* THE *»OVC lIHt. »NB TICMT* ON BALC »T »LL IHKIRTJIKT IN TMl UNITtO »T«Tt^ANP C.HAO*. W. •• OODDRtOOC, K. C.TOWMIUP. ; -1:

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