Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 6, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 6, 1894
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Page 7
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Tho luoiit cDrtnla and sai'u Pain Reaiedy la tho world tlmf. iuntnutly »to;.» tho most excriiolatintf 1's.lns. It la truly the proat CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more Rood than any fcnown rotiiecly. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by tho hand net like magic causing the pain to Instantly ?top, CURES AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis. Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Bheinntlsm, >'cnr«litli, ScUtlm. Luinbwto, Swelling or the Joint*, I'ulng In Utck, Chrnt or Limb*. Tb« application ol the RKADY RELIEF to th- part or parts wtu-rn clinically or pulii exists will ftHord ease and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESS NESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, PAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and qnickly cured by taking internally a half to a teuspoonful of Ready Relief in half teaspoouf ul of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. Tfiere Is not a remedial agent In the world tbat will core Fever nnd Ague and all other JIalnrlons, Billons, and otUer revere, nlded by Kadway's Pills, so quickly »9 Badway'fl Ready Belief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by dinrjglsts, DADWAY'S **• PILLS, For tht rnr* of «11 dlnordcrH of tlio STO«- ACII, MVKIt, HOWLS, KIDNEYS, KMDKKB, REBYOl'K DISEASES. IIKADACIIK. CONSTIPATION COSTIVKNEJSS, INDIGESTION, DVSPKP- IA, HIUOISNESS, KKYKK, INFLAMMATION OF THE BOtYKIig, PJIES, «n<i nil (lei-Minn- ments of the Internal Ylnccra, J'urclr Tegetilile onUInlnir no mercury, minerals ot DELETE- BIOUS DltUUS, Pries '£> cents per boi. Sold t>r all Druggists. KADWAY 4 CO., 32 Warren St., N. Y, WBe sure nna ask for BADWAY'S. Indapo Made a well Manof v* n 80 PAT*. CUiri'B all «-rroui UlKoastH, iTulHne Memory, - • tly Kinla- mn. .v v ...... .- ™hu.< not Kit«, wo will tr nil lt.by mnil upon rccolpt «ti>rlco. Piimplvlotlni'i'ivloilonvclopii rrof. Address 9 > trnu;iMcdl««IC<.-<Vol».,CI>lr.io, III., orouf «.=!.. " ~ •SOLD by w. Fisher, "Wholesale DfuggW, •pourtn Sc., ioie Agent tor talc cJ I34DAPO ' I LOGAN SPOKV.iNO. THE WOMAN OF FASHION. Catarrh COLD IN THE HEAD relieved Instantly fav ono application ol Birney's Catarrh Powder won! for ihn mnfly 10 H-lp <""" it. li FKK"UH<)N, {.'llKl'illlWl U. S. Appralwc .1 Wo ' Cdlcjujo, wrltu.s: . . Mm™ nnrt c»n ,»x 1 him .lovo VULt SI2B liottlo r>f ixiTu Blower COnPLET,, Birncy Catarrhal Powder Co. 1SOS MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO. SoM ntcrywUcrdliy ilrumtistn or direct by us. Sold by P. K. Kewllng, J. L. Hanson nnd Ben 'r, LojRn»i>ort, InU. W ANTED. P OI.LAKD v». BreckonrUlKO wlobnitwl brincli of nroiiiloe ciiac; Awnts Wanted; bonk reiulj 1 , History of lltl«nnts; IIUistmlMl; MHI'WI) win bo sold: i-nosi'KCTio t-KKK. W. H. >EH(iU&0> 00., Cloclnnattl. O. ^ W ANTED—Mun to n atmcP hniiKti aiieney for rour fount;. Address, Mnfr., r. u. BuxiA Cleveland Uhlo. __^^^^_______. W ^NTEn—Aci'iiW to Hike orders by sample; we will pay expMisfl and anlory or iillow liberal oomnilHsloti. Simples wtit on application. Addmui, LOCH: Bo* K 125, New York Cltr. W ANTED-Snlesmen, siilniy $100.00 to J150.00 per month to sell California wines. S»m! 10 stamps for pimlculara to San Kranclsco Wine Co., Room» 20-21 Ware Block, Omahn. Neb. W.AJ*TED-Dlstr!ct and CUT M«nn««r8 to repre- VV neat the United Stntai Benevolent Soofetr. Paig siclc. accident nnd 5)Ml»I benetlts. Cost <l.(Up«rmontb. Ad<lNM,J. B. Pitcher, Seme- tMj.fiRBlnaw, E.8.M10U. Protty Fancies That tho Summer Will Bring Forth- SUk» swiil I.acc (Will \Vhlto G»rmont» Will Ho tlio FavorltPd— Jlaro of tlie Silk Uodlco—OutliiR Gowna of slIU-Llriuu. icopYinc-iiT, 15M.1 All the swells tit that afternoon re- ccyitiori were the embodiment of springtime. The freshest and loveliest of Rlllcs were there—either in costumes, in trimmings or in bodices, and the lightest and most perishable shades at that. They all glistened. Flowers- why, in all your life you never saw so A FETCHING COSTUME. As an humble onlooker Another summer fatniy will bo to in trodnood,color in what has hitherto Ivon tho till wliito costume, Jtmaybi only i> touch—at the nock and waist and with a liuot on the parasol; but it will be sufficient to distinguish !",> lady from tlio hundivd or more other white figures that will stroll forth on t warm summer's day. Tho silk waist is becoming- nuito : drossy affair. The newest way of malt ing 1 it is to gather or plait it on a rid laco yoke, laid over the color; or put i' on without folds, nnd then add what seem to be box plaits, running lenfrth wise—one from each shoulder and olio for each side of tho yoke—but arc real ly only folds laid over. Another pretty stylo of waist is made of nccordion-p'laited black chiffon over n color, of course. It is quiti plain, and has elbow sleeves thutstanc out well, owing- to tho fine wire that runs around them. An easy waist to make at homo is a R-athered oue, pure and simple. Tho standing collar has laoe insertion lait: over, and a laco that falls in deep sharp points encircles the neck. The upper sleeve is puffed, the lower plain, edffcd with points of laco, and the bell is a very narrow gathered pieeo oi the silk. Apropos of wires, it is en regie to wire the bow that tics at your neck or over the bust. I.I pivos the broad ef feet we all hanker after, and effectual ly prevents your bow from cdg-ing' out of its position. IJu careful to conceal any sujrg-estion of tho whalebone, and make your loops soft and pufly. The summer will abound in white even as it has done for two years past. White mohuir promises to become the rape. It is so satisfactory for a dusty road, a hot day, a showery day, that we overlook the fact that the Lit UliUU. JVC? t**l il«iw»^iw wij»«v"^* j LllUt V* U (JVUi lUUIv LJU. A*J.^.II i"i "You would think that flowers I bluish tint of tho white isn't very be be had for nothing!" And as an- j co rrunp, and wo make it over a deep cream or ;i pale yellow lining 1 . This docs way with the obnoxious tint. And while there will'be plenty of white duck and plain linens, it beautiful rival 1ms entered the field. Those many at once. said: could be ...... other remarked in the next breath: "It's easily seen that such roses cost a small fortune, there arc so many of them." Great rich pinks and reds, with the flowers hanfjinp heavily or lul lvv _ „ . .... noddinff saucily over tho shoulder, and ( ij n <. ns that tiro covered with a silken with tho leaves anil stems fulling far ( thread, and spotted with a silken de- bclow tho waist. I was sorry to see them droop their heavy heads later •when tho crush grew worse and tho air warm. An old rose pirl in ehn.rm- hi(f silk looked calmly superior to them all. She wore- but otic exquisite rose, a deep, clear pink, and about it was massed a great bunch of leaves. Tho leaves-soon drooped, but tho rose was , sign, have a most alluring 1 sheen. j What exquisite outing dresses they ' make, llo.v softly tho. skirts fall, and the short fronts of the little Eton jacket. With them is worn, sometimes, the severe pique shirt; but, far oftoner, a lacy front that suits far better the pretty silk effect.. Puro white ehilfbn. or (leco cream l:ioe, makes the A 8JMPI.10 TKA COWS. Just as fresh after tlu-ee hours of eon- tact with the crowd as when sho first tripped up the broad staircase. "What keeps my rose so fresh? 1 ' she said, answering the expressed curiosity, "Well, you see, tho stem is nowhere to bo seen; the leaves conceal the fact that it is run down into the tiniest bottle thai I could pot, which is filled with water iiml run in hu- tween these puffs of silk. I hate to see the pretty tiling's fade, and so I. always try to wear suuh flowers as will fit into tho bottle's .small neck." Silks urid laces arc tho cry everywhere. If it isn't tnilormade gown it is that striking contrast, a lovely silk and lovelier la.ee. Tho dark china silks surely niako sensible frowns, flecked with a bright color. T lie fino checks, in silks, make charming- costumes—either in the black anil white i>r yray, or in tho new pinky brown tints. Of course a parasol t.o match accompanies the suit. Lace has now pained such control over our affections that it is woven right iu with the summer material—in fmo insertions or in broad stripes. Such flimsy materials arc made over a pale color of fine sateen or thin silk; and silk of the sumo shade is introduced into the belt, tho collar and tho bodice front or yoke. The sleeves are generally puffed to tho elbow, where they end in a lull ruffle. Sometimes they are sloshed to show the silk beneath. front. With the plain shirt is worn a inoiro four-in-hand of n. H;;lit color rose, lavender, blue or yellow. Y will be sure to have a delicate white silk parasol, with this costume, white kid or canvas ties, white hat, and, for cool afternoons, a lontr. full white boa. The boa plays tho most important part, as it enriches the whole costume; but apart from that it is of very liUio value, us your Eton jacket looks prettier without it. EVA A. 8cinrm-:KT. Blttor Memories. Who was pretty, stylishly dressed and stood upon a puir of comfortably proportioned foot. This indicated to the stamp dork at the post office that she belonfi-cd in Chicago. His propbotic mind further led him to believe that she would doubtless desire "Columbian" postage stamps. She-laid down n handful of pennies, and the clerk bcR-Mi'to tear off tho biff "Cohun- biiins." "No. no; don't you daro (jive mo those things!" she screamed, and be- u-an to dance. "What's the matter; don t yon want this style?" inquired tlio astonished employe of the government. Her eyes snapped as she exclaimed: ".No; I don't want anything 1 that will remind me of that accursed fair, Chicago won't get over the visitation of the evil one'for a hundred years. There ain't a man or woman in Chicago who don't wiih they had never heard of thfttCblumbiM* exposition. ™" •*-' i •• •;..- ;j^4^i'-;VxiSfe^v:iAi»;-^iai:^ tli>- ol-.l-fashiiif.ed sttimps; tiioyre pooa CIHJU;, 1 "!! for tin 1 .'* "Kvirluntly she ran a boardins 1 hc-iir<c," remarked the clerk, .'is the stamp p::7-ehasc.-r went nnt to walk the luiii- tlr.u, lies lietweutt UiO stamp ollico and thi; pliiei) for di-pobiting letters.— Indianapolis .lonninl, ECONOMY OF HIGH WAGES. Tin; v»lm- of Iiupruvmi .iiiK-lilncry iiml tin Aholillon of All Tnltlo R<'ntrlirl:li»nn, Improved machinery stands to liigl: wajfos in a twofold relation; it is at 0111:0 cause and eH'oct The bettor the iiiiichinu with which a in;ni works the inoru productive, is his labor and the i more valuable consequently to his cm- j ployer. On the other hand, the highei the w;iycs paid the Rruater is tlio in- duceiuunt to tho employer to use more | and more productive machinery and so reduce his expenses. Not only is tho labor employed in connection with improved machinery more hiffhly paid, as we have seen, than any other, but the increased cost o£ it is n. powerful stimulus to further improvement Thus, a strike among tho boot and shoe makers of Massachusetts, a few years back, resulted in the invention of a, machine which reduced tho numbers employed in liio operation of "lasting" by eig-hty pur. cent. And in this connection we notice a curious paradox, viz., that machinery should not be made to last too lony. In times of depression it is tho lirms which uso old-fashioned machinery which are tho first to suffer—as, for instance, visiting Oldham in 18SC, Mr. Schocnhnf found that the cotton spinners wore making- no profits at all, whereas at Hochdale a newly built mill, fitted with nil tho latest and best inventions, was doing well, the ro-.ison being- that not only wis tha expense of working less, but waste had been groatty diminished. Such improvements arc often resisted, or at least viewed with little favor, by the workmen themselves, who sou in these improvements a moans of superseding- their own hibor. lint they have not grasped tlie key to the situation, and have not understood how closely their own earnitijfs are bound up with their equipment. On the continent, such conservatism is far stronger. It, is a matter of pride- to the manufacturer that his machinery outlasts that in use here; but, so far from bcinsf an advuntag-o to him Is the best remedy for all complaiats peculiar to -women. A MEDICAL BOOK worth DOLLAKS, sent for 10 cent* la Scaled Envelope. the fact really handicaps him in competition with his ICnjrlihh rivals. And such conservatism is possible only when a larffe supply of workmen is available at low wages, for if now machinery is to bo employed a higher stamp of workmen is needed. In the industry of silk-throwing, for instance, there is a remarkable difference between, England and America in this respect, for the wages paid in America are far higher than with us, and yet the cost is far less. Now the growth of nerve-power necessary for work- at such tremendous pressure is possible only when the conditions of life are favorable — inshort, when wages arc high. Let us now summarixc Mr, Schoenhof s sotncwhat optimistic views. High wages cheapen production in two ways. Tliay make the laborer more efficient— ho is stronger, more Capable, move alert, and consequently the product of his labor is greater, increasing proportionately faster than the rise in wages. They also provoke, and indeed necessitate, a constant growth in tlio iroduotive power of machinery, and jive the maximum of stimulus to the inventiveness of its makers. Short liours of labor produce similar results, forfccmployei- and otnplo3'ed are under every inducement to greater applica- ,ion on the one side and economies on ;he other, lost tho volumo of produc- ,,ion should be lessened. And in proportion as wages rise, so docs the de- imnd for tho products of industry riso Uso; for the working class— i. e., tho •oat majority of consumers — are able .„ purchase more. What, then, is needed in the present and the future'.' More light and air for production; tho bolition of all restraints, protective or tberwise, upon exchange of commod- tios; the increase of competition every- vhero. At the same time no agency should be neglected which will help to increase the laborer's (.-fiii-.iency. His homo, his food, his s'.irrnuudings should be jealously guarded: art schools, museums, libraries, all that go to improve his mind, should be provided without Mint— Edinburgh Koviuw. "It seems quite possible that the h\va!low will provo a .successful rival t" the carrier pigeon in its peculiar lino of i-;ervice," said Harold \V. Swain, of Washington. "1 know a 111:1.11 who has byo.n experimenting with these birds for years and who managed to tamo them nnd make them love their eag-e KO that they will invariably return to it after a few ho it rs' liberty. Tho speed of these messengers can bo judged from a single experiment. The man of whom I spo-Ak once e-.iugUt an untrained swallovr which had its nest 011 his farm. Ho put tho bird in a basket and gttvc it to a friend who was going to a, city one hundred and fifty miles distant, telling him to turn tho bird loose on his arrival there and telegraph him as soon as the bird was set free. Tills was done, and the bird reached home in ono hour and a half. Their groat speed and diminutive forms would especially recommend swallows for use in wur, as it would not be an easy matter to shoot such carriers on the wing. "—St. Louis Globe- Democrat. AcoordlniT t,<> rrul>r<,m.R- Customer— How much are those two tymnets'.' Milliner— Which one do you like best? Customer— The heliotrope ono. Milliner— That's forty dollars. Customer— And the other? Milliner— Thirty. —Hallo. P ECULIAR In combination, proportion .and preparation of ingredients, Hood's Sanaparilla possesses great curative value. You should TRY IT. $1 Per Bottle at 50c. Trial Size sent hy mail. Lc.ttm for advice Matlei "Consnltitis Department" aw seen uy our physicians only. - CO, !l. C:. Cnhnnn, Scc'y, KaUmazoo, Tim lti>l)l)i>rs Would II-.IVP A<lmlrr-il It, 1I<\<1 Tln'.v Uvnl to Know \Vlmt Kill,-,! TMoin. "lint speaking of train robberies," put in the colonel, "reminds me of a man I met when 1 was in command of Fort D. A. Russell ;it Cheyenne. Il-c was an express messenger named Smith, nnd bis run WHS on. what they called out there the 'high line'of the ]i. & M. railroad. Smith ain't much of :i man to look at, but he was great in action as you'll agree. •'I'd heard of Smith before I met him. He'd killed two men down in western Kansas and they were saying around Cheyenne that he was 'bad.' So I was curious to get him to toll me the story and alter awhile he did. "He used to have .a run on the Santa, Fe down whore it crossed into Colorado. All the messengers, you know, curried guns in those days—they do yet for that matter—but Smith understood the uso of a si.v-sbootcr bettor than some of his mates. Thintfs had boon so smooth on his run for so long that lie got a bit careless at last, and used to leave the door of li is car u nlocked so that tho braltemen could como in and talk with him whenever they liked, without his having to go to the end of tho car to unlock the door, •'.Smith had one game, though,which was all his own. He told me thnt lie bad practised it u. good deal so that he could shoot within a fraction of a second after hearing any one say: Tut up your hands.' All the train men on his run knew that. You know those fellows arc great in sky-larking and Smith had warned them cover to try to play that joke on him, because, lie said, the first man who came into his Car and tool: him unawares with that remark would bo likely Us die. "One day ho was sitting behind his -ittle square iron safe checking oft his money packages. Ho had the safe in a corner of the ear facing one end. Ho always sat with his back against tin front end of the ca.r. The front door w-.vs always b,\rrcil. When ho r.iisoii the lid of the little trunk-like safe thf messengers used then, ho always put his two big six-shooters on the corners of the safe in front of tho lid. Anyone approaching him from the roar of the car could see the guns, but they were ready for instant use. "Well, on this day I'm telling you about, a.s he was checking off the packages ho hoard the Car door open nnd some one come in. llo took it foi granted that the visitor was the brake man whom he. was expecting, and with out looking up went on with his work- lie checked two or throe more pack ages and was almost finished when he hoard the sharp command: 'Pat up your hands.' "lie looked up on the instant any saw two men, not in the least dis guised, covering him with six-shooters. His own hands were behind the lid of his safe. 'All right, boys,' he said 'Don't shoot. They're up.' "They went up, that was true, lint as they came over the lid of the safe there was a six-shooter in each one. I!oth six-shooters cracked the instant their rnu/./lo.s came above the safe lid and both bullets killed. Tho robbers iirod, but they didn't pull until after they had boon hit, and their bullets went wild. "It was all done so quickly that thorc was no ouU'ry or noise, ami when tho brakcmaii wont into the car :i few minutes afterward he found Smith washing up tho blood from tho :!<>or. The doad men were on a. blanket in a cor- j nor. '!'h:it w.vs how Smith got, his : reputation for being'raid."'—M, V. Sun. ON Tho I'r THE OCEAN'S FLOOR. •scucn of Iron :ltl<l Jl?ailKi»»<*«< > '" Among; the most inloro.slin.q 1 of. the problems brought into prominonco by life researches c.-n-riod on by the Chal- lonffur :ii}d other deop-.soa, exploring 1 uxpui.Utions is that of tlu; ovi-rin of do- posits of iron and mii'iifranos^ iitnon-r the matorialsi found npoii the oeean floor. Most of the muds upon all but, the most profound portions of the ocean bed are charactcri/.oil by a (loop blue color, and the analyses of Mr, lin- clianan have shown that this blue color is duo to finely-divided iron distilpliidc, (iron pyrites.) The. surface layer of .such muds may have u. brown tint from tin: oxidation ot the iron, but the iti:q> blvu: tint is almost always found below tho superficial brown layer. The .s:irne color, as is well known, prevails in most of the argillaceous, and in mriuy of tho calcareous ami arm ace on s deposits o> tho earth's crust, and tin: blue colors of such masses of clay as constitute Die Lias, the Oxfordinn, tin: Kinioridfje, tho (Jault. and the London chiv formations have Ions' afro been shown by Kbelmnn and Cliurch to bi' dim to the dissemination throufrh their mass o£ iron pyrites in a very lincly divided state. It has been shown by Mr. Buchanan that the formation of the iron distil- phide in the blue mud of the ocean floor is due to the action of innumerable marine worms that pass the fine nrad through their bodies and throw it but In the form of worm easts. Within the bodies of the wornqs chemical action U continually going on, sulphur being separated from the sulphates du* solved in the sea water to form sul« phurottvil hydrogeri, while iron, extracted from the water by the breaking 1 up of the carbonate, unites with i* to form the iron disulphule. The foul smell of these muds wliea they O-re first brought to the surface', in the dredge affords evidence of th« chemical action iroing 1 on in them. Mr* Huchunan lias justly dwelt upon th» similarity of the operations taking place upon the. ocean floor in consequence of the notion of the marin» worms to those-which D:irvvm has so carefully studied upon the terrestrial) surface as resulting from the action oC earth worms. Jn both cases we rocojf* ni/.e an imprcsMvc illustration of the action of seemingly insignificant, ngenta in producing ro.sults of the greatest magnitude. — Fortnightly Iluview. AN INNOCENT I KICK, How You May Sot rlrc to n Con'.eul PlUi of J^^ow- When yon fro out in winter whilfll there is suo\v on tho fjround, says Lw Science en Famillc to its boy reader^' SETTIXfi 1'lItE TO A PILE OF 83TOW. ^ do not forgot to put, a few bits of cam-J phor in your pocket. They will provqj useful to you for playing an innocent! little trick that will surprise your com-, panions. whom you have previously^ told 'J-iat yvyu arc going to set a pile of snow on fire. After gathering 1 a small quantity ofl snow and arranging 1 it in a conical! pile, place iu the summit of it the few: pieces of eni-.iphor in question, the colo* of which will sufficiently conceal them,, and which will pnvju;ipcrcoived unless a very close-by observation is made. Xow apply a lighted match to tha camphor and the latter will iiruncdii" ately take iire and burn xvith a bcauti^ fill lltune. to the groat surprise of speoJ tutors who arc- iiytin tbo secret. l,cist Distill..! 1 . Irish viceroys arc stripped of the«q sovoreiprn attributes as soon as they reach Knfrlish waters, which pivea point to the following story told ot Lord Houghton and a lady with whom he was acnuaintod. They both foun<$ themselves on board the Ilolyheacl packet. During the voyage from Ire-! land the lady treated the viceroy with ceremonious respect. So soon, however, as the packet entered Ilolyheacl harbor she said fo him: "Xow. Lobby; you're no longer a viceroy, so tike my has and mako yourself useful."—London Truth. Where Disease Is Bred. AYhcn a st-wcr i^ closed cr choked up the nccumu!n.'.io:n poison the ai- mosphcrc in i;-. vicinity and bri»s; about the- condi:ion^ ',hr>t breed dis- cssc. We :ill kno'.v ihnr in tinic of I5t:?ti1cncc t^'cry p;ccr,ution is tflkcn, not only 10 kuip :lu: sowers free and open, bet cvc:i t" remove all dtcayinfr matter from ti.c comaiunily. The danger of infection i- thus minimized. How tew of us who pay t.ixcs for the maintenance of s;i:iit;iiy burc.ius for the public health think of an equal requirement for our individual welfare. The alimentary canal is the great sewer of the hum.in system. \Vhen th.it is dammed up conditions nrc generated which invite fevers and such diseases a< our n.iture inclines to. J: will not do merely to dear the drains from time to time. \Vc must repair and improve tho won;inj; power of the machinery wi'.o i -c function it is to perform this -vork. Slllltll'H Bflc Bcasis uiii'cr from pills in that they are more th;in a mere cathartic They nnt only stimulate slusg'sh. bowels ainJ clear tin. 1 sysit-m of all discase-brcciiii:;^ n-..,:i'cr, but they remedy the cvii co-.'.ipl.iir.cd r.f; 'hey restore power nnd {:x-C'.i'"m of operation to the ssecrctinK orjar.s, and they tone up and strengthen ihe entire system. They arc e;.sy and soothing in action. Try them. 25 cts. a bottle, 5 bottles, $1.00. Fcr sale by drug- SIMS nnd medicine deilers throughout the country, or by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. Abi: for the "Small Size" (green wrapper or cartoon). Take Ho Substitute for iii^^

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