Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1894 · Page 7
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May 16, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 16, 1894
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R. R. R. ADWAY' READY RELiEi The moet certain and safe Fain Remedy In the world that instantly •topg the most excruciating paina. It Is truly the CONQUEROR OP PAIN »nd has done more goad than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR BIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTH EB EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic Ganging the pain • to Instantly stop. CUBE3 AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis. Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, tli<i]>, Ji>or»lKl«, ScUUrt, La Snellln* or the Joint*. Pilns In Buck, Chtut or Llratn. Tb« application of tlio READY RELIEF to the part or parts where dlfflcnltj or pain exlau mil •Oord «a»e and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRHEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, PAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking Internally a half to a teanpoonful of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. Tlwro In not a remedial agent In the world that will core I'everRiid Ague and all other Malarious, Billons, and other Fevers, iildcd by Railway's P11U, 90 gulclclj aa Radwnj's Kendj Relief, Price 50c per bottle. SoldDy drugtjlsls. KATE GARDNER'S CHAT. Prevailing Styles Aro Marked by - Noatnosa and Newness. In Chicago tho Dlonne Rctnlna It* 1'opa. lar Hold—Somi'Uilug N«w In Trimming! for Waist" nntl Sklrti—How to JT>l»pl»y Tuute In Dreu. PADWAY'S n PILLS, for th« curt of ill dlnonlen of ttio STOMACH, I.IVEB, HOWKLS, KID.NKVS, BLADDER, HEBTOCS HISKASH8, HEADACHE, CO'NTIPA. TIOR COKTIVKMKSS, IXDHiKSTIOS, I>YSl>EP- IA, BIUOI'SVESS, KKVKK, IXFLA3HUT1ON OF THK BOWKIK, PIIKS, utiii ill ilerniiife- rnnin of the Interml Vhcera, Pnrelj TejeUbl* onUlnlnp no nicrrurr, mineral* or DELETE- Biocs Dittos. Price US cram per hoi. Sold by all DrnK HADWAY * CO.,SS W«rren St., N. Y. HTBe snre and ask for BADWAY'3. (Special Ctfcotro Letier.l Tho shops are beginning 1 to assumen very summer-like appearance. Tlio show windows aro marvels of beauty, and the counters arc loaded with boau- tiful stulTs. Tho gowns and wraps are handsome and chic to a degree, while the hats and bonnets have the perennial charm of novelty that few women have tho strength of mind to resist. And if in these days she who under ordinary circumstances is known to be cheerful ami sanny of disposition is depressed, her condition of mind may safely bo attributed to clothes. If she is heard to declare life not worth living- the reason is not far to sock. It will be found either nt tho milliner's or the importer's, lurking in the flowers of a French bonnet or the folds of a Worth frown, the prices of which are in excess of her pocketbook. If she only would —which she will not do, however— turn her thoughts in tho direction of articles of apparel that lie 'within her means sho could find much to solace herself, for there never was a time like tho present, when pretty materials were so inexpensive and good, results so easily attainable by tho "home" dressmaker. One reason for this lies in tho fact that laoo and ribbon are used so very extensively as trimming, whether the gown bo oi wool or cotton. Another is that tho prevailing- modes for these Areeaoa are so voty simple that they are eosy to copy, and allow one much latitude for individual taste.. Tho sldrte are plain, the waist laid, in plaits and garniturod with lace, and often finished by a bond of folded belvet or watcrcxl ribbon at the neck, and another to correspond at tho waist. But it is, after all, imported novelties women like to soc and have described to them, that, they may thereby gain new ideas. The struggle with the dressmaker comes later on. An evening dryss that a Chicago dressmaker is allowing- among- her imported models is a gown of white crepon with the skirt sot into plaits and trimmed half way down the front, with bands of black satin outlined with steol passementerie and ecru lace. Tho and • difficult decrees of fashion. No style is too intricate for her. and her courage is tho despair of the true artist, who can see at » glance how the modish mandates of the hour have been disobeyed to the letter. Why does not some latter-day pout invoke his muse in praise of tho blouse? It certainly deserves tho honor, for there was never a more useful garment devised, to say nothing of its real comfort and prettinoss. It has a (irm hold on the affections of womankind which nothing can dislodge. I heard of a girl to-tiny who carried her affection for it so far that she has made up her mind to be married in one. 1 suppose, it will be an edition de luxe as it were. The picture represents one of the prettiest models 1 have seen. It is made of cerise colored satin merveilleu, through the opening. It is usually put on in rows, but J have seen it lifted at tho hips to give an apron effect, and finished l>y largo bows. As I said, this is a pretty and novel trimming, but alas, easily copied, which deplorable fact will, I fear, .soon sing its n. KATE ALASKA'S TINY pmNCIPALITY. vflUMMUK. to. flndapo Made a well . Man of JUDAPO THIGIIAT HINDOO RtMKDV ntODUCK* Tin ABOTG n>CLT* I. ao ••rfi tloni. etc., eouaod by li'aHt nbuxofl, fives Tl&or and Blzo l»«hrunkonorj.aiT», and quickly Eut unruly rcstorM VMtMinhood Inold or j-bun^ J^nBl^carrlciKn^ost IM «nr ttnprlnc"lplo(l drupi ifion, Jnfl" * "" iii|Vfttnniiiiv"lnKINDAI > <?-noni>othwr. not got It, wo will Kond It ty mMI upon receipt otortce. P«mplil«tlniiii«l«<lonTcloi».' 'W. Adilrell IMMiti>lMc4l»>lCo..P«pi.,Cljl«if«, 111., of onr««•"". SOLD by <--•'• Fisher, Wbolnala Drugglsi, a/' fontftt St.. ioie Aeant tor «alo of INDAPI? ' 1 IOGANSPOKY, iND. Catarrh ^^ AND COLD IN THE HEAD rtlltvod instantly by one application ol Birney's Catarrh Powder Ritv. pAtmni CLARKK, Sw'y «> I of Columbia, Ohio, writes; Onrrt"«:~I roiinntfriy enougt* for your .- ranri mioUn .|rer«vi.U»l ntlaok »lc»l«rrh «li.n noMj[jj 1 ^™ I nlinlnliWKl niiiplra «» T'l" ™" 1 ° f ' lit ™J|5,f i ™JJfi, t ' 1 n'lh« BSpItJ "n"d!r°h«lr'™"> < '. 1 will ,lo unylliliuc "> 'P'» k • <""' word Tor tht rcmflily :c holl> otheri wbo »r» nuffflnng. 1L K. Feitousox, Ciwtodlan U, a ATpralscr'H Sloren, ChlcnKO, writes: uminr ol JMnM?™t*«'n<l s'o'ilinic nr. " 1 ™'.JJ™ t ™ ll * D J^J'J[J^, t ,"cJ Urrhil Fowilir for my JmlJ>™«. llayn raovcrml my hniirlni «nlli»ly.iolh.tlc»nn 1 ,wh«.r • ,T»l*llck pi.lnly.ill h«Id l« iiwho» from lay put Hook upon *l »• nil" for dMfa»u ««i hn«« r«comnicnili^l idonoto mn friitldi and c»n say I h»v« n«v«r dcnrd oi » cas« wi hltfrl lo relivr*. VULLSIZE b°tMp_o/_ powder. . »ttlv« 50c. Birney Catarrhal Powder Co. 1208 MASONIC TEMPLE. CHICAGO. 8o1d KTerjirherob/ dragglsts or direct by us. aoMtoB. Y, Kee«Hni?, J. L. Hanson and Ban Usher, Lo#inapoit. Ind, AVANTEID. 1 6XNT8 make 10.00 a daj. OtMtrat kltcbeD A nlenill ever invented. Betallt 36o. a to 8 •old in even how. Sample, pontwpald, lit e, a MCMAKIM, Clnclnnntu. 0. POLLARD «. Bnekenrklie celebmted breach of I prontM c»w: Aftnti Wanted; book readr, •"-*— ' ol Utn«nlii Ulnrtnrted: MJ-SSS J) 1 !, Jf* ncrni ran. W. H. il»eD80N CO., B.O.. • • .,•• .' :'•,'• BILK AND LACK HIXXJSE. bodloc of white sillc has a deep bib of pale pink chiffon bordered with a band of the laco, while over the shoulders black ribbons outlined with the pas- sementerie appear ag-nin, and tho full sleeves aro lined with pink which shimmers softly throug-h tho folds of white crepon. Another has a plain skirt of black sntin with bodice of cream colored lace. Not a specially now- combination, but its charm lies in its elegant simplicity. Tho sleeves are of lace and a deep square collar of black satin outlines the shoulders, while at. one corner of this is a Inr^e bunch of pink roses and hcliotropn French flowers of wonderful beauty, if not of fragrance. A sin::rt, ntroet costume, which pleased me much, \vas of prtino colored cloth, the bodice in coat shape and lined throiiK-hoxit with silk had a cnpe Jtiid revers of biscuit-colored cloth. At the neck is to be worn tho liitnst novclly in cravats, which takes the form of u double bund of ribbon tyinff at I'ithur side in a bow setting upwards. These new ei'iivats, by tho way, arc of the inevitable watered ribbon, tho fjreat popularity of which shows no immediate siifn of decreasing. A careful inspection of the costumes of this importer, as well as of several others I visited, discloses the fact that Dame Fashion proposes that all our gowns this year shall be decked with butter-colored lace combined with passementerie; that colored velvet bands shall obtain to a vast extent; also that sleeves must not diminish in size and are to be wired at the top to pivc them the desired "spread;" that the moire ribbon bow is to hang- from every neck, and lastly that colored pearls, iridescent beads and silk embroideries shall be used with a lavish hand. She is a liberal woman, this Fashion of ours, with no thoughts of banking 1 accounts to stay her desires. Nothiuff is too extravapuut to excite her wishcs.and.once excited, they must be fp-atitled. The skirt and coat costume is very much in evidence those days, and tho covert coating frocks may bo counted by the dozen, in light and dark fawn, with coats made exactly like a gentleman's morning coat, and waistcoat to match, they arc to be met at every turn. They are jaunty leaking when seen in the sho"pt>, but I have yet to fieo the first one worn that fits and looks well. This may bo tbe fault of tho corsetiere or .of the so-called cheap dressmaker who,,act ». rule, make* a AITKRSfOON OOWN. with broad bands of ocm lace insertion, the large sleeves trimmed to match. Tills could be copied in light blue or pale pinlc silk with lace trimming's and worn by a blonde with delight to herself and pleasure to her friends. The empire gown is bound to play an important part in our wardrobes this season. It is not the gown of yesterday, but comes to us shorn of all its monstrosities, and the latest designs proclaim beauty and grace in every curve and fold. While it is not claimed for them that they work a wondrous transformation on tin: female form divine, they are undoubtedly extremely becoming to the majority of women. As a further advantage it may bo mentioned, -in a whisper of course, these gowns look just as well worn without a corset as with. I had a glimpse of a very pretty wardrobe .the other c.ay for a woman who hasTi place quits near, town and who entertains a groa.t many house parties during tho summer. Her gowns for morning were all light pink or pale blue or of the sheerest white muslin. I remember one of dotted Swiss, with roso-pink ribbous run through puff- ings, that was particularly pretty. For evening wear the gown.'i were made of crepe or silk with ruffles of lace about the low-cut neck and quantities of ribbon-tied in bows and loops placed on tho waist and left sido of the skirt. The stylo o{ these dresses was very like the winter dinner gown, only tho effect was much lighter and cooler. What I liked best was a lovely pink silk empire gown made with a largo Wattcau plait and big puffed sleeves reaching a little below the elbow. From underneath the Wattoau plait came two bands of white moire ribbon which passed beneath the bust and tied at one side in a huge bow with long ends reaching nearly to the bottom of tho j^own. In this same wardrobe was an afternoon dress, very pretty, indeed, and of which I wos allowed a picture. This frock was made of crepon in Mediterranean blue, so called because it in no way resembles the hue of the heav- ens'mirrored in the Mediterranean sea. The rather wide skirt was draped at the side in the most approved manner, while a.cross the bottom of tho front was placed a scant ruffle of lace headed by wide ribbun folded and bowed. The full bodice iiad the lower portion covered with !ac« which fell below the THE LATEST IS SKIRT waist in deep pointed scallops. The stock collar was made of velvet in a deeper hue than the dress, and tho broad belt of the same material closed under a large paste buckle. Just as we were becoming somewhat weary of the tans and browns, which nine out of every ten women you meet wear, some thoughtful artist in that direction comes to our relief and places before us a lovely shade of gray with an indescribable soft sheen of silver on its smooth surface. At a modiste's reoently I saw a dress of this gray, and it" makes up beautifully, especially when the skirt has tho new style of trimming,, which is pretty and unique. To arrange this trimming the,: gkirtmust bflslwbedatlnteml.'rand Quocr Annrtttt IMnnil, It* Aborlcrlnim, and ItH MlHHlonnry tlulur. Rev. William Duncan, ruler of An> nette island, a.quccr principality in the Pacific south of Sitka, lately visited San I'Vuncisco after a long absence from civili/ation. Father Duncan, who is a minister of tho Church of England, has a record for heroic self-,;acrifice surpassing even that of Father Damien, the priest of Malokai. whose experiences among tho lepers have boon heard around the globe. He has for thirty-seven years been a missionary among the Metlakahtla Indians, who, as long as they have been known, had practiced cannibalism, and among whom one had to take his life in his hand, lie first settled among- the Metlakahtlas just across from his island in British Columbia, in sight of Mt St. Elias and the great Fairmeath range, and there remained until five years ago, when, owing to too tight a rein by the Church of England and the British Columbia government, he removed to Annette island. He first received assurances from the government at Washington, however, that this island should bo deeded to him and the Indians in fee simple, if he removed there, and this has since been done. The Metlakahtlas, to the number of about seven hundred, followed him there and he has since built up a town called Metlakahtla, after tho former town in British Columbia. The strange island of Annette is about fifty miles long, and twenty-five miles wide, and covered in tho center by a snowy mountain range. All around the shores are valley and rolling lands, on which aro great forests of pine, cedar, and other similar trees. There are also some open glades, and there ore many pretty coves. All things considered, however, the ishind is unfit for occupancy, except by natives of the far north, accustomed to the changing climate incident to tho raging ocean about. The island was unpeopled before, and the government, thinking it would never bo valuable for any other purpose, gave it to tho missionary and his wards. Tho missionary, who is the absolute ruler and king of the island, has built on Annette island a practical reproduction of the first Metlakahtla,though with some new features. He has built a saw mill, and the Metlakahtlas have erected a large number of buildings, modelled samewhat on the plan of American huts, yet having distinct Indian characteristics. Father Duncan has also caused a cannery to be built, and has given tho Indians shares in it, when they so desired, in return for their labor. They have caught a great many salmon, halibut, and other fish this year, his says, and have made considerable money. Ue thinks his queer colony wUl be as great a success in Alaska as it was in British Columbia. "I have about eight hundred Indians with mo now," said the white haired old missionary, "and they are increasing slowly all the time. Ths Alaska Indians are coming over and joining us. They are not as good Indians as the Metlakahtlas, since they have for a long time been able to got whisky from the traders along the coast This haa debased them, and since they have acquired the taste for spirits it is hard for them to desist There is no drinking in the island of Annette, for I have prohibited liquors of all kinds from coming there. I do not allow any cards either, or any other kind of gambling. This is thought to bo a very strict rule, for if there is anything an Indian likes to do it is to gamble. Gradually, however, I have cured them of nil this. "I have now come down to buy some small engines to bo run by petroleum. These I intend to put in boats, so that the Indians can better move about in these northern waters to catch fish. They have hitherto R-onc as far up as the Naas river, in British Columbia, over on the mainland. They have done this in their ordinary boats, but with the engines they can move about with far less effort, especially when there are contrary winds. "When I left the Metlakahtlas were at work building a wharf on Annette island. As I stood and looked at them, and contemplated how wild and fierce they had been, I could scarcely believo it possible the change had been so great When I first went among the Indians on the mainland the Hudson Bay Co., which,had just established a post thoro, cautioned me that my life was in imminent danger every time I went among them. I speedily learned this was true. The buildings of tho company were within a stout stockade, formed of great logs and reaching very high. The houses, too, were what aro known as block houses. There were two high and stout gates, or more properly great doors, to the formidable stockade, and at the side of each was an outpost manned with cannon which could be turned to sweep tho Indiana right and left should they attack the fort. "I went among the Indians every day, and returned to the fort each night to sleep. In this way I picked up their language and began to think of getting some books published in their native tongue. Hut my progress was filow. I had oftentimes to go into the fort in day time when an attack was imminent Once I had to take my position on tho outpost, in charge of one of the guns, and ou numberless occasions had to, in one way and another, defend the place. The Indians were the worst when thotliU'erantcians were at war. At such times they particularly wanted to wreak vengeance on us. I have seen them kill Indians with whom they were at war, and cut off their arms and bite out pieces. They would also, when infuriated, bite pieces out of the arms of their allies, or even out of their own. They did not practice cannibalism in the sense of cooking the flesh, but they believed that to eat some of it would add to their valor. "All this is now changed. I succeeded in translating parts of the Bible and other books into their language, and have now got them pretty well Christianized. In addition to the steam boilers for their boats, I am introducing a little electric light plant at Met- lakahtla, and hope soon to have nn Indian village lit up in this way. The Metlakahtlas no longer give me any trouble, and ere long they will bo a credit to the American government that has given us tho pretty island oi Annette."—N. Y. Sun. HOUSEHOLD BREVITIES. —Parsnips a la Mode. —Boil raash smooth, season and add four tablespoons of cream, and one of butter. Boil up once and serve.—Housekeeper. —Housewife.—To set delicate colors in embroidered handkerchiefs, soak them for ten minutes previous to washing in o, pnil of tepid water in which a spoonful of turpentine has been well stirred.—Prairie Farmer. —Corncako.—Mix one cup of meal with one cup of flour, one-half a cup of sugar, and a saltspoonful of salt Beat two eggs li^ht without separating; add to them one cup of milk and a dessertspoonful of melted butter. Stir this into the meal; beat thoroughly; add two tcaspoonfuls of baking powder; turn into greased pans and bake twenty minutes in a moderately quick oven.—N. Y. Observer. —Imitation Sweetbreads. — Sweetbreads are generally too expensive for slender purses, so they must have a substitute. In Washington market calf brains can be bought for five cents per pair. Stewed, scalloped, fried, or boiled, or cooked in any way that sweetbreads arc prepared, they are so nearly the same in taste that they arc really almost if not quite as inviting to an epicure.—Christian Work. —The Explosion of Kitchen Boilers. —Explosions take place from the stoppage of the pipes by frost or sediment, never, as lias been thought, by the heating of the boiler red-hot and the subsequent admission of cold water, this last, contrary to common opinion, being accompanied by a reduction instead of an increase of pressure. The remedy is tho provision of a proper safety valve for every kitchen boiler.— N. Y. Ledger. —Water Chocolate.—To one-half pound of chocolate take three tcucup- fuls of hot and one of cold water, three ounces of sugar, tho yolks of two eggs, one teaspoonful extract of vanilla and a pinch of cinnamon. Melt the chocolate over a boiling kottle nnd add the hot water gradually. Heat it until scalding then pour it upon the well beatcu eggs,sugar and cold wnttr. Return to the fire long cnoiig"h to eoolc the eggs, but do not let it boil, and stir well with an egg beater,—Orange Judd Farmer. —Tomato Sauce.—One quart of canned tomatoes, two tablcspoonfnls of butter, two of flour, one small onion sliced, two sprigs of parsley, a bay leaf, one sprig of thyme, three cloves, two allspice berries. Cool tho tomatoes, spice, parsley and onion ten minutes. lleat the butter in a small frying pan and add the flour. Stir over tho fire till smooth and brown and stir into the tomatoes. Add half a teaspoonful of salt, pepper and a little cayenne and rub through a strainer fine enough to keep back tho seeds,—Boston Budget —Delicate Pudding.—JSoil together one cupful of fruit juice and one cupful of water. When boiling add three tablcspoonfnls of corn starch wet with a little cold water, and cook ton minutes. Add a saltspoonful of salt, sugar to taste, and just as it i.s taken from the tire udrt the whites of three e bca.ten until foamy: beat all top-other, then pour into a mold which has been wet with cold water, and sot aside to harden. Make a boiled custard of the yolks of the three esg-s, three tablespoonfuls of sugar, add to a pint of hot milk, put into the double boiler and cook until thickened; strain into a pitcher to cool. When ready to serve, turn tbe fruit juice on to a platter and pour the custard around it—Good Housekeeping. >"o Tlmnks, Jones—I walked ten miles to hc>]j> a man poorer than myself. Brown—Wo.ll, what did you get for that act of charity? Jones—Blisters on my heeis.— Judgo. Where Disease Is Bred. When a sc'.vcr is closed or choked up the accumulation > poison tiic atmosphere in iii vicinity and brniRr about the conciiiior.s that breed disease. We all kno-v thru in lime of pestilence every precaution is taken, not only to kctp iln; sewers free and open, bin ever. ;o remove all decaying' matter from the communit}'. The tlan^er of infection is ihus minimi/x-d. How few of us who pay taxes for the maintenance of sanitary bureaus for the public hc.ihh ihink of nn equal requirement for our indiriciu.tl v.-clf:irc. The alimentary canM is the srcat sewer of. the hum.-m system. \Vhcn that is dnmmed tip conditions nre generated which invite fevers arid such diseases as our nature inclines to. Constipntion is a 'clogging of 'he nat- urai drains, ami nearly everything \ve suffer from follows this condition. It will not do merely to clear the drains from time to time. We must repair and improve the working power of the machinery wbo'-e function it is to perform tins work. Sinltll'l* Blk 1 iiCRltS differ from pills in that they are more than a mere cathartic They not oniy stimulate sluggish bowels a:id clear the system of all disease-breeding m,',;ter, but they remedy the evil complained of; they restore power nnd freedom of operation to the secreting organs, and they tone up and strengthen the entire system. They are easy and soothing in action. Try them. 25 cts. a bottle, 5 bottles, iji.oo. For sale by druggists anil medicine defers throughout the cor.ntry, or by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price, Atli for the "Small Size" (green wrapper or cartoon). Take No Substitute for Bile Beans. HAIR GROWER W. H. PORTER, Druggist In Po*fng?, no will Bond A Sample Envelope, of either WHITE, FLESH or BROETTE OZZONI'S OWDER. have seen it advertised for years, but hnvo you ever tried it? — It not,— you flo not know what au Ideal Complexion fowtivr ito. POZZONI honntlflor, Uproronwchaf* nrtrircaa J. A. POZZON I CO. St. Louis, Mo ANIMAL EXTRACTS. UOOP'S Sarsaparilla wins its way •• Into the confidence of the people by the «ood it it doing. Fair trials '.-*'• . • . ' •-•••. /A, •«. ACflUKUING TO TUB FORMULAS OP DR. WILLIAM A- HAMMOND, A.SM) UNDKB HIS SOrKHVlslO.S. TEST IN J;. Incxliiiufitlvesmtf.iof tlienervons system, re- sultlnK from excessive mental work.-eniotloinil excitement or other causes c.-ijmble, of lessening the fotcfta*>d endunmie of tbe several ori;Hns of tlits bmlr; i1ei)ressl»n of spirllfl, indnncliollii, iinU ci'r- tiiln types of Insanity, In cnscs of inii.scnl-'ir weakness, or of »;piii>Rtl (lebtlltT; neiiKLSthcnln, anil ali Irrtlable stntes of the brain, npln con! or nt-r- vous sr.ttfm senemllr; In tiervuiis-anil coiiRestlvp hendache; In neuralgia and in nervous dyspepsia; In weak states of the senenitlve system—In all of tu« above mimed conditions, Testtne will be found of tbe greatest service. Doit, Flr> Drops. Price (i drachms), *i.50, Wb.er«i local drninri«ti< am not supplied with th«. Hammond Anlinai Extracts, tber will be moiled, together with all minting literature-en tbe nib. Ject, on receipt of price, br THE C»l,rXBU CHESICil COlPASf, .'.'AV.:'.'-' WllllliflM, »• C. '.' " l|«tl« LogaaiwrJ, B«n R»u«, . . IN ELEGANT Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANGE, MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS 4, PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman Tourist Sfesping Car. St. Louis to Los Angeles, daily, via this lino, POPULARLY TERMED Tnr____— "TRTJH SOUTHERN of Sc«n«ry and etc fo^ Or»n« Sulubrify cf CU CREATLT REDUCED WTF? NOW IK EFFECf VIA THI AIOVC LINC. AND Tieiwra OH ««lt «T ALL HH-ORTAHT Or»io»» IM THE UNITtP »T>TC» AND CANADA. W. •. OOPPKOOC, H C.I

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