Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 4, 1892 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 4, 1892
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Page 6
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WITHOUT THE BOW (RING) ;i :s eisy f) slcai or ring vrnlciv.T, from the :<..)--!-:tt. 'i'i:2 ibigf gels t!:C v.-atch in cni; : ii :d. the chain in the ar.M victim o;iiv lliOi IIHI3 &fil!-S, ""I'h: bow has a groove '-ja each end- A collar -?uas dov/n inside the '.r>c!p.da^t {stem} and 'ata into the £roovce. S-.-nly locking the '.faow to the pendant, r,o that it cannot be polled or twisted off. Sold by all watch dealers, without ( ••son, on Jas. Boss Filled and other •coses containing this trade mark— Ask your jeweler for pamphlet. Keystone Watch Case Co., PHILADELPHIA. COMFORTED. VEGETABLE ODDITIES. "J)L Outer Kadlsli, a Curloas Parsnip and u Grotcsquo Turnip. Freaks of vegetables, especially of turnips, radishes, parsnips and the like, hare probably been observed from time : -to time by most people, though very rarely in such distinct and striking forms as in these instances, which have been recorded in old pi'ints, says the Strand M a g a- zine. The "radish, %-,'hich we give first, RTCW in a sanfly 'soil a Ilarlem, uior than 200 year. TUB LADY'S HAND ago, and v,' a £ r.ADisn. painted in fac by .TacoT) Ponoy, one of vrhoso •frJoncls presented the picture to Glan dorp in the year 1073. This picture ivas eiijTavccl by Kirbj-, showing- tha roo 1 o^r.ctly as \rc reproduce it here. Ivor is this the only instance in which'the root of a radish has taken this particular form, as another, exactly resem- bliag- a human h a n cl v.- i t h S n g- c r s and thumb complete, -.vns possessed by 31 r. Bii-.set, sec• rotary to the Uirm i n^haiii aausur.in. in 1S02. Our second il- lustretioa rcpre- acuts a parsnip, •X7hi«li also strik- iE^ly resembles .-a'hiai.:'!, but in a •diitersrit position, as it appears to be •grasping- another root. This oddity ••was sold by a market vroman in the •-wxlicary course of business, and vras •passed from hand to hand, as a curiosity it came into the possession of an engraver, w h o made the drawing- of it which we give. The last of our illustrations is a turnip with a face, a plumed headdress, body, arms and a number of inter- tangled legs, like those of some sea •nu: ISDIAX CHIEF monster , « ond . TUKXIP. • inj? in snal - y ^iwine." This root grew in a garden in the village of \Veidcn, in Germany, in 1C2S, the fact being: recorded in the -^curious columns entitled "Miscellanea -deadends ^aturca." I tool: her hied Is mine, and said; thco, child, be comforted, c~ thino is out t3:o conncoa lot. And there rtu come to lite a clay, It may bo near, or far a^ay, When oil these trials tta: dismay TV1U to remembered cot" Vet still she wept, {to ivhilo I sough With vrords rrosi holy Scriptures br Her -.rounded spirit to console. "To tie Lord's will bo reconciled, And bear up bravely, now, cy chUd; By hope and confidence beguiled, This floocl ol grief control " I quoted all the Psalns I laow, Eecited poems not a lc™, I toped \rould sweet suSraission teach; Eut realized that all I said, And all the passages I rc-il, Never once touched or contorted The heart I longed to roach. \Vhat should I do? In Tritat s— eot v,-ay Could I my sympathy convey To one so overcome wit'n ^riol? 5Iy prayers but little had availed, Since she as bitterly bov.-aj'.eJ. And all' my best endeavors fallud To give the least relief. Powerless to mitigate such VTOD In meek despair I rose to so. And, tumihs, saw her tear-stained face. It moved my heart with sudden thrill, My eyes vrtth tears began to Cll, And I was sorrowful until Jly steps I could retrace. I had no thought of prayer or psalm, :Ncr voice, indeed, the storm to calm: So not a single word I said, But round her wafet my arms I threw, And Rave her Kisses not a few, And, ah I by many a sign I knew That she was comforted I —Josephine Pollard, in S. S. Times. MY MONEY. Ecrw I Disposed of It Troubles. d All My TH Husbands and Wives. One of the mysteries oC humanity is -the reluctance with which a. man buys •ca woman's magazine for his wife and Xhe eaprerness with which he reads it. -A woman to keep a husband a lover •.-need bo only half angel, but the other . half must be fool. Watch a youth from ' .fifteen to twenty and 3-011 will know " what he will be the rest of his life, says =3.11 observer. This plan won't work •with p;irls. From fifteen to twenty " they arc little angels and yet read the •• divorce records of later years. Woman is the cqualjof man intellectually and ••every other way, and the only reason 'women prefer men cooks, teen dress-. rnakors and so on is because—well, that's why; just because. If your husband is forgetful about posting- your letters you can soon cure him by ordering all provisions by mail. A West Virginia .man who opens his wife's letters has "been put in jail, but whether for pnn- -ishmont or protection is not stated. -jMany life-insurance companies will in- a man for the benefit of his wife, won't insure a woman for the benefit of her husband. Poor down-trodden : -%vomcn hasn't even the right to die and her husband rich cnouch to y somebody else.—N. Y. Hcralcl A XervouA Affection, The expression, "setting- one's teeth on edge," is a popular method of ex• ^plaining the peculiar sensation pro- -^duced by the harsh grating of one snb- ••stance against another. These discord•ant sounds act upon the sensitive dental • serves and induce the same feelings as ; -when a ; particularly acid snbstance • 'Sxjuches the teeth. It is in a great meas- > Tare dependent upon people's nerves as *"to -whether their "teeth are set on, edge *or not. Some are scarcely affected ]jy .noises, however sharp and shrill; others "who have indifferent health ate the I was by several years the youngest of the six children in my father's family. The others left homo while I remained to care for our parents in their old age. They both died within a few months of each other, and tit the death of my father and the breaking up of that household, Kobert urged that we be married at once, instead of waiting as we had planned to do. Immediately after the wedding we went west and began life together. Ho was honest and industrious, and possessed the love and confidence of the people among whom we lived. One day, when Eobcrt and I had passed the middle of life and were jogging along the down-hill road, still nn- conscious that we had started on down hill, he cama home looking pale and pinched with suffering. All that winter the pain came sometimes, but not severe enough to convince him that it was serious. One morning in March he came in looking ill. He would "rest a little bc- -fore breakfast." In five minutes break- fr.r.t was on the table and Janie called him. He did not answer. His hat had fallen over his eyes and his head had fallen upon his breast. When \ve looked into his face I feit that life had gone and that I stood alone in the world. The shock was a terrible one to my nervous system, and it was weeks before I rallied so as to be able to look after my affairs. We were counted, by the rural people of our neighborhood, as rich people. We had not thought of ourselves as such, but we had much more than enough for our simple wants. My own inheritance from my father had been prudently invested and allowed to accumulate; while Kobert's unflagging industry had made for us a competence. lie had long since provided that this should all belong to me at his death, save a few legacies which he bequeathed to the sons of his only brother. Alas! had my husband foreseen what all this money woul* do for me I am sure he would never have thus burdened me. I had the misfortune to bear a very rnild manner. My husband's nephews mistook this for weakness of will They each claimed at once the right of caring for Aunt Mal- viny. Eobert, because he ws-s my husband's namesake; Frank, because he was the oldest, and therefore the natural representative of the f amily., "Preposterous," I could imagine I heard my husband saying. "You never yet could take care of yourselves. Pretty subjects you to take care of your aunt." But my husband was not here to say this, and I was too ill to say anything. Both ordered their trunks sent to the house and took possession of the two best rooms in the house. My faithful Janie worked hard and tried to save me trouble, but one night she came to my room with tears in her eyes. "I guess I'll have to leave you, Mrs. Seed." I was roused into energy by this. 'Janie, leave me!" "I'm very sorry, Mrs. Heed, but I ;an't stand tne work." "But, Janie, you have always done the work and had plenty of time to pare, !\ow, do yon want to go when 1 am left all alone?" That's it, Mrs. Eecd. I'd be glad to stay with'you if you wsa alone, but ;he two gentlemen in the house order me about .so and make, such lookinrr rooms that it takes every minute to get through the work. Mr. Kobert says I am to have soup every day and Mr. Frank says 'a man as rich as Undo Used should .have more than one, kind of meat at dinner,''and they've ssnt in so much victuals that it's just kept me hopping to cook it and then keep it from spoiling. The cellar is full now and things will spoil before they can be half eat up." "Well! and this is what-lias been going on while I ha^e been staying in nsy room trying to realize what has hap- s Uncle Kober* that old rara idea of as rich a man driving arotrnd in shackler My dear old comfort, the easy c^rry all which could carry my poor, sensi tive back without a jar, to be "storei ac a curiosity!" I began to rcalizi that i had a will. While I had been 10 tenderly cared for first by my fathe and then by my husband, it had been allowed to El-umber. Now I could fee it asserting itself and it boded no gooc for the managers below stairs. Still could not bring myself to turn them out of doors and thus "make talk" in the neighborhood. Instead, I woulc fro away myself, and close the house taking Janie with me. It was all arranged with her very quietly that night when she came up to bed. At breakfast next morning '. announced, my intention of going eas' for the summer. Both of my nephews encouraged the plan. "You need rest and change, Aun Malviny," Frank said. "Yes, indeed," Eobert said, "and we can look after everything here. Janie can do the work with us to manage." "Janie is going with me and I shal shut up the house. Old Charlie shal go to the pasture and stay until I re turn. 1 will put the key in the hands of Janie's mother to look after the house and, therefore, shall not neec anyone here." "But, Aunt Malviny, we have been looking over the place and thought it best to have some changes made in the buildings. The men will be here Monday to begin work. We may not be able to get them again so cheaply." "I shall have .no changes whatever in the place at present and perhaps never. If you have engaged men to come, you had better see them at once and tell them they will not be needec here." Eobert made one more effort. "The improvement on the house can wait, but the carriage house must be built at once to make shelter for the new carriage. "The barn has always sheltered my carry-all and can still do so. As I have no new carriage, I shall need no shelter for it." "We ordered the carriage for yov because you were not well enough to look after it yourself, and it will be here next week." "If you have ordered a carriage, you certainly will have to pay for it." One more effort to keep their footing. "You shoulu have some man here to look after your interests and keep your business straight." "I have a good' man, Mr. Johnson; he will keep everything straight." "I am afraid, Aunt Malviny, i° you trust your business to these lawyers, you will not^have much left pretty soon.'" "Perhaps not. At any rate I will try." 'Falteringly I had begun, but I felt my courage increase with every fresh attack, and when we arose from the breakfast table I had announced that in three clays I would close the house. During the ensuing three days the young men spent the greater part of the time in their rooms, smoking and lounging. Through their open windows I occasionally heard snatches of conversation of which 1 give a few extracts: "Wonder what the old hump-back expects to do with her money .anyhow!" "Get married again, most likely. She's just the kind to be looking for a man again in less than six mon' 1 -"-." "One thing, I shall charge - good, round price for rny services during the month I've spent here." They took their departure without any demonstrations of affection in their good-by. It hurt me exceedingly to have to take the stand I did, for our home .had always been a hospitable one and these young men were my husband's kindred. But there was.no other way and 1 knew Eobert would approve. Janie was a comfort and a help to me in the long journey which I would hardly have dared in my weak state to make alone. She was very happy, too, to be able to visit her grandmother whom she had never seen and who lived only a score of miles from my own relatives. ' "Won't grandma be surprised to see me? Sbe sent me a doll last Christmas and writes about little J.anie as though I was only ten years old instead of eighteen!" I was met at the station by my nephew George, who gave me such a welcome that my heart warmed toward him and I felt that it was good to be among my kindred. Of my brothers and sisters all were dead save my oldest sister, and she was hopelessly paralyzed in body and imbecile in mind, but tenderly eared for by her youngest daughter and her husband. Besides this niece there we,re three nephows with their families living in this New England city. All were employed in some capacity in the shoe factories there, which constituted by far the greater part of the business. Their pry enabled ihcm to live very comfortably, but not to "get ahead any," as John c-pressed it They all, therefore, looked r.pon rn e with the awe and respect which human nature is apt to have for that which it has not itself yet attained. They seemed to regard me r.s little less than a Vanderbiit or a Jay Gould, and much as I tried to re- ronve that, impression I found it impossible. Ucre :s a sample remark msde to one of the neighbors whom I had met: "Aunt J.Iolviny is rich- 1 shouldn't much wonder if she was worth half a pened. Evidently these worthy neph- j million. John was ont to their hcruse ews have a full. and realizing sense of what has happened." As I sat in the moonlight that night with my -window raised to get the coolness upon my heated forehead I heard voices from the porch below. "I think Noah's ark has about served its time as a carriage and can be kep t now as s cariosity- The new carriage will be done next Wednesdav. The fire or six years age and he says 1itey had farms and cattle and money at in terest. Is ot 2. chick nor c, child in the world neither." "Pretty good foryxm''folks,'* was the neighbor's answer. "Better not dis- ptease her -while she's here." At first I conld not help befeg-anrnsed by these exaggerated ideas, brat -whop I it impossible to disrxJl them, and ixiorixivcr that is was a barrier between me and them which forcbadc, sympa thy, I really grieved over it They were kind and polite and very respect fnl, but I longed so for their love am fullest confidence which I knew I h* cot secured. I went one day to see Jonic and ai most envied the humble position sh held when I saw how comp^eij- ,sb had entered into the fumily circle ant been made one of them, sharing a] their griefs and helping them in thei smallest economies. The days of June gave place to J lily and August, with little of the fierc heat for which these months are noted In September Janie and I were to gi home. Before leaving I wanted to make a few gifts—something that should be a reminder of their western auntie, an also in such a shape that they shoul not be the poorer for the entertainment they had given me. George's wife had one black dres,s-ke best one—but itliad been made over sc many times that I was not puzzled tt know what she should have for he gift. A black cashmere of best qual ity with linings and trimmings and greenback to pay the dressmaker Simple gifts for the other members o the family made a good sized pares whi-jh I opened and presented with a happy heart. They all thanked m politely but there was a constraint in their manner -which showed me very quickly that I had made a mistake. When all had retired for the nigh George and Maria talked the matte: over and my acute hearing prove< again a misfortune when the words be gan to reach ^ne. , ."I did want a black silk dress,' sobbed Maria, "and I thought when sh< was so rich she would surely get it fo: me. The girls both cried themselve: to sleep because they've wanted gol< watches so long and they thought sun Aunt Malviny would get them some And Johnny's madder'n a wet hen about that necktie." George, poor man, like most men could not stand the tears, so he cora forted her in this wise: "Never mind, Maria, Aunt Malviny don't look as though she could stand i' long. You and the girls can have you! silk dress and your watches bimeby Just stop crying and go to sleep now.' George's comforting words had their effect upon Maria. Instead of going to sleep she was soon discussing the plan for an enlargement of her house which was to be furnished with a Brussels carpet and a piano. They also had then- effect upon, the unwilling listener in the next room whose life seemed opening out into longer vistas than ever before. The gifts to the other families were of 3, similar character to those for George, but I was careful to have them delivered after ray departure. I coulc not endure another such pain. When I came to say good-by they all hoped I would come again soon. "You might as well spend your money traveling as any other way. Aunt Malviny." The heat was intense during the entire journey. Nothing like it had occurred earlier in the season. In Chicago I bought a daily paper, and in glancing over the headings this fastened my attention: "Fierce prairie fires do great damage in Iowa. Village of C nearly wiped out by the flames. Many farmhouses, much hay and grain destroyed and even cattle and horses perish before they can be driven to a place of safety. The high winds make it impossible for the inhabitants to do more than to save their own lives." My borne was in ashes, with everything it contained. Indeed, my only slace of refuge was Janie's humble iome, which was a little outside the irack of the fire. My farms were swept clear of everything, buildings, cattle, crops. The little money which I had loaned was to the farmers in the vicinity, who lad lost all their land. I canceled the notes and delivered them to the makers. This much I could do. My land when sold would bring me enough to enter an old ladies' home, leaving a small surplus with which to furnish necessary clothing. And so here I am. There are some painful thoughts connected with these osses, but I am not sorry they have occurred. I am almost glad. At least I can think that "my money" shall no ongcr be a trouble or a grief to my kindred, neither shall it encourage laziness or extravagance. I wonder if "Whatever is is right." — Emma Thresher, in Western Rural. —The Bible is so strict and old-fashioned, said a young- man to a gray- haired merchant who was advising him to study the Word of God if he would learn how to live. There are plenty of books written nowadays that are moral enough in their .teaching, and do not bind one down as the Bible does. The merchant turned to his desk and took out two rulers, one of which was slightly bent With each of these he ruled a line and silently handed both to the young man. Well, what do you mean? asked the hitter. One line is not straight and true, is it? -was the answer. When you mark out your path in life, do not take a crooked ruler.— Interior. Scrofula Jlrs. E. J. Rowell, Medford, Mass., says her mmher has beencnredof Scrofula by the'usoof four bottles of KKSfSi after liavinp fcad muci other ire ^JMIkW atment, and being reduced to qci ™*»*i5**> te a JQW condiiioa of health, as it tras thouglt she coold not live. INHERITED SCROFULA. Cured mv little boy of hereditary Scrofula, -which appeared all orer his face. For a year I had-arcn hope of his recovery, wien finally I was induced,, to use K853BS A few bottles cared Mm, and K^EQEB n<5 symptoms of tia disease rsjnainT^^MEsTT. L.MASKEES. f >vf book oa Bio&l and Skin !>Meu0t n»tte<! free. •wirr SMCIFTC Co.. JU*s». Co. "MOTHERS* FRIEND"* MES SHSiO BIRTH EASY. Col-sin, La., Dec. 2,1SS6.—My wife Tised. ftlOTSEK'S 2TSI3XD before Iior- tiiird conSnement, and says si.o trould not be for hundreds of dollars- JDCCS oeiJjt by express on receipt of price. $!£> per bct- Ja. rfock " To Motheri " nnibd ires. BRADF-'IEI-D REGULATOR CO., /on O*.L= BY Au.OBUCG.CTSv *:T£~CA'TX, ^,1 For sale by Ben Fisher, arujrgist. CHICAGO MEDICAL INSTITUTE 157 & 130 S. Clark St. Chicago, III. The Regular (M-Esiablisliefi PHYSICIANS &SURGEONS ate stiil Treating with the Greatest SKILL fVND SUCCESS ALL Chronic, Nervous and Private Diseases. DEBILITY, Lost Manhood Failing Memory, Exhaust! us Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Acho ;tn<l all tha effects leailng to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. SrSYPHILls and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cureil. J3?-KIDNKY and URINARY complaints, Gleet. Gonorrhoea. Stricture, V<.rlcoceie and all diseases ol the Genlto-Urlnary Oreans ^cured .promptly without injury to Stomacn. Jvidnejs or other Organs. J55~Is T o experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. ES~A11 correspondence is sacredly private. Our long experience enables us to Guarantee Curpfl In all Curable Cases at Eczema. Scrofula, Syphilis, Bladder and Kidney Diseases. Leueor- rhoeaand Female Troubles, Liver Complaint, Catarrh, a!! Blood. Skin and Nervous Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure you. write us a Ml history or your case. .Hours. S to S; Sundays, 9 to 12. Call on or address Ciiicago Medical Institute. 157 & 159 S. dart St. Cliicaso, 111. CREAM BALM Cleanses the Nasal Passages, Allays Pain and Inflammation, Heal the Sores. Restores the Senses of Taste and Smell. TRY THE CURE HAY-FEVER .4part!ole Is apijJM luio eacli nostril and is agreeable. Prlco 50 writs at Bnifrrtsts; by mall registered, 50 cts. ' XLY BROTHERS. 16 Warren St.. New 1'ork. U_SED BY THE FASH ION ABLOy_ERYWHER£> MARQUARD'S THE FAMOUS COMPLEXION BEA'UTIrlER 4 Import*) to the BkinlhatcxqulsUa \rhiion 4 and purity und Hue, soft texture so much admired. Positively removes wrinkles, freckles, redness and roughness of the sliln, pimples, blackbeads, tan, eunburu, and all ImiHirfec- tlons of tha 1 complexion. Guaranteed absolutely pure. Surprising In tte effects. AN IHCDMPABABLE TdllET LUXllftY. SIX MONTHS'TREATMENTFORSI.25 ADDRESS ALL ORDERS TO THE MABQUABD-KOTZ CO,-, SOUTH BEND,!ND,£ Kantian this Ptper. EBeriptrra PENNYROYAL WAFERS. A epoclflo monthly modJclno for ladle* to rcstoro and regulate tbo monies; /producing free, healthy wid ponies* ^discharge. No ached or pfdaa on op* S roRch* Now used by over 20,000 ladies. nee U5od, will use again- In tbcso organs. Buy of yoar only thoflo with our slgnaturo focooC label. Avoid Butetttutes. . particulars tn&ilod 2c stamp. ftLOOper bor. Address, EUREKA CHEMICAL GOtf?Aii% r, KJCIL For sale by B F ^Ceesllng and J D Hanson lo Introduce a series of valuable educational works the above Kill be sent to all applicant l/AMES P* DOWNS, 243 BRQACWAT, \. Specialist Who HAS A National Reputattoi For ilie Treatment or Chronic and Nfli'vous Diseases. jA*tW '•J/y<V^ i '-t^'-r ^ \issK,.. : !:-;\-.:; Wi-^ ; "v^H§l« ^&Mmm* Dr. D. B. HEA. Surgeon & Specialist. And In charge of the Klectrle ana Surgical Department of the iledlcal and Surgical Insdmte ol Louisville Ky. WU1 be at the Murdock Hotel LOGAKSPORT, IND. Thursday, Oct. 6th. Beturulug every month daring the year to It* niaiii one day. Dr. Reahas been connected with the large*! hospitals In the country.and lios.no superior IB illngnoslng and treating diseases and deformities. He will give Sod for any case that ho cannot tell the disease and where located in five mlnatea He will return to Lognnsport ovcry mouth tMi! year to remain one clay. Treats all Curable iledlcal and Surgical Dla . eases. Acuta and Chronic Catarrh, Diseases of tli< ' Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat and Lunqs, Dyspeps'a, Bright's Disease. Diabetes, Kidneys. Liver, Sla* dtfr, Chronic, Female and Sexual Diseases. Epilepsy or Fits Cured A Positive Guarantee. YOUNG AKD MIDDLE AGED 3VLEN SuHerlng Jrom Spsrmatorhea and impotenir ol the result of self obuss In youth or fxo«8S In ' raaturer years and otier causes producing some of the tollowluR ettectt, as emissions . olotehes debility, nervousness, dizziness, conhiolon on,, ideiis, aversion to soclety.derectlvfl memory ana sexual exhaustion wnlch unflt the victim for bos- Iness or marriajre, are permanently cured by remedies not liijurlouu. BLOOD AND SKDT DISEASES. Syphilis anil complications, JiS sora throat, toll- I Hi; of tlie hair, pain In the bones, eruptions, etc. are perfectly eradicated without using mercery ol other Injurious rtrngs. Gononiea, Gleet, Stricture ami all UrtoMi and Kidney Troubles are speedily: cured by treatment that has never failed. He undertakes no Incurable cases, bat cures thousands given up to die. Remember the date and come early, as hJ« rcorna are lUways crowded wherever he stops, COSSULTIOX KHEE. Correspondence solicited, and eonfldoa tial. Address MeiliCill and SurcflcallMStltutc, SOS Fourth St. ' SORE FOE OVER FIFTY YEARS, this old SovereignBemedy has stood the test, and stands to-daythe^best known remedy for Catarrh, Cold in the Head and Headache. Persist in its use, and it will effect a cure, no matter of^ fang standing the case may be. '• 'For sadel w EAK m UNDEVELOPED W w Organs gtren;rtiie"ed and cnlsrRed, cniis. *ionj stopped, tohJ 1» -aliood Kcstorcd, raricocole, weak back, los.. c'memory, dizziness, nervousness, weainem ;-ctr.. ^ by the Pcnn City RemedIds. S1.PO per i .-T : fix boxes ibi fS.W. A -rrltten gcarantce of : - with (.very ill boxes. S'nd ^'JIKD for -nti • 'an V,, the saf •<:•.;->" : -- Xortb . J -;?i V who wooW tDQ-Jf tlio GRAND TRUTHS, the Plato Facts, tia and ™Ncw Discoveries of Medial Science £-WUc* to should write Jor our wonderful mtle book, called "oil MKN ONLY." To Buy earnestmira wo will nail ono copf Eniliely SVec, in plMn s cnlc-<3 cover. "A refroefrom the quacks." THE ERIE MEDICAL CO.. BUFFALO. H. t. "Herve Seeds," |Qie -poadcriTi! rcaiixly . is sold wrai a writ* ten trnnrantec to cure ell nervous disease?, f ncii nz Wcr.k Memory, Ix>r.ii of Bra.10 Pov'^r, Meadnclie, ^'ukvralceuii. fcont Manhood. Xtahtlr JEmI«lon», QnleUnewi, ii-rlJ Drcamn, I/adi»r ConlidcDce, Servott»neii», JUwiUpdc, all dralnB nnrt loss Of to any address f o: or refund the , Fjr Sale in Logansport lad. By H C /uroell Druggist: 391 Fourth Si DR. HOTT'S PEBHYROYAL PILLS. The only safe, sure and i.-eliable Female_Pill ever offered to Ladies. ^Especially recommended to married Ladies. Beware of Pffls cut up in tin boxes as they are dangerous. AsK JOT J>r. Moft's Pennyroyal Pills and take no other. Send ft* CireoJar. Price $1.00 per box, 6 boxes for ?5.00. n r . Motta Chemical Co., Clweteml. CWo. Sold at JbirnstOE Bros, drug; store OR. WILLIAMS' INDIAN PILE OINTMENT vriil cnreBifnd, Bleeding ondltciacgKles. Itabeorbstba tumors, allays the Itching at onoe, acts as a poultice, giTeg instant relief. Prepared only for Piles and Jtchtasf of the" private parts. Every boz is warranted. Judge Coons, at Maysvllle, K. Y., says: "Dr. WiHlajrs 1 Indian Pile Oint- ; mentctiredineaaeryearsof snflfcrfnft" Soldbydrnggi*Ul ccntbyjnaUoaraceiptafprija. SOeeatfiandtLOPpCroat- Sold by B F Keeaiing- and J L Haason

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