Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 12, 1892 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 12, 1892
Page 6
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THE GAMBLING MAMA, Women and Mon in the Billiard Halls Of Paris. .^ yew Gumo Played by Tivo Professionals —Dow to Lose a Small Fortune in a Few Hours — The TTVO Shots Explained. American men in Paris always spend a, good deal of their time sitting in bil- .liard saloons. It isn't love for the game Jtself that drags them from other attractions to sit for hours on little cushioned seats and watch two men play, ibut, writes the Paris correspondent of the New York World.it is the opportunity which the game affords for gambling that attracts. The visitors do not jplay themselves; there are too many •other things to do and see. But they ..go into these billiard halls, where there are a hundred seats or so around one table, and sit for hours day after day watching a game and betting on it. A game lasts usually about three minutes and the average bet of each .man on each game is S2, although a •man can bet as much as he wishes. The game is played in this way: An ordinary table without pockets is .\ised, and the game is played with only ;two balls, one red and one white. The : :recl ball is jammed close into the lower left-hand corner of the table. Just .across, in the lower right-hand corner, a. line is drawn with a piece of chalk eight inches from the corner, marking - off a little triangular space there, which is called the pocket. The men take turns in shooting. The white, or cue "ball, can be placed anywhere below the 'lower spot, and the game is to drive the .-red from its corner into the little trian- / \ TUB FIRST SHOT. gular space marked off, taking two cushions on the way. Nothing less than a two-cushion shot is allowed. The first shot is usually made as shown in • the first picture, arid men grow so expert at it that sometimes they put the red ball in and .win on the first shot. .This, however, does not occur oftener r ihau once about cver3~ two hundred itimcs. The first shot usually drives the rcdballupnear the lower spot, and then -three cushions are taken and the ball •driven down towards the triangle pocket, as shown in the second picture. The average number of shots required "io put it in is five, and if the player does /not succeed in getting it placed in ten shots "the other man takes his turn; so that, taken altogether, the most shots .during a game any one maa can have is ten. It requires much more skill than is . Apparent on the surface. If the object rball is to bo driven straight and very •slowly in any given direction it must be •struck exactly in the center; otherwise it -will go off at an angle. •• Anyone who has played much knows : bow difficult it is to take two cushions and strike a ball exactly right. It is very easy to hit the ball—any amateur do that—bitt it is verv difficult to !N THE LAND OF DIKES. A Picture of the Typical Old FiirmJiotmo of the ilollaadcr. The old farmhouse usually consists o a trjtchen, a large living room, a cheese room, a dairy, two small bedrooms in the garret and at the back (forming part of the main building), the.big COTV stable with its huge loft, and a wide space in the middle, where threshing and winnowing are still done in the primitive fashion. Hay ricks wit! movable roofs on four poles, variou barns or sheds, and an outside kitchen called the "baking house," where th rough work is done (food cooked for the cattle, etc.), surround the main building. The "baking house" is often used as living room in summer, and is more cheerful than the solemn apartment into which the visitor invariably ushered. A wide chimney lined with tiles stretches nearly across one side of this room; but &ne open nre on tne hearth nas long ago disappeared and given place to an ugly stove. Quaint brass fire irons hang behind it, and on either side is an armchair, differing from its humbler brethren only in the possession o* wooden arms. If there is a baby in tha family it is likely to be reposing in a cradle with green baize curtains as near as possible to the fireplace, in defiance of all laws of health. Two or three large cupboards, sometimes handsomely carved, always kept well polished, stand against the whitewashed walls. One of them generally has glass doors in the upper part, and on its shelves the family china—often of great value—is exposed to view. Unf ortuuate- ly, these heirlooms in old families have been largely bought up by enterprising Jews. Sometimes, however, sentiment has proved stronger than the love of money, and the farmer has not parted with W.s family possessions. In a corner of the room a chintz curtain, or sometimes ;i double door, ohows where the big press bed is—an institution of pre-hygienic times which, to the peasant mind, has no inconveniences whatever. In the middle of the room a table stands on a carpet, and, as people take oft their shoes at tliu door and go about in their thick woolen stockings, neither it nor the painted floor ever show signs of mud. Another table stands near one of the windows, of which there are two or three. The linen blinds so closely meet the spotless muslin curtains, which are drawn stiffly across the lower panes on two horizontal sticks, that a stray sunbeam can hardly make its way into the room, even if it has been able to struggle through the Lliick branches of the clipt lime trees that adorn the front of the house. On one of the tables a tray stands, with a hospitable array of cups and saucers, teapot, etc., and is protected from the dust by a crochet or muslin cover. The huge family Bible, with its bigbrass clasps, has an honored place, often on a stand by itself. Rough wood-cuts or cheap prints, and a group of family photographs, which do not flatter the originals, arc hung on the trails.—National Ecview. ONLY A LOCK OF HAIR. It THE SKCO:XT> SHOT. .hit it just rig-lit. There is a range of - ; three inches in striking- the ball, but jin striking it just rig-ht the range is -not more than one-sixteenth of an inch. The betting- is done this way: The t.\vo players stand at opposite ends of 'the table with a box, and the visitors *oss a coin— usually a ten-franc piece— a.t one end of the table or the other. "When the amount of money at each, end •is evenly balanced the gam,e begins, 'The house takes out twenty per cent. •of the winnings, $s its fee, so if you win .s ten-franc bet you get back as your - -winnings only eight francs. '': Women as well as men crowd these places day after day. The quick action .sn the thing, the-fact'that the game is finished in less than • three minutes - ,»STjaUy, all sult^the French taste — and •the American taste ~as well. There 3s not much opportunity' for crookedness among the players, because one *~nrt change his bets^arid there is no ob- for one man or the other to throw •ihe game. They are professionals, hired •to play as well as they can. They are sjot allowed to -bet themselves, and it is . '-to their interest to play well. The bet•. "ter a man plays the more money he is .-paid. If he does not play well he is .Discharged. There are scores of these ' iQliard-rooms all over Paris, and near" Jy all of them are crowded from noon Tc=til two in the.mocninjr, Ho Found Ont It Did Not Mosm So After All. It is by the seaside. "I love you and I do not love you. is hard to forgive!" he says moodily. She rises and they saunter on tog-otter, yet apart. "If you cannot be faithful to me now —how can you then?" and the man's vexed eyes studied the sensitive face half hidden beneath its scarlet gauze and blazing- poppies. "There need be no—'then'—if you like?" the scarlet pouted lips made answer. "You would break our engagement?" "Perhaps. It was a small crime for you to make so great a fuss about. You leave ;ne for a week. I meet a companionable man in the interval: u - e grew a trifle chummy—" "A trifle chummy!' 1 be groans. "Well, very chummy, if yon like. T7e walk, we drive together. lie vows ha loves me madly. I allow him to vow. We have a beautiful scone, worthy of Shakespeare. He begs a loci; of hair. He wishes to cnslvrinc my ;nemory. have not the slightest objection. Snip. It is his. lie disuppcars, mumbling- and kissing it. You return. I tell you all. You rage and spoil a beautiful morning.' 1 '•You have destroyed my confidence in you," he mutters. "I will not tell him next time," she whispers to herself. "I loved your subtle nature, I loved your very perverseness, I loved your very name," he resumes. "I shall probably continue to love you; but never again as before. A lock of your hair to that cad! The very thought is madness. Ho possesses a part of you, the woman I am to call my wife." "Why, no, he doesn't!" "You yourself said it!" il You mistook me. I said a lock of hair," "Why play with words?" "But, love, look in my eyes. It wgs only a lock of my switch." "Ang-el! So you are not false?" "Of course not—only my hair." "Ang-el! So you are not false?" And the great sea loses its color, the sky waxes Ai-m, while it takes the whole expanse of shore to hold his rapture. —Boston Globed WAS CHRIS ANY GOOD? A View of the Great Discoverer of America. He Is Considcrnd as a Practical Politician by an Eminent Xeiv Yortc Authority _ Tlio Slowest in Hispunia. ICOPTRICUT. 1SS2.1 In the last year we have had many different views of Columbus. We have been told that he was an angel, and we have learned on equally good authority that he was a pirate. Indeed, I have recently heard him considered as a politician, by an eminent authority on practical politics whose opinions I shall present directly. Bnt these things need not grieve his admirers. The publication in a leading magazine of aa article -showing Columbus as a pirate does not make him one, any more than the exposure of a rhymed contribution in the 'same place makes its author a poet. The estimate of a great man is a measure of him who takes it and not of the great man himself. And so, by record- iicaatT versus "I'd rather be beautiful than ricby said one girl. "I -would rather be rich/' said the other. "Why would you? Beauty is more powerful than riches." "Xotmuchit isn't. So matter how beautiful you were, there would be plenty of women to say that you -were were not half as pretty as yon. thought you were; but if yon could show the cold cash, with its attendant fine houses, fine turn outs, fine clothes, fine jewelry and all the rest of it, and was homely, every -woman you knew wtrald think yon were the loveliest thing on earth."— Detroit Free Press. JUSTICE KIDD EXTOLS COI.UMEUS. ing- here the opinions o' a representative, Sew Yorker—one of the governing class—I do not portray Columbus, but rather tho city which is now having-fun with his illustrious name. The rooms of the John i;. Swag-Icy association were brilliantly illuminated 'by several large gas jets, and the. wisdom of Polic-e iustice Robert Kidd, who used to be a school-teacher. "To the best of my knowledge and belief/ 1 lie v.-as saying, ''the date of Christopher Columbus' landing- should be the 21st of October, and net the 12th. :1 "What's der diff'rence?" said Swag- ley, entering in time to catch this remark. "If he gits here by der 21st lie can vote, can't he? I'll fix dat all right." "Sfo, no, John," said the justice; "we were talking of the great discoverer ol America." "OK, ter.Hobokea wid him," rejoined Swagley; "I fought it was some Eye- talian dat was comin 1 over. Don't bother about no dead men, Bobby. Git der vote out." Swagley's practical views were loudly applauded while he was present, but, after he retired, the conversation drift- id back to matters of historical research. "Whadje t'ink o 1 Chris, anyhow?" asked ex-Alderman Billy-the-Mug, oi Justice Kidd. "On de dead, was he any good?" 'He was all that," exclaimed the jus- ice, with enthusiasm. "Say, he was a worker. Maybe you think he had a juddin', but he didn't. Say, he went jefore the gover'ment of Spain with no lull at all, and he worked 'em for one o' the biggest cinches in the way of a contract that ever I saw. What's your dea of a great man, Billy?" 'Swagley's good enough for me," replied the ox-alderman. "Say, he's a >lick citizen, he is. He'll be de boss o' iis town, and the state, too, he will, ic o' dcse days." "But I'm speaking o' principles," said he justice. "What's the test of a snc- cssful man?" "He's got to git what he's after," said IcGarrahan, secretary of the associa- ion, "an' he's got to t'row de udder cllie down an' walk on his face." The" justice looked from one to anoth- r and waited. Morris Kogulski, the sa- oonkceper, who, when he opened his present place of business, threw away the key in the presence of all tho boys and a brass band as a sign that his door would never close, here put in his word: "He must know how to make a deal and—•" "Don't say another word, Morris." said the justice. "That's all there is to it." There was no dissenting voice, and the justice continued: "Let me show you how Columbus made his big deal. Say. they were all agin him. He started in Portugal. King John wouldn't have it. 'I'm expected to put up a.11 the stuff,' said the king, 'and I don't see any of it coming back.' He wanted Columbus- "5wagley 'd a-dcne it in six months, an' I'm gambling on it," interrupted Billy-the-Mug. "Would he?" rejoined the justice. "Say. do you Iroow what Columbus had agin him? He had a committee of silk- stocking chumps to investigate him, and they were all fixed up to vote the ; wrong way. Say, it was like the Passeta committee, only the one that Co- 1 lumbus bucked up against had a chancel to do something about it, after they'd; investigated. They held him back for! a long time; but, say, he got the best o£ them in the end. He got the contract on the minority report, and a. mighty small majority at that." At this point there began to be signs- of enthusiasm for Columbus, "All tha time he was before the committee," continued the justice, "he was" working for innocence on the d. q.,. and he got it. Then be made a big' bluff. He took his scheme to a couple of jukes who owned shipping and were' well fixed financially. He played one of them off against the other, and both- of 'em against the gover'ment, and got a good deal of advertising out of ik' One 'of the Jokes was really almost ready to put up for the whole expedition, but at the last minute he was afraid of being turned down by the! king and queen for taking the profits away from them in case everything turnd out the way Columbus said it would. And, of course, all this talk was worked up by Columbus to booni the enterprise. "When it was ripe Columbus made his final bluff. Say, it was like the time that Swagley, at -2 o'clock in the afternoon, threatened to cast the vote of the association, for Henry George. Columbus fixed it tip, with a couple of friends named St. Angel and Quintan- ilia, and they went to the queen with the storv that Christopher was on his way to France. So he was. He had hired the slowest mule in the two kingdoms and was proceeding leisurely on his way. Then. St. Angel laid himself out on a speech before the queen, and he got her so excited that she offered to hock her jewelry rather than that Columbus should get away. St. Angel offered to put up the money and take Isabella's note for it, for he saw a chance to make a dollar himself. Then he made sure that the queen wouldn't go back on her word, and when, lie felt satisfied he started after Columbus. "The great discoverer had not made much headway with his mule, and ho agreed to come. "Then they signed the contract. Say, you ought to see that contract. Say, he got ten per cent, of the wholq business. We think we're doing pretty well out of the city government, b'JI.twe haven't ever made a bargain or a deal equal to Columbus', He was to get a tenth part of the profits of all the trado with the new world, and he expected to go to a place where the houses were [END 77 CHILD BIRTH "EASY. Colvin, La., Dec. 2,1886.—My trife used MOTHER'S S'STENT) before her third confinement, and says she would not be without it for hundreds of dollars- DOCE MTT./.S, 3ent by eir.press on receipt of price. $1.50 oer bet- ila. Book "To Mothers "mailed free. BRADFIBLO REGULATOR CO. r rot •ALCBrau.DKuaaiars. ATLANTA, a* For sale by Ben Fisher, drug-gist- Tte Celebrated FrencH Cure. THE SLOWEST ITUUS SPAIS. IT -WTLL ITETEB CXOSE. to g-o oS and annex America to Portti- gal, and then #et his claim through the legislature if he could. Columbus knew better than to make a deal of that kind. 'If you. don't take it at my fig-tires, you don't get it, see?' said Christopher, and he -went to Spain -svith the contract. Say, it tvas just like the vote of this association. We hare our terms, and the party that accepts them is the one that gets the vote. "TVhen Colnmbus .got to Spain, he started in right away to get a party behind him. He was bound to put the deal through, and he -worked nearly six Tears-" roof ed-vcith gold instead of lead. What do you think of a man -who would stick out for an agreement of that kind for six years in the face of a fixed committee of investigation, and then get it? And, say, Columbus was ' to bo viceroy of all the countries he could discover. Dick Croker is somebody,but he ain't viceroy of half the earth., He left the queen to choose the gov-; crnors of the separate islands h& might find. Oh, yes, he did. But he was the nominating- convention all alone. He could name three men, and. the queen had to take one of them.! Say, did you ever see anything more solid, than that?" '•Yes," said McGarrahan, "it's easy; enough to fix them things up, but how' did he come out of it? He landed in ; jail Yes, sir, that's where he landed."' "Well, what if he did?" asked Billy- the-Mug. "Say, how about Bill Tweed? Wasn't he good enough for you? Say, I've been in jail myself, and I don't take- no points from nobody. Swagley's been in jail, so's Barney Mulvey. Say, Bobby, I'm obliged to you for your sermon on Columbus, an' I want all youse fellies to understand that I'm wid 'im, see? I'ra wid 'im. An' as f er his bein' in de jug, say. some of our best men has been dcrc, an' de rest is goin', an' anybody what makes remarks on der sub- jec' has got to settle it wid me." Whereupon the association, having a quorum present (after the ex-alderman. had counted them), voted to unite -with the city government in celebrating the landing of Columbus, and to appropriate ten kegs of beer from the treasury of the association for that purpose. o ULCERS SCROFULA RHEUMATISM BLOOD POISON And every kindred disease arising from impure blood cared bv that never-failing and best of all medicines, Boot on Blood and Sfciu Diseases mailed free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC OO., ox. Is SOLD ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE to euro any ibnn of nervous dis- cnso or any dis- ordcro- the generative organs of eithe" s - - -whether srisi . ... BEFORE from ilio exws- AFTER Dive uso o.f Stimulants, Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscretion, over indul- ueneo, <Src., such n 3. Loss of Erain Power, Wakefulncss, Bcarics doivaBsinsin tho baefc, Seminal •Weakness, Hysteria, Kervono Prostration, Nocturnal Emissions, Lpticorrlioc.i, Dizziness, Weak Memory, Loss of Power and Impotoncy whieU if ncK-ctc-d often lead to premature 'old ajro nnci.ins.iT-.ity. Price $1,00 a box, G boxes for S3.00. Scni by mail o.'ircccipi; of mice. A WRITTEN CUA.TIANTEK is Riven for cverv $5.00 oi'u^r receive;:, I o refund the inoucy If al'ermaiieiitc'jvi.'iinoterfeetcu. Wchr.vo thousands of tcs.'-imc-.iialsfrora old nn«l young of both seies, v.-ho hcvo been permanently cared by tho use of Aiihroditiuc. Circulars tree. Mention n^per. Address THE APrtRO MEDICINE CO. Western Branch, „„_-„„ PORTLAND. OREGON. Sold bvBF Keesling, Dr CHICAGO MEDICAL INSTITUTE 1ST &130 S. Clrj-k St. Ohloxiro, HI. Tlie Regular OKMEstabllsiied PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS are still Treating with the Greatest SKILL fiND SUCCESS ALL Chronic, Nervous and Private Diseases. GP->TEBVOU3 DEBILITY, Lost Manhood Falling Memoir, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Bade Adie and nil the effects leading to earlj decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-falling success. kS'-SYPHIUS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. Eg^-KIDXKY and DRIN'ABY complaints, Glwt, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Vi<rlcocele and all diseases or the Genlto-Crlrmry Organs cured promptly without Injury to Stomach. Kidneys or other Orgiins. experiments. Age and experience Important. Consultation Iree and sacred. £5?~A11 corresDondenca Is sacredly private. Our long experience enables us to Guarantee Cure* In all Curable Cases oJ Eczema, Scrofula, Syphilis, Bladder and Kidney Diseases, Leucor- rhoen and Female Troubles, Llvtw Complaint, Catarrh. all Blood, Skin and Xervous Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure you, write us a full history or your case. Hours, S to S; Sundays, 9 to L!. Call on or address Chicago Medical Institute. ir>7 & 1,V,1 S. Clark St. Cliiciuro, 111. iiis Box 37. Sold by B. F. Logansport Ind. Beliere Snppressod Jlcnstruatlou. Used successfully by thousands of prominent ladies iiionihly. Thoroughly reliaDlo and sale. Worth twenty times their weight in gold for /rajuc irregularities. .Never known to fail. Sent by mull sealed for S3. Address The fiphro Medicine COMPANY, TYestoro Brancli, Portland, Orccon. Keesling-, Druggist .1 have the largest and best selected stock of new, fresh goods in the Furniture line in the State, which I will offer at the very lowest prices. Call and see the line when I you are in the city. IT 19 A DUTY rou owe yourself nnd family to ccc tho bear valuo lor your money. Economize in your footwear by purchusinc \V. JL. Doucrlns Shoeu, which represent tho bent value for prices asked, aa tbotuncdl will tenlity. NO SPBSTITUTE..SI DOUGLAS S3 SHOE co.-^W THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONET. A genuine aewcd shoe, that tctll not rip, fln» calf, seamless, smooth Inside, flexible, xnoro com- , , , , lortablo, stylish and durable tban any other s Bold at tho prlco. Equals custom nmdo shoes coitlcjj from $•! to $5. - fSJt ond $5 Band-lowed, flnoculfshoei. TMt SJJ 1 * most styllslijcasy and durable shoes ever >014 at tho prlco. They equal Hno Imported snooscoiunc . CO SO Police Shots-worn br farmers and til. WVB others wbo wont & good heavy calf, thro* Eoled, extension cdgo sbo«, easy to walk In, and will Heop the root dry ond warm. CO 50 Fine Calf, 82.25 and S2.00 Work* V * • inamcn'a Sboefl will give more wear for Uu» money than any other maka. ThcyaromadeforMr- • vice. The increasing sales snow time worklngmea ound thin oat. ' V2.00 And YonUn* 81.75 School Shoe* are -worn by too boys ever/* where. Tbe most Bcrvlceablo shoes sold at tho price*. I nrlliAC' $3.00 Hand-sewed, V2.30, LaOieS i-t.00 and ftl.73 shoes for W I men ar» mad 9 of tho ben Dongola or fine CtU, a desired. They ore very stylish, comfortable and durable. The £3.0QBhoooqnal0cutitommiuleBhOG8cOfttlnK from$4,OOto$6.oO. Ladleairhowlih toocouomlwio Wm. L. Eider, 43 and 45 S. Meridian St. INDIANAPOLIS. ,.. tbelr footwear oro finding this out. Caution.— W. L. Douglas' name and the price t* Btmnpod on the bottom of each shoe; look (or it when yon bay. Bewaieof doalcrsattemptlngtoirob- stltuto other mates for them. Such oubBtJttnlonaara frnudulont and Bubject to prosecu tloa by law foe ot>> talalng money under false pretonc<J8. •W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mans. Sola by J. B. WINTEKS, Broadway. SURE CURE FOR CATARRH PENNYROYAL WAFERS. A specific monthly modJcIuo for ladieo IO restore and regulate tho denies; producing 1 free, liealihy and palnleiu. 'dioclittrgo- JHO nchcs or pains on ap- pronch* Kow used by over 20,000 ladies. Once used, will useagain. InvJcoralea theso org-ana. Buy of your drug:g:ist ooly those with our signaturo ticFosa fAceoCItibeL AvoidBubscftutos. Sealed particulars maUea 2c Btafiip. $1.00 per box. Address, KGKEKA CHEMICAL COi£?AJ»Y. DEraorr, Alien. Kor sale br B F Keestlncr and J D Bauson BTE GEAR. IMPBOKO-,..._ ^ niumm>- e " :£ "'-* e **- MO.NKV. P0t»e, Cnrfl of Gi-nfrsl'TP >»ttLiu CTJT33LE: l.f tl.l« Xm- ; BtLT AHS SIISPEKSOET KJvinf; <-'rr"Iy, 21!'!, fr*;'*; FOR OYER FIFTY YEARS this old SovereignEemedy has stood the test, and stands to-day the.best known remedy for Catarrh, Cold in the Head 1 and Headache. Persist in its use, and it will effect a cure, no matter of how tong standing the case may be.' For sale b KlfTtrft Current Frit ItikUaU;, or we Inrfct tJ.WO ill «SU. BBLT sad SuKK-nsorr CoiuplHc *;. ai"! oji. « ora:cmBCl-tr- • Corn! In tVeo 2>ou:t>K- S*?!i-<l pf-nip'-Ict K— EIEC7EICCO-..' <•"—.<., City So.00. A boxes. • weainexi v'cir. ^ hy the Ponn N. S1.!X) per I..-T ; six bosca for guarantee c/f i- •• with f.very fitfin:p i'tyr Tt'in, i.'jirs fo !ll£ So fill :-.rcoaA . . alia,, 5"»- LOST g^ANHOG© RESTORED. T60SO Trio lurre Bscd quact Jnefllclaca v/iili Jiisli EOMding forclKa mincvBiid not been cured ?liould trj I>r. Avers"* Specific, a genuine medicine inndc by a rnBulnc cipert physician, nnd told with a -written frtuinintet- to cure Hradachiv Nervousness, Pain ia Bock or Elfle, Evil Dra>ro».Lack of Confidence, Lost Man-' hood -Weak Memory. Lost Brain Power, and all waBtlnsfdiscaso cciwt-d liy over- e-tertlOD. j-onthful folly or Uw excessive uw of -totecco, onlnm. or jtimalnnt» which lead to consumption or insanity. Pntupln condensed Jonn for th-.: pocket. Sent Ly mall $1.00 per boi. fix tor fS.M. Will erery fi.OO order we Rive a writ' . . - 'tfn cnarantce to cure or reftind ilie money. Circulars free. I Before and After Use. Address AVERY'S SPECIFIC CO., 20 Plymouth Ptoce, Chicago, m. THE GE'STUIKE FOB SALE OM.Y BT B. F. Keesling, Praggiit, Losunsport, lud. OS. WiLLEfl^S' &&§DSA£3 PELS OJ^T?J5£MT iTill cnreBlind, Bleeding and ItcbingPilCE. lizibssi-bssha ttunors, allays the Itching at once, acts aa a iwitir.c;, ~ives instant relief. Prepared only for Piles and Jtehir.? of the private parts. Every bos is warranted .fridge Coons, of Maysvlilo, K. Y.. says: "Dr. Williams' Ionian Pile Ointment cured me after years of suficring." Sold by dra^ sent by mall on receipt of price. SOcentaandfLCWper Sold 07 B F Keesiiriff and J L Hanson, "Nervo Seeds," Uje wonderful remedy ten jmarnnttc to cure nil rtcrrous iHsnnvi". such.as Wcr.K Memory. IXMB erfiraln Power, Headache, \V:dt*fu!neK«. I»«tMain- hood, Tilsbtly EmUnlon., Qnlckncx. Jtvll I>rcarn», I^ick of Confidence^ Aervoa«ne*». Xajuiltndc, nil drains ami lo«i of power of the Generative OfKana in either sex caused by over exertion. Tonthlal errors, or exeesslTc nso of tobacco, oplmn or smao- '; lants which soon lead to Infirmity. CoQttunptloji an<l J»min:ty. rat |op con-renlent to cnrry in rest pocket. Sent Uy mall Inplsin ^nclcaw / _ ^ .i written tmuriuitee to cure or r*vfaiMl- the moory.) BZEOES A1TD AFFJB-TJSZSrG. ClBCULAJi FKEE AdOress XJEKVJK SJEEB CO.. Chlcscojiil. Fjr Sale in Logansport lotl. By H C .'iircell Druggist] 3^1 Fourth St RESTORED MANHOOD' DS. Jf OTTt IE2VBKIIB if *old -with a vrttten fBxnxfa* to c«r* »1J rerrota Wxut* of th» mentin orguu of either KZ. inch aa XWTOTU FrotnUim. FxUinf «r Lort Manhood, Impotent, Klgitly £«u«&m», TontMol Errora, Vental Worry, eicetsire u*e of Tobacco or OplBm, -Much Iwdt* CoDKunptionuidliutaiir. Totheweatiuwtomth* nupnt rigor of Tooth, »ud full power to all nrho m» it. Sold «tj Sold-at Johnston Bros, drug store

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