Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 13, 1892 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1892
Page 6
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HUMOUS OF THE SCAEE. Howard Fielding- Tells How New Yorkers Trembled. A Few .Simple Remedies Which Tried in the Fielding Household and Cld Xot Prove Fatal—A Peculiar Organization. [COPYRIGHT, 1892.1 There was about as much chance that i\ew York -would get cholera as there .-was that the board of aldermen would get religion. Out of our enormous pop- -olation a few might succumb to the disease, and ten. times as many, in the same period, would doubtless be run over on Broadway. So out of 1,700,000 aldennen a, few might experience a change of heart, but we are not looking for any such occurrence. I make this compari- .-son to show that the peneral public Icnows nothing- of the theory of probabilities. For we were scared by cholera. 'There's no doubt about it. Now cholera is a serious subject, and far be it from me to make light of it; but fright is al- •tvays ludicrous. For instance, on the shores of Gravesend bav—which, being- next door to -Coney Island, should have enough to make its hair curl, heaven knows, without bothering about trifles like the cholera—I met, in the early days of the scare, a real estate agent, moaning and •wringing- his hands. "The business is all gone to blazes," • cried he. '"This cholera will drive us -all out of it." "Oh, no," said I; "your conscience taay trouble you a little, vrhile the danger is imminent, but you'll drift back into the business when it's over. I knew 'j, horse thief—" "You misunderstand me," said the real estate agent. ''It isn't our fault that the bvwiatKS is ruined, but the people's. They won't buy. It's no v;se talking to n r.ian about the advisability of building down here, when the papers are full of •"I KXEW A JIOKSE THIEF—" •stories about cholera victims drifting 1 up on the beach every five minutes. I came down here to see if I couldn't hire •a man to tow the corpses over to the PleasantviUe shore. Jiilly Mulvcy is .-attempting to sell property over there 'by fraud and misrepresentation, and something ought to be done about it." "Well," I asked, "have you done it." "No," he admitted, "nobody has drifted ashore." ''Only one man died on tho ships yesterday," said I. "That probably accounts for it. He didn't die of cholera; it was heart failure from reading a newspaper account of the horrors end-wed by the people on his vessel. He hadn't heard about these horrors bc- ioro, and they affected him deeply." "Don't you think we could counlpr- xiet these rumors by others?" he asked. •"I will lie to any extent if you will get 3t into the papers." But I refused to talk any more with so bad a man. However, in all seriousness, most of what he told me was true. It is a solemn fact—and I take off ray hat to it as the most pi'eposterous thing I over heard of—that the cholera scare actually crippled the real estate business on Statcn Island, where the malaria germs have teeth that are visible to the naked eye, :i,nd stand so -close together that a cholera bug couldn't get one foot on the ground. The excursion steamers that ran -down the bay had almost no passengers. What shall said of a person who stays away from the Pell Street Collar uiul Elbow association's picnic because of tho cholera? Why the man who buys the bar privileges on an excursion •of that kind knows that he must have ," I GASPED, "WHAT IS IT?" something worse than cholera in every bottle in order to make any impression on the palates of his customers. The •Collar and Elbow associates will garrote a passenger if he has any money, and if he hasn't they'll throw him over- ioard because he won't treat. Yet it is nothing but the nickel-steel armor:plated truth to say that excursions of tiiat kind were almost wholly suspended '^because of the danger from cholera. Tf hen I look at this statement a sec- ~ond time I feel like going out and -getting a lew affidavits to support it. •Can the reader entertain the idea that a person acctistoraed to participate in such, excursions should expect any other form of death, than that guaranteed by ;ibe ticket of admission? The cholera scare invaded our happy Rome as it did most others, so far as I can learn. The board of health, issued .some rules for the discouragement of £he cholera germ. I found Maude read- 'xng them one morning when I came to fcreakfast. "Howdy," said she, looking up from this intewstinc. document, "you are do- ing nothing, absolutely nothing, to guard against this terrible plague." I took the printed rules from her iiand, and read substantially as follows: "Personal cleanliness is the first am: great precaution. Frequent bathing —" "My dear," said I, "your remark strikes me as bitterly unfair." "But I don't mean that part of it. Further down it warns you not to eat any fruit, because you can't tell where it comes from, nor v,-ho handles it. Yon ate two apples before you went to bed last night." "And you know where they came from," I interposed. "They were sent to us from old Constitution, Me. My dear cousin Jennie, knowing- how much I used to like Bob Perkins' apples, hired two of her Sunday school scholars to shake the tree after Mr. Perkins had retired. It was very kind and thought- of her, and they are exceedingly wholesome." "Perhaps they are," said she, "but I should feel safer if you would cat nothing but beef tea for a few weeks; and, oh! Howdy, please wearpowdered brimstone in your shoes. I read in one of the papers that that was the very best thing in the world." "My dear Maude," said I, "whether cholera or something else carries me away, I feel confident that I shall not be expected to furnish my own brimstone." This is a fair sample of our conversation during the first two weeks of the scare, and I know that we did not suffer alone, because women xvere all the time running in to tell Maude of something new which they had discovered. Furthermore, the fat Wt romantic poet who has a desk in my office came to work one day r.'ith the aroma of a disinfectant about him which he said his wife had used upon his clothing while he slept, because he told her that he had been handling newspaper cable reports from Hamburg. This disinfectant was well fitted to commit aggravated assault and battery upon any germ, hovrever well heeled it might travel. After spending a day in the society of tiic disinfectant, I was satisfied that for steady company I preferred any bacillus of good moral character. I returned home thankful that I had a wife who was above such petty anxiety for the health of a husband who was insured in three companies of good financial standing. After dinner, with my usual courtesy, I asked permission to smoke in the flat, on the plea that it was raining without, and the people next door to us had had a boiled dinner. Maude smilingly consented, and opened a win- do?/ which would let the smoke out and let the breeze in upon the back of my neck. Then she brought the smoking jacket which she made herself on the latest Parisian model, and the slippers, also of her own construction, one of which fits me too hard, while tho other was evidently made for the statue of Horace Grecley and has to be tied on with strings when I walk. After receiving these delicate attentions, I settled myself in a comfortable position and lit my pipe which Maude had filled for me. I took one long, deep breath, and then did not breathe again for fifteen minutes. At the same time a vapor rose up from the pipe bowl and killed the canary bird. I did a great deal of thinking during those fifteen minutes, although I did THE COLLAR AND ELBOW ASSOCIATION". not do much talking, for obvious reasons. I recognized the presence of a new cholera scare. "Maude," I gasped at last, "confess. What is it?" "Oh, the little bit of a tiling- that I put in the pipe?"' she said, cheerfully. "It's nothing at all but a small quantity of camphor and one or two other disinfectants which. Sirs. Jibbletts on the third floor lent me. She said it helped her husband very much when ho had the grip, lie used to smoke it every day before he died. Go right on smoking, dear, I don't mind it a bit," and she put her head out of the \vindow and took a large bite of humidity out of the atmosphere. I am a forgiviug man, but I said a few hot words. They were heated by passing over my inflamed tongue. And she cried, and said I was very unkind, and I tried to remonstrate with her till my palate swelled up so that I couldn't talk any more. After which she cried again, and forgave me for having- been nearly choked to Heath by her devices. And she made me drink some hot lemonade, which removed the small particles of lining that still remained tipon the inside of my mouth. As I said before, a scare is always funny after you get over it, and now I can laugh at all these troubles. I can laugh at the man who in the first few weeks of the scare learned more about disease germs than Pasteur ever hoped to find out; who went around talking as if bacilli of all sorts were their intimate friends, and had everything- dead wrong, of course, as such people always do. These things are amusing after they are over, but the fact is that the men who nowi tell you that they never gave cholera a thought are the ones who perfumed their handkerchiefs with'carbolic acid and who said their prayers nig-ht and morning for the first time in forty years. HOWJLKD ASIUSEHE^T, Ac CocaUod-ror Hcioarlc. Ethel—I had a headache to-day, and I read a lot of your old letters. George—Did they cure the pain? Ethel—They did; I always find relief in counter-irritants.—Truth, Queer Gams of Wiist Recently Played in England Four PZaycrs, Fiftr-Two Children and Flfty-Tu-o Costumes All Tluit Is Required to Flay "Living TTMsf—How tlie Ground la Marked Oat. Chess -with living pieces requires elaborate costuming, a specially prepared chess-board, and a considerable amount of patience on the part of the pieces, some of whom, never get moved at all, or have, at any rate, to endure long periods of standing still. It also .makes THE CARDS. some demands on the attention of the audience, and, as Fool's Mate is not customary, takes up no little time. On the other hand, says the Pall Mall Budget, "Living Vv'hisf may be made to par- tp.ke more of the nature of musical drill, arid provides plenty of action and interest from beginning to end. Each game only lasts about a quarter of an hour. It may be played on any smooth piece of grass not less than about forty fL-et square. Tho other ingredients arc ?>tesskmrs or Mesdames A, li, Y :icd Z. a band, or even a barrel-organ, to play country dances, fifty-two school-children, and, perhaps the most important of all, the fifty-two different costumes. These latter can. however, be very sira- ply made. Each child can bo readily transformed into a card by the addition of a mantle worn a la sandwich- man. On the occasion referred to, these mantles, or tabard-like tunics, were made of art muslin, with plain scarlet backs, and white fronts, on which were sewn large red and black pips to correspond with the various plain cards. The court-cards were differentiated by a more elaborate dress. The aces wore wreaths of flowers, the queens carried bouquets and crowns, while the kings and knaves, who were the only boys in the pack, wore costumes in imitation of the quaint and familiar medieval pattern. Besides this, all the plain cards wore flat scarlet caps, rosettes and other minor adornments. The ground is marked out as in the accompanying diagram. - T v,-o concentric circles of ten and fourteen feet radii, are drawn in white on the grounds, the resulting ring being divided into twenty-six equal compartments. These are to aid the twenty-six pairs of cards in finding their right positions. The game, or rather spectacle, is begun by a grand inarch and entry of all THE DIAGRAM. the pack, two abreast, the red cards on one side and the black on the other. They then take up their places on the ring in pairs and execute the grand chain of the Lancers. This proceeding, though not quits according to ''Cavendish." gives, at any rate, the appearance of a shuffle. The pack is cut in the following way: Four leaders take up their places in the center. The rest, discontinuing two by two the grand chain, pass between them as previously arranged. They then deal themselves to their respective players, the last card, as the trump, having the distinction, of an extra walk round. They now stand in quadrants round A, B, Y, Z, with their faces to the four corners of the ground. The tricks arc then ready to be played. Four cards successively march to the center, join hands, perform a few minute steps and fall back behind the winning player. Tfhen the thirteenth trick has been taken, the cards exeunt in fours, the vanquished behind the victors, the country dance having now changed to a march. The order of playing the cards is, of course, decided beforehand, and requires careful drilling. It is as well to shorten the rubber, so as to be won by two trebles to love. The higher nuances, such as the call and the echo, are, of course, lost on rural audiences, but with practice a revoke may be successfully pulled off. In fine, the show commends itself to jaded bazar givers and frequenters, as, at present, it possesses the charm of novelty. THE MARBLEHEAD BOATMAN. He Was Looking for a Rnsrsed Xew Ea- jrlander and Koond Him. A man with skin the color of mahogany:and bare arms and neck in which the muscles stood out like twisted hickory, was rowing me in a dory across the narrow harbor of Marblehead. He nad little gold rings in his ears and a tuft of coarse gray hair stuck out horizontally on his chin. It -was just at sunset and the wave-worn rock inclosing the harbor, the old. man, the dory and the old town silhouetted in black against the crimson sky, looked extremely pietoresque. The harbor was crowded with.-Yachts, for the New- York Yacht Club fleet were there on a visit and naphtha launches, pulling- boats and sail boats were shooting all about the harbor ia. the half light fading from the sea and the stern land. "Golly!" said the boatman as a launch shot by nearly running into the dory, "I've been a good many years about this harbor and don't want an accident at my time of life." "How old are you, captain," I asked. I knew it was safe to call him captain. "Well," was the reply in the peculiar dialect of "down East," "I ain seventy- two years old, Never had a day's sickness till last year. Then I was hauled out for two weeks with the grip. My father was one hundred and five when he died and my mother lived to be ninety-four." All the time there was running- in my head the refrain of Longfellow's poem of Floyd Ireson: " 'Ere'3 Flo'd Ire son for his bord, herd heart Ta-ed an' feath'r'd an' carred In a cart. By the women of Marble 'end." Here at last I hod found an old-time New-Eng-lander whose maternal ancestor might have been one of those same women of Marblehead who gave skipper Ireson his unwelcome ride. "Are there any Iresons living hereabouts?" I asked. "Well, there be some Iresons in town, but they ain't descendants. Same family they claim, but 'taint no descendants. " Then the old man got excited and rested on his oars while his right hand vigorously thumped the gunwale of the dory. ' 'That was the goll derndest outrage that ever was," he blurted out. "Ire- son.wern't co more guilty than you be this minute. He wanted to go and save them people, but that pesky crew wouldn't let him. When they came back here they told that story on him. It's a goll derned shame." Then he rowed vigorously to the shore. "Some relation of the unfortunate skipper Ireson," thought I, "and what a thorough old New-Englander he is." As I paid him his fare, I said, seeking farther discourse on the rug-ged history of the old town: "You evidently belong to the soil, captain?" c; Yes,'' said he, "I do, but my father was a Spaniard, he was. He came from Cadiz, he did."—N. Y. Tribune. SIBERIAN EXILE. TRIEND 5 ' tjjjBjHIU) BIRTH EASY. ColTin,'Iia^ Dec. 2,18S6.—My-wile used KOTHEE'S PEIENX) before her third Eottflneineiit, and says she would not be tTithout It lor hundreds of dollars. DOCK WTT,LS. Scr.t by express oa receipt of price, $1.50 per bottle. Book "To Mothers" mailed free. BKADFIELD REGULATOR CO., ,.CA For sale by Ben Fisher, druggist. CHICAGO MEDICAL INSTITUTE Io7 & 150 S. Clark St Chicago, 111. Tne Regular oid-EstaWisfcefl PHYSICIANS.& SURGEONS are still Treating with the Greatest SKILL f\ND SUCCESS ALL Chronic, Nervous and Private Diseases. ^r"\ERVOTJ3 DEBILITY, Lost Manhood Falling Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, He,vl and Back Ache anrt all the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-falling success. tg^SYPHtLIS aiia all bad Blood ;uid Skin .Diseases permanently cured. CS—KIDNEY iiuti URINARY complaints. Gleet, Gonorrhoea. Stricture. V»rlcp«ele and all diseases of tho Genlto-tlrinary Organs cured promptly without tnjuii 1 to Stomach. KWuejs or other Organs. ZSrXo experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation tren and sacred. E2~A11 correspondence Is sacredly private. Our Ions experience enables us to Guarantee Cur«s In all Curable Cases o£ Eczema, Scrofula, Syphilis, Bladder and Kidney Discuses. Leueor- rhoeaanii Female Troubles, JJv.'r Complaint, Catarrh,'all Blood, Skin and Nervous Diseases. Ko matter who lias railed to cure you. \vrll c us a fall history ot your case. Hours. 3 to S: Sundays, 9 to li!. Call on or address An Example of tlio Despotic Toivor Wielded In tho Czar's Domain. When the Grand Duke Alexis, of Russia, visited the United States, he had upon his staff a young; naval officer, named Staniukovitch, who was very popular with those who met him in New York and other American cities. His father was a Russian admiral, and the young- man was considered one of the most promising- men of his age. He had special fondness for literature, and after Ms return home from the tour with the grand duke, he resigned his official position, and turned his attention to authorship. He wrote several novels and plays which were successful, and afterward he bought a Russian magazine called the Diello, and published in St Petersburg. He "became editor and proprietor ' of the Diello, and in 1SS4 went abroad ; to arrange about foreign contributions . to his publication. In the autumn, of p that year he started back to St. Petersburg, leaving- his wife and children in Germany. As soon as he crossed the Russian frontier, he was arrested and taken to prison in. St. Petersburg, the famous prison of Petropavlovsk, where so many political and other victims of Russian atithority have been incarcerated. He was not allowed to inform his wife of his arrest or to communicate with any of his friends in the capital city. His , wife continued writing 1 regularly to him, but became alarmed when she received no replies to to her letters. She telegraphed to the managing editor of the magazine, who answered that Mr. Staniukovitch had not been in St. Petersburg, and they supposed he was still in Germany. Then she hurried, with her children, to Russia, and after some weeks was able to learn that her husband was in prison. She could not then ascertain upon what charge, but it was afterward found out that he had been in correspondence with a well known Russian writer who was then in Switzerland. The correspondence related entirely to literary matters, but this was sufficient for the government to arrest the editor of the magazine in the manner described. He was sent to Siberia for three years, his magazine was suspended and the gentleman was financially ruined. There was no trial or even the shadow of one; everything was done upon somebody's order and in the most secret manner.—N. Y. Ledger. __^______ POINTS ABO.UT EUROPEANS. BiBT ALFOSSO is on the new Spanish postage stamp. THE queen of Greece is an esperfc seamstress, and cuts and makes much of her own clothing. The young- prince of Naples is known in the city whose name he bears as "SciocoraiDmoeca," which, is the name of a fictitious Neapolitan of the order of "Lord Dundreary." JASTE SCBIMSHA-W lived in London during the reign of eight sovereigns, from Elizabeth to Anne, Of her one hundred •and twenty-seven years, eight 01 them were spent in an almshouse. ATARRH W IN CHILDREN For over two years my little girl's life vras made miserable by a case of Catarrh. The'discharge from the nose was large, constant and very offensive. Her eyes became inflamed, the lids swollen and verypainfuL After trying vario'is rerne-' dies, I gave her B"|L|f-|| The first bottle seemed to KSyHJ aggravate the disease, but the symptoms soon abaiEd, and in a short time she was cured. DR. L. B. RITCHEY, Mackey, Ind. Our book on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed Bos, STflSTSPECtKoCo.,Atlaati,Ga. 1S7 Oc 159 S. Clark St. Cliicaso, 111. ELY'S CREAM BALM Cleanses the Nasal Passages, Allays Pain and Inflammation, Heal the Sores. Restores the Senses ot Taste and Smell. TRY THE CURE.HAY-FEYER Aparttcle Is applied into each nostril and Is agreeable. Price 50 cents at DrusrRlsts; By mall registered, DO cts. J5LV BfiOTKEBS, 56 Warren St.. New YorK. USED BYmfASH'DKA8LE_mRMH£££> MARQUARD'S THE FAMOUS BOMPLEXION BEA-DTIFIE.R Imparts to the (?kiu that exquisite \viilteneKs and purity and due, soft texture BO much afl- J mired. Positively removes wrinkles, frocUcs, > ' redness and roughness of tlio eMn, pimples, v <| blackheads, tnn, sunburn, and all Imperfec- ' tlona of tlie' complexion. Guaranteed abso-g Ititclypnre. SnrprWEH in Itn eHects. AH JHGOIV1PAR&BLE TOILET LUXURY.,, t SIX MONTHS'TREATMENTFORSI.gS ADDRESS ALL ORDERS TO THE 5"AHQUARD-KOTZ CO.. SOUTH BEND, IND. SnBira this Paper. Dcsmpti™ cirmlur and Ustimoiiials fw« C *'a*wv v w wvirwwvs A Specialist I&o HAS A National Sepiitatioi For tfte Treatment or Chron ic and Nervous Diseases. Dr. D. D. BEA. Surgeon & Specialist And In cliarKO of tt;e Els-ctrlc !W<3 Surgical Department of tbo iledlcnl and Surgical Institute oJ Louisville Ky. Will toe at the MuPdoeU Hotel LOGANSPOKT. IND. Thursday, Oct. 20th. BeturuiiiK every month during (.lie yeur to i«main one day. Dr. Rea'icis bflen connected wltli tha largest , hospitals in the ctrantry.and lias no superior In diagnosing and treating diseases :mif detormltt.es. Ho will give £50 for any case that ue cannot tell the disease un<i where located in nve tuluntea He will return to Logansport over;- montti thti! ywir to remain one day. Treats nil Curable .Medical nnd Surgical DIS' eases, Acut« and Clirontc Catarrh, Diseases of tht Eye. Ear. Nose, Throat and Lnnirs, Dj-spepa'a.- Brl^M's Disease, 0!:tl>etes, Kidneys, Liver, BIB* cier, Chronic, Female aud Sextnil Diseases. Epilepsy or Fits cured. A Positive Guarantee, YOUNG AND MEDDLE AGED MEN Suffering from Spermatorliea. and impotetMy of the result of self abuse In youth or «o«ss In matarei years auJ other causes producing some ojthe Hollowing effects, as emissions blotches debility, nervousness, dizziness, connnjon on Ideas, aversion to sodety.defecUve memory ana sexual exhaustion whlcti unlit the victim for bns» Iness or marriage, are permiinently cured by remedies not injurious. BLOOD A1SD SKIK DISEASES, Syphilis and complications, -s sora throat, fall' inK oJ the hair, pain In the bones, eruptions, etc, are perfectly eradicated without using mercury ot other injurious drugs. Gonorbea, Uleet, Stricture and all 0rlnsn and Kidney Troubles are speedily cured by treatment that has never foiled. He undertakes no incurable cases, Dnt core! thousands given n;> to die. Remember the date and come early, as Ilia rooms are always crowded wherever he stops, CONSULTIOi! JBKE. Correspondence solicited, and conOdec tlal. Address JJeilicul ami Sursicallnstltnte, 309 Fourth SI. LcalsiilleK.1 SURE CORE FOR CATARRH PENNYROYAL WAFERS. A specific monthly mwliclDO for ladles to restart* and rc-g-uUto tho monies; .producing free, healthy and painlcsc <dfsc:liargo. No aches or pains on approach. Kow used byovcrSO,OWladle3. Once uafid. will usoagnin. lnvicoraLen theso onrons. Buy of your drUKgiac only thoso with our signature across ZacaoriabeL Avoid Babsclcutes. Scaled particulars moik-d 2c BUimp. *LW per box. Address, EPitKKA . For sale by B F Keeslln* flud ,J D Hanson FOR OYBB, FIFTY YEABS this old ScwereignBemedy lias stood the test, and stands to-day tbe;best known remedy for Catarrh, Cold in the Head and Headache. Persist in its use, and it will effect a cure, no matter ofjtiow long standing the case may be. For Xo Introduce a. series or v educational vorks the above will t«> sent to all applican I dAJVTES P* DOWNS. Pt/Bt,/SHt"R. 243 EKQAaWAr. tVEW YORtt* B W Organs BtreujrUieied and enlarged, emjs- jdons stopped, 5*osi 1. Tjliood Restored, Tanfiocele, weak b5.ok,i. is- o f memory, dizziness, nervousness, ireoiacRi en?-. 1 by the Veaa-. City It<?Eoe<J3c.«.. SLflOper i..'-^; Eizbozesfol- S5.W. A -vrittor. guarantee of . •- \viih (rrory *lx boie5. K>r,3 -?jijr.p for p--'' '- lar s &» the PESJf CK-Y WKIMCAJ!, ,"!>j«'A3rY,. Married TJfe should write for our wonderful IHCJo boolc, cf"™ "\ TTUTATISF KORMWX OSLT." To any earnest man we will suaircmo c4y IntSflf P««, In plula « a l8fl cover. »Areftwlrom theqn«cla.» CPJ THE ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO. N,,.Y. "Werve Seeds," the wonderful remedy ijj mjjd with a wrli* t«n irairnntee to cure all nervous (lineages, suchi aa Wesfc Memory, iSoni. of Brain Power, Heailnrfic. WnJiefulnci"", Xx>»tMon;~ ho^d VJehuiJEml.'«Ion«, Qolcknc... JEfll Urcum., JLo«tt ot cS^adenceV^:erT-on.oc.«. JLa-Itade, all drains and lout ot p£verof the Generative-Orpins in e'^er "^ can** byOTeresefr tlon youthful errors, or eicesslve USD of tobacco, opium or sumo- linto whichwon lead to Infirmity. CongimpMon and i™"> 1 'WJ ' ^^*g^p^^y*y^^^pfl*^^ ir^.naa^txjOTg^'^ p^VO i»-wn *••*=** *t**^»» **•*•«, ^-™ •*»^f'w tt"'FT* T Vtf*^ t5il<*-njrt> cypmjT * TfT^ • ^?Tt?TC? TT*^T>TC. OTBfdiAS- KH3S1S' A-tl^TC^ 3ix«i»VT> 2Wii«i-' v*J*» *""* c ****** * t fr y[1K -* c £-Cii3 £^ J.'UL viOlIlU' v*tjwji-'jjji** * j— -* F-jr Sale in Logaosport IDU. By H C .Vrcell Drnggist^ ;>9-l Fourth St DR WILLYS' INDIAN PJLE CWaTfiSERT- will cure Blind. Bleeding and Itching Piies. It absorbs the tmnors, allays the itching at onoe, acts as a poultice, gives instant relief. Prepared only for Piles and Jtcmag of toe private parts. '"'<""•" K "" ; " i»MTrant/>d. Jndoe Uocns, c/ sentbyznaUoEreceiptcfpnca 5 Sold by B F Keesiing and J L Hanson DR. MOfTTlllOYAL W&. F ™™ 1 Sold at Johnston Bros, drug store

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