Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 16, 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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Sunday, October 16, 1892
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Page 6
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from the system, take AVER'S Sarsaparilla the standard blood-purifier and tonic. It Cures Others will cure you. • .-'t Cures Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Croup, Infln- Tnzft, 'WhoopmE Couch, BrimchitU acd AstuiBl. A csrtain cure for Consumption in first stagei, nud i BUTS relief in advanced stages. You -will •lice tho «°cllcnt effect after rating the flr«t dose. Sold by dealers over7vrb.;re. Largo bottles, 50 iclts and $1.00. P (Trade Hark.) . & KID GLOVES O. you cannot get these gloves fro our dealer utUr the mannl'ncturers, Ping* & Pinner, KS4 ^nil 3S6 Broadway, New York, and they will see t Matron get them 'iiiu'hK'li Hunter, niiin ! ot iiio -.viIU-orinlDlv cure ;(!>'! 1'iilh- iU'YL'!o;>e Miy • ii::;TfrorfroniVnr!roirOp,'\V.istoi!VUa:!li'. i iiiil liia' Lrnr.blrs The i ec!pi> will In- si'iu c wuli-U! Tr«r Tininv»i:i: who will -ivolu tiimoks !"ii:: i-noii.:!! TO t;:v 1: :; trlill. AiMress, ••vim ";::«!'. Wl. UlTl.liK, IVx 117, MarsUaj:. :,l!i.'a. TSA1NS l\ GAH3YIHQ PASSENGERS IE.WS 1LOGANSPORT ."New York Express, dally..., ......... •v-'t \»ayas (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday B JS R n VTan Sitj & Toledo Ex.. e^cpt s-imdajll J5 a IB .itlanllc Express, dally ............... i-J-J en: J,c:ommodatlon'-Frt., except Sunday.. BaS I 1 ie WRST BOKO). ?BCinc Express, dally ................. 7 JO am .. .\ccorninodatlon Frt., excpi Sunday.. 12 H5 p in .-San City Ex., except Sunday ......... 3:47 pm Lafayette (Pas.) Accra., eicpt Sunday BUS p m -3t Louis Ex., dolly .................... lOaapm Sel Klvcr Dlv., ioaransport, West Side. Bctweou liOKJUJKport and Clilll. KAST BOUKD. •Accornodatlon.Leave. except Snnday.lOKX) a B iccoraodatlon, Leave " " 4Hfflpm W>ST BOtJSD. . rviooniodatlon, arrive, except Siinday, U--15 a ro ..'•awomodatlon, arrive, " " S55 a m V"-ailadelptla and New York -Bradford and Coluuibns ...... VJScamond and Cincinnati.. ; 3rovm Point and Chicago.... 5 '^cbmond and Cincinnati... •> '-Sown Point and Chicago.,.. ' ..» 1.00am * 2.S5am ..*1.00am *2.S5ani .* 1.05 a ra * S.OQam ..«3aOam 12.400B .f 5.45am tn.20pm C "Xoatlcello and Effner ......... "..•aontlcello andSTner ........ ton and New Yorfc. s andPlttsburgh-.. and Cincinnati. . .Usand LouisTllle. crown Point andChlcaeo... ' --STokomo and Elchraona ..... • ''orasJiington and Sew Yort. ' Ciilumbusand Pittsburgh.. " Ifarlon and Bradford,.— _... 1 CTOTO Point and Chicago..., Jtonticello and Ettner — \sdlanapolls and LonisrV. .. J. AittCtTLLOEGH, ..t ROOam f -4.20PID _i S.SO a m T ~.4o B at ..tU-SOam tU.l5am ..»l^Opm *1.45p3» „* 1^0 p ni * L45P na * 1.20pm * l.45pm ..«l.25pm * 1.50pm .* 2.05pm • LOOpm .t —SO p m tll.05 » m >4.SOpm»12.15pm * 4 80 p m *I2,la p m "» 4,30 p m *12-15 p m ,t 4.SO p m 18.00 p m .t Silo p m T -'-10 r n) j*l2.55am * « SOszn W03IAN OE FASHION. The Gay Panorama Seen on Matinee Day. Sort of Gotms Women Are Wear- is;;—Some Queer Combinations In Color —Some Seasonable Adrice to Po£- zled Womankind. [COFYBICST, 1802.1 Have you ever stood and watched the brilliant throng- of matinee-goers on a bright October afternoon? No? Have you never seen the gay procession passing Broadway and Madison square? You may come, then, and take your stand right here, where it's a trifle secluded and where nobody will suspect we're taking notes. Now, isn't it pretty? To be sure, a ' cultivated taste might be offended by some of the outer combinations; but then, if one does not particularize, but is content to survey THE HELIOTEOPE DIP.ECTOIBE KEDIXGOTE. the panorama as a -whole, one is,pretty sure to be charmed, to be interested, to be almost fascinated by the sight. I know that it is one we women never tire of, and one which, I believe, the men take still more delight in—judging from the appearance of club windows— in spite of their protestations against the present ridiculous styles. Even a fashion writer who never does anything or goes anywhere without giving two- thirds of her attention to what the women are wearing, and only the remaining third to what may be going on, is still able to view a throng of brightly dressed women without weariness. But we are letting- the people pass without looking at them. That will never do. This fair lady, for instance, in the striped black and white satin is worthy of mention. The stripes are fine and hang straight, and she has three little satin ruffles at the edge of the skirt—two black and a white one between. Her bodice has a pretty yoke of satin that has a much broader stripe, which runs across instead oi down. The little friend that walks beside her wears a long Russian blouse oi darkest purple, not quite the royal shade—a little darker. . She is so short and the blouse is so long that the skirt beneath is scarcely seen. The royal effect of the purple is heightened by a massive gold belt which sparkles where the sunlight catches it. The edge oi the blouse and the neck are profusely adorned with gold and silver passe- menteries. The girl might look queenly if she were only tall, but alas! I'm afraid she only looks a trifle ridiculous. What do you think of this woman just behind? Surely she is regal enough in her black velvet bodice, with that yoke all set in rhinestones. Let me see; how many are there? Twelve rows across both back and front, ten in each line. That makes two hundred and forty!' 1 Then there are a few more on each shoulder. No wonder she scintillates and sort of dazzles r^c. Docs she look pretty? Well, nut exactly; only startling. Here's a girl that really does look well. Her dress is of some very soft material—we're too far away to see what—of & pale gray shade, it clings, SCASUST JET WEAP. and very closely. There's a dainty puff of pure white velvet at the skirt's edge; the bodice of gray tarns back an immense revers of white velvet, and has a narrow white chiffon front. Her big hat of white beaver is all pinnies and aigrettes and velvet — everything 1 the one spotless color, not even a touch of gray or of gold. Her companion is robed all in green — no, not quite all, there are a • few touches of black about her. The green skirt is velours, and opens in front over a green* satin of the same dark shade, trimmed with black passementerie bands. Her bodice also turns back from a vest of green satin, in revers of the same. Her empire belt is of black velvet, and the very short and full cape, •with deep turned down collar, is almost covered by black passementeries. , But, oh! just look at this nest gay figure! Isn't she bright, thoug-h? Her sown— or all there is to be seen of it— is quiet enough, •with its moire ana satin stripe in black, and its three tiny ruffles at the edge. But just look at her Ions cape, in the brightest of scarlets one ever saw. It's most pi-etty at the neck, too, quite unique, with .its high black lace collar that meets the lace ruffle laid around the neck and falling over the shoulders. In the front, you see, this lace is brought all the way down to the edge of the cape in fancy gathers, but in the back, now thai; she has passed, we see that it is only laid around once, and that the collar and the ruffle are united by a fine jet ornamentation. Tiie back of the wrap has also two wide bands of jet which stand out well on the bright scarlet Here comes a pretty blonde in turquoise blue and dark {preen. Have you seen the new green and blue combinations? There are a great many of them, and they strike you first as being rather queer; but after you've looked at them awhile you begin to feel reconciled, and to think that perhaps after all they may be pretty. But this girl hasn't any oi these new shades; her gown is a pale turquoise, and is richly trimmed with a broad band of dark 'green ostrich feathers. There is a good deal of the ribbon arrangement on the waist, very much after the summer style, and a watteau back of blue trailing 1 only slightly, and almost covered up by the broad edges of a dark green ribbon bow. Her hat is very tiny, all made np of forget-me- nots. Her costume isr ; 't quite the thing for Broadway in the afternoon, but she seems oblivious of this, and saunters carelessly along, letting her train drag whithersoever it will. Another violet costume. What's the matter? Has purple suddenly become the style without anyone knowing 1 it? It's a redingote directoire, this one, ail in velvet, and opens in the back over a bengaline of faint Nile green. Wo can catch a glimpse of a small ruffle at the bottom, caught with a "fine roll of green crepe. The front, too, is the same delicate shade, and has a bodice that seems to be all • c:repe, confined at one side in a great gold buckle. The redingote has a short pelerine, that stands very high at tie shoulders, in consequence of the full velvet sleeves beneath. How the people do stare at her! No wonder she g'ets impatient at the little dog who refuses to keep pace with her quick, rather reckless step, and no wonder the color mounts to her cheek as she gives his chain aa angry pulL Who could be calm and unflurried, I should like to know, robed thus on a crowed thoroughfare? Even her hat is .dark violet with pale green tips and gold ornaments. Ahl here come two bright-looking maidens. They're sisters, one can tell by looking them; both dark, both :warmly tinted. The one nearest us is • the more attractive. She is robed in a ; stone-colored gown lightly dotted with dull pink, and touches of pink come out all over her. There's a dull pink ruffle on her skirt; there are great dull pink and stone-colored bows on her shoul- TWO NEW BODICES. ;ders; there's a pointed bodice of dull Ipink and stone-striped ribbon, and hei ihat has one touch of pink velvet a trifle jbrighter, set in a mass of stone color. ;In her hand she carries an immense ibunch of pink roses. How fair and |fresh she looks; don't j'ou think so? ; Her sister serves as a good foil, with her dark olive "dress that has stripes ; shading 1 off into black and her black hat. And now, after looting at all these, can you tell what is the style? It is a .question that is just now puzzling a great many people, a.nd people, too, that ought to know. One says it's Eus- sian, another says it's empire, auothei freely acknowledges that she doesn't know. And this last, having thus sensibly made up her mind, proceeds to select from the numerous fads and fancies those things which shall best suit the particular gotim she is making for a particular person, And that, my fair reader, is precisely what I should advise you to do. If you think the empire or one of its numerous modifications will be most becoming to you, you . are perfectly safe in getting it. If you prefer a Russian blouse, you will not be a bit old-fashioned in wearing 1 tha't; and you may select almost any fantasie from any costume you see, and a2apt it to another, so long 1 as it be done gracefully and in good taste. It's a broad field, and you may gather a great deal of material, only use common sense in combining it. EVA. A. SCHTJBEET. BRUIN AS A BKAKEMAN. A lively Time on a JFreltfht Train on the Pocono Monn tains. "When I was running a coal train over the Pocono mountains from Scranton to Washington, N. J-," said an old Delaware, Lackawnona & Western coal train conductor, "I had a queer experience on $ cold, moonlight night about the middle of December. We left Scranton between ten :tnd eleven, and we had to take on a car of Christmas trees at the Tobyhanns> Mills station. I had a can of cider in the caboose, and just before we got to To'byhanna I stuck a poker in the stove so its to have it red hot by the time we had taken on the car of trees. Then I was going- to stick the poker in the cider and drink the cider while it was hot. The drain of loaded coal cars was cut loose from the caboose some distance below the depot, and I swung- both doors of the caboose wide open and followed the train up to the switch. We had to do A good deal of switching in order to pi-ice the car load of trees next to the catioose, and when the train backed down I coupleS it to the caboose, let olf the caboose brake, jumped to the ground with, my lantern. anc signalled to tne engineer to yo ahead. Then I ran along 1 the track to gftt up a circulation, and when the train had got under good headway on the up grade I ordered the brakemen to come in and jumped, on the hind platform of the caboose. ''The moment I stepped inside the door a tremendous big bear made a dash at me from the right side of the caboose, growled at me like a mad dog, struck at me, and came within an inch of knocking me against the railing. He was licking his chops, and the lamp in the caboose enabled me to see at a glance that he had tipped over my can of cider and had been making a meal off of the contents of my dinner can. The 'bear's dash and growl came on me so suddenly that I smashed my lantern over his head without thinking what I was doing, and the blow stopped the bear as though he had been shot. The glass cut him some, the oil got in his eyes, and he was so much surprised that he wheeled like a flash and made for the front door. He looked from side to side when he struck the platform, and when he saw that the caboose. 1 was moving 1 pretty fast he stood still-long 1 enough for me to grab the poker ouV of the store and hit him on tiie rump with the red hot end of it. The hoi iron singed his hair and burned a streak in his hide, and with a cry of pain he sprang- on to the ear of Christmas trees and went to rolling 'ind thi-:ishin<r among the green boughs. He snarled and snapped and made the frozen limbs crack, and in the moonlight I could see that he was trying to lick the burned spot on his back. I flung- the poker at him. and he clambered over the trees and lay down in the other end of the car. "The rear brakeman was coming toward the caboose on the car ahead of the tree car, and when I sang out that a bear was tumbling 1 in the trees, the brakeman swung his lantern and yelled at the bear. The other brakeinau soon joined him, and the two began to throw chunks of grate coal at the big black brute. At first the bear paid no attention to the flying coal, buc the chunks came so thick and fast after a while that he jumped up, grabbed a small spruce tree and started after the brakemen. They retreated toward the engine in good order, and the bear chased them to the fourth car, where he stuck the butt of the tree in the coal and crouched behind it. As soon as the brakemen saw that the bear had halted they fired more coal at him. It was up grade all the way; there was no need of the brakes, and, desiring to see all the fun there was, I ran to the second coal car and sat on the brake. The bear stood the fusilade till several chunks of coal had struck him. and then he picked up the tree and chased the brakeman over three cars more, where he again planted the tree in the coal and got behind it"The fireman was the only man on the train who had a revolver, but it had only two cartridges. One of the brakemen got the revolver and went to blazing away at the bear without warning me to get out of his range. One of the bullets whizzed past me pretty close, and the other stung the bear and mada him dance around on his hind feet It didn't hurt him much, for he soon flung the spruce tree over the side of the ear and lay down and began to lick his wounds. Then the brakemen got a big poker from the tender and made another attack on the bear. He didn't give them a chance to hit him, for he ran back to the last coal car and sent me kiting to the caboose. The brakemen followed him to the "last car, arid then the bear turned on them and drove them back to the engine. "It was still up grade, and we were anproaching 1 the point near Pocono Summit, where the down grade began and where the brakemen would have to man the brakes all the way down to Spragueville. When I saw that the bear had chased the brakemen to the engine I ran out on the tree car, having 1 made up my mind to stop the train and drive the bear off before 1 we struck the down grade, a mile or so beyond. While I was thinking of this the bear became greatly agitated all oi a sudden. The brakemen were on the engine, and the bear ran back and forth on the second car, looked over the edge of the car, and acted as if he was going to jump oft "He was afraid to take the chances, and all at once he sprang to the brake, grabbed it with his paws and turned it like a man till he had set it ae tight; as .he could. Then he skipped to the ear behind and set the brakes, going from that to the third and fourth cars, where he did the same. On seeing what the bear was up to, the engineer shut off steam, and by the time the bear had set the brake on the sixth car the train came to a stop, and just before we got to the Pocono Summit station the bear backed down the side' of the car as cool as you please, waddled into the brush on the south side of the track as though nothing had happened and pointed toward Hungry Hill. The bear had ridden five miles with us, and, although he had gobbled my supper and cider, I wasn't a bit sorry that he had taken possession of the train and run it to suit himself. Two years afterward a Pocono hunter trapped the bear in Tamarack swamp, seven miles from the railroad. He still had my poker brand on his rump and in his right shpuldej there was a revolver bullet that one Of my brakemen had fired at him."—N. T. SRaiCHEDJEN MOMTSS A troublesome skin disease caused mo to scratch for ten months, ajdv.^s cured by a few cays' use of jriVKjSt^ M. H. WOLFF, IMjgffffl- Upper Marlboro, ilii- SWIFT'§PECiFJC I vras cured some years ago of TThia; Sivel! ir^ in ray Us by using b%3U|U| aadhave iaU^nn T^. Many prominent jinvsicians attended me and failed, bac S. S. S. <1"1 tte work. ?AL-L V. KIEXFATRICX, Jot=s<s C:^. ~ £sc o= Blood znd Sk':^ : CHiU? BIRTH EASY , Colvin, La., Dec. 2, 1S86.— My wile used KOTHES'S PEIEND before her third confinement, and says she -would not be without it. for hundreds of dollars. DOCK Sent bv express oa receipt cf price. $1,50 per bottle. Book " To Mothers " milled free. BKAOflELO REGULATOR CO., ?OH OALX BY AtX DRUddiSTS. fiTl-ANTAt GJI For sale by Beo ¥isher, druggist. me Celebrated Frencii Cure. BEFORF Blvc 11 =e (f Is SOLD osr A 1 POSITIVE GUARANTEE to euro any form of nervous ciis- c::?o cr sny dis- orderol'Uiecen- " crativs organs cf titacr sex, v.-hsibci- crisis.? V . o;n : ^ ->:«*- AFTER Bvc 11 = uknr.!-.. Tobacco orOpinm, cr through youthful iu.l .-.xT-rion over Jncliii- ccncc, i-c., Eiieii ••••• 3>ss ^ Brain Power, Waltof illness, Bcari'J- vknra Pa:nsi3 the badr, Seminal \Yoatac=s, Hystcri;:, KervoM Prostration, Kocturii!u Eriissio:;?, J.i'vicorrlioca, B!-' -Incss, We-ai llecicry, loss c? Power and lmpoter.c>- v.-hlci) ii ^-rchv.lrJ oi'ion lc:id lo r'Omaturc'old ERO K:ia-;;::--".v.Jly. i-'rico $1,00 .1 bo;:, C bases for fiCO. h : .;n-.. !;y :^jl ou receipt 0 A'*WKITTEX GC-VT-.-^CTZE is ftivcn for every Ss.OO or-d=r rovcivv.-., '. j v-t'iuar.uo nanoy if al'ernmK.cQtc.v.r.-^iiiOt.oui.'o; ' -;1. Vroh:;vo thousanclsof tci!;iin (J".-: 1 .) !>l':i::::v7:<.l.-ir.dyoT.rsc; of both SCTCS, v.-ho JT.V-O I^i'ii peryi:iuently cured by tho i"o e.f J.:,;iroC;t,,i J e. Circulars f r-pp ' Alc 1 *^ ti co i >D.pcr. Au'J ross THE APHRO MEDICINE CO Western Branch r -, r crw p -°- box27 - POPiiLAKC, Or.ESurJ. Sold bvBF Keeslinff. Dru^ist Box 27. Sold by B. F. Logansport Ind. Relievo Suppressed Menstruation. Used successfully by thousands of prominent ladies montlily. Thoroughly reliaDlo acd safe. Worth twenty times their weight in gold for female irregularities. Never tnoiVB to fail. Sent by mail sealed IorS2. Address Tbe Aphro Hedicinc COMPANY. Western Branch, Portland, Orocon. Keesling 1 , Druggist FURNITURE I have the largest selected stock of _,.i goods in the Fu 1 - .iein the ?' "'•- -i offer att- ^v/est prices. .• see the line when n the city. . L. Elder, 43 and 45 S. Meridian St. INDIANAPOLIS. PENNYROYAL WAFERS. A specific monthly mwUcine for laijlo*- to restore and rogulata tbo meimea; t (producing 1 free, healthy and. palnJesa Idlacbitrgo. Ko aches or pains on ap- proftcli- Kow u»od by over 30,000 ladios. Onco UPddt will use afiain. IiivluoratcB these organs. Buy of yonr druggiaC only those vrlth our signature across facii of label, Arold subatltutos. Sealed particulars mailed So stamp. SI,oC»per boi. Address, EUfiLEKA CHEMICAL ^jQafPAN Y, PK*B^)T T t MlCUr For sale by B I" TCeesllne and J D Hanson f^JF^ mtm -*• ELECT <!& '&rn;-ia«3FEK3SViir rnrt 2i=%5" DKBILITiTKDthrouchlS- iMfaa"^ DistKmoNfi or KXCKSSES A(F? r 3>* rt DIStBlBlOXB or KXCtSSES j»»S£ AVTSE (e <3X-T3c5JK bj tbin x™ ^|Ss^UT f msulpEHSORT CHICAGO MEDICAL INSTITUTE. 157 i: 150 S. Clark St. Clilcauo, 111. Tlie Regular Ola-Established PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS ;ire still Treating with the Greatest SKILL flND SUCCESS ALL Chronic, Nervous and Private Diseases. ES-XERVOC3 DEBILITY, Lost Manhood Falling Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrlblo Dreams, Heal and Back Ache and all the eflecj- Iwilus to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, uvated sclentlnially by new methods with never-falling success. C^-SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and SlUn Diseases permanently cured. CSTKIDXEY and CKIXARY complaints. Gleet Gonorrhoea. Stricture, V*rlcocele and all diseases ot the Uenlio-Urmary Organs cured promptly without Injur/ to Stomach, Kidneys or other Organs. e?-Xo experiments. Aj;e and experience important. CansHltaiion free and sacred. J5?~All correspondence Is sucreilly private. Our long experience enables us to Guarantee Curcj lu all Curable C;isi>s of Kezema, Scrofula, Syphilis, Bladder and Kidney Diseases. Loucor- rhoeaand Female. Troubles, Liver Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood, Skin and Xervou; Diseases. No matter who luis Jailed to cure you. write us a full history ol your case. Hours. S to 8; Sundays, 3 to 12. Call on or address Chicao Medical Institute. S. Clark St. CliiraKO, 111. IT IS A DUTY you owe ygaruelf and family to sot tho best value for your money. Economize tn your loocwear by purchawiut W. L. Douslod Shoos, which represent tho , bent value for price* naked, tut thouuuuu SUBSTITUTE. JEt W. L. DOUGLAS -_> — .«. • • ,^^ «m FMCfc S3 SHOE CENftfflilM, THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FDR THE MONET. A irennine ••wed ihoe, fMt WW not rfofln* calf, seamless, smooth inside. Coilble, moro comfortable, sty inn and durable than any otherahoo e»«r Bold at the price. Equal* cuitOmlluulollioeiOOlUllc most 8tvllBbjOa»y and durable ehoOTOTer Kla St tho price, ^laoy 00.110! too imported iluxi ooftlng flSO*3 S O 8 t h 'oHeo Shoe, worn by farmer* udtU. 9O p others who want a good heavy c»lt, tbim p , , extension edge shoe, ouy to walk In, tnd wilt ^ep the ttrt 0? nnd warm ^ ^ _ ^n£f-lnemea'» Show win giro more wear for tha money than any other mttko. They nro made for §«> vlcc. Tho increasing ealog Ehow that wortlngmott u uro worn by tho boyi overr- wfcerC The most serviceable shoessold at the price*. • ««i:A0| 83.OO Hund-ni-wod. 8!I<9O. L.8QIGS 92.0O nnd 81.75 Know (OF Mime* art made or tbo belt Dongola or One Calf, •• desired. TheyaroveryBtjrllsh,coinfortabloanddiu»- bla. TboSlODShooequftUcustonimadestioegoostlnic fromW.OOto96.00. LadlestvhowUlitoeoonomliolIi tbelr f ootwoar RTO finding thl« out. Cantlon.—W.L.Douglas'name ana th» Brio* I* stamped on tno bottom of each fthoo: IOOK for K when yon boy- Beware ot dealers attempting to Mb- mltute other ms£ea for them. Such aubstl tuuouian •, frnndulontand subject to prosecution bylnw Corob-. talnlnc money tinder false pretence*. WlE DOUGJLAS, Brockton, Mo»«. Sold by J. B. AV1NTEKS, Broadway. FOR OVER this old SovereignUemed' je test, and stands to-day t! / wn remedy for Catarrh, Colo lead and Headache. Persist in . - -. and it will effect a cure, no matter. of how Jong standing the case may be. • ~ "~ For salo^byi W EAK AHP UNDEVELOPED Organs KrenRtjiCTed and enUrgcd, cmis- tfona stopped, £o»l Ju -aliood Restored; Toncocelc, weat back, lot., o< memory, dizziness, nervousness, weeiaess ear*. 5 by the Pcnm City ItemcfSJcK. fuo per u.'-c; sir boresfoi 85.00. A ^vrittec guarantee of z-. - with ftvCrj boxes, iwrcd ttamp for n.iru.;U 1 ai« ft» the Sf-C^-y MKBICAJt . Non-tit A'reond Sfareci. LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. scan, an s written fmarauie.e to cu re Headache, in Back or Bide, Evil Dreams, Lack of Confidence. Lort3Hn-_ hood. TTeak Mcmorr, Lost Brain Power, and all Tomtlng disease* caused by over- olly or tfcs excessive w« of tobacco, ontom, or t* me SALE ONLY sz s, r. , DrussiK, Logansport, lod. MANHOOD RESTORED^ "Nerve Seods," the wonderful romeoy 1« sold irtUj o -writ-' ten guarantee to cnro nil nervoas illsoivM*. such ns Weak 3Jcmory, X^o** or Brain TPvwttr, Ueadachc* \VaUefalneiM(* XyOMtMAb' hood, -jnffhtljr EmlwUmM, Qoleknem; Evil J>re(vffl«, L»tk»r Confld«Dee v Jlerroa«ne«*» JLa*pl£ndc* all drs-ing and JOBS of fi power oJ the Generative Qrxans In either Ml caused broverczcf ana. Tonthtnl errors, or excessive use of tobacco, oplmu or strao* loots whlcn soon lend to Infirmity. Consumption and IneunUr- Y31, up convenient to carry In vc«t poclcct. Sent by mall Inpluln w3ari Sfany addrom for »1. or O fof»5. (Witt «v«T *ffi ortfer f 4 !•»• ttwrlttcn ynnrnntec to care or refnnil, the money.) For Sale in Logansport led. By H C ,'urcell Druggist.) 391 Fourth; St DR. WILLIAMS' IND8AN PILE OWITWJEKT -prfUcnze Blind, Bleeding ana Itching Piles. It absorbs tho tmnors, allays the Itching at once, acts as a poultice, gives instant relief. Prepared only for Plies and Itching of the private parts. Every boz is ijraminted Judge Coons, of ifoysvflle, K. T.. sayi: "Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment cured me after years of seaerincr." SoWby^drnggJSts. sent by m^loarocciptof price. 50 cents and SLOOpcr bos. Sold by B F KeesiinR and J L Hanson RESTORED MANHOOD I DS. ItDTTt HEBVBBIKB ii iold -wiOt m vrltteBgnxraxieetoeitro «ll>erraiu dlKUM ol tiis I^lBMicid,Im^tei^,S^a?^Bioti«, TontL- „._., , Menul Worry, exeeniTe cie ot Tobaoco or Opium, which Iwd t» . ConiuntptionandlnMraity. T»tJje-we»kltre»ton«Oj«_r- * • T)om-nfYonth,Bndfalljiowerto all -whom* It. Sold e bozM for ts3o. 3h. Krtt§ OJaaicd Oe^ r Sold at Johnston Bros, drug store

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