Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 30, 1895 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 30, 1895
Page 4
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£•• John Gray's CORNER ON HOSIERY „• Too bust node for tb'j icoaoy ever ihown In Logansport, v.u buy our '<•" boee direct, from t'ue factories for cash. BO you havu uo jobbers profit to pay. Plouso como k*. once acid nbllge. , Indiana. : ' CAPITAL $200,000 .' J.'F. JIIUI.SOK. PIIKH. S. W I'ui.Kitt. VII.-K PKK II. T. IlKiTiiiiisK, CAHIIIKH. }' •' ' i.. 3.P, .Tolmsim S. W. U'llwy. J. T. Klllot v . W. W. Klllu:t, W. II. Snider. Buy and soil flov«niuienr, Loan money on personal •nd collatemUs. I«8iie Hpocsial OCT tiflotUHH of deposit b.jimni{ 8 Dt'r CHU w'hou loft oun yfiiir; a p-;r cent p« annum when dt-positcd 0 uiont.lm . Bn.XKS in Siifetv Dfiuosit Vault* o thi.i bank for the deposit, of deeds iOMuruDCtc policies, mortgage* unt 1 • other valuables, runted at from * 'to $l!i per yt-ar DIRECTIONS • Tor us! ntf Cream Halm. .Apply 11 piirtlplcof tin- Bali" well up In'o tln>- midtrlU. .Tier H >• i ii WHtlt (lr;iw Mi-uric brt'iitli throimli tin•o«« I'sc tM'.'c Hint's .»<1ny, nft'T nn'iils 1' i' ferrcd. mill tii'Torr m Mrln . — Il.<'S CIIKAM KAMI Opens mid ( i l"iinii»'» AiiiiT> tM-t "ini in-»-'""''< nsifMt BHIII iilli.n.n.tiMlit'&i'ies, I'nitecls tfiw .Mem fcrane from Coin-, Ki'.-tnrc.i thu rifiise of T;u-<i •D<1 Smell, The Bnlln IM i|Hl«Uly iih.-oi-bi'd urn •Hei< relief at ntv f I rice DD i-""t,' 1 'it Druugls' o: fe mull. KI.Y BftuS., W Warren St., N. Y. Lake Erie & Western, IVru Union Station, ThronKhllck-issold to yoliits In tlie United SOUTH. Arrive. -Depart. No. 21 In/ll'innpoMs Kx., D 7:00 , m Wo. 23 Mill .t Kxpn-.-s S ll.SSnm Ilrf5ftin JiO 25 I'nlO'lO KM.rt-W. rt 3Jj p 111 Mo. -t!> l-VPiiiliiu IfriUfSS S M? P m JJolDlLocul t'reinh tt i-lo i> m XOliTII. Arrlv?. Depart. Ko. 20 Mull it Express S 10-12 ii in 10:0;.'n m Ko as MU hi mi. City r>" -t:SO[im ^:•^s p in M02-I lictrfilt fX' rr.i« S D.uap m 'Mo. i&0 Acciiininoiliitlon -f-- 7;00liiu D. Dai'.v, d. Dtil y i-xcept. Suniliiy. •No ffifl M not run north of PC u Siunlnys. ' tKiinsMutitliuK, vvuilnpsil;ijs K. Uliij's imJ Sun tf-.tuns Monil •}•, Tnesiliiy, Thnrsilw nnd Sntiir- *Bi,loi. (iBiiotconiifi-tlons at nio.imlnston nml jfdi-Tln f"r |v Inlc west, Mniliiwcsi :unl iiortbwrst. Dlr«1 coiintt^loii" iiiinlc ii 1 LlniH, i'osiorlii, yremrnt or MUM n.-k- for nil polnm ea«t. ]),iiii«l'i.t«cnnii.-crliiii»ivt 'I'lp i>" with tnilns OB MnlnLIno nnd I. .t M a Dlv.. fur nil poliiu MoKli.s-oiuh, >iw iiii-i Wt'st Jforttckfi« rn'H.siiinlKni enl Inforn'Mlnn c"-ll on Til'iS. FOLLEN, Tlu-ct -Ri'i.t L. K & W, R'y JP«u.IndUii,H. O.K. W". 1 ONLY S2O ONLY BIG "4" MILEAGE. AccoptMl For PIIS.IIIKO By OC DIKKKREST TRANSPORTATION - O^ 3J COMl'ANlKd. OJ Be SOIY nnd buy n "BlK tour" Ticket. You will f' and money. FREE DAILY JOURNAL Pabllrned everj day In tbe week (except Kondar t>r tne LotfiKSPOUT ,'JOOWHL Co. flMOOKPOBATH). W, a, WRfGHT A. <*BUV C. W. GRATES S. a. BuKEB Vita SEOBETAHT W. 3. WKIOHT, C. MannelCR Edlto Eu*lnts» Manager Price per Annum Price per Month , $6.00 50 Trie OFFICIAL PAFKE OF THE CITY. us Hpcond-clUBfl matter at th« Logans pen ustultiM. Kebrunry B. 18W.1 __ _ _ WKDNESUAY MORNING. JAN. 30 Open Day and Evening 616 BROADWAY. To Al ! WANTED. A 1 GKNTSMAKE$53nll5" Mftrwloas Invention Bets-Is i6 ctnt. 2 to S soUt !a a noui>e;s*mi pie ilcilakln, Cindnnsil, O A DJSUHACKl'L'L 61H.IC Of aff,lilS il Iluntlnyton cuuaty has beec brough to li^ht by thu St-nnto commincfc ii the Kourt-Hinc'nr eoDUSt for a seat ii ttlb Stale S^oaty. ll Id cbarEtd tiJH the fcupm iniendc'Dt of iho laarttiii; voted a uiiujber of inmates of lha. iobiitution for ilia Dc'tn!)CratiG tickt »bo wore IncompoteiH to Intelligi-nil; exoruUe thu riytit o! ,'ranehiso. I; Ii tba'. hu divMed ttio inmtues iutc ^, and br.ngiaf; tbeaAo tho puild OVLT them mid drove them IDK tho voting; places like to many shoup Somo of ibobo thus voting Ibe l)<-im> oratic ticket \veroprovi-d DOQ compo" h.ivlcg suurdlans regularly appoin;ed by tho circuit court and eevor;U wur of foreign birth nnd never had been naturalized TilK old tiij ir)^' atiuut the rate dos. sorilng the Bhi[) when eho is aboutto »lok in called to njiod by the report, said to be b .a^d DD good authority Uiat Postmauier General BisBell wll resign his position in tho cabinet a the ulote uf iho prrtont stirslon o. ConK rO8l? - ^' Secretaries Grcsham, Carlisle ncd Hoke Smith would follow suit the country would be greatly relieved, Anoluer report rot so w credited, is that Wm. L. Wilson will euceeeu Bissell, Too Pretident /eels It hi« duly to provide in eqoae way /or "Professor" Wilson and It Is likely he will get the cabinet plum. PRESIDENT CLF.VBLAKD calls on Congress to tako iramodiate action to restore the credit of ihe country. If the Democratic majority in the House should fall to support him in his plane, w&lch is not improbable, it is likely that the new Congress 1 whh Us lurge Rt.(,ubllcan majority will be called in special session by the President in March to grnppie wi'h 'he problem. TLIEKE are all asortsj ofQ ways Q dying ii would appear. A reporter of an Indianapolis daily la relating the death ot Jjhn H. Norton, the theatrical manager, who was fatally injured In tho Vundalla wreck, states thai "be passed gracefully away." If not the proper advejb, ' gracefully" is a fitting way for a theatrical man to make his final exit. HOUACE CHILTON*. wbu W88 last week selected to^tccetd Richard Coka of Texas in tho United States Senate. at sixteen years of age was a printer's dtvil anJ received one dollar, a week and board for his services. He Btruck at the close of the first year for ligher wages a&d being refused became a itinerant printer. THE great regm-a of me people of for the memory of her most gifted son, J^mes G Blalne, la shown )y the movement on foot to have the Hate puruhase the Blalne homestead n Augusta to be used as a memorial o the dead Statesman and a place of residence for the executive of the Stale. THE appropriation bill prepared by he House Naval Committee author- zeatbe construction of three armored batilo.-hlps and twelve torpedo boats.. Tho American navy thus streogtheced vould command the respect of-the luropean powers and prove a protee. Ion to our coast should an emergency Highest of all in Leavening P'ower.—Latest U. S. Gov*t Report DESPITE the b'.-si. management rall- oad accidents will occur, it being to do a»»ay with all danger n any mode of rapid transit. Wh'Je hedisiSteroa the Vandalia proved ot so fatal as at Srgt reported yet the 1st of killed nod wound is large and he accident » horrible one. MATOK STKONG proposes to make n innovation in New York City by ppolnting wctoen on the Board of Iduoatlon, and tt Is probable that the *lr ses will also be given a represen- atlve on the Bosird of Charlliea and Correction. Baking Powder ABAC CUTELY PURE INDIAN SCHOLARS. Graduates from Educational Institutions in the East. Record* Kept of Ilio Careers of tiif Students—Sum" of Them Koturn lo Their FoMiitrr Wild iind ^ VTU-hoU Vviivs. With the new policy of excluding Indians from the l.'nited States army there is ru:u less avenue of employment Open to the luiiians trained hi the Indian schools of tin.- east,. These schools have long conti'iijiiteJ to the ruiuiber sor can do, in our opinion, is lo enlighten us on the I'ithocauthr'ipus crf.gT.us. Meanwhile, wo suppose- it would be unkind lo liiiK th;:l tho Dutch scientist may possibly have stu:n"b!od upon the remains of what was at one time a line specimen of a in;:ie or,:iiiff. THE STAR OF BETHLEHtM. Pr-jlKibly It WIIH V.'nus :it H* .".lost Itrll. Hunt Sui^'i-. !>iime tirafi i£O various newspapers of Europe and America ciintainod. the Slai-Liinjf iutellig-onoo tlisit. tho star which ^iii'levl the "wise men" would again aj'pear. This star was connected with that celebrated n:ie which, three hum'.mil and eighteen years a«-o. of scouts ami soUiiers ei:iplo.Ved in llic j suddenly disappeareii from ihe- ecu ' far west. :UK! a yoini;? lai'.i;i:i n:'.::K'd iinton, a f;'"adi!ate of lian'.p'.on i:i.'.ti- tiUe, \vas the scout who sur vv-.i' nl'.y led the pui"-' u :' of Vlio last Apa.-'.ie renegades. ilar.ipluii iiisliliile ko.-ps a eo;> tiniious record of the Indians who have lived at the school, and the. story uf the jrr;u!ii:ites is told in the reports of the institute with a curious inyenioti.-.nes.s. Of -u;0 former pupils reported on, l.he record of UU w:is set do\vn as exoelleul, 21!' g'ooJ, of I" fair, of :;") poor iind of IT bail. The Indians, says the Chicago Times, after reliiiTiiuif Imr.ie, tearh school, act ;j.s missions ries or eateehist.,, practice various trades or professions or loaf about the ajfeneies, leading the idle life of their people. Of some the report is now "busy and useful," now "blanket stcllation of C:i.SNioi>eia, ami it was found that this star of I"- had previously appeared in the years l-Jii-l and 0-tf:. and. if counted baek, must have appeared in the year of (lie birth of Christ-. If these fact- were well established, we nnist certainly ON pec I the star to appear :igaiu in our days. ^Ye should then see a new body in out- heavens, entirely unlike any fixed star, lo be soon in full dayliyh'., which would in a Miorl lime ajrain disappear. Kvery astronomer in recent times has asked hundreds of questions on the sub ect, It is true that the Star of ]!et.hleliem will again app.-ar? Is it periodical'.' Is its place in the sky appointed? The ncx-t question is. \Vhat really happened in l.">7.'!? It was a few months after St. ]f:iv- ludian." Some return to superstition , tholomew's Night, 'J'yeho Urahe, the and barbarism, and several of those, re- | great observer of those days, tells us that: "One evening, as I was watching g-arded as of good conduct arc reported us famous dancers at tiie religious rites of their people. Many of the former pupils are recorded a.s dying early, or being delicate, and the untamed Indians commonly believe that !he eastern schools arc likely to be fatal to their people. The school authorities insist that (.lie agency Indians are subject to many diseases, and cite the report of ii school-teacher union;,' the Kiou.x, who says that their habit of gorging themselves on ration day and Btarving for the rest of the week is partly responsible for a. vast deal of ill- health; that, the bad sanitary conditions of cabin rather than wigwam life helps to account for many deaths, and that inherited disease and the reckless use of tobacco from infancy are also causes of a high mortality among agency Indians. It is perhaps significant that a considerable percentage of the Indians reported as excellent were included in those who died young. .Many oi tho Indian students arc reported as having lands, cattle and comfortable wooden houses and some are married Christian fashion to former fellow students. Intemperance seems to be the besetting sin of the educated Indian, as of his savage brother, and the institute reports speak of this in individual cases with entire frankness. Tho story of a promising Apache, boy shows a curious struggle between school training and the savage instinct. H is record was bad and after several outbreaks and arrests he wrote cheerfully from prison to assure the managers of tho institute that lie would b the heavens in my accustomed manner, J saw, to mv great astonishment, in the constellation Cassiopeia, a brilliant star of unusual clearness." This was on November 11, 1">7~. Throe days before the star had been seen by Cornelius Gemma, who spoke of it as "this new Venus.'' In December of the same year it luster began to wane; and in March, 157-1. it had entirely disappeared, "leaving no trace. As to the stars of fl-l:"> and I'-iiJ, we have no authority except, that of the Bohemian astrologer, Cyprian Lowitx. No historian mentions them, mid the Chinese chroniclers, who watched all appearances in the sky with great care, do jiot speak of them. Kven granting tin; appearance of these stars to have been a fact, their resemblance to the Star of Bethlehem is doubtful. It is true that by counting back we come to the year 030, olG and 0: but the star should have again appeared some time between 1SSO and ISO]. '\Vith regard to the Star of Hethlehein there are five assumptions, (l) It had no existence, ami the entire statement is a beautiful oriental fairy tale. (2) The fixed star, seen by the wise men, was Venus, at the time of its greatest splendor. (A) It was a periodical star like that of 'IST-. (4) The phenomenon was occasioned by a conjunction of planets. (">) It wa? a comet. OT these assumptions the most probable is the second. That it was a, periodical star is scarcely likely, for Ptolemy and Ma-tu;in-lin would have spoken of it. The fourth statement out in three months and that he was : was suggested in 1S2G by the Carman once more a good boy. An inclosed ; astronomer Ideler, and repeated by photograph showed this wild animal Enckc in 1S31. In the year 3, B. C,, with the same en joying- boyish face that had made him a farorite at the school. Not only docs the educated red man occasionally revert to liis former condition as a "blanket Indian," but the institute records show other curious lapses into barbarism, with occasional recoveries. The report notes now and .hen that this or that former student :ias taken a wife Indian fashion, and sometimes the legal wife is'deserted for a woniau bought for so many ponies. One highly eulogized half-blood girl of the Cros Vcntrcs was reported two vcars ago as having, some time after .caving the school, married a man who ;urned out a drunkard, cruel in his :ups. The excellent wife brought up :ier children to speak English and live •vftcr the manner of the whites, but the report innocently adds: "In au cf- 'ort to defend herself on one occasion she did it more effectually than she had nteuded. and has since (four years) 3ceu a widow." DARWIN 1 Dutfl MISSING LINK. Found there were conjunctions of the planets Jupiter, M.ars and Saturn on May !2'.t, September B iind December 5, but on none of tiiese days were the planets nearer together than a degree, so that tile wise men must have been very near-sighted to take them for one star. The fifth assumption is also not to be considered, for people already knew how to distinguish a comet from other stars, and besides, we have no knowledge of a comet at that time. For all these reasons we have not the least occasion to expect the return of the Star of Kethlehem at the elose of our century. And even if such a star should appear, it would simply be the twenty-sixth such case observed in historical times, and the interest attached to it would be purely astronomical.—Deutsch Kevuc. CANADIAN CANNIBALS. Eating or Human Doctor Tblnks Ho IIns • '"tlie Cr»Miture in Jitv:i. lir. Dubois has made an interesting discovery in the island.of Java. He claims to have unearthed the bones of 3nrwin"s missing link, says the Pall "Mall Gazette. Pithecanthropus erectus is the unassuming name with .which the doctor has seen fit to baptize this tertiary ancestor of ours. L'p to the present the skull, thigh-bone and one solitary tooth are all that have been laid bare, but, according to Dr. Pubois, these remains are sufiicicnt to prove that the Pithecanthropus erectus was—r.s its name mftiics—in the habit of walking erect like a man; that it ! was about the same height as an ordinary man; finally, thai, owing to the forma lion of the jaw. it (or. perhaps, "he" would be more correct) could articulate without <lii"!eult.y. The doctor concludes, therefore, that he has filially solved a much-debated question, and added fresh luster to the reputation of the greatest nr-tnmlist the world has ever seen — himself execptcd. After this the exploits of Prof. Cancr in Africa sink into insignificance. We suggest, that he proceed immediately to Javaand there join his Dutch colleague, for, after disappointing us so cruelty over those croriUas. the least t'lie orofss- I'cnple l>y IVhoni llit! Flesh Is Still 1'nirticiMl. In the northern parts of Canada there are still several Indian tribes \vboeatlinmnn flesh. In Giiinna and on the Orinoco we still find Caribbeans who have the honor of having- furnished the mime for that horrible custom of eating human flesh. Cannibal comes from Caribs, or Caribnles. corruptions of Galibis, or Ca-nibis, the name of tlie inhabitants of thu Antilles when Columbus arrived there. On the upper Amazon, between the river and the borders of Bolivia, livt> the Tupis •Gnaranieus, who manifest a lil<- inq- for human flesh. Cannibals are common in Austra- lasia, the Papuans, Kanrkiens. and Battakiens bein;r tlie most distinguished. There arc more human-flesh eaters in Africa than anywhere else. Cannibalism is not a sign of a low state of civilization, for many cannibal races stand hijrhur in culture than those who abhor the custom. Many cannibals live in regions filled with ordinary food, but they prefer human flesh as a deli- cacv. the men forbidding 1 their wives and slaves to eat it. In northern Australia it seems that the dead are eaten. HeiJXlulus tells us that it was the custom in India for the younpr to kill the old and eat them, to insure their future salvation, and we are told that the old folks desired to be killed before they grew too old and less appetizing.—Vegetarian. I OF BOYS Overcoats and Ulsters. Don't let your boys freeze when we will sell you a good Overcoat for $1. Remember we mean to sell these goods at Your Own Price BUY NOW! TO BB SURB. LO&ANSPOKT. DELPHI. FLORA. NEW YORK. GAMCLING AT MONTE CARLO. Tlio So 'iMiii-.so Ai,-;:!i;sl. tin 1 l'l:i rc« !I<! 1.0^.,'H in I In- Hmt. Oivnt intcrosl. says :i Ni«e iiorro.spO"- dent, has been dis])layi.'d in the accounts publislifd of ;,lu> gambling at Monto Carlo, and iho Casiao pooplc and t.!ioir friends liave not failed lo U:.L> those descriptions of thu piii.'nonional ;, r iMii luck of SOinu of the pUiyers for llic purpose of making l;nown the inomontary ad- vnntnge gained over tin: bank. Tho desired results are following this maneuver; the rooms are kept tilled and iho interest and hopes of plnyers are sustained. The Casiuo company draws the greater proportion of its enormous profits from the crowds of smaller players; they rush to imitate in their little way the richer men who stake tho maximum, and, as their capital is limited, the result is inevitable. It would be both interesting and useful to others to record the actual experiences of the heavy gamblers whoso extraordinary play has been the cause of so much excitement. The result of my conversation with them is that, although they have succeeded in breaking the baiilc a dozen times a week, thev are by no means great winners upon the whole. In counting up the suras taken from the table it is necessary to reckon the amount of previous losses. All these heroes of the hour at j trenle-et-qu.-irante state, without ex- j ception, that at the end of it all they arc losers. The lucky one is a Greek, who, after having obtained an advantage over the bank of £4,000, had the good sense to leave Monte Carlo for his native country with the money in his pocket. For twelve years a certain Englishman has been a regular player at Monte Carlo; he is an experienced gambler, with a thorough knowledge of the game, and yet he has never left less than £10,000 per annum in the coffers of the bank. Sometimes his losses have reached £13.000, sometimes £20,000. Ten days ago he was the latter amount out of pocket upon this season's play, but the series of maximum stakes \von last week have enabled him to recover it and about £1,000 in addition. Altogether, however, his losses at Monte Carlo during the last ten years amount to £123,000. lie can therefore claim, as he remarked to me, to have given the game a fair trial. Lie intends to leave on Saturday and never to return. The others agree that even with good luck it is impossible to make money at Monte Carlo, except it be by appropriating the stakes of other people— a practice which is common enough., especially at roulette tables. IN A TRANCE ELEVEN YEARS. tion or tne trance nave evioeruiy ooon caused by the fact that Vhe mother of the sleeping girl lias made a good deal of money by exhibiting her. Ai I'.ual doctor, who lias observed the caso 1 i.'.t:rin.'f the i-Uvi'ii years, informed tho i;u".--!i;;:ilor fm;-i Paris that Marguerite Uirttyonval lias really been sleep- i.i.r darin.T t he whole time. Occasion-, ally blie 1:;"1 hyht'.irival crises, but did cot awake afuv them. Other doctors' li;'vc al.vi agivi d as to tlie genuineness' (jT tho i>!io;ioi)ie::on. nnd the sleeping 1 j;'irl of Thi':ir!!.--reinaii:sa human m3's-' lory. Tti*' Ili-M. Time. Thi'-n- i> :io time like now. A dut.y neglec^d to-ih'.y may result, in disaster fii-ni'MT'iw. We know of a man whoso ii:sv.;•;:r.ee policy expired at, noon and ai. f.'.nr o'clock his hoi;se was in ashes. .••>->iT! t ' rolks cull these things bad luck; they nro nnre carelessness.—American Furm,-r ;mii Kiirm Xews. I •• 7;.e l;;-i:i.sh museum hasau ancient ueigh:. a aniline object, ill the shape fit' :t ''it "f green diorito, about four inches high, carved in Mesopotamia in Ihe year fill:, J{. C. It has a long inscription in Assyrian, which sets forth iliat it wns made in the time of Neb- nchadcc'Kar JJ., and is the exact copy uf iho legal weight. It is somewhat conical. \viUi a flat bottom. A French Olrl Subsisting on food Injected TlirouRTl' 11 lirokcn Tooth. There is a girl named Marguerite Bou3'0nval at Thenelles, in the north of Franco near St. Quentin, who is reported to have been asloop for the past eleven years. A good deal of doubt b:is been thrown on this phenomenal slumbering ease, not only in Paris, but also in Thenclles and its vicinity, where there are two camps, one of the believers and the other of those who maintain that the so-called sleeping beauty rises at night and has a good supper. The matter has been investigated by a Parisian who has seen the girl, and found her as lean as a skeleton and as stiff, as a corpse, but still living, says the London Telegraph. Her mother injects milk, peptone and sometimes wine through a, broken tooth in the girl's month. Marguerite Uouyenval niaUe a.vray with a baby eleven rears ago. and the gendarmes were sent to her house. The girl was so frightened at their approach that she had a attack of .hysteria, Tv-hioh lasted several hours, and at the end of which she fell into a trance. Tie ooabts thrown on •'. the continua- —Julius Ca;s:ir is said to have been an epileptic. There is no doubt that he had fainting fits t.hat lasted a con- hidcrnble time and left him in a condition of great physical exhaustion. There about 100,000 islands, largo and small, scattered over the oceans. America alone has 5,500 around Its coasf-i. Senator Wasubura, defeated by Knute Nelson, in Minnesota, declares that lie was beaten by the liberal use of money. SPOTS LIKE RAW BEEF Erysipelas nnd Scrofiil* AH My InCloilis l'"or \Vci-lts. BIL-itt- Size of Peas. Burned Like Fire. No llest or Sleup. Tried Three Doctors. Did No Good.. Got Cuticuru. Immetliato Help. Eutire Cure in 'J hrte Months. 1 have been troubled with Erysipelas and Scrofula all my life. Recently my limbs came out in,red spoui from tbc size of my hind down to the merest pimple. Some or tlicm would tester a little, bulmonily fire red, arid ihe larRi- S]H)U5 looked morc!j];f:r:'nvbiM.'f,and would rairfc up quite a little from tliCMirface. 'flicrc would be Misters come .is large iw peas in dilTtrvnt places -"'iih the re-Jt. I'- was all over my limbs, from iny feet to my boily, acrost* my hlioulderj 1 . and my'.-irniF, band's and'v/risis liail lo LK; iloni-' up in clotlis lor weeks, ami itey would itch and IjurnnK though 1 was allro. and tlierc was "o sleep for me, and my iiinlis Kwollcd a ;;ooi] oial. I tried ihrcc <locrorH, but did me no £•*;'. Pi- nallya friend recommended CL-TirfitA rti:Ml> DH-> F and my liu.-.|j:ui<l cot them. I ca-. o ilvm a Lli"fout;h {ri.il.and they helped .me riph:. ot;. In throe inonlhs limo J was all well. Now this was three yciirs afco Uiis spring. J have iit-cil six orjfeven IK>XC> of Ci'Tict'itA-.'xn'I huxe rake . nearly a ilo«!n Ixurlcs o( the CcricciiA RI>OI.- VENT", and the CI:TI'-I-RA S^AJ- 1 use entirely, and liicro is r;o other !:ke it lor ivaih md i/jik-c. .MBI. \v. it. si'ni.vo, Gcacva, A.'-Uibuli Co., Oliio. CUTiCURA WORKS WOHDEHS l>i>TKSof tort '.i. JUST, iljj-ll 6ki'», scalp. a:nl t)]:X»:i 'Ji ( irp RO wonderful .T* so f Yes every word is tr;;e. 'i lr::;i.r.-( ; T!) In-', o!' h:. Sold througho-cl the -worM. Friw, 2-c ; IfR OLVUNT.T'- J*'>"r onr , rioJt- IVopriciorii, B*-n to Ctinr- Siiin Diftoaw-*,*' m BABT'S Skin nn'l r^cnip by CtTicuni -^O anrl iy pure. WEAK, PAlH.'UL BACKS, Kidney and uterine pains and -.vccilc- DC^efl"reiiev<xl »n onfl ir.iniii«b\' rho Cntlcaru Anil-l-ain rir.slrr. Ocly iTistintaneous i>ain-kiUics plaster.

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