Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 2, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 2, 1897
Page 23
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MANHOOD The vorld tCmlre* tt»f perfect Hani Not Murage, dlKnlty, or mnicilUr development ilone, but thitrabtle »nd wonderful force .known u SEXUAL VITALITY which li the glory of manhood—the vrlde of both old and young, but mere are thousand* of men •offering the mental tortures of ft wc •unhooa, ihattered nerves, and •exual power who can be cured b j our Magical Treatment Vblch may bo taken it home under our d Irectlonl «r we will p»yR.R. fare and hotel him for those whowlnhtocotnoherc, Kwe r»fltocnre. Wehavo »o free prescriptions,free cure or C.O.D. f »ke. Wo kaTe 1250.000capital and iruarantco to cure BTery ease ve treat or refund every dollar you ray us, or fee may be deposited In any btJik to be paid na when a cure Is effected. Write for lull particular*, »TATr, XKU1CAX, CO., Omalia., Me*. LOOP POISON A Ortl*IALI YondaryorTor- tlary 1JLOOO POISON permanently cured In 16 to 35 days. You can be treated 4 nomoforsame price nmlerflameiruaraa- ty. If you prefer to como hero wtiwillcon- tnicuopayraiiroadfarenndbote-bilis and nocbaree. If we fall to cure. If youbave taken mer- cury.Jodide potash, and still have achea ana sl'atuhes In mouth. Sore Throat, pies. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on any part of the body, Buir or EvebrowM fullinjr palnOlucotul Flmples, Cop] any part of the body, JUiUr or EvebrowM fullinjr oat. It li tlil» Secondary BLOOD POISON we frcarantee to cure. Wo solicit the mo?t obstinate cascg and challenge the world for a * n "£**;*paii n °tc u re, '-f"' 8 disease has always battled the skill of the most eminent phynl- tlaiiH. SCOO.OOO capital behind our nncondi- ttonul iraaniDty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on •gDl.lcat.ion. Address COOK REMEDY CO- «33Hii»onic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL, AS EifPIRE COAT WITH -< u" GORED SKIRT, MADE OF RED ^ FACED CLOTH AXD TRIil- 0 ^ MED WITH BLACK ASTRAKHAN. The Empire coat is adapted to any of the new cloths and is one r.f the most becoming and pnpular of the season's modes. The little model shorni is reproduced from Tltt Dd'm- entrif. Its simplicity and gracefulness of outline cannot fail to interest mothers in search of the r>e\v. and if becoming colors of cloth, velvet, cheviot or even cashmere, which may be suitably lined, be selected, with such orna- uiculacioa as fur. hinds of insertion, or braid, "H A TY'TV TT? A P H V A li> J. 1 1 Ei A. UU STRIKING CREATIONS TO SUIT THE WHIMS OF FANCY. ALL For sale by 0. H. Eaiua FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These *re the genuine FRENCH TANSY WAFERS, imported direct from Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drug Co., Importers and Agents for the United States. Sun Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 804 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. disposed fancifully or plainly,- the effect will be dressy and becoming. The body of the coat is quite short and laps and closes in double-breasted style ; to it is joined the porei skirt, which flares prettily toward the bottom Becoming velvet caps or hats laden wit] ostrich plumes or trimmed simply with velve sud a fancy buckle' are worn with a coat o. this style and the hat and coat are generally one in color. Specially prepared far us by 'Ike ButteriA Publishing Co. (Limited). New Petticoat* That Are Almost Too Complicated For Ordinary Mortal*— Popularity of Plald»—-Xoveltiei In Bata arid Fun —Short Jacket* and Pelerines, [Copyright. 1397. by American Press Association.} Of all the garments that women •wear I think there is none that can equal a tea gown for beauty or grace, and one may add for comfort too. Tea gowns are dainty always, but I think tlio.se of this season ave particularly so. There concern was too flnffily beautiful to i •wear. It would take one's whole time, ' to say nothing of money, to live ap to it- Many—very many—of the darker silk petticoats have veritable bnstles of featherbone sewed in at the back and pipings of the same at intervals all the j way down and on the ruffles, all of which causes them to set ont well and i support the skirts of the dresses, which in turn are also more or less supported by featherbone tapes. It, gives a stylish hang to a skirt not to be obtained ill any other way. Among the unmade novelties I found a beautiful piece of royal blue broad- by a design of black soutache braiding about an inch and a half wide. There is more braiding applied on dresses, cloaks and coats this season than has been seen for 15 yeurs. It is always rich, and though much of it is done by machine in the cloak and coat factories ladies may very easily braid their own. I garments. Set pieces are provided for many of the military styles, but for the others it requires the fine castle soutache iu mohair. Patterns are scamped.on the goods or marked with soapstone. The herc-ak's and titan braids are also used, Trivtoc Kun by Central AU .'OIJ.OW8 , CHICAGO UIVI82ON DAILY. De»To for Chlo8go«3:15 a m;*5:SO a m;*l :35 p m •2:00 pm: "4:30 p m. Arrive from Chicago *1:00 a m ;*1S:SO p m ,*1 :OP p m; *1:40 p m; *8:16 p m. BRADFORD AND COUJMBOB. LMkte for Bradford *1:15 a m;t7:40am: '1:45 pm - t4:30p m. Arrive from Brad ford *S:OOar»: tlO:30 am; •I:20pm;t4:15pm. *»FNER DIY1BIOS. Letre ftrBffnor t8:00 a m: ffl:06 a m-12:06 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner-"7:85 am;+1:03 p m; 18:45 p m; 8:30 a m Sundiiy only. BIOHMOKt) AMD CINCINNATI. LMve for Richmond tl :20 a m; t5:30 a m; •! :10 pm;+2:20pm. Arrive from Richmond *2:55 a m: til :00 a m «l:50pm:«l:20poi. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUI8VTLU. Leave for Louirrtlle «13:M a m; -1:05 p m. Arrive from Loulivllle *S:06 a m: *1;SS p m. J. A. MoCTJLLOTJGH, Agent, LojranBport. Ind. ,, . THE YOKE BLOUSE WITH //l f, m CIRCULAR SKIRT. MADE OF SILK, & E WITH LACE AND FA.VGT ® Q BAND DECORATIONS. <£. The rigid lines of the tailor gown are noi suited to the slender woman and she will frequently select the Huffy Russian styles especially for afternoon and reception wear. The York blouse is a recent style presented in The. Delineator and is illustrated on the figure here pictured. Silk of poi«1 quality is the material and lace cdfriiii: ami fancy jewelled band trimming supply the decora- LOOANBPOBT •O. BA8T BOUND. I N f and Boiton Urn (tolly) ......... S:S3 a. n JMt mall (dally) ............ — .......... »:48 »,ii Atlantio Kx.dally ozocpt Bun. ..... 4:55 p. m VB8T BOUND. PaolHo Kx., daily except Sunday J0:l» a. ir Kanaai City ExnreiB (dally) ........ 2:40 p. a I FMt Mall dally) .......................... 8:13 p, m I It. Loull Limited (dally) ............ 10:34 p. w IBL Birm urniiOF, Do. »»... Wo.87...... MO. * *o.M.... •WMTIXDB, OETU. _-Arrive§_.~. ....... _ 8:SO a. n ....Arrives- ................ 8:80 p. it BAM BOUND. Leavei ............ ---- B:05 a. u ~..Le»re» ........... ......»:*6 p. rr VANDALIA LINE. Time T»blo, In effect Sept, 23,1897. TralB* Leave LocanRport. laHlua. FOR THE NORTH He. 8 — —10:38 8. ra. K». 8 S:36 p, m, FOR THE SOUTH. K«. 21 7:05 a. m. Mo. S 3:25 p. m. Per complete Time Card, giving all trains and station*, and for full information u to rate*, through oars, etc., addre&s J. C. KDOIWORTH, agent, Lorangport, or • 4.. FORD, General Passenger Agent, Ht. Loujj. Mo. ion. The York blouse is susceptible of van'- ution and will serve fur evening or day \ve;ir, ;is it may be 1 made with cither a hiirh or low nock ami with fnll-lensjth or short frill sleeves. The frill caps tlmt Hull out so prettily at the top of the sleeves and the arrangement of die trimminp in lattice pattern on both the skirt and lilousc are drossy .iiui effective. The skirt is in circular style and falls in graceful flutes below the hips. The ue\v novelty weaves of bright hue and handsome silks and lustrous broadcloths are also appropriate far the mode. fj>fi:ia}!\i yriyiam! Jar ta ly The lintifr Publishing Co, (Limited). VISITING COSTUMES. is no limit set upon the material to use, for one finds simple wool delaine, challis veiling and cashmere as often as the silks and velvets. Velvet and plush, brocade and figured silks, all have their times and seasons, but for ordinary occasions the softer and lighter stuffs are in better taste. The pompadour silks, the figured taffetas and the light brocades and soft pongees are all lovel? when daintily made with their natural accessories, lace and ribbons. One great showing was made today of tea gowns alone. There was something to suit every one's taste. A pretty faint blue nun's veiling had a full flounce all around the bottom of ivory colored lierre lace. This fell over a shirred ruffle of liberty silk of the same shade as the veiling. The front opened over a plaiting of pale pink silk, with cascades of lace down each side. The collar was a mass of lace with a pale pink and a pale blue bow placed one on each side. The sleeves were what was once GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER for u ni ?* of ihe world's best sull irrt-iiUTt-^Hiomy m p;i^k:ii;e. A!! groci-r*. M.*iie only by THE X. K. FAIRISANK. CO.MPAXY, Chteu-o St. < <vi'i v,..v York. i>oston, i'bi&tlel p piition she is not the least bit mannish. Oh, no! t'hc is a good housekeeper—she but they generally have a looped edge I is rea ih—likes ro sew and makes her own frocks. The common herd cannot stem to get out of their heads that there is actually sex in occupations, in clothing—yes, iu manners and morals too. of soutache. A lady can follow .her own taste and be pretty sure she is right. Silk braids sewed flat or tailor stitched are very stylish. Capes have very elaborate designs in the wide and narrow The biographer of the woman electrician braids. Velvet with silk braid is very elegant. A new mantle jacket -with short sleeves, made of dark gray or black cloth, has rich though not very elaborate braiding. A novelty in for trimmed suits is a plum colored cloth, with bands of krimmer around the bottom and forming loops in front. The round basque has lapels, collar and cuffs of the krimmer, and a pert little toque is made of the same. Plaids axe on the top wave of popularity for street wear. Plaid silks for home in • blouses to wear with dark skirts or skirts to -wear with dark blouses are considered extra chic. Fringes have been brought forward very suddenly and offered as trim ruing to many garments. These are o: the old, old style, with a corded edge and twisted fringe. It was the woolen fringe to the shawls and shawl mantles that gave the start, I think, but there is already quite a variety of designs, with more to hear from. Some of the hats look like jokes until the wearers get them on. There are flurry beavers with enormous flapping brims. These have no crown at all in some cases and depend upon a Tarn O'Shauter arrangement for crown. called "angel" They were short on Others are turned and twisted into the front of the arm, reaching but little shape and then trimmed -with feathers, below the elbow, while in the back they pompons, velvet flowers, curious -wings bung nearly to the bottom of the skirt, j and spread tails and draped bows and They were bordered by a full ruffle of 5 j loops, inch lierre lace. This whole, simple | The new furs are taking unwonted little tea gown reminded one of the shapes this season. We find natty little olden times. There was, of course, the ! abort jacket waists, with open fronts regulation watteau plait in the back. ! and revers, with white broadcloth vests Another was of striped pompadour ' and high collars. These jackets are silk in the pale pinks, blues, creams and j made with bell sleeves and are of seal greens -which belong to those particn- I or one of its imitations or moire astra lar silks. The form was the same, a : khan or Persian. The moire asorakhan watteau back, with princess side forms and loose front hanging from the neck. The front of this was of ivory colored silk fish net over piuk taffetas and thick- is also used to make the fashionable mantle capes. One has a double satin bow at the back of the neck and an other at the waist line, each with a ly embroidered with pink wax pearls handsome oval gold buckle. Dainty col- & W. Time T*ble, Peru, Ind. gelid train* between Peori& and Sandutky tad IndUnapotla and Michigan. Direct con- neotioni to and from all points to tbe United ItttM and Canada. *JUUV« SOOTH BOrjXD DBPAKT Ho SH Indianapolis Erp daily 7:10 a m U:* am No S3 " Mail 4 Krplll :38 a m (daJ'.r exoept Sunday) No J6 Indpl's &xp fix 3un.._ 3 :i5 p m *:lt p m No i» Paaterjjrer ezeept Sun Ho ISlBoohwtOT local arrive r*5pm exMpt Sunday, WOBTH »OU»D. N« ISO Aroom except Sun... (;1S a m •OoM not run morth o ~ Peru on Sunday . Iku tiokvt raw* •D<L«*narailnA]nBaUoa^aU a J J, BktuMr, tlokei afeat. L. M. A Si.i3!:« O. T. D«to. ra. •Mt, iMMOOUa, 1*4 C3 Ho\r Hairpins Are Mad*. It was not until 1878 that the manu factnre of hairpins was begun in the United States. Previous to that time those nsed in this country were brought from England or Prance. There are now several large factories in the United States that torn out an article, equal 't' not superior to the best finished foreign madi) pin. The trade is such a large one that it takes no less than 50,OOC packages, each containing from 12 to 20 pins, to supply the wholesale demand daily in New York alone. Tbe machinery used is of a delicate and intricate character, as the small prices at which the phis are at present sold necessitate the most rapid and cheapest process, which can only be secured by automatic machines. The wire is mide expressly for the purpose and is pt.t up in large coils, which axe placed on rtiels. The end of the wire is put in « clarap, which carries it to a machine while straightening it. There it is run through a machine which cuts, binds and, by a delicate and instantaneous process, sharpens the pins. These machines will turn out from 300 to 850 j hairpins every minute. To economize it is often necessary to keep them working night and day. The most difficult part of the work is the enameling, which is done by dipping the pin in a preparation and baking it in an oven. Here U where the most constant and careful attention is required, as the pin must be perfectly smooth and the enamel have a faultier polish. The slightest particle* of dust cause imperfections and rough- new, which is objectionable and spoilt the pin for the market. in very small sizes. Across the foot a ruffle of ivory lierre put on so full that it fairly stuck out straight. The neck was finished in rauch the same way. The sleeves had little puffs at the top of the pompadour and bishop sleeves of taffeta and fish net. There was a thick rope of wax pearls, with fancy tassels at the ends passed aronnd the waist, but under the watteau. The daintiest and most delicate of all the lot to my taste was one of cream colored silk in a pattern where there was satiny stripe with a fulled stripe, something like seersucker in appearance. This hud a full vest in blouse :crm of sulphur colored crepe lisse over pale pink taffeta. Around the bottom was a 6 inch lace flounce. The neck was inished with an enormous ruff of crepe isse, tied with a pink bow. The sleeves lad a moderately sized puff to the elbow and were of the piuk covered with the crepe lisse. There were nifties of lace .8 inches deep at the back graduated <o 6 inches in front. This gave a wonderful lightness and grace to the whole. One could go on talking an hour and yet not tell the half of the beauties of the tea gowns, so let us stop now and say a word for the beautiful new petti • coats. These are of taffeta of the most exquisitely beautiful colors and designs, and, alas! as often of ugly plaids and all sorts of violent arrangement of the hues of the rainbow. One white silk larettes are made with a fluted collar of seal with a border of krimmer or moufflon, the front ornamented with sable heads and tails. There are many sealskin toques and turbans. Pelerines are very stylish. One of the handsomest has the center of seal and the border and high collar of gray moufflon. HENRIETTE BOUSSSKAU. THE NEW WOMAN. MILUXEKt XOVELTIES, ETC. petticoat was valued at $SO. The body of the skirt was of taffeta thai; fairly sparkled with cnspness. There was a row of four lace ruffles, the ander one being the narrowest, and each succeeding one a little wider, and all sewed so that the lower edges were even. Above all these -was an IS inch flounce of white lace, and falling over this another 9 inches deep. Starting 18 inches from the lower edge of the upper ruffle there -were laid double crosses of •white moire picot ribbon one-naif inch wide. These held the two upper flounces in ft sort of vandyked points. The whole Does Woinanllnesn Inhere In Clothes, In Occupation, or What? A newspaper I picked up lately tells the story of a very competent and successful woman electrician. She understands every detail of electric lighting, even to making much of the apparatus. She can figure on the cost of a contract for electrical lighting or for plumbing and gas fitting to any extent. She is also an expert; draftsman in the mechanical line. The writer of the story remarks patronizingly that she is so well up in mathematics that she solves problems "few men would undertake." Again, when it comes to executing a rush contract she can put it through as fast "as any man in her line. " Again it is man, always man. If woman can do anything as well as a man could do it, she is patted on the back and patronized or regarded as a freak, as the case may be. By the way, if a woman plumber cannot do any better work than the man plumber can, then heaven help her! As usual, however, the biographer, of the woman electrician proceeds to descant on her eminently womanly character. As usual, we are told that in spite of her "msiiculiss" does not understand the truth that the sex,is in the woman herself, not in her work or iu her clothes. Let us see how it works the other way. Take, for instance, Mr. Bedfern or M. Worth or any of the fashionable man milliners and dressmakers. Let us write their story. Let us tell how this one comes in himself and pinches in the waist of a woman with his own big, broad hands or how that one sits in his private room and trims bonnets beautifully. I know personally men who do both these things. Let us tell how successful they are in their work. Then let us add: But in spite of their feminine occupations these men are not a bit womanish. They neither wear veils nor skirts, nor do they refuse to vote. They do not scream and faint at the sight of a mouse nor do they sit upon the floor when they button their shoes. How wonld that sound? ELIZA AKCBAKD show them, and did it welL He knew the horses by name, with their pedigrees, and he told all about them. It happened that Mr. Armour always carries in his coat pocket when he is in Europe a number of silver coins, which. he distribnres among people who are good to him. So when it was all over he fished out about half a pint of coin* and teildered them to the plain looking man. The latter, with, an amused sort of smile, declined, but waved the American to the stable boys as people vrho commonly made small objection to sncli favors. "I am Barou Kissingen," said the plain man, simply but graciously. "I am glad to know you," said Mr. Armour. "Not only because you have the finest lot of horses I have ever seen in the country, but because you are th»» first person I ixavrt fcoud in thig OOUBV "T 7 who h«e refused to take a tip,"— Troy Times. BROTHERS REUNITED. CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these U±tle Pills. They also rehere Distress from Dyspepsfa, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per. feet remedy for Dizziness, Kaosea, Dnnni. noa. Bad Tasix: in the Month, Coated Toafoo Pain in tic Siii, TORPID IIVES. They RcfuUte the Bowels. fureJy Vegetable. •m*H PHI. •mad TUcy Fouud Each Other at K Recent Reunion of Confederate Veterans. A very pathetic incident that occurred duruic the recent reunion of Confederate vetersna held in this city was related by a prominent state official. One night at a late hour the manager of one of the leading hotels in this city walked into the rotunda of his hostelry and observed an old Confederate who appeared to be sleeping in a chair. He noticed that he was assigned to that hotel by a certain badge he wore, and being himself an ex-Johnny Keb, he decided to render the veteran a service by waking him and taking him to his room. As lie touched the veteran he observed that u e had spent some time in worship ai the shrine of Bacchus and at that time was just recovering vigorous mentality. While this scene was being enacted another veteran, who happened to be passing, stopped close by, as did the gentleman who told the story. "Hello, Johnny Reb! Have rouse- cured a room?" asked the hotel manager, "Yes," replied the awakened man, with apparent surprise. "What is yonr name?" "My name is Joe . " "What regiment w T ere you with?" "I was with regiment and fought with the Army of Virginia," At this juncture the veteran who was standing by approached the two and asked the man: "What did you say your name is?" "Uy name is Joe ," again replied the marl. "Where did you enter the army from?" "I enlisted at in ," replied the now astonished man. As he replied to the hist question the other man fell into his arms, weeping, and said, "Joe, don't you know me?" The veteran pushed him off, presuming that he, too, was in a turbulent state of mind caused by imbibing drinks other than -water. The man would not be pushed off, and in his sobs said: "Joe, don't 3 - ou mow me? This is John." 'You are not John, for he was kilk-d at Manassas, " said the now thoroughly awakened and much astonished man. 'Joe. I am your brother John. I wo* not killed at the battle of Manassa-s. and ever since the war I have looked all over the United States for you.'' Convinced at last, the long lost brothers, locked in each other's embrace, stood and wept like children. They went to a room in the hotel and doubtless talked all night. All nest day they were seen, walking arm in arm. with glowing faces, and relating to every out the fact of their Doming together aftor such a long separation.—Xasaville Banner. "lie saia he aaa 'been' In" love and added that surely a girl of my good sense would not care for an amateur in lovemaking." — Pittsbnrg Chrooiolo- Telegraph. The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchange* able Rebate Ticket le for «ale at principal ticket Office* of The Pennsylvania Lines. It Is honored one year from dote of f ale, for Exchange n icktte over cliber of tbc following named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore Jt Ohio. Baltimore Hi Obio Southwestern, Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago i Wee c Michigan, Cincinnati & Musklneum Vailev, Cincinnati, Hamilton &• Dayton, Cleveland & Marie :ta, Cleveland, Cantou i Southern, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago &, 8t L Cleveland, Lorain & wheeling, Cleveland Terminsl & VgJJej-, Columbus, HocKing Valley & Toledo, Columbue, Sanduely & Hocking, Detroit; i Clevelard Steam l<iivlf ation, Detroit. Grand Eaplcls & Western, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & fituburg. Bvani-vllle & Indianapolii, Svaasjille ic Tene Hauta Hndluy, Fort Wtync t Western. Flint & Pere Warquette, Grand Kapl<*E & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur le Western, Lake £hore <t Michigan Southern, Louisville &. Nathville, Between Louisville * Cincinnati and between St. L and Bvanavllle Louisville, Evansville A: 8t Louil, Louisville, H endereon &ft Louto, » Michigan Central, New Yoik. Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Line*. Pennsylvania LInei Wegt of Pfttsburt;, Peoria, Decatur AKvaoBvllie, Pittsburg & Lake Erie. Fitttbunr & Wettem, Pitteburg. Lisbon & Western. Toledo. St Louis 4 Kansas City.. VandaJia Line, Wabash Hailroad, Zaneiville i Ohio river. The price of thf se tickets «re Thirty Dollar* each. They are not transferable :f tie ticket isused in itseutlieQ and exclusively by the original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollar* 14 paid by i be Commissioner of the centra! FM- seager Association, E, A, Ford, Gen. Pass. Agt. Pltisburg, Pal Sept 80,1897 The Baron R«fai^d A Tip. The story is told of a.2 Ati: < -ric;i:i who, on sailing away from England. addressed the crowd at the stoumer':: dock, asking if there was a man in tix- country to whom he had failed to givo a shilling as a tip, as that was the t:;nc to speak. P. D. Armour of Chicago mnst have had a very similar experience in Germany. He recently returned from a summer vacation at CarL-bzd, Baron Bossingen, one of the richest noblemen in Germany and a. great lover oi horses, was at the springs at the time of the Chicago millionaire's visit. Ne-r Carlsbad the baron kept half a hundred magnificent horses. Hr. Armour, wiri an American friend, went out to visit the stable A custodian to whom they applied granted permission. "Can you give us some one to show the horses? 1 ' asked Mr. Armour. The custodian looked about. Near one of the stalls stood a plain looking man, and the custodial; said, "I think he will show yon thj Ipnlripg ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agent* of the Pennsylvania. wLl furnish Information rtwuxJlor Bon»- Seekeri' Excursion* to various points in th* Northwest. West. Bontcwegt and South- It will pay to investigate if you oontemptet* * trip. Apply to ueareit PenODylTinli Lin* Ticket Agent, onddretcW. W. fiichardson District Puiencer Af ent. Inll»nap»IU,Inil ANTAl-MIDY These tiny Capcolat an i to Balsam of Copaiba. Cubebs or Injections and I CUKE Iff 4* HOURS the same diseases irjconvenie'jce. Itcblog pile*, nlght'i bomd ptafoe, Is IniUoilr relieved t«d peraaMBttf cured bj Doan's Ointment. Toot dealer ought to keep It,

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