Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 21, 1895 · Page 6
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March 21, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 21, 1895
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IISTOMOFTHEL.A.W THE RICHEST ATHLETIC BODY IN THE UNITED STATES. It WIM Formal In Jimn, 1 KHO, anil Man KiijuymJ KlflKi-ii Yours nf L'llilitcr- ruptoil 1'rosjK-rlli — Out. for J'ifly TJioiiH- • nd In 1800. UK LEAGUE OF American Wheelmen, which recently concluded its an- il m o e 11 n g In N'eiv York, Is the most powerful or- ganisation, both In j.olnt of membership nnd financial standing-, of any of the K o v CM 1 n 1 n bodies of athletics In this country. It Is now In the •fix- tenth yi-ar of Us r-xlMicmcc, having been formed In ISMj. when cycllnK was In its merest Infancy u.n'l the sport f.bsolute- Jy without a head. In June of that year a'.party oi' wm-rlim.-ri met at Newport, having In view the formation of a con- •crollini; tnxly. and the fumous Leapuc of Amc-rlWiii '\VlnM-lmi-n was the result. piiRfsi DIC.VT The promoters <n 'I"' time had idea that thi- m-Kanl/.utlon would few. y,«:i.vs devulop Its pri-sonl gif little in a Churlcd S: PTatt of IJostol was Kclcct- crt.-as the budy's- first prosldent, the other ofllcvT.s 1 bvl:iff: Yico-prosldoiu, Thomas K, Tionffstnith. Philadelphia; secretary, Albert S. Parson.*. J^cxlnR-- ton, Mass.: treasurer, Hit KM I... WI1- louRhby, SsiratoKfi; commander, C. Kirk Monroe. Is'ew Yorl;. Tho credit of naming the orKiml/ittlon probably belonss •to-. Samuel T. Clarl:. a prominent cyclist Cil, Baltlmoiv, whose; HUKKestlon was a Wappy one. A list oC tin- veteran and OTlKlMa.1 members and promoters of the league contains the names of many gentlemen who are still prominent In the . legislation of the bo3.v at the present •ttoe. Ainoiijr those who may be mentioned are Charles Pratt. Boston; A. S. Parsons, J^exlnfflon, Mass.; K. C. Hodjres. 'Bosl'in; A. TCly, J5ultimore; K. A! Fall-child, Maine; Harry Rouse, Teo- Tlii, 111.; Joseph Penneli. London. KnK- land; J. O. Monroe, Buffalo; C. Strong, 30Ji Prandseo; Charles MazlClt, N. H.; C: LaniKin. Maine; S. T. Clark, Baltimore; AV. II, Miller. Ohio; F. T. Shoalcs, fUcvolniHl: William Glllman. F. Jcn- Kirra, New Km-helle; C. C. Alley, New Tork; Thorn:;* ,). KlrUpiUr'ck, Spring- Held, Ohio; John 0. Guilck, New York; Albert TSassr-tf, Chlenfro: II. W. Hayes, Cambridge, Mns.-:,; GriOrRC R. Bldwell, Nexv.YorU; W. I'.rewster. Philndel])hla; Willium S. .Hull, Buffalo:. C'harles S. Iiuseonib, Brooklyn: James R. Dunn, Massillon, Ohio; W. H. .Kmery, Roxbury, Muss.; Cli.-irlos L- Burdett, Hart- foril; Dr. G. C. Krown, Elizabeth, N. J.; Thomas F. Sheridan, Chicago. Durins the year ot Its inception the 3engue was proud oC the fact that it •was able to enroll on its membership Winner sorr.e XSi; names. A year later, however, the list hnd been increased to over I.3UC. Kavh year since then, up to and including 1SM. there was a steady Increase, the following table showing the figures: ai[; punoj 'q-ji.'A twi) 01 so.ninotjjip JO 3UOU 3Uj.\-El| 'put: 1SSO 1SSI 1SS2 UK: .1SS-1 1SSS 12,000 HSS9 14,110 1SSO 15,480 ISO 1 1S.903 2Syti 10..01 isy-l 3C.5G7 3SS7 1l,ra> 1S95 (about)..26,000 The latter lUrutvs will show that the fulling- off In ISLll amounted to nearly 73CK-rr.r.siDiiXT OKORGE A. PER- KTXS. 10.000. That nlarmlns symptom caused Kroat surprise, but it is probable that during the c-ojr.ln.t year the league -will take the most vigorous measures to re- twin Its los.-es in that respect. Present plans are now to have at least 50,000 cyclists enrolled before the close of 1S95. Sisoh at least is the sanguine hopes of preside:: 1 . A. C. V\ r illison and his con• Sreres. Lewis T. Frye of Marlboro, Mass., •was the first mr.n to win a league champions:, in, raui I-Veu Jenkins of New Jlochelle. X. Y., was the Hrst duly accredited oflU-la! h.infllcappcr. George R. Agasse?; of Boston bears the prone! distinction of iHflngr'.tlie verj- first man to 3010D 01 . . 1-BHAi JO UO|1fI.1OUOn Oil uouionusa .\-jjTJiniioj - •uiof oj qnp pozitn;SJO am fif.iv qnp ttiof: following definition of an amateur In every way suited. It was framed and put into practice by the first chairman of the leriLcue's racing 1 board, E. C. Hodfres of uoston, and Is as follows: "An amateur is a person who has never competed In an ameteur competition or for a stake, or for public money, or fur f?ate money, or under a false name, or with a professional for a prize, or when? wale money is charged; nor has ever personally tausht or pursued bicyelinf,' or other athletic exercises as a means of livelihood." THE DIAMOND. Buck Kwins says he will surely play on first for the reds this year. Tony Jlullane Is looking for a chance with a national or minor league team. Patsy Flaherty, on third for Louisville part of last season, has signed with Memphis. Martin Duke and Billy Earle. who played in the Southern league, will be the Minneapolis buttery. The late "King" Kelly never had a fine registered against him at National league headquarters. Theodore Brelu.'iistein, the auburn- haired Gt-rman t wirier of the Browns, says this will be his record-making year. P.uckenberger says that he will keep tho seven pitchers he has under contract for St. 'Louis and £ive them all fair trials. Catcher Koblnsnn has signed for 1SD3 with thn 'Baltimore club, rie is the first of the pennant winners to sign for this year. 1'rcsldent Byrne has signed Pitcher Daub and Outfielder Treadway. These make thirteen out of a total of twenty- one BrooNlyniti'S signed. }''aul lluics wants to begin life over again, lie has made application for a trial on the Flndlay, Ohio, team, a semiprofessional organization. Old-time Ah Dalrymple is hanging on tenaciously. Last season he was in the western league and this season he drops back a peg to the Southern league. I'i teller Fred Underwood, recently released by the Brooklyns, has signed with the Ttockford, 111., team. It is said he will receive a fancy price for his .services. Ajison is n noted us saying that Pitcher Hawley has a $10,000 arm and a 50- eenl head. Hnwley got ?l,400 In St. Louis last season and wants $3,000 to play next season. Henry Charlwicks thinks—and there nothing wonderful about that, for he thinks correctly—that foul tips caught >y the catcher right off the bat should be out. Kccunt J'ortrult of i'uttl. The above Is a copy of one Of the latest portrait? of Adelina Patti. Mrs. Nicolani is now -t!) years old but looks much younger. THE WHEEL. An exchange says.that Zimmerman regrets having left class B, and that he would return thereto if he could. There are lll'ty-six bicycle tracks in France. The Seine track is wooden and the Bul'fiilo track is cement. Paris alone has eight tracks. G corse Uuppert. the son of the wealthy New York brewer, proposes to take to the racing path this year, and his friends are confident that he will make a good record. George Panker is looked upon In England as the man who will fill A. A. Zimmerman's p! -'"on the track. the THE The death of May Marshall. 2: leaves La Belle. 2:09, by Lockheart, fastest pacing mare living. Joe Vr-.fhen must be an iron horse for a cert. : . l—t-'-e teing one of the fastest ever bread, lie heat Robert J. at Fresno, Cal.. on the 4th in three straight heats, the first heat being in 2:OfiVi, and the third in 2:05. There is a movement on foot among trotting horse men to organize a new circuit of trottitifr meetings in Georgia, the Carolina?. Virsima and Maryland, Carolinas. Virginia and Maryland, •o-hcre trainers will find it profitable to do their early conditioning: and campaigning-. The celebrated Palo Alto farm in California Js preparing a string- of sensational youngsters 1'or this year's cam- palfm. When the time for the Mnal trials comes the best of the lot will be turned over to Monroe Salisbury, who will bring them east in his stable. George H. Ketcham of Toledo will send Robert McGregor and fifteen brood mares to Kentucky. They will so to the farm ot" J. V. Harkness. the wealthy New Yorker. -Gill" Curry, the famous Tennessee driver, will come to Lexington with his horses. March 1. TV. D. Kider of Cambridge Pa., who purchased the champion 3-year-old oacins lilly AVhirlsiS ":10, for ?3,000, at the .T3ttcrsa.Il sale at Buffalo, has sold a half interest in the filly to Col. BOK «ey ot Cincinnati. The price is said to have been the same as 3Jr.. Rider pai<* /or her. The Louisville ctab has signed third banman Gilbert, late of Brooklyn. THE MIDDLE-AGED MAN. 1I« Bur* Two Cents' \Vortii of Cocoanut CU>(E< ami Reoeivs Ills Vouth. "Vrhen I was a 1 ' boy," sai«i a ziidiPo- a^etl Now Yorker the other day. according to the Sun, "I used to be verj fond of couoanut cakes, as they wero called, small disks of candied cocoauut, which cost one cent each. They were colored white and rod, and finally they got some chocolate colored, and it seeras' to me they had some other colors. If I had only one cent I boug-ht usually a white one, though sometimes 'l -took a red one; if I had two cents I bought a red and white, to have a variety. I have seen, the time when I had three cents, and bought all three colors at once. "I had not bought any cocoanut calces for I don't know how many years, though I had seen' thorn along year after year, particularly iu summer, when the dust blows and the white ones get all covered with dirt; but the other day I bong-ht two of the new-fashioned kind, that seems just now to be having 1 a run; you see them on all the push carts. The new cocoanut cakes are all one color, a sort of molasses color; aud they arc not round and flat like the old ones, but thick and bunchicr, like little broken-oil masses of the prepared cocoair.it. '•I found them very good. They differ somewhat from the old-fashioned cocoanut cake in taste and t-xxtnro, as well as in build :uid color; tho old cocoanut cake, while not brittle, exactly, was what yon ruig-ht call crumbly and sugary; it dissolved quickly in the mouth; while the contemporaneous cocoanut cake, uflcr you get below the light frostwork of its exterior, has decidedly more consistence; it is what the modern child calls chewy; but the cocoiinuttiiite is there all right, and a-s 1 cat them thev c.irry me back to the days of my youth." A MILLIONAIRE'S WORK, Th« Uy iiiioth i;:it:» C'otistrnutfd Ailolpli Sirlro. The most wonderful baths in the world arc those built by Adolph Sutro, in San J'Vineisco. The great clifl's have been tunneled, that the water of the Pacific may flow through a succession of canals into the reservoir where it is warmed; and thence into the enormous tanks. The baths are more than twice as large as the largest of the famous old Roman baths, and Mr. Sutro lias tried to make them as beautiful. Twenty thousand people can .-,it. stand, or promenade about, the tanks, which are arranged for uvcry possible set of bathers. There are cold baths and hot baths, swimming and diving baths, baths for children and beginners. The largest tank is two .hundred and seventy-five feet long-nnd one hundred and fifty feet wide. There is even ti fresh-water tank, supplied from Uie waterworks above. Tho pla.ce is full of beauty and color, with tropical pla-nts and rows of growing palms; while through the glass side-wails, the ocean view stretches. The building is of steel aud glass, and its ghixod roof spans more than two acres. -Tier after tier of rooms for tin: bathers rise, until they are numbered by many hundreds, 'A great stage, fifty feet broad, is placed at the ocean end of the tank- room for an orchestra. The building is -furabhcd with electric jiglits and el- ovatorj throughout. Three restaurants provide refreshment, and an aquarium and conservatory add to the beauty ttnd interest. The Cliil rocks outside are covered with seals, sunning themselves, and tho finest baths in the world have perhaps the most beautiful setting. IN THE HEAT OF YOUTH. A Xovoltsl'H R^co;iocLlon* of JDnyt Whvn Hi! I'ound Kvtiry Lustt a Quocn, Why is it, I wonder, that we come into the world so ill equipped for its exploration? It seems to me, as 1 look back upon rny youth, writes- H. H. lioycscn. in Lippincott's Magazine, that, in a certain way, my senses were fresher and keener then than they are now. And yet they were continually— particularly in the matter of girls- play the most unwarrantable pranks on inc. Soirx- alien fluid, of an intense and ficrv kind, got mixed with them and made them subject to ail sorts of unac- coun'.ubleaberrations. It is a notorious fact that an electric current will make the most-excellent compass "behave in an irresponsible I:;shion. And yet, though thc v .(V-' ; - ur!l - 2 .? flu W which marie T N paint the best is the J. cheapest. Don't be misled by trying what is said to be "just as good," but when you paint insist upon having a genuine brand of Strictly Pure White Lead It costs no more per gallon than cheap paints, and lasts many times as long. Look out for the brands ofWhite Lend offered you ; any of the following are sure: "Anchor," "Southern," "Eckstein," "KedSeal," "Kentucky," "Collier." FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors arc sold in one-pound cans, each ca:i lira" saJEoiciil to tint 15 pounds of strictly Pura VvinCeLrad I he desired shade • tlio' arc m •r.ose::-.« rrady-miicd paicts, bia a combination of perfectly pure ro!ore in the handiest form to tint Strictly Pu.-c White Lead. A (rood ittany thousand <!oll.irs have been fayed propenv-owners by hn vinR our book on painting and color-card. Send cs a postal card and get • both. free. NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York. Cincinnati Branch, . ' .Seventh and Freeman Avenue, Cincauuu, .. k Permanently Restored. !:ne.iB, Nerrou»nein», OJJlty, and all tho train ()•.•!N from early errors 01 -fi 1 UAi-ciSe.-. the results 01 u.-ivorr;, sickncvs worry ci". Full strength, (level Oiimum and tone pivcn to ;o-.-cry prcau and nortiou ol'ihebody. Simple, nat- jr^i iiiclhods. imiBf jite iinprovement seen. Failure impossible, s.'Jtti references. Book, e.-ciilauution and pi-oofs mailod (=e;ded) free. ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y. IK \ i ' l > i- my compass worthless was nearly ahvay there, it has guided me, somehow, with tolerable safety a lonfi: distance acres the trackless main. And I am not h; any means sure that I would exchangi it for a truer instrument, subject tc fewer aberrations. For I take thi very sensitiveness to electric influence to be a proof of its exceeding 1 finenes* and excellence. I.ife would be a horri bly dreary affair if these magnetic cur rents which make the needle tremble and swerve were banished or non-ex istcnt. The dull, dead, stupid sanity which has no sympathy with folly anc no pleain of potential madness is, nc doubt, a stanch and reliable rudder but 1 cannot forbear questioning whether to the soul thus equipped tin voyage is worth making. Ulysses o; old, middle-aged though he was. had to stuff his ears with wax lest he steer his ship into the jaws of perdition when the sirens sang so delicious]}-, and he ilid not exactly cover himself with plory during his visits to Circe anc Calypso. ]>ut what very red blood hi. had" and how humanly his heart beat in every one of his manifold adventures lie never, like his shipmates, became a swain; anil how uoble and manly was his bearing in the presence of the lovely Nausikaal There is something almost touching 10 me iu seeing the same sentiment which stirs my own bosom recorded thousands of years ago. And, truth to tell, the man whose pulse is subject to DO irregularities and whose judgment registers no aberrations in the presence of a beautiful woman is, in my opinion, "fit for treasons, stratagems and spoils.." HANDSOME, Youn BUT TIGHT. LIcntoniiot'H Uncomfortable Kvenlnc In Society. Society belles are not alone in their liking for personal adornment. Young soldiers, and brave ones at that, are sometimes as vain of their fine clothes as »ny schoolgirl, says Youth's Companion. Gen. Du Barail, writing his "Souvenirs,'' lingers with fond particularity over the splendid new uniform he put or. when he became a lieutenant. '•Five minutes after I received my promotion," he says, "the best tailor in Algiers was taking my measure for my oliiccr's uniform," Theu he goes into full details about the red spencer trimmed with black braid, the blue cap. the sash of red silk, from which dandled acorns of gold, and especially the sky-blue pantaloons. "It would be hard to imagine a •uniform raorc coquet," he declares. This gorgeous rig he was to wear. for the first time at a dinner given by the governor general in honor of the men newly promoted; and he could hardly wait for the time to come. When he came to put the garments on, however, he found himself literally in a strait. For three 3~ears he had been going aboij.t in loose Arabian costume. His new clothes were so dreadfully tight! He got into his jacket only with the vigorous assistance of three of his companions, who had to unite all their forces in order to button the thing together. Q centered the genera; s hor.se. w\t>i his arms standing out ''like basket- handles," and all in all felt as awkward as anj- mortal well could. lie neither ate nor drank. "It seemed to me," he says, "that at the first mouthful of bread or the first swallow of water, everything would burst. And when, as it happened, the governor general looked in my direction, with his big round eyes, like coffee-cups. I felt a foolish desire to hide myself under the table. Ah! for that evening, the fashion made me suffer!" A SINGULAR FACT. Tljo Sense of Fcelinc IJe«c!cned In Critical Moments. It is comforting to know that in extreme cases of bodily harm men suffer much less than is commonly supposed. Rustem Pasha, Turkish ambassador in London, was once attacked by a bear, which tore off part of his hand and part of his arm and shoulder. He affirmed afterward that he felt no sense of fear or pain. AVhat; occupied his mind was a feeling of anger "because the bear grunted with so much satisfaction while thus engaged." Sir Edward Bradford, an Indian officer, bears similar testimony. He was seized by a tiger, which held him with one paw, and then deliberately devoured the whole of his arm. beginning at the hand and ending at the shoulder. He. too, is sure that he felt no fear. He believes he felt a little pain when the fangs went through his hand, but feels certain that ho felt none when the tiger was munching his arm. The author of "Among Men. and Horses." from whose book the foregoing facts have been gathered, relates an experience of his own, bearing upon the same point. He was walking -utiarmod through an Indian jungle, when a tiger sprang up almost at his feet. 'Tor probably two seconds, which seemed as many years," says Mr. Hayes, ''he raced round me, •while I. stood stock still, wondering 1 why I could not put out my hand and catch him by the tail. That' was the only thought that occupied my mind during those eventful moments, until, •with a bound and a grow.l, the .tiger THE EXPIRED CONGRESS, ; Demise cr a J{rpn<I>.tC»<t .inn" Demoralized Or^iit»i7.:t;Ion. The Fifty-third congress has expired. . Almost its only mourners are those ( ^nators and representatives, chiefly '• democrats, who have failed of re- ! election, and whose salaries come to : an end, and those lobbyists, claim ; agents and treasury raiders of all ; classes who believe that, if this con- j press had lived a few days or hours ' longer they might have got their measures through. The grief of a' few of these outgoing congressmen is lessened by the fact that the president has kindly consented to provide for them for the next two years. Cut the means at his disposal arc limited, and most of the victims of the popular indignation of 1S94 will have to earn their own living. The Fifty-third congress will live long in the memories of the American people as a "horrible example" of democratic governmental incapacity. That party had an overwhelming majoritv iu the house and small majority in thn senate. It had a president of its own. The day after the election of 1S90 the democrats began bragging of the record their congress was going to make. It had been elected on a platform wherein the party prorv.iscd to pass a tarilT bill which should impose dutips producing revenue, but not giving pro* lection. It promised to administer the affairs of the government honestly and economically. It promi-^d "safeguards of legislation" to injure the maintenance of the parity of gold ami silver. 11 also promised the repeal of the federal election laws. The democrats proclaimed that their congress would do all these and many other pood things: that it would give the country a degree of prosperity it never had enjoyed before, ami that it would go ilo-vn to history as the grc.it and good congress. It hns ended its career and will be known as one of tho most discredited ones iu the annals of the country. Hi; existence coincided with that of a panic and a business depression such as the world had not known -for twcntv 3'cars. The hard times of the last forty- eight months were caused by the aj: prehension of the legislation of this congress and by the legislation itself. It is true that this congress broke the pledges of its party to pass a tariff bill giving no protection, hut, it passed one w'hich cut clown protection so much that every interest was affected. Last November its handiwork was repudiated with singular unanimity. Although appeale.d to by the president time and again for "safeguards of legislation" to maintain the parity of the silver money of the country it did nothing except to stop the purchase of silver, and that would not have been done but for republican votes. To all entreaties for legislation relative, to the sale of bonds the Fifty-third congress turned a deaf ear. It would not pro- ide the government with sufficient revenue to make it unnecessary to use the proceeds of bond sales to pay current expenses. It acted in such a way as to shake American credit at home and abroad. In spite of the promise that it would give the country an honest aud economic administration it became a billion dollar congress, although tho sources of revenue had been dried up in part and rigid economy had become as necessary for the nation as for individuals. About the only one of the pledges of the national platform which this congress has kept was in regard to the repeal of the federal election laws. It did wipe from the statutes every net which had been passed to guarantee the right of American citizens to vote at, federal elections and have their votes honestly counted. But the party which was pledged to the admission of New Mexico and Arizona as states faih-d to ep its promise. The deceased congress was pledged to pass laws against trusts if needed. It passed none, but it came very near passing a law permitting the railroads :o form a gigantic trust for the purpose of plundering the pcop.c by cx- icting higher freight rates. It was pledged to secure freer foreign markets and enlarged exchanges. It legislated in such a manner as to deprive ; :he country of the profitable market it iad in the West Indies and as to give Germany and other European countries an excuse for shutting out American meats and other products. The farmers and the stock raisers have been the victims of the fifty-third congress, which they were told was going to do so much for them. It is true that there were many bad things which that congress might have lone, but which it did not do—partly ;or lack of time. It is true also that it >-avc Chicago a new government build- ng, which ought, however, to have >een attended to by its predecessor. 3ut taking all things into consideration it is difficult to find in American listory a congress which began with such high expectations on the part of the political organization which controlled it and which, after disappoints np those expectations as signally, came to an inglorious end. It will be mown as the democratic calamity con- ress.—Chicago Tribune. •jcno i;uacrui»;eT' sprang. "There are flats," said an undertaker, "that appear to have been built •with a view of getting people in, but not with a view of getting them out. ,t is a work of difficulty to take a. casket down the staiis. and great care is eqnired. If there is an elevator the .asket is carried down OD that if it is large enough; if there is not room for be casket directly across, it may be .in the elevator cornerwise; but t is nor. taken dovm in the elevator -mi- ess there is room for it to rest entirely upon the floor; if otherwise it is carried downstairs. If' a funeral is held up- tairs, it is better cot to let the casket ;>c carried down by honorary pallbearers, but to 'have it carried by profes- EnVoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary, carrvinrr q;ood news of relief •j O O from pain. Allcock's Porous Plaster stands nt the head of all remedies for cong-estion in the chest, the first result of taking cold, and for all lameness and stiffness of joints or muscles. •'Just n« Gooil us Allcwk'n." Not «t all. No imilitliun nppnv.ches the genuine. Allcock's Corn Shields. Allcock's Bunion Shields, HAVC noeviu.i] as a rclirf and cure for corns and bur.ioti^. Brandreth's Pills are free from injurious substanoai. They give universal satisfaction. N: ill V K ;Wel! Man cf IV! e. prothK'os the jibeuv roMiU«i l:t "-'"* <l:iy?v. Jtju-te powerfully auil *juu'l;ly, Ciu'ot wiirii all otlit*i>.fjiil, J"OU:IK TJJOII •wilJ ro^aiij tlictr Jo^t, juniiliootl, aatl old men •will recover ibcir.yoiiLlii.nl vn;nr by using i:i£Vl VO. It uuicltly and surUy rf.«io:vs Ncrvocu- ncsH. Lost Vitality, l;npotency. Ni'-'litJy Kmiwioas, Lost 1'owt.T, I-'ailinj; Mi-mor.v. WiL-;ii«ir PJKI\INCK. and all o fleets of svli'-.ibuno or <o;ee:sainl indiscretion, which unfits QUO lor s'mly. IjoMiifKhoriiiamnjie. Itp sot only cur<;K by *tyrtiu^ nt tlui n-nt of diKvasi*, but is&£Vt*Ut ii*«x*v« t txtttt in.ui imtitti lmilti»<r. brinj[- niK back tho, jiinlt j*'mv to i>:il<* cho«»U»* and m- storing tho lira of yontl;. it v.irds off Jiiiyxnity and Consumption. loflc- or. h:ivi«c Rt£VJVO»no other. It can be carried in vrst rocket. By mail, ¥1.00 per ]>=cUn;tc, or i ix for :?,1.00. v,'Uh a positive written £u:tr;i!iiei k t*> rnro or refund tho UJOQt'y. Cii^'^ur ir*io. A«drosa ROY;L MEDICINE, oo.. C3 River St.. CHICAGO. ILL FOll SAJLK 1SY B. F. KoesHn*. DR.RODRIGUEZ SPANISH TmATMENT \ 1 uolllvc n rlltrB Oii>r»<troo Corr f«» LOST MANHOOD d nil attending nflmc.-itm ft oth of young And mJddlo- 'V WTCU tnf-n mm v-orarn. TUft . HK. TSful cir«tj.of YOUTHFUL Remit! or treatment. KltKORS, produdi* we»lc- r>MH, N..TVOIIH Drhlllty, Niprlitlr JSmlwlonn.Conmmptlon. Inmmcr, KxhuurtltiR dralnn mid loni of newer or the Oatt 'n* uiilili Inn ""« for Ktudy, liujln .....j. icwnwlr •. 1{oiIr1i:iicr>pnTt!»h Nrrva «;riiln»." They riot otily'curo by nMrtinir ntiho wat ordlii- nae, Irot nro a prr.it >'KI5VK ToMc nnd 1I1.OWD j!L'II.I>i:i:, brini;incr ''iwk ihf pink elow to t>«J« lin-k- mm rwtoriiiff tbo PIKE «>!• VCIUTII to tho numi. H\-m«il,*l.«i>pnrboior« for f» with »T|U ,-,. KimriliiU'C 10 <-iir<- i,r rffunil I.* 1 " '"""^.. I ~J* Soli! 1)}- Bon FlHlifr. nrueelMt. 311 Foiirtu I JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS 1.1 EXTBA FISK. Ft.XK AST) nROAD P01KT8 TO bUIf ALL UANUS. THE MOST PEEFECT OP PENS, and vigor ?: "with itrophv, c-lc.. illniloa'ltoilicily. it , Sea l-'isliur, iji-uecist, LOGANSl'OI'.T, IND. i.M liy );N»A !'•<>. tin- rrvut •rlltrn ^ojirnmrf Incur*. Sold by A LADFS TOILET Is not co:np1ete without an ideal onal pallbearers. wJio Icnovv best how so handle a. casket under such..drcam- Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, hcaline, healUi- ful, "ax>^ Harmless, and whca ' rightly used is invisible. A. most *. delicate and desirable protection to the face in this climate. Iscirt epos ^s the ^oEuisc : SALE EYLRYWI::-.'C. FEMAUPILLS. «*n$c«vnrr,. . reliable « «vttniu. *L<* n;Uef torcno* yorpftlnra:tnrn- «trm]on. Xovr u^txl uy orer CO,O09 lutlcn nwntblr- Invleonmit tbMi Dcwvc*f lilun-Un*. fun* . f£.pcrt>ox.oruulbox«u [y^ In pl»ln vrmnper Semi 4e for p»rtl tmpr. i3jod I DR. P: M. BOZER'3 DENTAL PARLORS A •3 ver State National Bank, Losansport, In.d. E. E. TRUAX, M. D. Special attention given to Kose, Lcnf, Liwr Office and Besldeoce oret State XatlocalBtnlc. amirs 10 to 12 ». m., 2 to 4 p. m-, sad T to S p. •. ill eaH» promptli attended.

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