Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 8, 1891 · Page 8
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May 8, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 8, 1891
Page 8
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• fj "s SVMKTOMS OB LIVER DISF.tSEr Loss ot appetite; bad breath; bad'-astcin the mouth ;tonj;uo coated; pain undert&s shoulder-blade; In the back or side — oftca mistaken for rheumatism; sour stomach: •Kriih flatulency and water-brash ; indigestion; bowels lux and costive toy UirnF; headache, with dull, heavy sensation; •restlessness, with sensation of haviojlcit something undone which ought to nava been done; fullness after eating; bad temper; bines; tired feeling-; yellow appearance of al*n and eyes; dizziness, etc, Not all. but always some of these IndW cato want of action of the Liver. Pot A Safe, fieliable Remedy that CUB c!o no harm and lias ncTertieea 3tuo\ni to fall to do good Take Simmons Li?er Regulator — JLH IEFFKCTUAI. SPECZFIC FOR GiRLS AND FLOWERS. Bowel Complaints, I>y«p«I>sla, Sick Headacho, Conattputioii, JJJliousiu^H, Sidney Affections, Jaundice Mental I>cpr<jssiozi. Colic. -A PHYSICIANS OPIXION- *'I hnvft been practicing medicine for twtmiy years and have never been able to put up a vegetable compound that would, like Simmons GTCT Regulator, promptly and effectually muvc the Ijvcr to action, and at the same time aid (insicid of weakening) the digestive -and assi!mlat«« powcre of the system. L. M, HiNTOK^M.'D., Washington, Aik. ONLY GEXTJTNE Has our Z Stamp In red on front of wrappec. J.E.Zeilra & Ca., PhSadalphia, ?x If You Have TSo appetite, Indigestion, Flatulence, Sick Hwaducho, "ull rim down," toting flesh, .you will rind Tutt the remedy yon need. They tone up the woub. Btotnai'h iind bid Id up tbe flagging- energies. Sufferer* from mental or physical over nook will find relief f rum tlietn. A' Icoly augur coated. SOLD EVEJRYWHERE Snuff little fortimeiharebeftnniiulatu ork for ui, by Ann* TflfCt, Austin, exn*, nnrt Jno, Ilonn, Toledo, Ohio. eectit. Oth*r*«redijJnK-MwtlJ, Why ot you? Some cnrn over *500.UO a onth. You can do Hie work and llva l homo, wherever you (ire, Ev«q bo- nto OAtlly earning from #5 to ' •.nd »ttirc youi Can work in nparc ilmo or all ill* lime. Dip money for work- cri. Fnllin-fl unknown nmonpthPTn, NEW gud wonderful. Pnrticuliirtfrcn, o,,Jlt>x ^COOO.OO t Twr 1> being mud* by John TJ. Good win,Woy,N.Y^nt work for u*. Ke«der, you inuy »»t make a> .nuch, but we c*n leach you quickly how to earn from *5 to '$10 H dny at the start, find more M you go Both Kxe», 9.1] HR«>. In nay p«rt ot (America, you can c«mmcnco nt home, g-(v- till your tlmojor Bparc momenu only to the work. All Is now. Great pay 8UKK for oven- worker. We Btnrt VBU, furn!»hlny «yerythlnc. EASILY, SPEfeDILY leawi^rt. i'AirriGULAWS, FBEE, Addrou at once* STINSON * (X) M 1-UUTLl.VD, JU1KIL HIRES' F 25t HIRES' IMPROVED ROOT BEER! IKhOLIC. NO eOlUKCDHItlMISINU IKKIfWX M THIS PACK-.CE MAKES JT/E CAllONS. DOT BEER. Tbe most APPETIZHiO ana WHOLZSOMB TBMPERANCE r>RUTK la ttie world. _ .Deliclons anfl Sparkling. TRY a. Ask ;our Druggist or Grocor for i^> C. E. HIRES. PHILADELPHIA One Girl Wlio Sells Them Shrewdly, and One Who Uscg Them Curiotialy. A genial old gentleman -was buying violets from the flower girl on 'Broadway. "Well, I'm fretting: to be a pretty old customer, eh, Katie?'' he observed, as he arranged the flowers in the lapel of his overcoat. "You've been ttiyi'n' flowers ~. good many years, sir, bnt you're not old yet," replied Katie, with the shrewd flattery of her sex. "I like to see a gentleman, wear flowers, especially a middle-aged gentleman. That shows his heart ain't grosvin' old, an' it shows he likes what's sweet an' clean. I notice a lot of gentlemen lose their grip in that way when they get along." "How do you mean they lose their grip, Katie?" asked the gentleman.. "Oh, they get over carin' for vi'lete when they get married an' has families," replied the flower girl. "I see a lot of young fellers dressed up fine goin' along here for a few years, an' they all wear flowers in their coats. They are all bright, just like the flower, and you can't help likin' 'em for it. That's when they're mashers an' when the girls care fer 'em. . Then they get married, an' the first thing they drop is ^he flowers from their coats. That takes away all their brightness, an' then it does seem as if they go sort of dusty, an' as if their hats were old or not brushed. Once in awhile, though, a gentleman gets married an' grows a little old, an' still he buys vi'lets, like you do, sir. Then I think he must be a, nicer sort of man than the rest, an' probably is very happy at home with a g-ood wife an' children." The old gentleman blushed, and hemmed and hawed. "Humph! Haw—what's the price of those roses, Katie? They look very fresh." "Two dollars a dozen, sir, and they're fresh cut this morning." •'Humph! Haw—well, pick out two dozen nice ones and send them to my wife. Here! This is my card. Good morning, Katie." "That's a. nice gentleman," said Katie to herself, as the customer walked away. "I guess I reminded him of his wife, though. That's the way with the best of 'em. They never forget their own buttonholes, but they think a woman don't need any more roses after her hair begins to ge,t gray." A girl who is such an extreme bella and favorite that the men she knows burden her with floral mementoes of their regard has many strange and poetic ways of disposing of her superfluous bouquets. In the-first place, she never gives any preference to one over another, but selects the one she is to carry by advancing with her eyes closed to a large table, upon -which they have been indiscriminately scattered by a servant, and selects one at random. This, she declares, saves the trouble of thinking the question over, and gives an equal chance to all her admirers. SHe then has her maid pluck all the petals from the roses that are left and these are saved until the next morning, when, after coming out of her bath, they are poured in a shower over her, and she stands among them while her toilet is completed. All the violets are collected together each night, and after they are thoroughly mixed the dainty maiden makes up a small bunch, which she fastens at the neck of her nightgown. Those that are left are tossed over her bed after she has retired. The orchids are made into as large a bunch, as possible and suspended from the chandelier of her bedroom. But if there are pansies they are treated best of all. She has never confessed her preference for these by no means fashionable flowers, but she has her maid look carefully .through each bouquet for them, and when they are all gathered together she kisses each one separately and then arranges them with her own hands in a special vase that stands on her dressing case. Only these are allowed to remain in the room longer .than over night, all the others being taken away in the morn-. ing by the maid, who is permitted to wear them or to throw them out as she chooses. The pansies, however, when they droop are placed by the fair lady's hands in a tin box, which she keeps for the purpose. Since babyhood she has had this sentiment, and if the men who sued for her favor would learn how to TERRIBLE TARANTULAS. »r. White's Dandelion Alterative. I . .. .. find! It the best rcmc V for Dyspepsia, lead her to the altar they should pre- Blliousjicos, Bbcnmatism, Neuralgia, 2nd all disorders of the Stomach, Liver and Kidneys, it purifies tbe blood, makes the went strong: and gives to the old the vigor of yoDth. jold by B. F. Keesling- and D.E Pryor. "WE CURE MEN" Of DebHity, Jmpoieucy. WeaitDeBS, Dread ot Marriage,SecretSins, Losses, Evil Forebodtnga, Despondency. Stunted Gro\vtb8,etc,JBa;oJu*£we Jtletfiods give us a ""Hfonopoli/ofSufcm»g fft ™ d /rec for Limited [ T »i»«m* •k^Mu OUR NEW BOOK Sousands ol Guarante MEN STAY CURED." monials tbat ARABIAN iAM One or tie BEST MEDICINES ever inmtei - FOR : - PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both Extcrnallyand Internally. It is safe and certain in its action . For Burns, .Poisoning, Erysipelas, Inflammation of tbe Eyes or Bowels. Earache, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Price 25 cts. and ti. at all druggists. E. MORGAN & SONS, Proprietors. PROVIDENCE, R. 1. . TBADESOPl-HEDbrROSS GORDON, LaFi.yette, Ind. Forsale by : B.--F Eeeslinp pare a passway of pansies that would smile upon ter as she went, and so assure her she was doing- welL—N. Y. Sun. The Slot Machine Itcatcn. The small tors of this city have found a way to "beat the nickel-in-the-slot machine, and in some localities have worked the game so successfully as to make quite a difference in the receipts to the owners of the devices. The slot machine will only work when a piece of metal just the size and weight of a nickel is dropped in the slot. This fact the boys discovered after trying one and three cent pieces on the five-cent machines. Some ingenious young chap conceived the idea that lead "nickels" would do as well in operating the machines as coins stamped at the United States mint He procured a piece of lead pipe, cut it open, hammered it flat, and cut from it pieces ahout the size of a five-cent piece. These were .hammered or whittled into the size and thickness of a nickel. The first ones manufactured were all that could be desired. They opened the slot machines as readily as the coined pieces. The boy communicated his discovery to a number of his companions. The result is that all over one section of the city .the boys have established: small mints of their own where they manufacture nickel-in-the-slot nickels. A pocketful of these will supply the possessor with more gum, ca.-ncly, or other truck than he wants.—Chicago Tribune. A Species Whose Blto Is Said to Bo Sura Death. The great spider called the tarantula, whose entire surrounding's are so full of interest, is jxistly an object of dread to man and beast. Latin names for the creature have been bountifully supplied, and it is somewhat difficult to decide which are most deserving. The title of Mygale Heutzii seems to fit the Arizona variety tolerably well. The Mygale sometimes spreads over six inches square, but more frequently four or five inches. The- writer has at the present time a stuffed specimen that extends about six and a half inches. A shaggy coat of hair covers the surface of the great spider. It is supplied with six strong, bon\' legs," and .two dang'er- ous podipalps or strikers, each armed with a sharp sting" and poison sac. The strikers are frequently mistaken for two front legs, and from this arises the idea that the creature has stings on its feet. Two ^powerful projections, resembling jaws, protrude from the head. Under each of these is a curved poison fang, similar to a cat's claw, but longer (exactly like those of a rattlesnake), which may be lifted, extended and hooked into the victim. A person thus stung (or bitten?) must cut the tarantula away at once, for the spider does not seem willing to unhook its fangs, There are two varieties in Arizona— the large, black, so-called Texas tarantula, a fierce and quarrelsome species, and a somewhat smaller kind, brown, heavier built and less aggressive. The hair surrounding the mouth of a tarantula is of a crimson color. The reptile must be turned on its back to see this. The venomous tarantula, in spite of all discussions to the contrary, does build and live in the trap door spider nest. There seems to be a current idea that the trap door spider is harmless, which is certainly erroneous. It uses no web net, easily capturing its prey by extraordinary springs. Those who have seen this araclinidau by daylight can have little idea of its power and fleetness. During the day it moves slowly and clumsily in the dazzling light, but when darkness comes it can move with ease and certainty. Credible accounts have appeared stating that the tarantula can leap sixteen feet Repeated statements have credited it with leaps of three feet or more. In the year 1870, or near that date, three men disturbed several tarantula nests in San Diego. They were immediately attacked by the huge spiders and had to run for their lives, taking refuge in the waters of the bay. It is almost impossible for one who isn't well informed to locate the tarantula's eyes. The first time the writer looked for them the result was utter failure, and ended in the conviction that the reptile was blind. But it has eyes — six almost invisible specks, no larger than the point of a pin, mounted on a tiny setting that grows out of the back. Two peer forward, two sideways and two behind. The head and trunk, by the way, are all one piece. Tarantulas are considered deadly foes to each other, and are seldom found in company. When imprisoned together there is a fight, one succumbs and- Is eaten by the victor. Nature has done a service in making the tarantula so hideous and formidable a looking object Indeed, it is owing- to the repulsiveness that no greater number of persons are stung-. The sight of the great hairy spider crawling near by will cause a cold, creeping sensation down the back of almost any one. The Mygale poison is of a iearful nature — more dreadful than that of 'a rattlesnake — and unless only slightly scratched and heroin measures used, .the result is fatal.- Many deaths are on record caused by these spiders. The most prolonged suffering was that of a San Diego woman. A tarantula sunk its fangs in her hand during the night The flesh was cut away with a razor and medical assistance summoned at once. Her life was prolonged for a time, as well as her sufferings. For three mouths she lingered under the effects, her hands constantly creeping and crawling along th& bedding in horrible imitation of the motions of the tarantula. The Mexicans claim that in Mexico an extract is made from the tarantula and taken internally as medicine. This may be. Many blood poisons may be taken into the stomach with very little ill effect. The bee sting, for instance, is painful, but the same poison gives j honey its agreeable flavor. The spider j itself, when stung 1 by another, immediately dies, and it may be easily killed by administrations of poisons internally, such as cyanide, etc. ; even gelsemi- num and other fluid extracts are effective. Ft DcpsntLs 011 the Chllil. A man down east has invented a washing machine, the motive power of which is a swing- in which a child is placed. The child swings to and fro, and the motion causes the machine to run, with the result that the family washing is done up in good shape. As long as tbe child does not know that it is doing any work, it would seem that this would be a good scheme, but. says Peek's Sun, those who are familiar with the natures ol children will readily see that as soon as the child finds out that the swing is connected with a washing machine, it will suddenly,take a strong dislike to the amusement of swinging and got out of it by some excuse or another. Tho L:Uc Gen. Splnola'n Collar. The late Gen. Spinola had worn tlie same pattern of an expansive shirt collar for half a century. lie even wore it during his service in the army, and Gen. Eoger A. Pryor tells the story, that once when the confederates caught sight of the collar in battle they mistook it for a flag- of truce. Orders were given to stop firing, and they were being obeyed when it was discovered that the white signij was merely the big collar of Gen. Spinola. In the last congress a member made a rude allusion to this shirt collar. "If the gentleman," replied Gen. Spinola, "wore a collar the the size of this capitol it would not hide his ears." A JJlow. ''Honor's but an empty bubble, after all." "But I notice we all lay our pipes and are ready to waste the soap for it "— Puck. " Continual dropping wears away the stone." The continual breaking of lamp-chimneys costs a good deal in the course of a year. You can stop it. Get Macbeth's "pearl top " or " pearl glass." You will have no more trouble with breaking from heat. You will have clear glass instead of misty; fine instead of rough ; right shape instead of wrong; and uniform, one the same as another. You \vil! pay a nickel a chimney more; end your dealer will gain in g'cod.-v/i!! what he loses in trade; he will widen his trade by better service. Plttaburg. UKO. A. MACBETH & Co. Chicago Lois For Sale. Wliy not buy a Jot at BELLEWOOD East, West, Norih. South. ennsylvania Lines. Schedule of Passenger Trains-Central TIm», CHICAGO DIVISION. Westward. OlumbnM Iv. *7 35*9 00 *7 20 A>r Mavloa. Wlaamac ............ Crown Point. ...... psr AM "1.L5JLI AM I MU;', J ui/; i fi,Uj--'" 1 111 300-112 0418 20 2 35! 4 20! 115 310U30J*125 404 545 51& 6551330 730 8361500 AM IPM[FM Eastward. Chicago 1' Crown Point ' Wmamac • [import. | r730;*1030|f3 914:1150 ' 1043s 1130 Marion -..!«•) AM CoIuuMbuH ar.| 147 155 300 810 PM 945 " 1! 10 2£ -. 44 PH 151*8211 551000 627 SO 1114 7 151PM 112 4 6 00 PM 2 16 730 JAM 922 345 Pullman Vestibnle Wining-sod Sleeping Curs run on Sfott. 2O and SI between^ Cliicag-oand Columbus, Pittsburgh, Baltimore, Washington, Philadelphia and Kew York; Pullman Sleeping Cars on Jios.3 and IO. . BETWEEN LOGAKSPORT AND EFFNER. RcadJDown, _ Read Up. :{13 3301374 AM AM AM t5 45 til 30 f5 001 1 "?- Enrner ar,*1040-(5 50 il RRdu di SOT " Kent/land ... "'1030 ° "" ' " in IA 745 AM 5541141 522 6091159; 603 6241212 556 7 0312 49' 9 14 7 14 1 00 9 50 308311375 AM "... Goodland... " ...Bcmlngton..." " ...Monucello . " . Ida-rtlle . 130J1115ar,t,of5ansportlv, PM i AM 1014 957 914 902 830 AM .-..DO 40 530 $29 440 902 35 r 873 1 7S8iK_ 7251133 PM;|AM RICHMOND DIVISION. \ wltt GRADED STREETS, CLEVELAND STONE SfDEWALKS AND FIXE CATAX.PA .TREES, for $175.00, on paymrats of $7 DOWN AND $7 PER MONTH. ou tried Within 700 feet of- BELLEWOOD STATION. (C.,St. P. AK. C/Ey.) BELLEWOOD is located 5l/-> miles West of tie City limits ol Chicago, between the CHICAGO. ST. PAUL & KANSAS CITY RY. and ths CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RY. and h;is 3.4 mile South Iroutage on MaUlsou Street. VARIOUS MANUFACTORIES are near BELLEWOOD, assuring a prosperous and thriving future lor this Suburb. Witli the Cicero & Proviso Bleotric Road now running nearly to BelJewood, think what an investment tills is and BUY TWO LOTS IMMEDIATELY ! I am selling BELLEWOOD lots adjoining the aDove mentioned property with plank sidewalk instead of stone, lor $125 APIECE, On payments of $5 DOWN iinclSS PER MONTH. Write for plats or call and you , will be taken out to see the property free of expense to yourself. BUTLER LOWRY, 607Tacc-aaBulWlnf, Cor. LaSalle and Madison. Chicago, Illinois. Westward. Cincinnati lv. Hamilton lt!ctimon<l New Castle Anderson , Klwood Kokorao Galvesttra Eastward. lv. ; Iv. (ralveston " Kokomo " Elwood " Anderson " Newcastle " Itfcnmond " Hamilton " Cincinnati ar. Pullman (ilccplnv €nr* run on Nos. S " and IO, and Buffet Parlor Cars on >'o». 18 and 19. BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND LOUISVILLE. Read Down. Read Up. 10 PM •320 1255 330 fi'W AM IS AM *945 125 "55 7T?I PM lv... 41 ar... ar -. Chicago ar. Logansport ...ar. Indianapolis " ..,._. Louisville... Iv 10 Pftf tit n m 730 AM 13 AM *730 220 11 S) 7 IS PM 5>'08. IO and 13 carry Pullman Sleeping Cars; Pullman BntTet Parlor Cam are run on JT o». IS and 1.9. JOSEPH WOOD, E. A. FORD, GmenlVuigir, . Gintnl Pmwgtr Ajiot,' 11-23-9D. ' PITTSBUBQH, PKNS'JL. For time cards, rates of fire, through tickets, hagreage checks, and farther information, regarding the running of trains apply to any Agent of the Pennsylvania Lines, • / J.IA. McCCTLLOUh'H^TlcketAge'nt. .' • Logansport, Did., DISEASES pack&ce, iiy mull, l»«.PEl£CY?itot;'s,cTB.einn<0. NO. I POSITIVE HERBAL REMEDY - cures Night Smtssione ana all aaseg of Youthftil Error*. HO. 2 POSITIVE HERBAL REMEDY oureB feonorrhaeu and ttJcct in ft few days. HO, 3 POSITIVE Himi REMEDY an iufftlliblo cure lor SrpMlfo. Price Oftflh Remedy, Two Dollari. Small pin torst.SfBlIs plain,*faifd if. on fryinfj it. SCHIFFMANH'S ASTHMA CUfft mUDtlT rellcvcm t&« mmtrfolftiit mtRclr mrf fcinra nomfortaWc sleep. Ko WA1TIJIO for RESGLTS. Btl l " ll * l4on ' lual:li !">" ImniKliMc, dlr«t» and n cure ill the remit in all curable ei ialoonvlnMiilenojtiaeptleal Prints nrole, P ,StP train GTOPS A^i. ^-^ unnaliiral discharges in 24 hours. URES _ in 3 days. XoStricture ro Pain. SURE! Adopted by theGet- man(3overnmentTor Hospital &Army use P.S.C. isputup/or American trade in a patent bottle holding syringe (S« Cut) At druggists, tl.OO, Si iicla<iinffS)iringt,or *-3> scnt,scaIcd;fortJ.IO J, The Von MohlCompany, ClnctonalJ, Chlo. Sole American.! scuta. , F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. — The Need of the Hour. — It is reported that a Yankee has invented "a safety seamless trousers pocket." • His glory will be eclipsed only by that man •trho will invent a trousers pocket which will elude the search of the wife after small change. — Chicago Times. Sealed Proposals, To lurnlsh supplies lor the Northern Indiana Hospital for Insane, For tne -Mpntn of June, 1891, Will be received by the. Board of Trustees at the hospital, until 12 o'ulock M. on Tuesday, Mny, 12,1891. See Specifications In Post Office Loboy. By order of the Board. JOS. G. ROGERS, Medical Supt- transport, rn<!., May 5,1891. —Pleased Her.—He -{at- 11:30)—"I bope yon don't mind helping 1 me on with my coat?" She—"No, indeed. It's ;he greatest pleasure in the world."— Clothier and Furnisher. PAINLESS, fi 8 "I-IktS. WORTH A GU!iS!EA A For BILIOUS -a-HERVOU8 DISORDERS Such as Wind and Pain in tha Stomach, Fullness and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness, and Drowsiness, Gold Chills,Flushings of Heat, loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costiveness, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, &c. THE rlRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES. BEECHAM'S PILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH. For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, jmpaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., they ACT LIKE MABIC, Strengthening tho muscular Si/stem,^restOTlng U>nR-lo9t Complexion, bringing bnclc the keen edge of appetite, ond arousing wtth Ine ROSEBUD OF HEALTH Qi& whole physical energy ol tho human frame. OneoC tlio besi guarantees to tot, Neroous and Debilitated ivtlmt BEECHAM'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF ANY PROPRIETARY MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. Prepiirod only 1jy THOS. BEEC1IAM. St. IT<'!en«, r.nn«ii«hlrc. ~ - Ciieap Lands andHomes in Kentucky, Tennesee, AILABAMA t , Mississippi and JLouisiana. On the line of the Queen & Crescent Route CM be/ound 2,000,000 acres ol spleuoUd bottom, upland, timber and stock lands. Also the finest fruit and mineral lands on the continent lor sale on favorableterms. FARMERS .'with all tbr getting get a home ir the sunny South, where blizzards and ice clac plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route Is 94 Miles the Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Day Coaches anO Sleepers run through without change. Ladies Reward, Dr. Anderson's English Female Eegulatfng v- Pills are, tlie safest ami amst rcllalilc. Give them 'a trial and te convii ced. At Drue Stoie or by • mall, post-paid per box Sl.uO, S boxes forJ2.50. j '' 3loku MvdiciHeiCo., ToJodo, O.' ;'.' For sale In Loganspon,-.liid,cyBen Flsber, No'311 :: 'J-ourtL Sireet, " ' " .-- :-, Mention paper. febl9d&«3m : -", JOSEPH GiLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. Mr>. Allen's Parisian Face Bleach GoWcn Hair Wash. Mamma Dura, for drrcl- opine the bust. Rusma, for removing superfluous hair. -Banr drcsjini-. All foods wholeule and retnil. Send a cts. for illustrated drcular. Full line of fine liftir goods. Mrs. R. W. AlleB, Wood. Av., Detroit. Midi. Sold bydn Sole Afcenta for the United States, jr/io ,,, BEECHAM'S PILLS on RECEIPT of ... CO.. 365 and 367 Canal St., New York, fif -vinii- dniceist docs ftot Jteep (horn) "WILL MAIL" PRICK,25cta. A BOX.,iJlEKm>K THIS PAEEB.) 110 Miles tlie Shortest, 3 Hours tlve Qulckef" Cincinttati to Jacksonville, Fla Time 27 Hours. Tlie only line runnlhg'Solld Trains and ThrouKl- Sleeping Cars. ONLY LINE iTtOM CINCINNATI TO Cbattarioga, Tenn., Fort Payne, Ala,, Meridian. Miss., Yickburg, Miss., Snreveport, to. 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, Ky. 5 Hours OulcRest Cincinnati to JtrioxvIUe, Teon. 116 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta and Augusta, Ga. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Armlston Ala 28 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham Ala. -•• 15 Miles Shortest Cincinnati to Mobile, Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shrevepon For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot, Cincinnati, crossing tbe Famous High Bridge of Kentucky, and rounding the base of lookout Mountain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains. Over Onu Million Acres of Land in Attwma. thf future Great State of tue South sub,i«ct fo"- pre-emption. Onsurpasswj c.llmate. OnrMal7flor Perfection-Syringe free with tverr Pottle, Prevents .Stricture. Cures GonorrkcM' »oa Gleet in 1 to 4 aayn. Ask your Druggiit- lor L!~ .Sent,to «ny address for Sl.OO. Addnw MANUF'6 CO.,LANCASTER.av JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proveD 1 .'. successful. Bctore placlnrariy Y. Newspaper Advortdsing consult ".-] LORD & stn*i. -CHICAGO:', For Correct County Mays, Lowest -Kates arw foil partteolars addres. D. G. EDWARDS, fien Passenger t Ticket Agent, iQueen 4 Crescent Rente. Cincinnati. 0. SPlG CURRY COMB Patented inTnitcd . States, July 1C, -18B9, , nt' 1 in Ten Foreign Countric* A COM3 THAT COMBINES THE STRENGTH OF METAL WITH THE ELASTICITY OFA BRUSH.'r; Efficient, Humane, Convenient and Durable, O-CIKCuXAKS ON APPLICATION.-©* : - " - '-•"• Ask your dealer lor it, or Mod SOc. : for sample by matt.- • SPRING GURRY COMB CO,, South Bend, Ind,

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