Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 12, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1891
Page 7
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How's Your Liver? Is the Oriental salutation, knowing that good health cannot exist without a healthy Liver. When tho Liver is torpid the Bowels are sluggish and constipated, the food lies in the stomach undigested, poisoning the blood; frequent headache ensues.; a feeling of lassitude, despondency and • nervousness indicate how the whole system is deranged. Simmons Liver Eegulator has been the means of restoring more people to health and happiness by giving them a healthy Liver than any agency known on earth. It acts with extraordinary power and efficacy. NEVea BEEN DISAPPOINTED. As n Kcneral family I'cmcU\-ln: DyspopsU, Torpid l.iver. Constipation, eic.. I Ir.irdly ever use iinyi.lii»i: else, uml have i:<;ver THE MOUNTAIN LION. How These Animals Are Hunted in the Rocky Mountains. beci, it seem* to HO j uitsasei of t.h." m ^pu •*• vo ^^ ^» H H HI ^B^ CUBE CONSTIPATION, To enjoy health one should have regular evacuations every twenty »<»•' bonrs. Tbe evils, both mental ana physical, resulting from HABITUAL CONSTIPATION •re many and serions. For the car* of this common trouble, Tntt's liver fills nave cained a popularity nupar> •llelcil. Elegantly sugar coated. SOLD EVESYWHEBE. vp 1'fipn, Austin, , Toledo. Ohio. Smip little fortu work for u», bv il, nnd Jni . ut. Other. nrtdolnBiu well. y ruit you! Somof«nov c r*il»0.00» ionth, You can do the work and !!*• it home, wherever you are. Evon bft- ;innoni arc onillv eamlnK from If5 to *l(l aday. All ace". We nhow you how .nd iitnrt vou. Can work In «p«re time orAllthc'llme. Biff money for workers, KuillM*e unknown «rn0a£ ttifm. NEW and wonderful. Particular* free. o.,Box ftGOOO.GO E y w i" being mndo by Jehu R. Goot!wm,Coj.X.Y.,nt work for w. Ke.d.t, yon mm- n'«* tnak« «s .nncli, but wo ton Ltcucli rou quickly bow to Mm from 85 to '*ll> i, dav at tbmt.rt, «nd MOto n« yon F.O Both »c«8, all ages. In flu)* part of iVirti-rica vou can commence ft' home, giv- iiiB kll voiir tlms.or .pure moment* only to t|» work. All b »ew. Great t>«y SUBK for even- worker. Wo start y«n. furnishing svcrVtbfa K. EASILY, SPEEDILY iea«ne<t. rAwneuLAHS FKEE. Addw u once, ST1XSOS * CO., 1-OHTZuUD, JUttK. 251 HIRES' IMPROVED ROOT BEER! IHUOinC. KOBOIUHtORtTRAmiNi; EASH.TMAOE THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE CALLOUS. ROOT BEER. Tte most APPETIZING and TEMPERANCE DRINK to the world. .T*llclous and Sparkling. T«" H Ask your Dnigglst or Grocer for Ii, C. E. HIRES, "PHILADELPHIA A Visit to •• Arkansas" Hall, the Ffttnons Lion Killer of the San .luiin Rcprlon— The Cront Hunters of tho Fur VTest —TIirilliiiK Adventures. [COPYRIGHT. ISOJ.l John R. Uall, familiarly known on the frontier as "Arkansaw." lassoed a mountain lion a few week's ago, assisted bv a noted hunter called "Tex." Hall resides in Ridjjway, Ouray county, which includes some of the rugged and lofty peaks of the San Juan region of Colorado. The mountain lion, although sly and cowardly, is a most dangerous and ferocious a:«imal when at bay. But notwithstanding the danger, Hall is fond of hunting 1 the lions on the mountain trails, and has killed many of them. In front of his home in Ridgway, Col., he has two eaged lions, a porcupine and two badgers. John R. Hall, alias Arkansas, the noted lion sportsman, was born in Madison county, Ky., and in the pioneer days of Colorado was engaged in the traffic of buffalo hides. In those days, in talking with a hunter from Arkansas, Hall mentioned the names of several persons alon;> the White river in that state that his friend knew, and his comrades, thinking- that Hall came from Arkansas, gave him the sobriquet by which he is still known; and man}' who call him "Arkansas'" d» not know his right name. He would rather talk about his rifle and dogs than himself. "Mv rifle? Why, that is a single shot Winchester, with telescope by William Malcomb, of Syracuse, N. Y., and is the best that is made. My eyes are not quite so good now, for I am sixty-two years of age. but "with this rifle I can kill a deer a quarter of a mile away, I only use the telescope when the range is over one hundred yards. I don't want to have a magazine explosion when after game, and hence I prefer the single shot rifle. I always carry extra cartridges in my hand, and can reload quick enough for a second shot at a deer, or even a mountain lion or bear, when in close quarters." Arkansas is fond of his dogs and old rifle, and not until he had described them did he tell me tte story of how he captured "Rid-way," the lion. It would be of little use for a writer to talk with a western sportsman, if he could not sympathize with him in his affection for the rifle and hunting- dogs, for they really are the "tools" of the chase. Arkansas and Texas together with four of their favorite dogs, were on a mountain lion hunt. They soon came no emml- _ _ oold by B. F. Keesling and D.E Pryor. HE DID-HE DIDN'T I ~ Five years ago both loUBht our " r ~ mdvlcii. We cure all WEAKNESSES ft DISEASES 0? MEH. JOUR NEW BOOK s all. Its advice IB Vital. F«|f°r ««««! 1 1TTTRP OTTR WORDS! VEGETABLE ana tree TI. A vv el] -trained dog will not tackle a lion or bear, but run it into a tree, and tbeD by barking announce the locality. "Teach the dog that the trail, no matter how perplex- in£ it may be, leads somewhere, and it must be followed until the game is found." Among the well-known hunters are A. C. Hasltell and Thomas Ketcham of Montrose, Col., who in one season killed twenty-six mountain lions. Haskell is from Sandnsky county. O., and Ketcham from Missouri. "Bruce," a shepherd, and "Prince," a naif shepherd and half hound, are Haskell's favorite dogs; and Ketcham's is "Jip," a half English shepherd, whose father was an Indian dog. "Jip" is a lively dog on the trail of a lion, and in one encounter had his belly torn open. Ketcham sewed up the dog, put a strong- bandage around him, and in a few weeks "Jip" was again able to follow his favorite game. Ketcham has killed six lions this winter. C. B. Briggs, of Ouray, Col., is from Foxgroft, a few miles above LJangor, Me. He came west twenty-three years ago, and is an expert in the use of the rifje and has killed Hons and bears. In a talk- I had with Briggs, in referring to the game, they each said: "Mountain lions are not as bad as gray eagles in preying upon the wild goats and sheep. The Rocky mountain sheep are found on the highest peaks and there they breed their young. They are eagerly nerve. " There are usually two cubs, but some hunters tell me they have seen as many as four cubs with a lioness. Diving to the great slaughter of stock by these lions, a ten-dollar bounty is paid for their scalps. Their hides sell from Qve dollars to twenty-five dollars. WILL C. FERKIL. COUGHS AND COLDS. 35c. and 81. at all druggist*. E,MORGAH&SONS,--ProBrietors J PROVIDENCE. R. L TBADE SUFPLIEDby ROSS G KaFayettc, Ind. y' B.-F Reesling KOPIXG THE LIOS. to the tracks of a lion and put the dogs on the trail. The lion -was treed in a few minutes. The yelping of one of the dogs brought the hunters to the spot, and on discovering- what a fine lion it was, Arkansas resolved to take it alive. "It is dangerous to attempt to capture a mountain lion when he is fresh in the chase, and hence we scared him out of the tree to 'round him.' Every time a lion makes a big- leap it knocks some of the wind out of him. The dogs ran him up another tree about half a mile distant, from which we made him jump, thereby getting more wind out of him, and as we neared the third tree into which the dogs had run the lion, we heard a terrible barking. Says I to Tex," added Arkansas. " 'either the lion has got the dogs, or the dogs the lion,'forthere was some lively barking and growling, and the under brush was cracking as though there was a hard fight going on. It was most likely that the lion had the best of the fight, for after Tex and I had hurried to the spot the lion was up the tree and the four dogs were barking at him. .Notwithstanding the battle between the dogs and lion, he' still seemed to be in pretty good condition for a fight, and we thought it best to wind him some more by running him to another tree, which the' dogs accomplished, about half a mile distant. This was the fourth tree in a chase of about two miles, and the lion having but little wind left in .him Tex and I prepared to capture him. "The lion was up the tree about twenty-five feet," continued the hunter, "and by giving the lassc a quick swing, I landed the loop over the lion's head, and gave it hard pull around the neck Then the circus began. The lion, feel • ing the coil tighten around the neck, gave a fearful leap into the air. Well, I hardly know how far it jumped or how often. With powerful blows from its paws the lion would knock the dogs head over heels. All this time I was pulling at the rope, which, with the worry caused by the dogs, got all the wind out of the lion. Tex then, watching for a good opportunity, gave an underhand throw with a lasso, catching the lion by a h&d leg. Then with one lasso over the head, and another on a hind leg, we were perfectly safe, for by pulling both ways, the lion could reach neither one of us. We put the lion in a wagon, hauled him to town and there he is now in the cage.". •• - : Arkansas eiplainea that it is easy to 1 trajj a dog to f ollow the trail of a lion Fails of Young JUcn. The fads and fancies and follies of young women receive unlimited attention. Here, by way of change, is one from the other sex, says the New York Times. Some young- men affect bangle canes. ' Into their thick English walking sticks arc irregularly inserted half- dimes with the engraving 1 removed and replaced by the monogram of the fair giver. Of course', the value of the cane is enhanced by tho number of shiny disks to be counted, and when you meet a young -fellow swinging a stick studded halt' way down to the ferrule, you may know he is very popular with his young women friends. Over at the dental college, by the way, canes are not so trimmed, but the young- under- grades display with much pride stick handles into which irregular gold fillings are skillfully and very scientifically introduced. A New Measurement of Time. Hassenger—How long will it be before we get into New York, porter? Porter—Bout a ..[uartah of a dollah, sah.—Judge'. Macbeth'a " pearl top " and "pearl glass " lamp-chimneys are made of tough glass that costs four times as much as common giass; and the work on them costs a good deal more than the work on common chimneys, just as the work on a dress is proportioned to cost of stuff. The dealer is right in saying ic can't afford to sell them at the prices of common glass chimneys. And what will become of lis chimney trade if his chim- icys never break ? He is apt to be wronp" there. He can O . afford to charge a 'fair price and give new chimneys for ail that break in use. Have a ; ::'Jk u'ith him. iUsbur/,'. ''- ' .X. 'lAC»i-;TII & CO. GRAY EAGLE SWEEPS DOWN VOUSO SHEEP. THE sought by the lions. But the haunts of the mountain sheep are sometimes inaccessible, even to the lion. The gray eagle sweeps down on the young sheep in the clefts of the rocks, and with a powerful stroke of its bill makes a fatal wound in the lamb's head. It then worries the mother till she is exhausted, after which it devours the dead lamb or bears it away in its talons. "The lion is ca'tlike in all its habits. A mare with foal is sought out in the herd by the lion, in preference to other prey. Leaping upon a horse and burying its claws in the flanks, the lion will tear open the horse even when the latter is running- at full speed and attempting- to throw off its tormentor. It is very strong and active. Once when hunting in Eldorado basin, I saw a lion leap 45 feet and catch a ground hog as quick as I have said the words. First crouching like a cat, and slowly wagging its tail, it gauges the distance, and when ready Jor the attack, will leap from 40 to 60 feet." Mr. Briggs related an interesting experience that he and Charles and W. F. Johnson, of Clearfield, Pa., had with a lion in a cabin on Oak creek, near Ouray. During their absence from the cabin a lion would enter the open door p.nd carry away all the fresh meat. A trap was set or rather a kind of dead fall, the front part being just outside the door and the end of the log- used for a weight being braced under the bed in the cabin. "Way late in the night," said Briggs, "while we were all sound asleep the lion came, pulled at the bait and down came the dead fall. We were knocked out of the bed by the fall of the log and for a few moments things were quite lively and exciting-. But before we could g-et our rifles, the lion, bait and all were gone." Hall, Easkell, Briggs and other hunters consider the lion cowardly by nature. But when hungry, or its young are in danger, or the hunter is near where the lion has food concealed, then DKAGfiESG HIS PREY TO COVEB. look out, for the lion will fight, and the sportsman needs a pood rifle and steady READY RELIEF. The most certain and safe Paio Remedy in the world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than auy known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDES, HEADACHE,TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic, causing the pain to instantly stop. For COLDS, BRONCHITIS,PNEU HONIA CONGESTION, INFLAM MATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA" PAINS IN THE SMALL OF BACK' etc., more extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS OR STOMACH, CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRHOEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takinsr internally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relie' in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO BETTER CFRE OR PREVEN TIVEOF FEVER AND AGUE. Price 5Oc. ix-r bo i tie. Sold by druggists Any "R. R. R." or any •'READY RELIEF" without the nameRAD W AY, is a COUNTERFEIT ADWAY'S PILLS, The Great Liver and Stomach Kemcd; For the cure of ail disorders ofthi STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KID NEYS, BLADDER, NERVOUS. DIS EASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEAD ACHE, CONSTIPATION, COSTIVE NESS, INDIGESTION, BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION °f the BOWELS, PILES, and all derange merits of the Internal Viscera. Purely Vegetable, containing no me^ cury, minerals, or DELETERIOUS DRUGS. PERFECT DIGESTION will be ac complished by taking RADWAY' PILLS. Byso doing Dyspepsia, SICKHEADACH, FOULSTOMACHE BILIOUSNESS, will be avoided, anr the food that is eaten contribute it nourishing" properties to the sup port of the naturaLwasteofthebod Price 25c. per box. SOLD BY AL DRCCISTS- PAINLESS. HOT-WORTH A GUINEA A For BILIOUS & NERVOUS DISORDERS Such as Wind and Pain in tho Stomach, Fullness ana 'Swelling after Meals, Dizziness, and Drowsiness, ColdChilts.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 f IRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES. BEECH'AM'S PILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH. For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., they ACTLIKE MABIC, Strengthening the muscular System, . rB9t °T!"Sl°nK-lost Com- Klexlon, brlnglngbiick the keen edge of appetite, and arousing with tne ttobttsuu ur HEALTH the whole physical energy ot the human tramo. One oj.* 6 ? "*?'£""™ n! to thb Nervous and Debilitated ln-tbM BEECHAM'S PILLS HAVE THE LARGEST SALE OF AHiV PROPRIETARY MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. : _ . • • • Pnrfnnd Prrpurud only-1>y TMOS. BEKCHAM. 91. w r'? n "'A'!.!i c S** l , r S; E i'5''Vl,k *•-"••--•^-—'-'-generaUy. B. F. ALLEN CO.. 365 and 367 Canal.St.. New fork, Fnitod States. <r/io (if „«»• dracBUtdoos not keep thorn) WILL MAIL -" — Bl 25cte.ABOX. (Mj»nOH THJSPAPEW INE-APPLE YRUP FOR YOUR CGOGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA AND It 19 unexcelled SLS a CROUP REMEDY. So pleasant that children cry for it. Cures all Throat, Lung and Bronchial troubles, and is pleasant, positive and PERFECT. for sale by J. F Coulson & Co. " ', FIREPLACES Y, LES GRATES ETC. 224 WAS ASH AVE Oft maichl7d3m A .VEW KEMEJ>1 FO1> Correspondence 40llcted, valnitble .Dformnlon free. UiPl&J •• B kVl Oflakl dlflcour^ to WKI&MTS T^isense »i>_ .ndred allajent* WM. T. L»>'Dt^1t <fc CO., I.a Sullc Street. - - Clilono. Ill MEN ^ Two Dollars. Cored qniclcly ot NICUT EJIIS- SJUNy, loflt power, dark circles : unfler eyes, pirapj,eB,vito3 urinary drBin.etc.,by »r.I'KKCY'S !NO. I POSITIVE HERBAL REMEDY. Hho result of 2S y oars Privnto - mom sole. iv*u.a..Ewu.i j.fi£tu CTJBS. Ill •jjamill pill form. Sent in plain. ^scaled paoluigQ on receipt of 03* Sealed P«mjj,hlet free. Two Dollars. u_/ oeaieu r«nin>niei. irco. DJJ. JOEJiPEKOT.BOX 78, OUEVBLA¥I>. ». East, West, North. South ennsylvaniaJjnBS. Schedule otPassengerTrains-CentralTlme, CHICAGO DIVISION. Clieap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA', Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line oJ the Queen & Crescent fiouu- cat be lonnd 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, upland, timber and stock lands. Also the lines! fruit and mineral lands on the continent lor sak on favorable terms. FARMERS! with, all thy getting get a borne lr the sunny South, where blizzards and Ice clar plains are untaown. The Queen & Crescent Route Is 94 Miles the Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage C;ir, Day Coaches and Sleepers run through without change. Westward. Cnlumbna Jv. Loganitport . j f*' Crown Point " C'liicag-o ar. Bast-ward. Ctitcnffo lv. Crown Point " Winamac " I -vr I/Ojynnsport. . ! j v Columbus ar. 3 j 1~1 PM •735 ill 235 310 404 545 730 AM 2 AM f730 914 1043 1130 AM AM t900 300 420 430 518 655 830 PM SO AM "1030 1160 3 147 155 301 810 PM ai "fai'i AM *720 1204 115 125 330 500 PM 4 PM «00 448 627 715 PM AM t320 945 AM aT PM 1515 655 so PM t430 600 PJI S AM i«l5 703 844 1025 AM 10 PJI *820 10 DC 1148 1240 100 216 730 AM 2 AM tsoo 922 345 PM l>a II in an Vestibnlc DIninsr and Slcep- Inir Cars run on you. 2O and 31 between Chicago and Columbus. Pittsburgh, Baltimore, Washington, Philadelphia and New York; Pullman Sleeping Cars On 3Vos. 3 and 1O. , BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND EFFNER. Read Down.Read AM AM 110 Miles the Shortest, 8 Hours the Quicker. Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. Th« only line running Solid Trains and Through Sleeping Cars. ONLY LINE FROM CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga. Tenn., Fort Pajiie, Ala,, Meridian, Miss., Ylckbarg, Miss., Shreveport, La. 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, Kj 1 . 5 Hours Quickest Cincinnati to Knoxvlile, Tenn. UG illles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta and Augusta, GIL 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala W Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham Ala. 15 Miles Shortest Cincinnati to Mobile, Ala Direct connections at New Orleans and Shrevepor For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union .Depot, Cincinnati, crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kentucky, and rounding the base of Lookout Mountain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on a]] Through Trains. Over One Million Acres of Land in Albania, tl)' ' future Great State of the South siib,Hx:tto pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct County Maps. Lowest Rates nnc lull particulars- addres. D. ff. EDWARDS, Gen Passenger 4 Ticket Agent. " Queen <t Crescent Route, Cincinnati. 0. • ariiS'iA-wi- 714 745 AM 1 DO " AM 303311 375 t54St«30t5001v'- Uffner ar. 5 Will 41 5 22! " ... Kent and ... 6091159 609j"... Goodland ... 6241212 656^" ...Remington... 7031249 914|" ...Montioello... " 1030 1014 957 914 902 ... 9 50' " ..... Idaville 1115'ar.JLOKansportlv. 830 PM AM AM PM PM 10 40ft SOtfi 00. 530 44ft 352 140 100 940 920 902 813 758 PM 7251130 AM RICHMOND DIVISION. Westward. Cincinnati Hamilton Richmond Newcastle Anderson El wood Kokomo GalvesU>n -.- I,of?ansport..., Chicago .lv. _ AM PM 905 1035 1114 1146 1211 3 124510 Eastward. Chicago .......... Galveston .......... Kokomo ............ Elwood .............. Anderson ........... New Castle ....... Richmond ...... Hamilton .......... Cincinnati.... 1045 1034, 1301120 30011 Iff 510pM 7 30! AM _PM_| ; AM I TO I B I 18 21 JO f « PM I AM 'I05:f550 I 620 150 635 2 24 712 247 iff S23 82f 4 10 91! 5 4510 S 7 00,12 01 AM I ton 11»! (-445*850 Z 6 0010 00 AM | g , 735|1130t720l ~ . 8351222 820 • 915 2 145 : 130 : 320 905- : AM AM *945t730 IS 220! 0 u 7 30,-a g- AM| •« 3 03 4 45 3 34 5 30 415 630 545 PM I 700i j PM 3 D . B S- -3S ; *i ll Pullman Sleeping Oars run on Xos. 3 and 1O, and Buffet Parlor Cars on SO». 1$ and 19. BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND UOUISVILLE. Read Down. Read Up. 10 PM *8 20*9 45W Chicago ar 1255 1 ffil " IX)CT.nsport ar, 330 3«iar. Indianapolis " 6 59 7 30jar. Louisville -....lv. AM PM] AM '5101*7 30^ SI 30 110511 730 AM 220 7S5 PM Kom.IO and 13 carry Pullman Sleeping Cars; Pullman Buffet Parlor Cars are run on Nos. 18 and 19. JOSEPH WOOD, E. A. FORD, General Kumger, faunl P«ssenpr if tut, 11-23-90. ' PrTTSBUKGH, PENX'A. For time cards, rales of fare, through tickets, baggage checks, and further information regarding the running of trains apply to any Agent of the Pennsylvania Lines. J.;A. McCULLOUGH,_Tlcket Agent. ' Logiinsport, Ind. STHM SCHIFFMANH'S ASTHMA CURE ntly rclk-TcithBaiofitTfolcnt attack unrt ln«nr«* fonAblc nlw-p. No WAITIKO ft>r Rt^CLTS. Eelnr DBcd br inbalaMon, iu action is Immediate, direct and CEUTAIN. and a cure IB the resuJt la alt carnble CMC*. Anlni;lc iri&l cOnvlDOCBthe most ikeptlcni Price GOfl. Rod Al. of Pn.Eglnt9 orjty m».n. Biinplei FRXB ftr atamp. bE. E, SCHIFFKAOT, St,Pftul» Minn. OTOPS AI.I. vJ unnatural discharges in 24 hours. _ Adopted by the German Goyernmeat'for. H ospital &Army use P.S.C. isputupfor American trade in apatcnt bottle hold- "ingsyrin^e {see cut) At druggists, $t.DO» including 3yn*tg£i ot ^ - i Of-i*f | c.fcg.Ar. r fnrll IP The Von MohtCompany, Cincinnati. Chi* SoleAmorlCB.0 Af,eat«. . KEESLING, Agent. Logansport, Ind. in. 3 days. oStrictur UJ No Pain. SURE Ladies Retard. Dr Anderson's English Female Eegulatlng Ellis are, the wilcst and most reliable. Give them a trial aiii f •» cimvi ced. At Drug s-'loie or by mail, post-paid per box Sl.uO, S boxes l'or.$2 50-3 Mok:i M«-dietiie;Co., Toledo, O. For sale in Lngiinsijon, liirt.byBeH.Flsber, No;311' 1'ourtb Street, Mention taper. JeblW&wSm JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS.- Mrs. Allen'* Parisian Face Bleach I Golden Hair Wash. Mamma Dura, for developing the buGt. Kusma, for removing superfiu- ous hair. Bane dresiinr. All eoods wholcsalo and retail. Send y era. for illustrated circular. Full line of fine hair (roods. Mrs. R. W. Allen, 219 Wood. Ar.. Detroit. Mich. Sold by druggists. THE GE«TLEMW'S FRIEND. Orjr Malydor Perfection Syringe free with D'ottle. Prevents stricture. Cures CJottor Wja Gleet in 1 to 4 duyn. Ask your Druggist ior It. Seat to any address for S1.OO. AddrM "41.YDOB MAfJDF'G CO., LAN C ASTER, tt JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising bus always, proven successful. Before placing any Newspaper ft.dvertislng consult LORD & THOMAS. iDVLiiTisittJ J;:;'.:TS, -. ., (!l H:,...1.Jrt, "tr,-!. CHICAGO SPlGGURRYGOMB Patcnta) in Cnited States, July 1C, 1889, ar in Ten Foreign Countries A COMB THAT COMBINES THE STRENGTH Or METAL WITH THE ELASTICITY OF A BRUSH. Efficient, Humane, Convenient and Durable. jas-cmcurJuas ON APPUCATION.-®* Aaknour dcnlcr for it, or send 50c. ior sample by mtui. _ , ... , aaaatK v :••: . SPRING GURRY COMB CO,, South Bend, Ind.

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