Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 13, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 13, 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. Whentho Liver is torpid the-Bowels are sluggish and constipated, the food lies in the stomach undigested, poisoning the blood; frequent headacha ensues; a feeling of lassitude, despondency and nervousness indicate how the whole system is deranged. Simmons Liver Regulator has been tha 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. NEVER BEEN DISAPPOINTED As a general family remedy for LH-spepsla Torpid I.iver, ConstinHtloii, etc.,'l hard!? over nso :inythini{ else, and have never Wi. dirtipijointecl In thn effect, produced- .1 seems to !«• nlmosl. H ;vr["K oure ibr -ill UlSeii^HS uf tilt' Svomm,-}i ;i:iij l-'ouv]^ \v i -.:,•••..,,,. \r.; ( ,; n _ C4a , POSTAL LETTER SHEETS. CTOE CONSTIPATION. To enjoy health one should have re*. ilar evacuations evur Iwentx- four HABITUAL CONSTIPATION ny and serious. For the Car* of this common trouble. Tutt's Liver S I ? have Rained a popularity nap**. Allelod. Elegantly sugar coated. SOLD EVERYWHERE. Snug little fortimaihuvobeenmilieu work for ui. tjj. ABM Pngc, Auptln, • iMm, and Jno. Uonn, Tolsdo, Ohio. Ire cut. Other«,orclloiniriij well. Why l« you? _ Some ttra ovor *&00.00 i iionth, YPU can do (he tvork and llrt tiomc, wherever you jut. Even be- inneni are onillj- earning from »5 lo >IUad«}-.A]l» BC ,. Weihowvouhow «nil «tm you. Can wortt In «pnre lime or all the llroe. !% mone.v for \vork- •"•• ^FiilhK-e unknown Rmonp them. tBOOO.OO|.yi»r]>behi?nu>aeb7 J»lni R G ovdw!n,V?oy,>M'.,dt work for u*. Reader you may n«l make at .nuch, tut we can '.cRch you quickly liovr to earn from 95 HO a dny at the etart, and more as you ft ~ on. Both aeieg, all agea. In any part o; America, you can cetnmence at home, E!T- 'ins (.11 your Ilme.or ipare moment* only to ;lie work, All it new. Great pay SUUK for every worker. "VVa Blurt veu, furnlahtn* everytMnir. EASILY.S3SEDILY le««n«i. PAItnet'LAKS FJtiE. Addreu »t onc«, ST1NSOS * CO., yORTJilSD, lUIMi. HIRES' 2S" HIRES' IMPROVED isl] ! ROOT BEER! HIUL'IC. VO BOILJTODRtTRAMING EASUrMACC THIS PACKAGE MAXES FIVE CULOKS. DOT BEER. I>611cloiis and Sparkling. TRY J? Ask your Druggist or Grocer for K. C. E. HIRES. PHILADELPHIA -^"•••ieSsgl™^- 1 A (rood many diHerentConKh Remedies in ray time, and I Ond that Dr. White's Palmonnrla l» tbe best of nil. It is pleasant to take and relieves tbe couch •t once, and does not constipate the bowels. For Croup Jn Children it bos BO equal. ooiu by B. F. Keesling and D.E •Pryor. YOU WEAK MAN! AcetUtsily-wfak! Debility, Atrophy, Jmpotency, Fears, Evil Thoughts. Varicoctle, Losses S laTeI 7 to unmanly practices, nervousness anrnnKen Organs,—all these are curabtc: . IflllB UCUi annu I J ells the Bt< "-5'- Mailed I OUR NEW BOOK I r »e for a short time. ' ^ „. -, ' Methods our-o alone, RQd win a JGfonopo/v of Stiac*** EKIK MEDICAJC CO., BaHalo, B,'! Y. Yon CAN'T HOOK HEALTH! f»*lLl!ES' ARABIAN .„„-„! FOR— mmHATmnuo? beth Extcrnallyand Internally. It is safe and-cei* tain in its action. For Burns, Poisoning, Erysipelas, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earache, , Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or • Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bron' chitis. Price 25 cts. and Si. at all druggists. r E. MORGAN A SONS/ Proprietors. PROVIDEKCE. -».%It . ^'~™W» TBlnESUPfLIEDby RQSS GORDON LaF«yette, Ind. Forsale by B.-F Eeesling- A Recent Invention Which Has Proved to Be n Failure. A couple of years ago, perhaps, what Is known as ''letter sheet" came into the postal business of the country, it is still in, but mig-ht as well be out, for all the public cares about it The letter sheet is something- after the general style of the stamped newspaper wrapper, except that the stamp is of the denomination of t\vo cents, and it is of a first-class quality of paper. It is a kind of combination envelope, caper and stamp. You write a note on one side of it, fold it over so the writing is inside and the stamp outside, "lick" the gummed edges and paste them down, write the address on the outside and there you are. A narrow, gummed border runs along both edges of the sheet, and when it is folded up you are expected to insert your tongue between the folds and moisten this border so that the ends, when -all is complete, will be tightly shut, and the letter will be as private as though it were in an ordinary envelope. In theory the letter-sheet is a luminous success. In practice it is a dead, dismal failure. The government postal department, in the first place, seems to have had doubts about the convenience of the contrivance, for it didn't go into manufacture wholesale, as it did in the case of the stamped envelope or the postal card. It simply atithorized the inventor of the letter-sheet to furnish it in such quantities as the post offices of the country demanded, and to get his pay for just what the post offices might sell,_ and not for.what they ordered. For instance, suppose the Indianapolis post office ordered ten thousand letter- sheets and only sold one thousand, the manufacturer would receive pay-onlv for the one thousand-sold. - ., ' " When the letter-sheet first came out, its novelty caused it to sell quite readily until its inconveniences became known. Then the demand for it almost ceased. In the first shipment to the Indianapolis post office twenty-five thousand of the sheets were sent Since that one order for two thousand has been filled and there are still enough on hand to last a year. Were it not that small post offices occasionally order the sheets from the post office here, the demand for them would scarcely justify bothering with them. "Dave" tlliott, supply agent at the post office, who knows more about tbe inside - working of the postal, system than any other man in the state probably, says the sale of the letter sheets to actual consumers at this office does not exceed fifty per month. They are not economical enough to compensate for their inconvenience. They cost the post office about 2% cents each and, consequently, if a customer buys one he must pay three cents for it "The next postal reform, which we need," said Air. Elliott, "is not a reduction of postage to one cent Two cents is low enough for a long time vet, because something is needed to balance the big loss which the government annually experiences from carrying newspapers and packages. The thing to be done next is to sell stamped envelopes at just the price of the stamps. If that were done there would be almost enough saving from the first to'balance the extra expense. Everybody would buy the stamped envelopes then for ordinary correspondence, instead of stamps as they do now. Look at this big bundle of letters. They were all mailed without stamps. I should say that as an average we find a dozen unstamped letters in our mail collections every Monday and half a dozen every other morning. It takes fully an houz- of my time every day to correct the blunders caused by this alone. Now, with stamped envelopes furnishing the cheapest means of correspondence, this trouble would.be eradicated in short order. The same reform would save trouble and expense in the dead letter _ office and in every post office in the country. "Then on each stamped envelope should be plainly printed that, if it were damaged or made unfit for mailing, it might be taken to any post office and exchanged for a good one free of cost' That's the law now. .but very few persons know it. Many people refrain from buying stamped envelopes because they fear they will spoil them in addressing, and in that way lose the stamp. We are always ready to give fresh, new ones in exchange for those damaged, but as so few persons know it, it ought to be put on the envelopes some place where it would certainly be seen." Speaking of stamped envelopes, any person who will order as many as 500 of them at once may have his name or business printed on the corner by the government without extra cost He cannot have both name and business so printed, however. Uncle Sam draws the line at that, as he dosen't propose to do anybody's advertising free. For instance, John Jones, of the "Old Reliable Grocery Store, £Jay have printed on his stamped envelopes instructions to raturn in ten days to "John Jones,' or he may have it, if he prefers, returned to • the "Old Reliable Grocery Store," but he cannot have it returnee in ten days to "John Jones, Proprietor of the Old Reliable Grocery Store."— Indianapolis News. . Black Neapolitan Hats. The tendency toward bending a brim to suit one's face is still noted, and it is to be commended, for very often it is the outline itself that is unbecoming, so .the latitude given by La Mode -makes it possible to make suitable tSat which is not Among the pliable braids the Neapolitan is specially liked, because it not only bends with ease, but -will also stay bent if a stitch or two is put in it, and will not look stiff or flattened out Very pretty small hats of black Neapolitan are shown, that have a low crown, are bent up in the back, rolled slightly at the sides so that a rounded outline is in front. On these hats an. entire wreath mayjtoe'-put,.or a 'trimming .'of. flowers .in clusters may be arranged.—Ladies' Home Journal HOUSEHOLD —To take ink stains out of books, 'engravings, etc., apply a solution of oxalic acid, citric acid or tartaric acid. These acids take out writing ink, but do not interfere with the printing inks used. _—To renovate scratched furniture, dissolve beeswax in -turpentine, make it of the consistency ibf molasses; apply with a woolen cloth, then rub briskly •with a dry flannel The improvement is wonderful. —Pickled Fish—Pick any kind of cold boiled fish to pieces, and cover it with vinegar, to which yon have added salt and pepper, a pinch of ground cloves, a teaspoonful of lemon juice and half a • teaspoonful of onion juice. Let it stand ten hours before using.—Ladies Home Journal. —Drawn Butter.—Mix two tablespoonfuls of butter and one of flour to a smooth paste in a bowl; set in a pan of boiling water over the fire, stir thin with a pint of hot water and mix until thick, add half a teaspoonful of salt. ! Take from the fire and serve immediate- ' ly.—The House. j —To renew gilt picture frames take sufficient flour of sulphur to give a golden tinge to about one and one-half pints of water, and in this boil four or five bruised onions—or garlic, which answers the same purpose. Strain off the liquid, and with it, when cold, wash with a soft brush any gilding requiring renewing,andwben dry it will come out as bright, as new. —Apple Jack—Make the same as apple pie, leaving out the sugar and spice; when done take the upper crust from the under one, spreading half the apple on the inside of each crust; sprinkle a. handful of sugar and put small pieces The Only Classic of People Wlio Find T« Jinduriible. Flat dwellers are given to extolling this mode of existence as preferable to any other. No taxes, say they, with a. sort of triumphant superiority; no repairs.^no outside painting, no cleaning, of stairs and entrances; no cel'ar and no furnace to take care of; a porter who does everything, who is civility itself; an elevator, which entirely saves your legs, and brings up all your • cards and parcels; a palatial entrance and staircase, with the decoration of which you have nothing to do. When you go out of town you have only to . turn the key in the door (this is the point most strenuously insisted on by the flat dweller), give it to the porter's care, and when you return all is just as you left it (except we presume, that it is inches deep in dust). The porter aforesaid hands, you the key, and you are consequently free as a bird in "the air, to come and go at your own sweet will. j Such is the smiling aspect of life as presented to you by the enthusiastic "flatter," if we may coin such a word for the occasion. All this is no doubt true, but still there may be other sides to the question, a reverse to the shield; and this we now proceed to examine. It is true there are no taxes; but the rent demanded for the average flat strikes the ordinary householder with amazement. The servant question is an important one. It is said by these domestic disturbers of our peace that they find it dull, and no-wonder. They are seldom permitted the use of the elevator; the stairs that intervene between them and the street, which their souls delight in, ff. Macbeth's"pearl top "and "pearl glass " lamp-chimneys are made of tough glass that costs four times' as much as common glass; and the work on them costs a good deal more than the work on common chimneys, -just as the work on u dress is proportioned to cost .of st " The dealer he can';; a:i'for the j.;nct'> ,- chimnc-', s. And'what his chimriv >. > neys never :_>n u.k ? to be wrong there. afford to charge a and give new chimneys for all that break in use. ^Have a talk with him. j wuurf;. (:i-:n. A. MACHET, East, West. North. South. Bnnsylvania Lines. Schedule of Passenger Trains-Cent™! Time. CHICAGO DIVISION. ngnt in saying ''• sdl them at glass become of •i his chim- H e is apt t^i ^ CP n fair price 3 i iiijtjjjM IFM AM AM I ColnmbnH Iv. 1*735*300*7 20) AM Westward. —h . Marloa~ " [ i n loganvport. (lT. Wiaamac " Crown Point " Eastward. ChlCB Crown. Wmamac •go .Point... 310 Marlon ColumbuH iv. i 914 1043 1130 rblWf72U|A» S.DOl204jf820 •'"- 115 945 0125 AM 03C L50 147 AM AM tsis PM PM fSOOitSI! 448J65* 627 / la - ... |, A ^ v) ...... PM t430lOO|t800 600. 216i'922 PM,12< PM 7 §61 345 AM p>r Pa llman Ve* tlbule JOlnlni Chicago and Columbus. Plttsburgh~Ba.lt,lmore* Washtngron, Philadelphia an3 &ew York- ynilman Steeping Cars on >'os. 3 and I o! . BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND EFFNER. Read Down. Raid Up AM ! AM ill 30 fS 00 1141 1159 1212 1249 100 i fn 522 609 656 914 950 lV, KffiK'r ar. " ... Kentland ... " "... Goodland ... " " ...Remington... " " ... Montlcello. . " " idaville " stts AM *10« 10 30 1014 957 914 902 3X1 PW * •"• t950 9 40 iM m S 13 758 I.NE-APPLE of butter on tlTe apple, and Tay'trfe Tr^ f 6 StC6p and many ' Then - in flats ' i ._ , •>. tr . lewer servants are kept, as a rule, and absence is more easily-detected and remarked on. There is no area, and, consequently, no policeman. In many flats the sleeping accommodation is defective, small or ill-lighted, and being- all on the same floor, sounds are heard too easily, and mirth in the kitchen' would re-echo all over the flat , The front rooms in any flat are light and cheerful, but the back ones often look upon a darksome wall, or have no outer light at all. Then ag-ain—but this is only a conting-ency which may happen—should the elevator get out of order! Then, alas! «i some flats with which we are only too well acquainted there is no elevator, and the weary visitor, haply as "fat and scant o' breath" as Hamlet, toils up the endless flights, and breathes anathema on every ona. That there is a feeling- of snug-ness and security for those who like it, a something of that sort of safe lonesomeness with which Robinson Crusoe drew up his ladder of nights, we do not dispute. For people without families, for the single and the solitary, for bachelors or the wandering- tribes of married folks who care to be long nowhere, they present advantages and attractions which seem to allure an increasing number of our fellow-countrymen to this manner of ^life. They tend to simplify life, which is a boon to many. Pear of robbery and burglary is reduced to a minimum, and large entertainments do not, per crust, apple side up, on the under one. Eat while warm, as it is not good when cold.—Boston Budget. — Macaroni with cream cheese is good. Qopk one-half pound macaroni in boiling salted water for twenty minutes or till tender; drain and rinse with cold water, then put into a double boiler to heat it again, with a tablespoonf,ul of butter; add a heaping cupful of cream cheese cut very fine, andafew grains of cayenne; stir till the cheese begins to melt, then acid one cup milk slowly;' when well mixed put the macaroni on a platter, pour the cheese and milk over, and serve at once.—Boston Globe. —Creamed Salsify.—We have given several recipes for preparing salsify, but^none, I think, that equal the following: Wash and scrape two quarts of salsify, and boil until tender, then chop quite fine, add a pint of cream or very rich milk, two tablespoonfuls of butter, two sliced, hard-boiled eggs, with salt and pepper. Set on the stove and let it just come to the boiling point, but do not boil. Some prefer a-little cider vinegar added to it just before serving, but we like it best without.— Prairie Farmer. —Boiled cod left, over may be scalloped with cold boiled rice or mashed potatoes. Make a sauce with half a pint of milk, a little cornstarch, season with pepper, salt and anchovy essence to taste. Put a layer of the flaked fish in a buttered baking dish, then a layer of rice, a layer of the sauce and lastly a layer of sliced hard boiled eggs. Fill the dish by repeating these ingredients, and sprinkle bread crumbs and bits of butter over the layer of egg on top. Brown in the oven, but be careful not to cook dry.—N. Y. World. FOR YOUR COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA AND It Is unexcelled as a CROUP REMEDY. So pleasant that children cry for ii Cures all Throat, Lung and Uron- chial troubles, and is pleasant, positive and PERFECT. Tor sale by J. F Coulson & Co. febSd&\v3m ANTELS TILES GRATES ETC. 2L24 VWBASH AYE CALL OR marchl7d3m -/ _•" Newcastle '." Anderson Klwood Kokomo.. GalvestorL I.OKRiisport ar Chicago ar. Qalveeton Kokomo ' Elwood Anderson Newcastle ! Richmond Hamilton Cincinnati. ar. 620 . 150 635 2 24! 712 : 2 471 7:37 • 323820 L, , 4 10 915 415 I 5 4510521 545!' 7001201 7 Ml" AM I Horn PM I ,, „,?,?',. £ nd B » JS 8.QCL ,!>)• P 1 ™* Cttrs run on f »«- a «t Parlor Cars oa 3fo». BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND LOUISVILLE. '... Chicago ar ... Logansport ar. i ...Indianapolis " .Louisville iv Sfos. 1C and 13 carry Pallman Sleeping- Gorrespontletjcfc lollcted, viilnuble free. DBHII discount to nisease WM. T uite Street, Troublesome Cracked Silver Coins. The stamping- machines at the government mints, embodying as they do all the best inventions obtainable, yet do not do their work with absolute perfection in every instance. Occasionally a ^s;lver dollar is turned out with a trifling defect and then the coin generally causes more trouble, many .times over, than it is worth. This imperfection is a slight crack in the edge of the coin, which Is likely to escape the notice 0* any ordinary scrutiny, but like the rift in the lute of which the poet sings, it makes the dollar's music mute. The commonest way to test a silver coin to find out whether it is counterfeit or not is to drop it on a. table or counter. If it has a clear ring it is supposed to be good. As a matter of fact some counterfeit coins now current, which are made of antimony and tin,' have a sound almost identical with that of a real silver dollar. What makes this test still more uncertain is the fact that a real silver dollar with the little rift sounds as if it were lead when dropped. The opening destroys its jingle just as a crack ruins the melodiousness of a bell.—N. Y. Tribune. —Quite a Society Affair.—Mrs. De Smythe Brown—"You're not going to the Varuna boat club's boxing contests, John, I- hope? -It must be a brutal thing, dear." Mr, De Smythe Browne— "You're very much mistaken, my dear. This is quite a kid glove affair.—Brooklyn Eagle. as a rule, prevail amongst the dwellers in flats. How, indeed, could a couple of hundred people be conveyed upstairs to their doors'?—N. Y. Ledger. At n Small iind Jiirly. Gotham lie-He—Do you live in Chicago? Handsome Stranger—I reside in the suburbs of Chicago. Gotham Belle (anxious to make a good impression)—How I should love to see a round-up.—N. Y. Weekly. —A Kansas boy earned a nice Bible by committing ten hundred verses to memory, and then he traded his Bible for a shotgun, and he accidentally shot his aunt in the leg-.—Texas Sif tings. JOSEPH WOOD, E. A. FORD, Centra] KAjugw, Genernl Piss»og«r ijeot, i-23-90. PlTTSBUBGH, PlSnf'A. For time cards, rates of fare throucli tickets affeage cnecks, and farther Information re^ garding the runnine of trains apply to any Agent of the Pennsylvania Lines. J.!A. McCDLLOUGH,.Tickef Agent. LogjinsiKirt. Ind. Hl£IC,iITS .ndrert allmflnt* <it CO., Cblcx.«a. Itt MEN Cured quickly of SIGHT E3I1S. :S?.'_ u *' lS ' lcst P°. w <! r . dark circles T dram ctc.,by Ilr.VKKCYW ). I POSltlyt; jfERBAL BEMEDY* o result of £& years Private-' . Sent in plain " of SCHIFFM/WH'S ASTHMA , BOX T8, CLEVELAND. J>. Delicious Mince Pk in 20 OTOPS A-I^ unnatural discharges iu 24- hours. OURE8 Gleet ^"•st Gonorrhet in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE Adopted by thcGcr- mauGovcrnment'for Hospital £Armyu*e P.S.C. isj'Utupfor American trade in a patent bottle hold, ingsyringefscecur) At druggists, $1.00, line Vun MchlCompan^Wncin^at^Chl'a 1 Sole American ijcnu. F. KEE8LING, Agent. Logajisport, Ind; Ladies $500 Reward, Dr. Anderson's English Kcmale Eeeulatlne ?tr?./i r<t H h f lairi!Bt -. il " d "n'^ 1 "-'liable. Give tliem a trial .-m/l I e convj cftd. At LTUR Hole or by mall, post-paid |;er box JJ.OO, » boxes lor ?2,BO«, Sloka IHrdiftJueiCo., Toledo', O. ' ' Mention taper. Clieap Lands and Homes in Ken. tucky, Tennesee, In paper Soxes; onoujli for tv.-o large pies. Always ready; easily prepared- CLEAN, WHOLESOME, SOLD BY ALU GROCERS. Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the Queen & Crescent Boutp sai be found 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom HI, land timber and stock-lands. Also tbe iineS fruit and mineral lands on tne continent lor salt on favorable terms. . . ... FABMKES! wltl) all thygettlng get a'- Dome Ii the sunnj South, where Wlzzards and ice ela( plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route Is 94 Miles thf Shortest and Quickest Line Ciucinafl to New Orleans Time 27' Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Day Coaches and Sleepers run through without change. 110 Miles the Shortest, 8 Hours tlie Quick?."' I Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla. . Time 27 Hours. . . The only line runnJi-ig Solid Trains and Througl Sleeping Cars. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MQST PERFECT OF PENS. "'* Parisian Face Branch • ^ f>1 - Mamma.Dura, for dcvd" l f i** £""• R " sm ' '<" tranmnt supSS- « i* r. Ban? .JrcMfar.. All good. whoT».|« Pull if f I™"! * CB - !° r '""sn-wi circular" Bn ?, ll ?". l!< * xb> Mrs ' R - W - ..Octreit. Midi. Sold by tln Onr Malydor-Perfection Syringe fr GUINEA A BOX.^P . For BILIOUS & DISORDERS Such as Kind and Pain fa-.tha Stomach, fullness and Swelling after Meals Dizziness, and Drowsiness, Colo'Chills, Flush lags of Heat, Loss of Appetite Shortness of Breath, Costiireness, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, Frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, &c. THE r'IRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES. BEECHAM SPILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH. For Sick Headache, Weak Stdtnach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., they ACTUKf MAGIC, Strengthening tho muscular. System, restoring lonc-Inst Com- ") HEALTH the whole h I I " ^^ °f a!3!>etlte ' an(l ii'OU3l"B wllh tile ROSEBUD OF ( ™?r4;™S SSSSSfw^ 1 ^^^^ 1 ^^^^"^ ~§^!!^^ ONLY LIXE FROM CINCINNATI TO Chattaiioga. Tenn., Fort Payne, Ala., Meridian "Jss., VIckbnix, Miss., Shrewwrt, Lit -"-^..cs the Sliottest Cincinnati to Lexington KJ i?<ft?!P Q 111011 ^^ Cincinnati to Knoxvllle, T«'nn ' 116 lilies the Shortest Cincinnati to. Atlanta ind " 4 MUespe Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala. | 26 Miles the Shortest CfnctanatT'to Birmlngaam' 16 Miles shortest Cincinnati to Mobile, Ala Direct connections at New OrleansandShrevepor I For Texas, Mexico, California. . Trains leave Central Union Depot; Cincinnati crossing the Famous High Bridge'of Xentntta! and ronndlnc the tase of Lookout Mountain Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains.' Over One Million Acres of Land In Albania, tin future Great State of the South suM«ctfo pre-emption. r?».."^—..^.,^.,..,.— _ JUDICIOBS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven successful. Before piacirjy^1:17 4N T e-H - !?pnpei- Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS. iiiVKiirisixf: .itt>TS, '•' '" <!1 K '"'I* Sir,-,, CHICAGO SPRING CURR'/ ri' Milps ' Lo "est Rates nnO fall particulars addres, D. O. EDWARDS Gen Passenger & Ticket Agent. . *«"B, »»en IQueen&Creso-jit Route, Cincinnati. 0 r * . ~l\ C|! in f llllrd States, July 15. ]3it.O jt! in Ten Forcieu Conntrii?;. A COMB THAT COMBINES THE STRENGTH OF METAL WITH THE ELASTICITY or A BRUSH. Efficient, Humane, Convenient -and Durabis.' . *3"CinctrLAES 'ON APPLICATION.-^ Aefc jour dealer for it, or send 50c. for sample by mini. SPRING CURRY COMlTE, Soath Bend, Inl

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