How's ;-\ Your Liver? Is the Oriental salutation, j knowing that good health ' cannot exist -without a 1 tealthy Liver. "Whentha Liver is torpid the Bowels are sluggish and constipated, the food lies p in the stomach undi- ' : gested, poisoning tha ;: blood; frequent headache ensues; a feeling of lassitude, despondency and nervousness indicate how the whole system is deranged. Simmons Liver Regulator 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. NEVER BEEN DISAPPOINTED. As a ceneral family remedy for Dyspepsia., Torpid Liver, Constipation, etc., I hardly ever use anythlns else, and have never been disappointed in the effect produced: it eeems to be almost a perfect cure for nil diseases of the Stomach and Bowels W. J. ilCKLKOY, Muuon. do. THE FALSE HAIR MARKET. CURE CONSTIPATION, To enjoy health one should have reg* alar evacuations every twenty four boars. The evils, both mental and physical, resulting from HABITUAL CONSTIPATION »re many ana serious. For the cnro of this cum moil trouble. Tutt's live* 1'iIIs have (ruined a popularity unparalleled. Elegantly sugar coated. SOLD EVESYWHESE. Snup !ht]e fortunfdhnvetitfnnmdfiK work for un f bv AnHU I'flpj, Auntln, Vxan, and Jno, Komi, Toledo, Ohio. ice cut. Others ftredolitffuwell. \Vhj ml you? Some n«-n overfiOO.OO a onth. You cimtlo the work and llvo t home, wherever you nr e. Even bc- prH nre emlly eamlntr from f 5 to day.AlUp». W*»howyouho«r no »rart you, C'nn work I» unarv l'm» *]] tli»- time, Bfj- money (or worlt- a, PitIUkfc Unknown niJionp them. aCOflO.OO ivrarl» beingr made by John R. Good win, Y?oy,N,Y.,ni work for UK, Reader* you may nit miike ni ,nuch, but wo am teach you quickly bow to earn from $fi to I ii iliw at tlia Blurt, null morn an you po Both sex en, all BRI-B. 'lit any part of oric», you ciin commence nt home, glv- ...,,. till your tlmc,or Kjiarc nioincnU Onlj-to itie work. All in HCW. Grait pay SCBK for <-vcry worker. ^Vn Btnrt you, furnishing r. EASJLV, SWiEWLl* JearoH. STtNSOX A . FORTLASD, H i F^F™ IRE _,• i 1 _!•• ]2Se HIRES' IMPROVED ... ROOT BEER! IKUIIUIC. (iOBOIUmHRSTRAlsmc EASH.YWUC THlSPACKf.CEMAKESnVECALLONS. Feanant Girls and Chinamen Sell Their I-ocks to Dealers. The quality and color of the hats were subjects of speculative theory for the ancients. Lank liair was considered indicative of pusillanimity and cowardice, yet the head of Napoleon the Great was guiltless of a single curl; while frizzly hair was thong-ht an indication of coarseness and clumsiness. The French hair market is very re mar k- ahle. There are wholesale firms in Paris which send round agents in the' spring 1 to various Breton and other villag-es. These ag-snts are provided with ribbons, silks, laces, haberdashery and cheap jewelry of various kinds, paying for the maiden's glossy tresses- in these goods or in ready money. So far as personal beaxity is concerned these Breton lasses do not lose much in losing their hair, for ft is the fashion in thifct part of France for maidens to wear a close cap, which entirely prevents any part of the hair being seen. Within the present century the heads of hair of whole families in Devonshire were let out by the year at so much rent per poll. An Exeter periwig-maker went round periodically, cut the locks and oiled the ground thus left in stubble to stimulate a fresh crop. The hair is dependent vipon its color for its marketable value, and the color depends ia some degree on geographical position. The lig-ht-haired races of mankind are mostly found north of the parallel of forty-eight degrees, comprising, so far as Em-ope is concerned, England, Belgium, Jforth Germany, a largo portion of Russia and the Scandinavian countries. The black-haired races of the Sunnv South cease about forty-five degrees, while between forty-five and forty- eight degrees there is a sort of debatable land of brown hair. There are, however; many exceptions to these limits, for the Celtic race in Ireland and the Norwegian race in France have black hair in spite of their northern position. The brown hair of middle Europe seems to be akin* of neutral tint, natur- illy resulting- from the admixture of the flaxen-haired races of the north and the black-haired population of the south. The black hair imported comes mostly from Brittany and the south of France, and is, as a rule, very fine and silken. The light hair comes from Germany, where it is collected by the agents of a 5uteh company, who make yearly visits to various parts of the Germanic states. Some years ag-o the light German haii- was held in snch esteem by the hair merchants that they gladly paid as ,much as eight shillings an ounce for small quantities of it—nearly double the price of silver. The supply of hair sent from China to Europe amounted to 80,000 pounds during- the year 1890. It was exported from Canton, and, if Consul Alabaster may be credite'd, it came from the heads of beg-gars, criminals and dead persons." Those who try to conceal the ravages of time or to add to their attractiveness by weari»g false locks will not be pleased at the thought that the much-prized head adornment once formed a pig-tail dependent from the head of a beg-gar, criminal or a dead person.—London Standard. Th6 most APPETIZING and WHOU(SOM3 TEMPERANCE OSINS: In the world. ."Delicious nnd Sparkling:. TRY J3([ Ask your Druggist or Grocer for It. C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA. ~«^«—"^— A (rood many different Coogb Remedies in my time, and I find that Dr. White's Palmonarla ts the best of all. It ift pleasant to take and relieves the conch at ODCC, and does not constipate the bowels. For Croup ID Children it bus no equal. oold by B. F. Keesling- and D.E Pryor. BRACE UP, MAN! Certain disorders of MEN mate them Blue. That's because they lose hope too soon! f"|r777r"»rr7n""*r*rZnn (mailed sealed free for JOUR NEW BOOK I a u™ited.amc) [describes I MMI» [ a n.Testimonials."Ex- c/ufftue Met l*orf#" have wott us a"JEfotiopoIu ofSucve**." EEIB MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, B. ST. HHVE SOME STYLE! VE6ETABU COUGHS AND COLDS. 35c. and 81. at all druggists. fEOVIDENCE. R..L rBADESCPPUEObyROSS GORDONj T.aFayette, Ind. Forsaleby B.-F Keesling- LOVELY WOMAN'S VEIL. VThy It Is That Blushin«: Beauties Hide TJicir Facos. Handsome -woman's face Is never half so pretty and witching, as when, half revealed and half concealed, it smiles out behind a tiny mask of dotted tulle, which the fair wearer will seriously assure you is worn as a measure of protection ag-ainst. the cruel winds of heaven or the merciless rays of the hot sun, but which you well know she wears with the clear and deliberate purpose of making- herself beautiful. The wearing of a veil is not a new fad. Indeed, it is an olden custom—as old as the vanity of woman or the curiosity of mad. Its origin is lost somewhere in the vag-ne and misty remoteness of that past which so firmly refuses to yield up any of its dark or precious secrets. But even though it is old, it is popular, and that is all the women of to-day ask. The curiosity of man would be great were he to essay the task of tracing the veil from the time when its use had a practical and important significance to the present' day,' when it is worn with no loftier idea than to beautify. The master of the serag-lio in eastern countries had a very sensible idea when he caused the women of his establishment to hide their faces behind the folds of a veil. The eye is a seductive feature, but the eye alone can not conquer the world. The eye is deceptive. When the women of the seraglio appear with nothing of their face visible but one gleaming orb, is not the thought ever present that the expression of that eye mig-ht mean any one of the thousand qualities that go to make uj? woman's character.? If it be large it may mean anything from tenderness to stupidity. If it be brilliant and sparkling it may mean either vivacity of spirit or sharpness of temper. Therefore was the sultan wise, for to -him only were the mysteries . of those eyes to be revealed. ' . There was a very palpable reason for the rejection of the woolen veil, which was originally the proper thing among eastern women. Its grace of fold as it fell into a.man tie about the shoulders left nothing to be desired, but its weight was insupportable. There was still another reason., As women grew less timid there was,..a longing within them for something just a little risque —to show a bit more of the features than they had show before—to venture to the use of both eyes instead of giving all their languishing glances through the medium of one single orb. One maiden, a little more courageous than others, Appeared one day in a silken veil; as transparent 'as the veils of the', priestesses of the temple. The'-effect was instantaneous. Heavy veils were cast aside and fair women smiled through the filmy silk folds with a sense of infinite joy and absolute freedom. It is a well known fact that anythir> we dislike, or which bores' us, we are apt to find bad for our health, bad for our tempers, bad for its influence on our minds. Therefore, fain ting became the fashion, and to it alone are we indebted for^the veil of transparent, filmy tissue which, superseded the cashmere and soft silk of'the earlier period. It must not be supposed for an instant that oculists have any right on their side when they inveigh against the dotted veil, which is .the evolution from the thick gauze which was the mode a few generations ago. The crossbars of these old-fashioned veils were indeed irritating to the sight anc crossed eyes were frequent from their ei?ect, but dotted veils, by breaking the barred lines, prevent any serious affection of the vision. Besides, they cast a soft and tender shadow beneath the eyes, and soften a direct gaze into one which becomes sympathetic and confiding, through the fine meshes. They are infinitely valuable to the woman with no complexion. She may have a thousand tiny blemishes, which the carefnllv adjusted dot will conceal, while as for her smile, the gleam of pearly white teeth under the dark shadow renders it hopelessly enchanting. The art of adjusting the veil coquet- tfshly belongs to the French woman. The veil is a thing of utility to the English woman. The American woman is like her French sister, and to.the Spanish woman alone belongs the skillful arrangement of the veil in such ravishing folds that every good point of her features become prominent, and all the unpleasant ones retire into an ignominious background. A few years ago the*e was a curious fashion in veils, when all the women were wearing bits of scarlet tulle Stretched over their faces, which gave oae the idea that scarlatina had ravaged the city. There was another fad 'for tulle of absinthe green, pale violet, olive and old gold, which gave the same ghastly effect one has to endure on a ballet night, when the calcium lights afe on with all their brilliancv. A woman never grows so confidential with a salesman nor so wretchedly conscious as when she buys a veil. A difference in the size of the dot is a matter for serious discussion; its thickness is another; its color a thing to be nervously considered; and its length another irritating question. Shall she cover only her eyes? Is it the thing to wear long vails? Doesn't white make the skin look fairer? Isn't black, after all, preferable? And, after all, she is filled with the consciousness that she is openly acknowledging- her vanity. _ Women, however, are not the only victims of these longings to render themselves fair. In the early part of the Christian era men affected the veil as an additional charm to their dress, and even in A. D. 374 Ambrose speaks of "silken garments and veils interwoven with gold, with which the body of the rich man was encompassed." In the tropics to this day the dweller is obliged to resort to the softening- medium of a veil between his eyes and the glaring sky, and to the traveler in dusty lands a veil is an absolute necessity. In Washington, several years ago, a young- attache of the French legation made a tremendous impression by appearing always, when driving, with his features protected by the folds of a veil of palest blue tissue. In writing of veils, it would not be fair to neglect the mourning veil, which has done such good service to the sincere and insincere bereft ones. It is very much the fashion to denounce absolutely the crape veil, which is one Sign of mourning, but the veil as an indication of woe has the authority of tlie earliest history among all nations of the earth. In sorrow the mourners of the olden time were wont to veil their heads, like the daughters of Jerusalem, and the Celtic custom still prevailing in Ireland to-day of veiling the face with the hair is a remnant of the more ancient custom. For the sincere bereft ones the veil serves as a concealment of the tears, which rise unbidden to eyes grown used to weeping. It serves., too, • as a distinct protection from idle or frivolous conversation. The abuse and misuse of the mourning veil have led rapidly to its being discarded, and the crape banner of woe is more infrequent than in former years. There are those who object to any veil as pernicious and trivial. But the veil will live. It enhances the beauty of the beautiful; it conceals the blemishes- oi feature which, afflict the plain; it gives expression to an expressionless face, aadprotects_ the ultra mobility of the sensitive ones. ' It is frivolous, yet sympathetic; coquettish, yet grave—at once a revelation and a disguise.—N. Y. Continent Geometry. Three elderly gentlemen, all college graduates, were discussing the effects of time in obliterating early training at school One of them, Mr. A., asserted that they had forgotten everything that they had learned at school, and this the second getleman, Mr. B., as strenuously denied. "For instance," said Mr. A to Mr. B., "what do you know about geometry now? Anything at all?" "Certainly," said B., "a good deal" "Well," said the third man, Mr. C., breaking in, "let's have a little examination. A., what is the shortest distance between two points called?" "A railroad," said Mr. A., promptly. Mr. B. laughed heartily. "Well, B.," said C, "perhaps you can tell me what the shortest distance between two points is?" "A telegraph line, of course," said Mr. B., triumphantly.—Youth's Companion. In the Fishine Seaoon. The boy's fishing pole was fastened under the root of a tree on the river bank yesterday, and he was sitting- in the sun playing with a dog. ' 'Fishing?" inquired a man passing along the road. "Yep," answered the boy as briefly. '£Tiee dog you've got there. What's his name?" "Fish." "Fish? That's a queer name for a dog. What did you call him that for?" '"Cause he won't bite." Then the man proceeded on his way.—Washington Star. 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 a dress is proportioned to cost of stuff. The dealer is right in saying he can't afford to sell them at the prices of common glass chimneys. _And what will become of his chimney trade if his chimneys never break ? He is apt to be wrong- there. He can afford to charge a fair price and give new chimneys for all that break in use. Have a talk with him. ' Fittsburg. G EO . A . MACUETJJ & Co. East, West. North, South. Schedule of Passenger Trains-Central Time. -CHICAGO DIVISION. Westward. Columbus Iv Marlon, " LORansport. i JJ Wlnamac " Crown Point " Cblcogo ar Eastward. Ctilcnco ]v. Crown Point " \Vinamac... " JLosansport. j F- Marion "' Columbus ar. it PM *?35 111 235 310 401 545 730 AM a AM 1730 914 1043 130 AM 11 AM rsoc 29 43( 51! ss; 8 JO PM 20 AM *1030 1150 t 147 300 810 PM 21 AM *720 f8 *125 YiSO 500 PM 4 PM tsoo 448 627 715 PM r AM fS20 945 AM it-4 PM 1515 655 30 PM T430 600 PM 5 AM 1615 703 844 10251 AM 1<V PK '820 1000 1148 1240 100 216 7-80 AM iy AM fso? 922 345 PM Pallmun Vestibule Dining and Sleen- insr Cam run on Kos. 20 anifsi bei.ween Chicagoand Columbus, Pittsburgh, Baltimore Washington, Philadelphia and New York : Pullman Sleeping Cars on 3V'os. 3 and I»! . BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND EFFNER. Read Down. ReacTUp._ 8ia|830|374 AM I AM AM AM PMlPM /i ni JAM A.U AM PM PM to 45;fll 3015 Offllvf. -EflTncr ar. *!040t9 50 ! r6 00 5541141 522," ... Kent] and ... " 11030 940 530 6 OS 1159 5 09 " ... Goodland ... " |lO 14 INE-APPLE YRUP <-> w-J;j.i ^a \i U3i ..- vivuu^tLjjw, ... 6241212 6 55'"...Remington..." 7 03112 49j 914 " ...Moaticello... " 714 1 00 9 50 " Idaville " 7 45 1 301115-ar.JLOK»iMportlv. AM | I'M | AM | 957 914 902 830 AM ,28i 4 40 §021352 81311 40 7 58 1 08 725,1130 . 3?M AM RICHMOND DIVISION. FOR YOUR COUGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA AND It is unexcelled! as a GROUT 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.. febSd&wSm Westward. Cincinnati Hamilton Richmond New Castle Anderson El wood _. Kokomo Galveston ; ar. ar. 905 PM PM *755t445*850 s ooiio oc Eastward. Air IS I I035J 7 351130, f 7 20 1114| 8 35)12 22 8 20j 1146 915:1259 905i- 12451030J 2ai020,*12o)|"S- 1045 1034;fl50» : 1301120 30011 id220|! 510 PM AM 1'JI Chicago lv.*820 I>(>frnnipor< Iv.n. 0515 50 Galveston " 530 KOUC^O..............;; life Anderson " Newcastle " Richmond " •Hamilton " Cincinnati ar 3 231 8 2 4 lOj 9 15 4 1 545^1052 " 7 0012 01 AM: Soon IT IS TRUE that if tobacco chewers will insist upon trying the TILES GRATES ETC. 224 WABA5H AV£ CALJ-._ OH SEND Pullman Sleeping Cars run on JTos. S and 10, and Bullet Parlor Cars on Kos. 18 and 19. BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND LOUISVILLE. Read Dou-n. Read Up. 10 PM •S20 1255 330 659 AM —I AM »9 45'lv.... 1 25! " ... 345|ar... 7 SOlar.... PM| Chicago .... Logansport. Indianapolis Louisville... ar ar. .".r.'.'."iv. 19. Pi! *510 1130 1105 730 AM ia AH •730 220 1130 735 PM in;irchl7d3m A JWGW blucj Tob acco, Will NOT POSITIVE CUJtB POjb Correspondence *o!ictcd. valuable .^formation free. 08UJ.J [Jlecocnt tn 1-ftde. -rtisease H:>_ .ndred ailments WSJ. T. L.TXBfS'Y «fc CO., •J8 J.B Sttllc Street. . - Cbtokeo. Ill os. 1O and 13 carry Pallmrm Sleeping Cars s Pullman Buffet Parlor Cars are run on Sos. 18 and 13. . •-,* JOSEPH WOOD, E. A. FORD, General Hunger, Gemml Passongw igmt, 11-23-90, % PrrrsuiTEGH, PBMT'A. For time cards, rates of fire, through tickete oaKpage checks, and further information regarding the running of trains apply to any Agent of the Pennsylvania Lines. ., Logonsport, Ind. but will get the and MOST for your Dealer for jst c n ^aVi nq if "**i^ '•!,1,'OU!J/' _ WEAK MEN Cured Quickly of MG1IT E.113. S1O.VB, lost power, dark ciroloB 'unaereyefl.pimDles, vital urln- nry dr M n.«c.,by Jlr.I'EKC V'S NO I POSITIVE ftBBAL REMEDY. S? rc ?"" ° f a& yuars Pnvato Practice. Enoronous ealo O-TTAEANTEED CTTRE. In omall pill tana. Scut in plain. - ^. •• -^sealpQ pAokccre on receipt of Two Doliaro. 0? Sealed l-«nphj e t free. DJL JOHN PEECT, BOX 78, CLEVELASO. O. BE A MAN APOLLO WAS A PERFECT MAN. JESFECT IX FORM I-MATCHUSi IX WAR.' , fao BUJUOU* Were the nnol«Dta for nalw&rt men [hat punj boj» al birth wcrj put to death. Every MAH c.n b« STRONG »nd VIOOBOttS In »1I regpocti YOUNQ MEN OR OLJ insuring from HERVOT7B DE BILITY, Lost or f a-Ulng Manhood, Fhyilc&l ExcfliiGB, Mont&L Worry, Stunted Development, or any PERSONAL WEAKlfESB, c»n b» reitored to PERFECT HEALTH and tho NOBLE VIIALITr of STHOKO MEN, the Pride an! Power of Nations we claim by years of practice by our exclusive methods a uniform. "MONOPOLY OF SUCCESS" in treat- in^all Dlieaaei, WeakD«»aei and Affliction! of Men. Testimonials from 50 States and Territories. AtlD UCUI DflAlf w^^e^nj/rec. sealed.post- UUa lICW PUUIVpald, fora limited time. G«t It while you can. Full Explanations for HOME TREATMENT. Ton can bn FULLY RESTORED an Thousandu have been by us. Bead onr testimonial a. Address at onco ERIE MEDICAL CO. BUFFALO, N.Y. SCHIFFMANK'S ASTHMA KaeH «nil UESCLTS S TOPS ALL , unnatural _84 hours. ("»URES Gleet **£ Gonorrhea in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE Adopted by thcGer- man Govcrnmotit'for Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. isputupfor •American trade ;i a patent bottle hold- inff5yrj':ig-e (sec cut) II . J ^ . . A. u. •' ——.. ,,"' „ i--"-uL,ac.ncu,iorani» he Von IHohlCompany, CJncJnnail. CJi) a Solo Aiiierican .f fiCD [5. B5 V. KEESLING, AgeuE, Logansport, Ind., Ladies |500 Retard. Dr. Anderson's English Feinale 1 EegulatlnK Pills ai-e the surest and most reliable. Give them a trial and be convinced. At Drug store 'Tot by mail, post-paid per box S10Q, s boxes SOT $2.50 '* HI ok ii MedlcIncECo., Toledo", O. For sale In Logansport.llnd.bj BeniFlsher, No'SU 1 ourth Street, Mention raper. febl9d&w3m •"PAINLESS. ®*~ WORTH A GUINEA A . For BILIOUS & NEiWOUS DISORDERS Such as Wind and Pain in the Stomach, Fullness and Swelling after Meals, Dizziness, and Drowsiness, GoldChills.FIushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Co&tiveness, 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. BEECH 'AM'S PILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH. For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc.. tins? ACT LIKE MABIC, Strengthening the muscular System, restoring lone-lost Com- 1 b1 ™l" l) ' F ( , rengenng e muscular System, restorng one-ost Com- ,ri ,k the keen edge of appetite, and arousing witli the ROSEBUD OF HEALTH tlie whole physlcal.ener.gy ol tho ljuman frarno. One ot tho best guurantoes / r? 1 7'S""- v , >5 ' ,- .Snldt>ynr*iu<l™l3>t<-.nfraU V . '' lt<ld ....-cnn,. B. F. ALLEN CO.. 3S5 and 367 CanalSt;. \ew York, ;Z!i? lif J'"" r tlruccint does not teep them) WILL MAIL IPT of f>RICj;,22cts. A BOX. (MENTION Wis PAPER.) Clieap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Q^ennesee, ALABAMA;, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the Queen & Crescent Boute can be found 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, up. land, timber and stock lands. Also the finest fruit and mineral lands on the continent tot sale on tavorable terms. rARKEBS! with all thy getting get a lionie In tlie sunny South, where blizzards und ice clad plains are unknown. TUe Queen & Crescent Route .Is 94 lilies thf Shortest and Quietest Line Cincmati to New Orleans Time 27, Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Day Coaches and Sleepers run through without change. 110 lilies the Shortest, 3 Horns tlie Qulcke-"' Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. The only line running Solid Trains and Inro'ugh : .Sleeping- Cars.-. ONLY LINE FROM CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga. Tenn., Fort Payne, Ala., Meridian, Miss., Ylek&urg, Jflss., Shreveport, In. 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington K< 5 Hoars Quickest Cincinnati to Knoxvllle, Tenn ? 116 Miles the Snortest Cincinnati to Atlanta and Augusta, Ga. JJAJS 168 the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala 28 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham - - 'Ala. - : .1 ' ,15 Miles Shortest'Clnclnnatl to Mobile, Ala. Direct connections at Kew 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 all Through Train. 1 -. Over One Million Acres of Land in "Albania, thi- future Great State of the South subject to pre-emption. . Unsurpassed climate, .For Correct County Maps, Lowest Rates'anf rnll particulars addrcs, I). G-. EDWARDS, Gen Passenger.& Ticket. Aeent, . SQueen & Crescent Route, Cincinnati. 0 JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, pAflis EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. /?; AI ' e "'*.P?rl8l«n Face Bleach , Golden liar Wash. Mamma Dura, for devd- opine the bust. Rusnu. tor ranoyinr suocrflu- °°5 „.! £"* Jarcssin Ei A| l «°ods wholesale d rtnll. Said i c«. for lUucinted circular. ' Full line of fint hair c oods. Mrs. R. W. Altai! =19 Wood. Av., Detroit, Mich. Sold by druggists. THEGEBTIHIirSFBiaiD. 45 Onr Malydor Perfection Syringe rrce with Oottle. Preventa Strtctnrc. Cures Con •Dd GI«-t in I to. 4. <«•«•». , Ask your . tor it. Sent tu any address for «l.oo. AddieM •«ALYDOR HAMUPQ CO.. LANCASTER,0. JUDICIOUS AND PESSISTESt: Advertising h:ig always proTCD sucoessfu).. before plncinssny Newspaper Zdvcrtlsiug consult' •LO R D • <fr TH C M AS, -' jjiTEHTJSi.vo A<:E\TS, u CHICAGO • 5 tti 40 U:i nucu States, July 1C, IBM., nr ill Ten Portigu Countries, A COMB THAT COMBINES THE STRENGTH OF METAL WITH THE ELASTICITY OF /i BRUSH. Efficient, Humane, Convenient and Din-able. '] , ta-cmcvLxas ON APPUCATIO^.^SO. ASIC yonr dealer for it, or rend SOo, for i?atni>lo by mall SPRING GURRY COMB CO., South Bend, hid'.
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