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5 'How wretched is the man \vho has fallen a victim to Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, or diseased Liver, with all the horrible attendants. Look upon the picture, > Poor man, being tired of dragging out a miserable existence, he is the picture ot despondency ; altogether, he is rather a lovlorn specimen t»Do we pity him? Of course; but at the same time feel assured that in a.measure lie is to blame Lr the bad state into which Le kas fallen A. sure, safe, speedy and easy cure ecu be found in Simmons Liver Repiiln I • r— Nature's own remedy. No mevi urv or deleterious drugs, not unpleasant u- the taste, aud always reliable— just such a tiedy as you can pin your Aii'h to v.-ii. ut a shadow of disappointni'-n ' . Rwid .. he testimonial, don't tak« i-ur uv.nl for it; *'l have hccn subject to severe spells of Congesii'i-i i.f the < ivcr, and have been in the iirtfiit <.ft:u:ii>.' from i q to 20 grains of J cal..j,i:!. \. hii.li p.ncrnl'.ylaid me up for three IT l"i in* t'fiys. T-nti'ly 1 have been taking >imim.ns Liver Replilulor which gave IMC reli'-f. vi;h ut any interruption tu business." J, luir.r., Mid'dleport, Ohio. X Sf?. &K11LSS," £f CO., SOL* Pitci-KiKroks, PHILADELPHIA, PA. FltJCK, c&l.OO. Intelligent Headers will notice that ~ itt's Pills •r» not "icarr&ntKl to cure" all elavsM ol diBoases, but only inch an roalt from a disordered liTer, Tia: Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia, Fevers, Costiveness, Bilious Colic, Flatulence, etc, For theae tboy nre not warraMtad tn- falUblf, b tit are OM ooarl y »o KM It Is po». •IblotoiuukaareuioUj, Prleo, 23ot». SO1£) ,] Still): llttll rorlunr.hnTP tirn Tnld<U work for u», by XIIIIB Fngc, Amtln, tfiaj, ai,d Jno. Bonn, Toledo, Ohio, eo cul, Othcni lire doing lu well. IVhr ol you? 8om» rorii nvcr f SOO.OO . Tiontti. You onn do the work snd Hv6 t home, \Yhrrevcr you B«r. Erun bo- oM «« omlly famine from *5 to i]nr.A)l,, et ,. We .Low you ho<r nd itart you. Can work In *p'(ire time r all the tlmo. Blp mon*ty for work•• KMliM-o unknown nmoap; thnn. MOM.00 lyt«r !• bclnp maflc bj- John R. " jdivin,l^yJ*.Y,,«t-work for ue. Header, i nin/ n«t moke na o>uch, but wo can .~.:h you qulcXly how -to cam from $!> to >10 a Oay at tko itan, and morn an you go Bulb. Hexes, a |i age*. In aoy pttrt of rica, you can c«mm«ncc at homo, gir- , n .JI vour t!m«,or iparo mome&u only to 10 work. All ii »«w. Grrat pay SCIIE for •rvery worker. Wo itart V(»u, fDmlahlntc evcmhtaj;. EASILY, SPEEDILY learned. j.jjJnl/M'LAUS niE£. iddrcmtonce, i CO., 1-OHTLiM), K11.M!. HIRES' .^OgS.-ig.'Ji'-i-^cV^^"..!.-!-,: ia '.,t.;.,Sxf'Ji ZSe 2St HIRES' HdPROVEB ROOT BEER! . no BOiumDRmuimric EASUYKUK THIS PACKACE MIKES FIVE CAILONS. ROOT BEER. The most APPETIZTNQ- ana •WBOLZSOMB TEMPERANCE DRINK ta tbe world. PeHcfous and Sp»r3dlnff. Ask your Druggist or Grooet for It. C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA. A CHAPTER ON EGGS. Interesting; Facts Concerning Their Hi»- tory—Easter Customs. Eg-gs date far back. They were held by the Egyptians as a sacred emblem, of the renovation of mankind after th« deluge. The egg was the eastern symbol of fertility, and was dyed, ornamented and presented to the goddess. It was also the old Druidical emblem. The Hindoos have a golden and the, Japanese a brazen egg-. The Jews adopted an eg-g- to suit the circumstances of their history, as a. type of their departure from the land of Egypt, and it was vised in the feast of the Passovfcr as a part of tbe furniture of the table with the paschal lamb. The Christians have used it on Easter day, as containing- the elements of future life, for the emblem of the resurrection. Painted or ornamented eggs have become in many places an Easter- institution. Hutchinson says in regard to ornamenting 1 eg'g's: "It seems as if the egg- was th^as dee- orated for a religious trophy, after the days of mortification and abstinence were over and festivity had taken then- place; and as an emblem of resurrection from the regions of death and the grave. Not only do we find this record of the use of eg-gs among- the practices of the Egyptians, the ancient Israelites and the early Christians, but Be Gebelin informs us that the custom of using eggs at Easter may be traced up, not only to the theology of the people of Egypt, but to the theology and the philosophy of the Persians, the Gauls, the Greeks and the Eomans—all of whom regarded the egg- as an emblem of the universe and the work of the supreme divinity." In the "Oriental sports" of the early Christians of Mesopotamia and other eastern countries we learn that on Easter day, and for forty days afterward, the children buy as many eg'g's as they can get, and stain them a red eqlor. One of the sports of the season consists in the pitting' • of one esrg against another, the egg broken in the collision being surrendered to the owner of the egg which made the fracture. Carmeli, in a work entitled "The History of Customs," tells us that during- Easter and the folio-wing days, eggs boiled hard and painted different colors, but principally red, were the ordinary- food of the season. He says that in Italy, Spain and Provence there were, in public places, sports with eggs, a custom which he thinks was derived from the Jews or the Pag-ans, as it was common at certain seasons to both. The ritual of Pope Paul V., -who reigned from the year 1005 to 1025, reads thus: Bless, O Lord, wo beseech Then, ttieae Thy creature of egus that it mny become a wholesome ^ustennnca to Thy faithful servants, eadiig It In thankfulness to Thee on account of the resurrection of out Lord. It is thought by naturalists that the eggs of domestic hens of the present day are, on an average, very nearly a third larger and heavier than those of the hens of the ancients. Egg-s differ a good deal in weight; the average weight is about two ounces. A good egg is made up of ten parts shell, sixty parts white and thirty parts yolk. The white of an eg-g- contains eighty-six per cent water. The shell contains about two per cent, animal matter, and one per cent of the phosphates of lime and magnesia, the rest consisting of carbonate of lime.—N. Y. Journal. A rood many different Congb Remedies in my time, and I find thai Dr. White's jfnlmonaria Is tbe best of all. It IK plcn*nnt to take and relieves the conch at once, and doe* not constipate the bowels. ForCronp in Children It has no equal oold by B. F. Keesling and Pryor. D.E GET WELL-STAY WELL It can be done, it yon,MAST, yoang orold.hnva »nyWeaknesB, Malformation,DebilHy, Our-Ez- clustvc Methods d-J/ono;joiy o/.Vuccejj explained In I itun lii-iii ..«„.> I (mulled free fora llm- |OUR MEW BOOK I''"' ttmel -can Cure a VEGETABLE COUGHS AND COLDS. ; 35o. and 81. at all druggist*. E.MOBGM&SOKS, - - Prepete PKOVTDENCE.R.I. THiDESeppLiEDbj ROSS'GORDON^ LaFayette, Ind. Forsale t>y B. F AN ENGINEER'S ILLUSION. In Consequence of Accident He Saw Ghosts on the Track. "Talking- about g-hosts on railroad tracks," said the engineer, as he mopped his brow vrith a piece of dry waste. "I believe in them." "Why so?" "Well, I killed a man once—that is, my engine killed him—and I can't get rid of him." "Haunts you, does he?" "Not exactly. But I can't g-at him out of my memory. It happened on the old Brunswick & Western railroad. I had taken a young 'man—a tramp—on the engine with_me. He was a northern man, who had been south for his health and had got broke in Florida. He was going- h,*ne to die, he said, and asked me to give him a lift. I was sorry for him, and granted his request with pleasure. "The fellow had consumption, and the jolting of the engine resulted in a hemorrhage. I wasn't noticing the man, when I heard a shriek, and then—• out of the cab he tumbled, and then under the engine! I heard the wheels pass over him and grind his bones to powder! "After that, whenever we, would reach that spot, I seemed to hear a shriek and then the grinding of the wheels on human bones. I couldn't dispel the illusion to save my life. On one occasion the fireman swore that he saw the man picking -up his bones along the track; but '.'of course there was nothing in that. But for six years afterward, as long- as I remained on the road, I imagined I could hear the shriek and feel the engine jump when we g-ot to that place. I suppose it was all imagination, but I couldn't help it all the same."—Atlanta Constitution. . ^_____. . Newspaper* in New York. "What a newspaper-reading place this is," said a westerner. "It seems to me that a New Yorker is never without a newspaper in his hand. The first thing in the morning he reads the paper they take at home. At the elevated news stand he buys another and reads it on the train going down. Tha chances are there will be a third at the office. Then the afternoon papers must be read at and after luncheon. It is then time to go home and the -later editions are read in the. elevated going up. So it goes day after day. It is a habit, this reading of newspapers. In the city from which I came there is not much news, or rather the people are not educated up to looking for the news and demanding it So the papers are not read so extensively, nor does one man read more than one paper as a rule."—N. Y. Sun. Why a Sow Stole Ear» of Corn—A Hog Friendship For u Ben—A Pig-Diver. Like the goose the pig in a much maligned animal. It is taken for grantee that they are both stupid to the core and in consequence no one will mak< pets of them, and endeavor to fine whether they really have any sense Perhaps there is a prejudice agains swine because they are BO homely; bu- that is no reason why they should be slandered. For instance here is the story of a good Samaritan pig: A Pennsylvania farmer missed one ol his hogs, and for three days was unable to find him. On the third day, the hired man, while feeding the pigs, saw a sow take an ear of corn in her mouth, trot across the lot and disappear in the thick uaderb;.iish. She returned in about an hour, and the man told his employer of the occurrence, and the sow was closely watched When the drove was fed again. She ate her dinner, and then took a big ear of corn in her mouth and again started for the underbrush. She was followed quietly to a little hollow in the wood, where the missing hog was discovered. One oi his hind legs was held fast by the stout and springy roots of a hickory tree, between two closely-growing forks of which he had stepped, and which had spread under his weight and then closed on his leg like a vise. The ground about was covered with corn cobs, showing how the sow, which had evidently been present when the accident had occurred, had cared for the^prisoner. But for her he certainly would have perished, as he never could have escaped from the trap he was in. A New York man is the prond possessor of a Poland-China hog, of fine pedigree, which is so fierce that, with the exception of his owner, he will permit no one to approach him. The only other thing on the farm for which he ever ; had any friendship was a dominick hen, ; which was his inseparable companion for more than a year. The hog had the run of a half-acre lot, ^ over which he rooted again and again, for apparently no other purpose than to provide the hen with worms, bugs and other insects. The frog and hen could be seen any fine day making the rounds, the hog turning up the ground with his great snout and then grunting contentedly as the hen scratched in the furrow. This was kept up until the hen's appetite was satisfied, and then the hog would stretch himself in the sun for a nap, and the hen would either nestle in the dust by his side or perch on his body somewhere, and wait for her big admirer to wake up. When the hog was fed the hen perched on the edge of the trough and occasionally picked out a floating morsel. One day another pi# was turned into the inclosure, and all went well until the hen perched herself as usual on the edge of the trough at feed-time. The new pig did not approve of this, and with a quick and savage movement caught the hen by the neck and broke it For a moment the big hog gazed at the lifeless body of his friend, and then made one rush npon' the clominick's slayer, and with his long tusks tore the offender so that he died in 'a few minutes. Among- a certain Utter of New Jersey pigs there was one black runt to which the owner's children took a great fancy and taught a number ol tricks. One was to hide an apple and send the pig in search of it At this the animal became very expert, until it seemed that an apple could not be hidden anywhere .that the pig could not find it. But the hired man thought otherwise; so one day he tied a weight to an apple and threw it into the duck pond, where the water was about two feet deep. The pig went nosing around until he reached the pond, hesitated a moment, then jumped in, dived to the bottom and reappeared with the apple in his mouth. The very next day, while tbe children were in great glee over this performance, the pig- disappeared, presumably stolen by some jealous neighbor. Two years later, while the farmer was in town on business.'he purchased a black hog that pleased him 4nd brought it home. The hog- was driven into the yard, where he stopped, looked critically around the premises, and. then, with a grunt of satisfaction, trotted to one corner of the yard, where he rooted for a few .seconds. Then he trotted to the duck, pond and dived beneath the water. When he reappeared and swam ashore, he looked disappointed; but the farmer and his family were delighted, because they had recovered their pet.—N. Y, Journal SSTDemocratie members ol the legislature are reported as opposed to that modification of the election law which secures the preservation of the ballots for six months. Why is it that demo- | crats so universally want proof destroyed*—Chicago Journal. THREE PIQ TALES. PRESS COMMENTS. e who are fond of extracting wisdom from political precedents should not overlook the fact that the republican party has never yot been beaten when it has nominated a president for a second term.— St. Louis Globe-Democrat. JSTMr. Cleveland complains that too many people apply to him for contributions to various objects and institutions. He has never had any patience with such persons /since Col. Brice got that ten thousand dollars out of him in 1S8S. — St. Lonis Globe Democrat. MS^The prices of all -articles of everv day necessity in our shops and store's are to-day lower than they were five months ago. The hollowness of the howl about "McKinley prices" should bv this time be fully apparent to the most limited understanding.— Toledo CARTER'S me VER •JUS. ISTresident Lincoln mast have had e democratic campaign of IsOO a,nd the recent reaction in mind when he said: "You can fool some of the people ill the time, all the people some of the time, but you cannot fool all of the >eople all of the time."— Iowa State iegister- ^"Senator Coekrell, of Missouri, ;ays that the democratic party is not responsible for pension laws. "Ang-els and ministers of grace defend us," but vho ever thought of accusing- the democracy of a patriotic action like massing a pension law?— Iowa State iegister R ADWAY 1 READY RELIEF. The most certain; and safe Pain . Remedy in the world that instantly . stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly the great r CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any 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 band act like magic, causing the pain to instantly stop. For COLDS, BRONCHITIS,PNEUMONIA CONGESTION, INFLAMMATIONS, RHEUMATISM-, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA-' PAINS-TN THE SMALL OF BACK-' etc., more extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS :OK STOMACH, CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR STOMACH. NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS,' SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRHCEA, COLIC FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takinc internally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO BETTER CERE OR PREVENTIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE. Price 5Oc. p<-r bottle. SoW by dni"gists Any "R. R. R" or any 'READY BELIEF" without the nameRADWAY, is a CURE BIck Headache and roliovn all the tronMas inofc flont to a bilious state of tlio systom, auoh ia Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness. Distress after eating. Pain in the Side, &c. WWlo tholimost remarkable BUCWJHS 1ms been shown in curing SICK Hcoaocbe, yot Carter's tittle Llvor OT» on ogually valuable in Constipation, curing and pie- venting tklsonnjyjngcomplaint,-while) thoy also corractalldlBordcafflDftlieBtoniach^tlinulatotlia Jiyor and iBgulafcrtfee bowels. Even il they only HEAD AcbflthoywoniabealznoBtprleoleaatotliaso-who Bti)fojNtrom this distressing complaint; but t ortu- Eatelyth(3lrgoodnoesdocsnotendnero,andthoso who onoo try them will find t'heao litUo pills valu- nbleln so many-ways that they will not bo willing to do without them. But after ollalck head T^East, West, Norih. Sonth i/Bnnsylvanialjnes. ' Schedule ol Passenger Trains-CentnU Tim*. CHICAGO DIVISION. Westward. ColumbnH Iv Marlon... " Logannport Wlnamac „. Crown Point Chlcofo ar. Eastward. -7^7 -777 Cb lento Crown Point Wmamac ILogamport. • j Marlon,....,.... Culamtmtt.. 448 , 627 »o 715PM 12.. PMt43flhoo GOO 1 216 Pullman Ventibnle Dining and Sleep. rtgT Cars run. on Ho». 20 and 31 between Chicago and Columbus, Pittsburgh, Baltimore. Washington, Philadelphia and New York; Pullman Sleeping Cars on BTos. 3 and I ft. , BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND Read Down. A.M AM AM t5 45011 30f5 00 Iv?. Is the bone of BO many lives that here Is -where wo make our great boast. Our pills cure it-whilo others do not. Carter's ZJtCa Liver PfUa are very small ana very easy to take. Ono or two pills makoa (lose. They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purzo, bnt by thair gontla action please all who use them. In vials at 25 cents; five for $L Solft by druggists averywhere, or eont by matt. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE ,- ...ruaipuu 55411141 522 60911591 609 6 241212! 6 55 7031249! 914 7141 001 9 50 7 45 1 30 U If AM | PM I AM EFFNER. Read Up. :1115ar.JLO(j '.. Efflner ar, .... Kentiand ... " ... Goodland ... " ...Remington..." ...MonUcello... " IdaviJle " ;»n«porilv 3O3|311,375 RICHMOND DIVISION. INE-APPLE AIT Westward. -7^" Cincinnati Iv Hamilton " Richmond. " Newcastle " Anderson " Khvood " Kokomo " Galveeton " I<OKansport ar. ChlcaKO-.«..~,.- .ur. YRUP FOR YOUR COOGHS, COLDS, ASTHMA AND It IB unexcelled as a CROUP BEMEDY. So pleasant that children cry for it. Cures all Throat, Lnng and Bronchial troubles, and is pleasant, positive and PERFECT. For sale by J. F- Coulson'& Co.. febSd&wSm Eastward. Chicago 1-onr'U'iport . Galvestxjn Kokomo Elwoofl Anderson New Castle Richmond Hamilton Cincinnati... ar, 73S!l130jt72G 835,1222 820 9151259 9C5 323820 410 S15 5151052 700,0201 AM Soon f .B Pallman NIccpinsr Cars run on >*o». S and 1O, and Buffet Parlor Curs oa 18 and 19. BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AKO LOUISVILLE. Read Down. ' Read Up. T9TET IP I 18 PM AM *820»945 1255 125 330 345 659 73C AM PM Iv. Chicago ar. " Loganeport ar. ar, Indianapolis " Pit "510 11130 11 -0511 730 7 AM *730 220 38 BRIGHTINE Correspondeoce •ollcted, valnable Jiformatlon free. Dsail discount to -Disease 1VSI. T. I.a Sa'.le Street, KEMEBT "CUBJE FOS ; B p» tfi*f\pmf* ABETES, «aidid[TS ' *i>_ .ndrert ailments Jk CO., Chlctao. IU Nos. JO and 13 carry Pnllmnn Sleeping- Cars; Pnllman Buffet Parlor Cam art--. run on Jfo». 18 and 19. JOSEPH WOOD, E. A. FORD, General Hunger, GsnenJ ?«awg«r ipiit, 11-23-90. ' PITTSBTJBGH, PESN'A. For time cards, rates of fare, through, tickets, osgEage checks, and farther Information re- gardtajr the runntu? of trains apply to any Agent of tbe Pennsylvania Lines. . Logansport, Iiid. COUNTERFEIT ADWAY'S PILLS, The Great liver and Stomach Remedy Forthecureof ail disorders of the STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION, COSTIVENESS, INDIGESTION, BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION °f the BOWELS, PILES, and all derangements of the Internal Viscera. Purely Vegetable, containing no mer cury, minerals, or DELETERICUS DRUGS. PERFECT DICESTiON _will be ac Cyvmplished by taking flADWAY'S PILLS. Byso doing Dyspepsia, SICK HEADACH, FOUL STOMACHE, BILIOUSNESS will be avoided, and the food that is eaten contribute its nourishing" properties to the support of the natural waste of the body Price 25c-per box. SOLD BY ALL DRCGISTS. DISEASES SCH!FFMANli'S ASTHMA CUR . '^ 011 ' "»«*!<»>«• tomrtlue, dimti d B«rel»thoresnltin HI oumbln CEM , cures Night Emumioos and all cases of Youthful Error*. HQ.2POSITIVEHERBALREMEDT cureo **onorrh(ru and tilcct * in a few dnye. IN0.3 POSITIVE H I an infallible cure ^.—r.^—. ^ Small pUI form, ficnt'fn H"-MVK . Uy inail, with Rul^B. Engr- mous flftlcn, Gnnrantocd Cnren. 1>K. PEKpY, Hoi T8,clB«cliuiJ,0. iepici. i- «nd $ I, or Dnmglrti or bT null. SunplBi T »amp. fra, JR. SCKEFrtkAJfy. St.ftul. TRIE ( QTOPS ALT ^^ unnatural discharges in 24 hours. 5: Gonorrhea 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE Adopted bythcGer- nran Govern meotTp- Hespital&Armyuso. P.S.C. isputupior American trade m a patent bottle holding; syrin£c ! (see'cu») At druggists,H.BO, includingSyrinre, or- sent,seaic(Cfor - _______ j ,ec(or Tho Von Hohl Company, Cincinnati, Ohio. Sole American Agents. SI ¥. KEESLDfG, Agent, Logansport, Ind. Reward. Dr. Anderson's English Female Regulating Pills are the safest and most reliable. Give them a trial and beiconvli.ced. At Drug ?toie or by mall, post-paid per box.$1.00, s boxes lor 82.50. Mokn MfdlcInetCo., Toledo, O. For sale In logansport, Ind.byBeu Hsier.'Kto 311 .lourtk Street, ' Me-atlon paper. PAINLESS. PI LL S EFFECTUAL" _. WORTH A GUINEA A BOX.-*Q For BILIOUS & NERVOUS DISORDERS S L CH _Sick i Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired .Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., ACTING LIKE MAQICon the vital organs, strengthening the muscular system, and arousing with the rogebud of health .The Whole Physical Energy of the Human Frame. Beechum's Pills, taken as directed, will auickly RESTORE FEMALES to complete health. SOLO BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Price, 25 cents per Box. Prepared only by-.THOS,"B££CHAMj 8t Helena, Lancashire, England, JB. JF. A3LLEK CO., Sola Agents for United Stnin, 36S & 3G~ Canal St. Ifettr lor*, wlia (Vy<ntr aruflfn'st does not luxp tJiem) will -mail BeecJiam's Pills c uirent. ' Cieap Lauds and Homes in Ken~ tucky, Tennesee, A:LABAMA;, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of tne Queen & Crescent Route can be lonnd 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, upland, timber and stock lands. Also tlie finest fruit and mineral lands on tie continent for sale on favorable terms. FAEMEBSI with all thy getting get a home to tbe sunny South, where blizzards and ice clad plains are unfcmomi. Tfce Queen & Crescent Route is 94 Miles the Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours, Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Cay Coaciies anc Sleepers run through without changa HO Miles tlitt Shortest, S Hours toe Quicker' Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hoars. The only line running Solid Trains and Through Sleeping Cars. ONLY LIKE JEOM CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga. Tenn., Fort Payne, Ala,, Meridian Miss,, yickburjj, Miss.. Shreverort, La. 20 Miles tlie Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, Xj- 5 Hours Quickest Cincinnati to Knoxvllle, Tenn 116 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta anfi Augusta, Ga. 114 MUes the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala 28 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham Ala. 15 MUes Shortest Cincinnati to Mobile. Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shrevepon 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 al] Through Train*. Over One Million Acres ol Land In Altoma, th« future Great State of the South subject to pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct Coont> Mhps. Lowest Rates anc full particulars artdres B. G. EDWABDS Gen Passenger & Ticket Asent. IQueen & Crescent Route, Cincinnati. 0. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS .EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PEUS. ,"r«- Allen's Parl«l«n Face Bleaert ' Golden Hair Wash. Mammi Dura, for dcvd. pmp the bast. Rusma. Tor removlne superfluous hair. Eantr dressing. All goods wbolciil. and retail. Send 3 cts, for illuslrawj circular. Fill Mine of fine luur joods. Mrs. R. W. AJ1«. =19 Wood.Ar., Detroit, Mich. Soldty druggists! OnrMalydor Perfection Sj'ringe free with «TCry Bottle. Prevents Strictiirc. Cures Conorrfuejk «cd Gleet ia 1 to 4 tlayx Ask your Drutrfsi tor it. Sent t« any address for 81.0O. AddrcM MALYDOR MAMFe CO., LANCASTER,0. '•?* .._ JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTED Advertising has always proven successful. Before placlng-any Newspaper .Advertising consult LORD fie THOMAS. •iDYJEilTIM.YO AGESTS, . <£ 1n 40 lUiriloIrM SUYI.I, CHICAGO SPlG CUBBY Patented iu [ nkofl States, July ic, less, ar in Ten Foiv-ign Countries, A COMB THAT COMBINES THE STRENGTH OP METAL WITH THE ELASTICirYoFA BRUSH. Efficient, Humane, Convenient and Durable. ON APPLICATION.?®} Ask your dealer for it, or Bend . 50c. for sample "by rauiL • innDvua* " ' SPRING GURRY COMB CO., South Bend, Ind.