Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 14, 1894 · Page 6
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March 14, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, March 14, 1894
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Gladstone has A clear Head. WHY? Because he follows these rules: •" Keep the head cool, the feet warm and the bowuls open." You can have a clenr bead and live to bo ninety if you do the same thing. When the bowels fail to move during '.he 'd»K take on retiring two ' Smith's SaaHKile Beans. Their action is so mild that you are not •ware of it. All day your mind will be ckar and cool. "Not a gripe in a barrel of them." Askforsmall size. Take no substitute for SAIJTH'S Bile Beans! KATE (HKDNER'S CHAT. All That 13 Latest In the World Of Fashion, cRant Material" for Spring Oovrnn III Cotton mid Wool—Kerlvnl of thr Scurf CruTUt and C.lunt Hovri —Xoveltlp* ID Slucvc*. REGULATOR -y** "As eld M thcliills"an<i never nvcoll- cd. "Tried and proven" i.stlio verdict o f millions. S i m in o n a Liver Regulator is the and Kidney medicino t o •which you can pin your faith for a cure. A mild laxative, and purely vegetable, act- y-k •// i fi S directly jL^/y/f* on the Liver JL tllO an d Kidneys. Try it. Sold by all druggists infjiquid, or in Powder •to be taken dry or made into a tea. The King of Liver Medicine*. "I Imve Hscilywr.SlTunions lAverKega- lator mid win coiiHCieuoUmsly my It l« tlie VJjjffof jill JIvorfjiMlleini.. 4 *, J isoiiMderlt ft .ci«d'irlne chost t» Itsolf.—(JKO. W. JACK,&C>H, Tiiuoiiuu« V^tWibtiictun. 4V-EVEKT' PACKAG E-K» i th» K 0Ump in red on wrapper. Than [Spri'lul Ctilc.iKO letter.! Si^-ns of approaching spring are by no means eonflned to the weather or the house cleaning niania that pos- si'wii's the good housekeeper. No- wlii-iv is it more in evidence than in tlie divss of fair u'nm:»i who, while observing Lent with :i Creator or less tii" r ree of s\-:-i"it.sMes^, !i:ui slil! an eye for the future. Site UM!; i-oniieil with ln-i- ilresMiiaiii-r. anil mm' that the season of pi'iiei-r .'it-i'l i>i;:iiti-n<'i: is about passnl is ready V i-nti'rgi 1 frnin her seeln-ii'Mi :; walltinl;- pieiure of all that i> lati-sl in the wurlil nf fashion. Tho pretty eulton.-,. soft wnulons , ami ilainty silkxli.splaye'l in the. shops llu- last few weeks seeineil to invite to \ tli,- eli'tlH'N-maUing industry, anil provident women have not lieeii slow ill making the most of their opportunity. Soiuc ladies, taking' time by the forelock, have hail their summer ilrossos. such as organdie muslins, batiste aiid '.-ins-hams, made already. These dresses nre designed after tho simple styles ill vogiu 1 yenr a fler year, but, are modilioil by tho addition of largo sleeves, a stock eollar ami gir- . die brace. I One is almost tempted to eschew ' forever other material Ih.'iu cotton aftiT seeing tlie lovely cotton fabrics brou'rlitt out this spring 1 . Never have tliey been so pretty, and that is giving them high praise iiuleeil, for every ! year they seem as lovely as possible; i but when another twelvemonth has i rolled by they come to us more be.au- | tit'nl than over, and one cannot help ] but wonder where the end will be. I Oi'traiulie inusiiiis of finest weaving 1 , i strewn with buttercups, roses and vio-" | lets on grounds of pale blue, lavender 1 and rose pink, are shown in groat profusion. (.'ool-lookiiiK dimities that make t'liarmiiitrmnniing Cresses come , in the striped and sprigfred designs ' seen last siuiimer. while the fnncy for erink-leil efTeets finds new life in the . lovelv ,lap:\neso crepes that are soft suiil sheer, yet glossy as silk. Ideal .summer gowns for country wear will lie made of this material. Jt is the cloth frowns, however, that '• seem to stand lirst in importance, '• siuco they aro to be worn first. They CATARRH €REAM BALM| 13 quickly Absorbed. iCVnn-esthe W03K! Passages] A» .ys Pain and Inflammation. •Seals the Sores] ppQteecsthe f Memt>ranetrorn AdrtUl nal Cold Restores the jSe;iaes ot Taste and Smell. I "il.T WILL CURE. HAY' "A. pitrtlcle u SDpllM Into *»cn nestrll and li tunwabln Prlo««l cents BtDrnKKtBW or brmWl. ILY aBOXHJKBS, M Wtann St., New Vor*. flndapo " " a u well , Man^o;, n**i. > - , by -•"• FMM, VVhoIewl* S<., C*H« AranHoc «ai« ••31 M WANTED. R :int»keonlfirmn«vprr town and city; no onliv-rlnn! Kuod «««(» fromstiirt; .WKNrsmaw $!>.«> ft dw. Orwitost kitchen A BiMiitll ever Invented. Bouilld We. 2 to 6 noli) in <•»«» hcwue. Hdmulu, postage puld. live JSliW. KOKHHKa * MOMAKIM, ClllClnillHtl, 0. iV'xrr.'D 8AI.KtMA-N-f7B.OI) pft w»ek notl VV |., - oicotrli: llglit ouUltfl for iiouiws, atom ami js'wpH HotorTfor running mtichinwy 8nfl wi,,-i ,i^iied. MM people tray; iiftiHiuipm to- -3tl'«i- no wiwrlfliice. V. P. Hairinon 4 Co., •.«l*r< \i> 14, Columliiw, OHIO. W ANTED SALESMEN «^ VV .fl'-of NU1WKHI STOCK iindSEKn POT \ •TOP I.IHKHA.L HA1.AKY or COMMISSION v\l' A'EKKLY. PKHMANANT nnd I'AtlMi '.ViHiT .»>StoOOOI> MKN. SPECIAL INbLVK- vK-i'i ro BWHNNKKS. EXCLUSIVE THK- Sti r KV (ifVWJ IK DKdlBKD. Write ut onct •?i>r' -in to -it!- <i wks Nursery Co., Roclies er, N, Y. jRLD'S PARLIAMENT OF <EL1GIONSI ' bli coupon out and keep It un > bare tared «U similar coupon* > tug or ieod them together wltl • VOR CLOTH 1DITTON $S.60 FO> KDITIOX to tbe office of THE DULY JOURNAL . yo« will reoeiro tbli magnlfl -wok. TEA. ClOWtf TnrMWED WITH LACE AXD F0H. ; are, tis usual, divisible into two classos —those for homo wear and those for promenade. For woman whose thoughts arc turned toward the latter I note tho pleiisiufr lict that tailor-nisule dresses are sturdily forcing tlicir way back to our reg-ard, and that for these dresses few now thing-s are shown In the shops, and that nil tho fabrics of last year renppcar—welcome news for those who roust economize, A tweed tailor-made gown is a possession most desirable, its chief charm being- its simplicity, for after all tho best-dressed ladies are those whoso gowns reveal an air of elegant plainness. An inspection of fine imported woolens for homo wear confirms the rumor sent out from Paris thnt very light colors aro to bo worn this sprinfr, the favorite shades bein«r tan brnmlore—a beautiful poldcn brown—and ecru. Many of these new goods are the old weaves sailing under new names. For instance: Uyzantine cloth is now known as sultane, and hop-saekiu£, called "hop" for hhnrt. feels very important indeed under the new name of canvas wool. Grandmothers of to-day, who in their girlhood took deliffht in tho beauty of barege, will bo glad to know that it has been revived by the French and Comes in quiet colors such as snuff brown, soft gray, pale lavender and plain black, all colors that harmonize as well with tho silver lock's ns they did with tho golden curls of tlio clays of long ago. Fine woolen crepona continue to rival all other fabrics for spring and summer wear. They nre given many now and exceedingly pretty effects by i rich color combination, sueh as leaf preen and roso pink on grounds of palo blue, yellow and dark red. The very exquisite brocue crepons in rich yellow shades will be used for ball arid recep- , tiou toilets. i An entirely new fabric is one called frlsee. It is beautifully fine and soft and so costly as to be quite beyond tho reach of those who have not pleth- , orio purses. I The glimpse vouchsafed me at an Importer's of some spring gowns assures the dominion ol the over-dross. | This is a pretty fwhion In its way; but Its way leads toward tho slender woman whose hips »™ ot no importance and whose waist ia wasp-like; »iid she ol more elaborate proportions will wisely eling to the plain but ele- rait skirt. Let me «ay that a Mend Sfmine-aohlo and rerymnch up-to- riata irlrl wjio ha» lujt had a trow scan made—has all tlie Marts severely pUiiii. A silk gown should receive our immediate attention, and it iis written t'ia.t those of lust season must be thrust into tho oblivion of the clothcspress or cousigned'to the temlcr mercies of tlie lady dealer in old clothes. Vfe have learned at last what we studied so long how to cut !i skirt which iits round the hips and spreads out gracefully at the foot. Yesterday we stiffened onr frocks: to-day we soften them, mid every skirt emanating from the hands of »'professional boasts a padded interlining. A pretty adjunct to these silken gowns, when worn on the promenade or for calling, is the so-called monk collar made ot velvet :inil lined throntrhnnl.'ivilli.silk. It is not worn here at present, but I hoar that it reigns supreme in Paris. This seems to bu an ago of "periods," nnd unless our now gowns can boast of u LoiiisXVl. waistcoat, a Marie Stunrt sloeve or n .lusi-pliine collar it pi-n- cilaiins us quite beyond the ir.ilu. Another ••ivmiii'iscencu" is tlu> roli- onli's which will bo carried with the new gowns. They are hngh afllnir.s, made iif linn network, and are large enough lo liulil the- fan. gloves, smelling salts bottle, the. bcubonniere uiul the many other trilles :i woman liiuls SCA.KP CliAVATS AND HOWS. indispensable to her comfort when calling- or .shopping. 1 have read somewhere lately that the tea-gown is the only garment whoso creation the end of this century can lay claim to. While not admitting 1 tho truth of tho statement, .1 think tlie "creation" one certainly to be proud of. Its praises have been snug in every clime and in every tongue, and it is a possession every woman sighs for. I must confess that I never see a pretty one but, what my deepest envy is excited, only to be appeased by promising myself one in tho very near future. The exceedingly tasteful garment shown in the picture is of heavy corded silk, rose pink in shade, trimmed in point tic Venise lace ami bands of dark mink fur. The diagonal closing is ornamented by a paste buckle. Taste buckles and brooches, by the way, arc quite the rage just now, every evening gown I have seen lately, and somo day frocks, too, having been ornamented with them. The c-iYcct, is rather good when not used too lavishly. Sleeves continue to be the feature of the newest frocks. I send a picture of the latest and prettiest ones 1 have seen—the one with tho four puffs anil velvet cap with lace e\iit being particularly handsome and chic. I hearil of IL .sleeve tho oilier il:iy that surpassed in originality anything brought out so far. The sleeve was cut moderately largo and quite long to hide the hamis over which they fall with n Klmrp-pointed cuff. D» I like the fashion? Hardly; but I am conscious, from hints I have gleaned elsewhere, that tho linger of Dame Fashion points unmistakably toward the concealing sleeve. Hows of ribbon I am forced seriously to consider as tho fashion of the hour. Tho soft, pretty rosette we have done with and cast from us, and the bow reigns in its place. Large bows of ribbon ornament our best gowns, our sashes are to be tied into bows, and to be strictly an fait we must wear around THREE XBW SLEKVES. our necks scarfs of ribbon or watered • silk tied into monstrous bows, having- the ends either fringed or trimmed , with a ruflle of lace. The picture il- '• lustrates the latest mode in these scarf cravats and how they arc worn. KATE Sent It, .-tpwlaqry anil All. Tho following genuine "bull" story , is related by a New York merchant: : An out-of-town customer to whom some goods had been shipped discovered, as he thought, a mistake In tho bill overcharging him to a considerable amount. He wrote to tlu merchant of the city without delay and the letter was duly received. It dwelt at length on carelessness in S<m- j oral, and particularly in the case of this bill, waxing indignant over tho foolish mistake nnd demanding a correct bill at once. At tho foot of tha ! letter waa a hastily-written postscript to this effect: "Since writing the above I have reexamlned your bill and find it correct after all." OOD't GUARANTEES a cure. What it has done for i do tar you. Be »un to j SarttparUia. ' H TASK OF A LION TAMER. Patience nnd Iron Norrx Needed to Subda* the Flerci, llruton. Lions which are to be trained for performing in public must be taken when younff. About nine or ten months is the usual a^c, as tho training can rarely be imparted after they have begun to get their second teeth, tiions born in captivity are nearly or quite useless for exhibition purposes. •» they are g-onerally very stupid and lacking in spirit, tho result frequently of inbreeding. T/io bor>t lions co:no from Nubia, and Abyssinia.. The females aro much more clever and tcarrh- iible, but tho males present the moro imposing appearance, and ;ive therefore more sought after. Tin; natural emotion which the bensts feel toward man is fear. Consequently, tha first stop in their education is to tench them that tlie human beings they sea have no intention of hurting them. This confidence bfinfr established by fiimiliarity with tlie trainer, they aro taught lo wear ;t collar with n. chain attached, This is often a ililTieult matter to ItiiK'.li, for the lions would Icill themsch'es if. they were chained up, and must bo constantly watched until they have become accustomed to the collar. Having established in some clegrx'fi fit ]ua.sl, the <.'nl;ento conliale, tho trainer beyins with simijle triclis, teaching the blasts to sit on a chair or lie in a-certain position, l''or this advance palu'iicu and gentleness are rc<)iii.sitc; UK; uiiim.tU rarcl}' fail to show signs of tempnr at tiic restraint, but the trainer pives them no peace until they havo roa'.ixcd that it will be better for them to do what is required. If a lion has become too largv ;utd strong, tho work is doubly diilicnlt; for if ho turns out to bo a rogue, the- efforts of the trainer may be fruitless. On very rare occasions lions whoso training began at ilia a^o of tivo or throe years have been made into successful performers. Lions are very obstinate and sulky brutes and their training is generally one of /oar, but they Jearn to detect tho difference between harsh and kindly words—a sifru of maritud progress in their education. When this is learned, and the animal has gained some idea of obedience nnd is thoroughly familiar with his trainer, the real work begins. The lion's special qualities are soon discerned and he is set to learn that speciality for which his liuild and degree of cleverness fits him. For example, the riding lion, when about six months old, is put in a eaya next to that which contains his special horse, and the two beasts soon grow acquainted with each oilier. They also have a bettor opportunity, for the young lion is taken when hardly larger than a cat and made accustomed to tho horse's back. Once this is learned, the elaboration of the performance is easier, but so much does the success of the trick depend on tlie accord existing between lion and horse that it has been found possible only when tho same lion and the same horse arc always exhibited together. In lime tho lion grows loo heavy for ilie horse and this performance then ceases to bo in the lion.'s repertoire. Although lions grow until they reach the a^c of six or seven years, what- may be termed their prime of life is reached when they are three yc.ars old. At this age, however, they are not yet perfected iu their training, but still show many infantile traits and seem to lack the courage seen iu tin; older (specimens. Almost all the fights with lions are with tho old ones, but a writer recalls tho case of an animal which, when only eighteen months old, attacked a man in the liippoilromo at Paris. Experienced trainers rarely have any diiliculties with iheir charpes, for to a watchful man, accustomed to the ways of the beasts, they rarely fail to give a. warning of an impending outbreak. They nre always obstinate and inclined to shirk their work and aro rather fitful in temper. This is most noticeable when they havo been too well fed, for then they object to being- disturbed, anil if forced to work ara "nasty." They are more obedient in cool weather; it is found also that they aro apt to sulk if called upon to perform too often. Tho secret of success in training is care in tho diet and general condition of the creatures.—N. Y. Post, Sutepim Tor tho lied. Sateens that are ns beautiful as silk. and that aro suitable for bed-spreads and draperies, are to be had for twenty- five cents a yard. A bed-sproad made from one that is well covered byn leafy pattern of soft old blue on a white ground has a ruffle about a finger wide around if. It is made long enough to carry over the bolster, which is one of the 'pasteboard rolls now commonly used. In making the bed the spread is pressed close to the lower edge of the bolster, and then carried over it. Tho valance, which usually just escapes touching the carpet, matches the bedspread. It is sewed to the edge of tho canvas covering that goes ever tha springs of the bod to keep them from dust. A spread of this sateen used in B pink-und-white room has a white ground on which are sprays of ph-k roses and olive leafage connected by a wandering ribbon. Such spreads aro made with or without lining. They are prettier on brass or enamel bcd- Btcads than on those of wood. Now and then one is fortunate enough to find silltolino for inside drapery curtains to match tho colors and patterns of the bed-spread.—St.Jx.uis Republic. A Good Manager. Cook (seven a. ra (.-Please, ma am, the dog trot hold of tho steak that waa lor break ast Shall I go oat and got another? , Mistress.-Is there any news in the morning papei/ "Yes, indeed, rna'am-bitf accident* and horrid murders, an' bomb explosions an' rumors of another war! "Very well. Warm over something left for supper and place the paper by my husband's Dlute."—Puck, JESSE'S BAD BOY. An Undaunted l.ml Oiitrlilea tli« Cretan* un * rlnnk. Jesse's boy was bud. When lie was o little fellow who could just toddle he was bad. Mischief shone in his eyes, lurked iu his broad nose and grinned openly from his mouth. At three years ho would come to the store for biscuit, .show his penny, but when he got the biscuit, off wont biscuit, penny and boy, and lleet must be the foot to catch him. At ;i safe distance ho would stand derisively waving biscuit ami penny with a "Don' yo' wish yo' had um?" When five years old he caught his father's unbroken colt and scrambled on his brick. The colt galloped madly down the road, but the boy stnek 01.1, and .soon rode proudly back, the col I eompiered. Many a stolen ride he had after that. It became his urea lost pleasure to exhibit his skill, racing up a.nd down before the store. Meet him in tho road it was: "(lie me a ride, Mr. .Mac.'. 1 " \Vlieu lie .tired of hanging un behind he van races with tin; horse, but to his chagrin, fleet as he was. the bur.M' could beat him. A t eiirhl liis badiu'-;s V.ad inereased with his years, and un the day of .-Ui- IIu.-,t "" lie Midi' a chicken.ami was discovered. Now Jesse was a big. powerful man. and his blows were hard 1o bland up under. M», to save the beating he i\new \vas in store, .Jesse's boy ran :jff to an aunt, who lived some miles away on Kustis plantation. All that ilav it stormed, ami when night came the tide rose so high that the house wa* Mirroiiiiilt'il by water, and sti!! on j it came. Tlie occupants turned lo iVe j —line man was drinking his coffee, the others called him In come. "Not till I done drink," he said. They left him, and the next moment the him.se fell. .loose's boy got astride a plank. He %nw his aunt sink in The water. Amid .vind and rain he floated out, an atom an the angry waters. At daybreak, miles .'iway, t\vo men Bcatehing for dead bodies heard a shrill little voice say: "<io up, old plank!" and, riding the water as fearlessly as though on his beloved colt's back, came Jesse's boy. ,1 list the boy. Wind and rain ha;.' stripped every vestige of clothes fi-um his back. lashed and beaten him, -.it with his bare body brimful of courage yet. after a. night that would have shaken tho heart of tho strongest man. But the little fellow paid dearly for his terrible night, and for weeks after the boy was sick unto death. Now, however, on the road cno be seen the small piece of black humanity with mischief shining in his eyes.—N. Y. Tribune. Tuiu t>y tuu Teller. "In our bank, you know,'' said the paying tellor, "we never allow any cigarette smoking, and part of my business is to see that nobody comes into tho bank with one of the vile things burning. Well, tho other morn- i ing » young fellow camo in with a ! note ho wauled cevtitiod. Ho was a nice, country-looking sort of a boy, aud must have been new at his business, as he wandered all around the bank before he struck my window. Hut as soon as he camo up to me I caught the smell of a cigarette. 'Somebody is smoking a cigarette, 1 1 thought to myself, 'aixl it must ba that boy, though I don't see oue in his mouth.' So 1 looked at him and said: 'Have you a. cigarette?' "What, sii-V" said tho boy, as cool and fresh as a May morning. " 'Have you a cigarette'. 1 ' "And before 1 could say another word that kid made, a grab in his pocket, hauled out a box and stuck them in at my window with tlie remark; 'Why, yes, cerfniy—help yourself?' "Fresh? Well, I guess so!"—N. V Tribune. Every Month many women suffer from EXCCMIV* or Sc»r,t Menstruation; they don't know who lo confide in to get proper advio*. Ooo't confide in anybody but try Brae! field's Female Regulator t Specific foi PAINFUL, PROFUSE. SCANTY. SUPPRESSED and IRREGULAR MENSTRUATION. Hook to " WOMAN' 1 mailed free. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. Alltnta, G*. Sold liy nil Itr-UKcl'ti. 1 For sale by Ban Fisher, FACIAL BLEMISHES I will rcnmvp, Fr«'<*kloM 2'tllll>f<-M. KlMfitlH-IMjM, jlEolh |mlrl)pw,SaII»U'» IIP*,*. W'rliiM* 1 * nnd tt]j oilier M;in l)k'iijjslii»s. LOUMJ.\TEZC.li'Of The L-rf-nl S];in f'HHl nna Kiiildcr, will make IK! ihisHc3. Jor a ho.v of skin f(XX3 " . MRS. NETTIE HARRISON AniiTicii's 1'fiuitv J tod or, i ar> sirt-i-i. S;iii l-"riiti<-l»»f o, CaJ. ;>oJ I'.liu •-'- ''iiifinii^n, Ohio. lnoUK Hair I'trmuucuUy removed. VITAL TO MANHOOD. CEREBRINE CHAMMOND.) Extract of the Bmln of the Ot Prepared /iccoMlwti the I'rocs B and Under the Sui>"r»lslon of DP. WILLIAM A- HAMMOND, Of remark blc cffl- cjicy as i mslstant to tbe advanws of old ime; In i.crvous prostiatlon L 1 •;; .iijia or neun-stbi-nl ; Hy— . __"!| terli; Sorvotis 0}«|>i-p"" «la; HypoclioiHlrlu and nill'i torms uf mental ocning«nient ; Function I brain dlstr.rb- nn -•« duo to defective nutrition of Uio or<«n: TiMn|)omry or Ions on- Unuixl hniiti MliaQs- ti.'ii rwtulllni! fnnii lu- telloctua. or il tills A sdiule Kl'l, I'' CJUW< Of cli.'irnctcr, act as H coiuple *« r»- sl ratlvoof li« nervous In 'nsoinnlit d from or^r wo'k Hie effects tuo most luippy. lime, fi Unfit, •J drachmi,) *2.,">0. Whsre local dnirelsts ;ir« not ««p -lied with the Hiimmoiid An ma' Kximcfci. tl]«> w II be- inafliyl, tor-tbar Itli all existing lite atura on tlie wib. Ject, on receipt of prlw, l>y THKCOHJJ!lt«» •'HKMICAIi COMPAXf, ... ,,__._ n 0 £ 4 Iln. K. C. WKST'S Nl-.llV)-. AN ,' lir.MN THEAT. MKNT, Mi-;»>.::licfnr lly-tiTlli, liii^ll'.i--, Kits •">«'<'• riilniii, Jk'ml.'U'li,., \IT«IU- J'ni>'lr:,ii"i. .-.•iu.M'd liy iikMlioloriiiliiuv.!, Wi,ti'fulm-~. 7.li"iiiil I" im-ssioo, Sdfloum^ot'Brr.in, cnu^int: r.lr-.,:!ily, ini-vry, dccny. itrnth, I'rt-iniilu:* 1 Olii Airy. ]tr::T,.iii].'^, I.n!-> ol ]>owi'r In oitlnT fi'X, Jni|>oi™cy, I^-ji-nrrhii-n nuJ ml Kc:i:itl<-Wc;iJni'"i^<"^, JuvoJunljiry J,u"«--, ^bL-rrao- '..irrlln.n .'nuMiil by nviir-vxPllnm "1 lirnili, Key- ii1m«i'. nvi>r-)iiiliili:™ce. A iiiuuihV iri'iiiiiiijnt,*!, HforW. bynmil. With cacti nnh-r r.ir« !..>x.->, ivllb K>«iH i-«'l wriiten uuiirnutw t« n'f;i:i.i if lyn 11 '! Ciu.-ir.n.1..i'«i^w,l IT nwnt. WEST'S l.I\ -.1: ruwsick )Ii-ii.i:n-lic, Uillnu-ni-M-, l.nfr ui SourSt^miich, Uyii)ji'|iMi> ini'l CuusUputlou. OUAJiAXTKES tufacd onlf by W. H. PORTER, Druggist, :K3 Market St., Lo- "aiisport, Ind. LADIES DO vou KNOW ' DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL BUD PESNYHBYBL PIUS nrothooricinnlHua only FKKNCH. liable cure on th«- murket. Price tfl.OUi sent !» ftmiL (jonuiiio i-o)d only by Tt< Unto MViHKM iWAYHE'8 OlNTMENTi •i*- 1 •v.'srs? I . mm L.__J I AttV •iftnnnnir bUOl IllCillllWUU . nlrODhv. rtc,. Min-lv cured liv I.MHI'n. the trn-M UlndooKrmody, W,th-riii»«o.™i«.io«r^ Boldbj 't, l^rufff ist, LOKWlbUOrt. ludluift. " nl1 vigor fl«ltH| r<.st«rcd.Varlcoccl«, „,,.,„ i,. The American Tribune, THE BEST ALL-ROUND FAULT STORY PAPER PUBLISHED. Of interest to the whole family. Issued inde- partmcnts— J.adics Fashions. J'nmily Circle, J-'jrw Department, G. .-(. A'. Dtfartttiem—Joitf fnffi-s i-amhinr-d in one, A useful and interesting paper for the whole fnir.ily to read. Cut thisout and send for a SAMPLE COPY. StxlFnc* [-^"Address THE AMERICAN TRIBU.VE. - TUB FAMILY ClRCLJt I'APKR, Tribune Building, - INDIANAPOLIS, A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POZZONI'S Combines every element of I beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healthful, and harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A. most delicate and desirable protection 11« the face in this climate. *^S^I -s»"w-^x \-r Insist upon having ths genuiaa. IT IS FOR SALE EVERYV.'H: 1 !!, QUAKER UUM CURE f ,wrtrr »stc vaor or «lA IM (•. Jifltrcnt from nil flier remcdlct. J« not « inufT. p,,wrtrr, p»stc. vapor or but »p«iill.ir<-.>nil..»»llonolm<,.llcin»Ui;CIltl» ill! a v«>llli»i-™ly !•»««. I ,,l, ,V.lul» <•»••«• r..p IMT1HK11. 1» .-wIM directly to .cat ,,f tllwue «i* . s« ih of cotton »-hrrc ills Immobile!]' ilKoibcd iml quicl'.y rffrcn « cure. 1» IwnnlriM irtinn is loll i, t o- ( e. 1 1 1'lcnnlcs l!ir navil p*isacch. A1MV* ]nfl»mm«- S Ke.ls Ihe SoJrs. N~tom, T>M a»d Smell. Krllw.1 M 1. U, (l«4 .l.Mfc Ml O.U. llrm 111", or <>> «•"• OlMKEB MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, MINN. For sale la Loiraaapart by BBM FtBHBR, Druggist LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. « SPANISH NEH VKGBAIIV'S" the wonderful rern<:d» . urnril« tocure nil ncrroun dtsf. Lack of Confidence, errousncss, assie, ,of ihe Generative Org.M in either «« "tiled by over exertion, yoottW error., or eicewve uie o/ tobacco, opmm orjttmulanti which •oooMM toInfirmity.Consumplion and InMmty, Put up convenient to von pocket. Sent by mail in tain uckaRt lo «nyaddro« for $ I MN'M AMP AITU CTWC. For ule U 1 H Miport by Bn For*, DruftMi

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