Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 18, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 18, 1894
Page 6
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USED BOTH INTERNALLY AND EXTERNALLY. POND'S EXTRACT Subdues Inflammation. Checks Hemorrhages. Relieves PAIN Invaluable for Catarrh, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Piles, Chilblains, Sore Throat, .nflamed Eyes, Toothache, Earache, Wounds, Burns, Scalds, OSd Sores, Crip, Colds, Hoarseness, asss, Female Complaints, Etc. TH BUFF WRAPPERS. TESTIMONIALS: SOLD ONLY —"I ii.ive !nrp known I'.s vnlue in bleeding piles. It is the prince * Ol - remedies i,, all formsof hem- rrhoids."—Dr. A. M. COLLINS, Came,.», Mo. —" H.ivc b«cn .1 con- from severe colds in head and throat. Tried most every known remedy. Pond's Extract relieved QIC wondt-rlul.y, rind lias effected almost .1 radical cure.'-FREDERIC E. KINCK, Mew York City. w-H —"ItactilikcntaR- 1-*\7^C ic in ophthalmia. *-*J ^O* ' i |it e ,'t so much for sore cycs."-Rev. M. JAMESON. —"I strongly «c ommend Pond's Extract for lameness and use it constantly."—MICH ABL DONOVAN, N. Y. Athletic Club. ^ n • —"Pond's Extract ha* K(f*l 11 Cf-*4 been used with marked Lfl U1*?W£7» benefit by our inmates in many cases of bruises, »r.<l ,has always (roved very beneficial."—LITTLE blb- TERS OF THE POOR, New York City. —'• Had my left hand severely burned, and lost the use of 1 it completely. Secured relief by use of Pond's Extract in twelve hpurs:"-Mrs. A. SHERMAN, New York, Hemorrhages. —"Am troubled with Hemorrhage* from lunRS. and lind Pond's Extract the only remedy that wift control them, 1 * — GEO, W. WARNER, Scranton, Pa, The Hon. JOHN C. SPENCER, late Secretary of War and Secretary of the Treasury, wrote ai tar back as 1843 : " Jt is a remedy perfectly invaluable." Stnd fof our Book (maiM fne). It will Ml you all about it. USE NO PREPARATION but THE GENUINE with OUR DIRECTIONS. MAXUFACTUJUSD ONLY BY POHD'S EXTRACT COMPANY, 76 Fifth Artnut, Mew York. LOST POLITENESS. ttio C»»o of » Man Who Hud Olvon It • Thorough Te^t. "Yes, Bvntlumen," Mtiil Sain ],'oters, sicppiny Ir»iu iu frutit of tlio tire and lifting 1 tho clotli of his hot trousers »way from the eiilres o£ his legs, "pcr- liteness tiiay l>o n uiifflity ;r«o(l tiling, >>ut when carried too fur, why it is wus thofl no porlitencss a-tall." A party of snowy day associates had met at Ab l!illiDf,'sly's store, in Ilaslett county, Ky,, and were discussiny inat- tcra which to thorn were as important »s tho roost seriou.s affairs of stiite or •sven ol the impaneling of a potit jury. O^d Alf Ucthpag-e reached around, took an apple from a barrel, and, holding U, began to press it with his thumb. This was done as a hint to Itttlinfrsly, . »ud should have been followed by this T-ornark: "Help yourself, Uncle Alf," Init, as no such remiirk followed, Heth- png-e threw the apple back into the barrel; and, turuinjr to.Sara I'eters, remarkcd: "I iiffreo with you that perlitcncss aiav be a mighty good tliinff, but J doii't ?rtop at its bcin£ a. ffood thinff •jvuns 'n awhile, but I say it's a good thing 1 first, last, an' all tho time. Some (iv the puttiest actions I ever seed was perliteness, an 1 nuthiu' comes with en jfrcenor freshness oaten my younff days than tlio recollection that I one "iiiae hepped it ole woman acrost a ftranoh wiieu tlio other fellers—thar •was a pas.su! of us prowlin' tergether— paid no attention ter her." "That's mighty putty an' would do fur it preacher tor git ofT," Sam Peters rejoined, "but it don't kiver the entire 'case. It's like » blanket that's plenty Jarje enough in the middle, but too short nt both ends. Now, I agree with yini that perliteness showed to a olo woman ia not wasted, but I do hold, »n' with » mighty tig-ht grip, too, that the finest artlekel uir perliteness give to a young woman is not only lost, but works with powerful force agin tho fel- ter that give it." '•You air wrong thar, Sammy; you air wrong thur," said Uncle Baxter >Ujort, an old fellow who was a racog- olz»d authority on early frosts and late saows, and who, in consequence thereof, wa» u man ol great inOuence, "I know you air wrong, an' mo'n that, I don't think a man ouphter say anything so harsh against the young women uv tho ooinmurnity, fur tho gals <tv ter-day will bo the gran'mothors ur •>rtay that's tcr oome; so, roeoffnlzin' tills' here p'inted fack—w'y I think a treat u v cow oysters with plenty «v crackers an' peppersuss is put on you." The other members of tho party uttered exclamations of approval. Sam •tretched himself and looked at IJil- lingsly. who, keen to sell his goods, spoke up in advocacy of tho proposition, •t reckon it's on you, Sammy," said he. "About how many cans'.'" "Jest of. many as tho gentlemen will order an' pay fur," Sam answered. "I Ucn't. want to oroscribc fur a disease when I ain't a doctor in the case. Now let me tell you a little suthin' about how perliteness tor a young woman, sometimes hurts a feller: A riffht sharp while itffo, when f was n-liviu' over in the Doyle settlement—jest about the time the railroad 'punter run through thar—I fell mightily rh love witlui gal—old Mosc Sevier's daughter. She was powerful putty—oh, she was head-swimmin', she was so putty. I wanted ter ax her ter marry me, but dinged ef a tremblin' didn't grab me by tho knees ever' time I tried to spit out thn words. There was another feller goin' ter see her, IL sort of dandyish buck, named Ike I'osey Wall; it was nip an' tuck between me an' I'osey, I tell you, but we d-ldn't git mad with each other. I knowed that tho gal's judgment was a-wavcrin', and 1 seed that it wouldn't take much on nuther side ter influence her. One day me an' Ike was on a railroad train, a-sittin' tcrgother on tho samo seat We was goiu' to the county fair, an' the car was so crowded that a good many folks was staudin' up. All uv a sudden I looked aronnd, an' thar stood oui- gal- Now ncl ' e was a q ucstion; J!y gittin' up, I would bo perlite, but I would also be ffivin' Ike, a chance to do -some mighty fine plcadin' sittin' thai- so dost ter her. I studied a minit or two. ike seed her, but wouldn't git up, . At last up I bounces. •Miss Hose,' says 1, 'h»vo this here scat' .She nodded Hk- a bird an'sat down. That settled it.' 1 "Ah, I see," said Uncle Alf, "she married Ike." "'So," Sam replied, "she married me, an' ef she liaint been cr yaller jacket an' torment ter me I don't want ter eat no mo'. If I hadenter been so perlite, she mout have married Ike." "Wall, fellers," remarked Uncle Baxter who had begun to shake his head sadly, "I ken enter inter the feelin's of this here case. I'll pay fur tho oys- ters."—Opic Road, in Banner of Gold. The fashionable baby has' a great deal of attention nowadays, and tho wardrobe is growing more and raoro imoortant. Simple little white dresses and sacqucs will no longer do for tho little sugar, cotton, oil or stocks magnate. In the first place oomo the tiny wrappers, of which there must be a half dozen, of white flannel made with deep yokes and beribboned and be- sprigged with tiny flowers in delicate embroidery. Then there are tea gowns without number. These lovely robes are in pink, blue and white India silk, trimmed with swansdown or lace, and are just the thing when the baby is to bo presented to friends. These arc I oomforta-blo and pretty, and much better than tho clumsy shawl or blanket. In socks a new idea has developed. This is the clever fancy of embroidering in pure white about the top of the miniature hose garlaiids ol bloom, generally the birthday flowers of tho wea •wearer.—Boston Courier, IFORSUNDAYRBADING. i "NEARER TO THEE.". T!i»y wrr.s sli::,-:n>:. .-wn'tly niiiiiins, A HII Hi'' s.i.'].: iiu'loilloiisly Oil Liu- I'Vfl.llii: 111! 1 WB 1 * I 1 ' 1 "' "7.".N>M',T. O. IIIJ' l.!oil. t" 'I'll"'-" In m.v ii.vi's Hi. i ii-ar-t:n>p« ciMi'iica As it sllrrcil Hi.'! tw.M.ihi ilim. Ami I wonilti'i'ii ;is 1 HslciliTil Jf it ijrci'Jtlit Hit 1 in r.curer Him. Worn i hey Him the wan.lyn-r. weary, Sonn ami life in swiwt iiui'orJ. KcMiiii.- In the ihu'Knoss ilronry In itinl nnitrnciis tu the. l.oi'd.' liiul Ill.i spirit nvcr souk'tit- mom, To hi! sliKli'.uil ordenloil? Hint llmt ilriir som; «v«r lirnujflit them Closer to the Saviour's sid 1 ;? I have licaril its music alien. 1'Vit Iti mninintf iloop unrt iwoot, Ar.fl my wenry hoiirt would siiftsn .Sir.LTin^ nt my Muster's Toot. "NeuriT ThBi)"— O, nrocious fcelliisl— NiMror Tli'.'O In fc-aln mill 1"""; NVnrcr Tlici) wlion T am Icnsclmg In Iho shadow of Thy cross : Ncaror Thco Tvlipn lovf>. d^st'Oiidln^, falls !n hlcsslu^s on my ht-:i'!; Nearer Thro when 1 am hoii.llni! O'er tin; craves Unit lilil'i my Jcaill Niinro'rTlKM) in joy. In .sorrow. "I'l.s the sini'.L 1 wh'.Tt'Vr 1 I't'.un: Ki'an-r Tin 1 .' lu-duy. to-iiioiT.iw.n O. my K'ii::'. my cl.riM. m.v Home! ,. SlmiMa. in "Sni":s of a D:iy. PRIDE OF THE WORLD. rin-Wn Living Hi'bulii* I" u (.rout and ri.(iilui,.|lvo Sin. Thr «-onl priilr ilnos in>i often occnir in tin; Niiw 'IVhtiinu-nt, lint il is in vi-ry bad cninp;iiiv wht'iv it dor-, oc^ur. Tlio •Saviour s;iys: "Out, nf Hit: heart, of nirn proccuil evil thoughts, :uln'.liM'ii-.s, MJlinliM'S, tlluftS, OOVctllllhlli'SS, wic'U'Cll- ness, riuooit. hiscivioUMii^ss. :i" uvil eye, blasphemy,• priitf, foolishness." 1'iiul, usinc the iid.i'cctive, says: ".Men shall bu lovers of their own st-lvos, covetous, boastors, proud, blasphemous, disobedient to parents, iiiitliiuilffiil, unholy, without natural affeetion, truce- brciiktirs, false accusers, incontinent, fierce, dcspisers of those that are good, traitors, lioiuly, lovers nf pleasure more than lovers of God, having a form of fi-ocllinesx, but denying- the power thereof." And John puts to- pether "the lust of the flush, the lust of the eyes :ind the pride of life." No affection or sin could be iu worse company. It is in a. nest of vipers. It is itself a whole brood of vipers. For the deceptions, frauds, shams, jealousies, envy ings, strifes, resentments, bitterness anil hatreds of life generally belong to it. it is as many-headed as the Lernean serpent that Hercules was se't to kill, and it is just »s hard tokill. Men are proud when they are puffed up by success, and they are proud when they are put down by disappointment The man at the top of the ladder looks down at the man at the foot of the ladder with pride and contempt, and the man at the bottom looks up at the man at the top with pride and hate. This is the principal difference between the upper classes and the lower classes. When they chtingo places their pride remains an.d hate is turned to contempt. The woman who rides in a splendid equipage may be vain. The woman who looks at her from the sidewalk may be envious; both are proud. The one is pride on wheels, the other pride on foot. No doubt some people fro to church to display their fine clothes, but many more stay at home because they do not have fine clothes. Pride makes most of our wants. It does not take much to keep out the cold, but it does take much to keep up with the fashions. We could probably keep just as warm in mud or sod houses as in palatial stone fronts; and the little old-fashioned windows would let in as much lijrht as now pets in through .three thicknesses of shades and lace curtains, but then it would not bu so gratifying 1 to pride. It does not take much to feed our bodies, but it. does take much to feed our pride. It has a great mouth, hungry eyes and an appetite which RTUWS on what it feeds upon. 'The wife of a m;m who was many times a millionaire went abroad and in two of the world's great capitals lived in splendor which eclipsed royalty, lint it was not enouph. She must have a title for her daughter, and so a man with a preat title, a small soul and bad record was found and the girl and the money went for the bauble. And now the daughter hss Hcd to her native country to escape her marital misery. This is an extreme case, but human pride runs that way. It is never satisfied as long- as there is anything above or beyond it. Give it the power and it would dethrone God Himself. It also makes much of our trouble and sorrow. It is not often that the body pets a blow which hurts, but our pride gets hit and hurt everyday. People are more miserable because they have not realized their proud ambitions and kept up with somebody else than because they are hungry or sick. But what in worse, pride spoils our goodness. \Ye do not like tho humble wny °f doing good. We like state occasions, to be ion important committees, and better still to be at the -head of them, »nd "to come »to the front when anything unusual is going on." A great gweeplng movement with plenty of proraiuencn and eclat U what suits us best. "Slum work!" from house to home! Deliver us! If we get crossed and our plans are not carried out, then there is trouble. Most of the church difficulties and grievances are due to the fact that all can not have their own way. Offended members, members with sores and grievances, >i' hunted right down to an honest acknowledmnnt of their real trouble would have to admit, in a majority of cases, that wounded prids is at the bottom of it all. And these things are soibecanse Christians do not consider how sinful pride is. "God resisteh the proud," it is said. There is no sin against which God baa set Himself with more severity. Publicans and sinners could readily find access to the Saviour. But the pride of the Pharisee stirred the wrath even of thn Lamb. His the loss excusable also because Iho Saviour liiis done >o much through (•xamplo, tc'iichin^ and entitlement to overcome it in u-;. l|; h incarnation was the incarnation o[ hir.nility rather than of power. A!i t,]ip universe can U:ll us of Divino power, but Christ alone lelis us of the Divine humility. Horn i" a manger, •;nn:i!ind betivecn two thieves! What u beginning and ending of that earthly career!- Hut how it teaches UN that we on^lit to bo humble. And more, it teaches us how beautiful and mighty humility is. "Thy gentleness hath made mti grent,' —Cliicag-o Advance. PELE'S~POWER BROKER. A nioilnrn KHJfth In f ho I'tr*oii of A YOIIIIK ChrlullHii Ilnwrillrtii. At the Columbian v'.vposition in Clii- cago. during the past year, many of us saw in tile Midway plrusuinv tin; panorama of the volcano of Kilauea, which is on the island of Hawaii, and heard the natives of that island sinj,' their old incantations to I'ele, the goddess of lire, (who once was supposed to live in the volcano), and then join in the hymns of their present Christian worship, lint probably we do not all know how it eamo to pass that tlio wild heathen melodies gave w:iy to the gentler, bettor style of music, or how it was that IVhi c(.\isi>d in be an object of homage, though, now that the Ilawa.i- ;iu islands aiv so iniH:ii talked about, it may In 1 well fur us to Irani a little of their history. About eighty years ago the people of tin 1 .SindwK'h islands, as they uviv then called, had vi;ry f|uei.'r ideas about many things. They believed thai, certain places or things were scared, or "tabu," as they said: and anybody -.vim should touch one of these objects, or break thn rules of "tabu" in any way, was at once put to death. One of this places that was most, strongly guarded was the volcano of Kilauea, where reigned Pele, who, as their old stories told them, had been driven from one island to another by the water pod, Kamapuaa, who had the body of a man and the head of a pig, and had finally taken refuge in this burning crater When she was angry, they Raid, she- Would turn herself into a flow of lava,' and come rushing down upon her enemies, or she would fling hot stones down upon their heads. But as ships from other lands came more frequently to these shores, and the people saw that the sailors could do.'without injury, the things that they dared not do, they began to lose faith in their superstitions, and to disobey the laws themselves onco in awhile, and at last the whole system of "tabu" was swept away, except so far as Pele was concerned. The people still regarded her witli awe and reverence. In IhSO the first missionaries went to the Sandwich islands; and though they had not much encouragement for awhile, in course of time there were several converts, among them Kapiolani, the daughter of one of the chieftains. 'She soon matin up her mind that there was no more truth in their notion about IVle than there had been in the other fancies, and she bravely determined to prove this fact to the people by walking over the mountain and coming back unhurt. Her friends begged her not to risk her life in this rash attempt, but as they could not make her give \ip her plan, and were too curious as to what might happen to her to let her go out of their sight, about eighty persons, trembling with fear and excitement, followed her up the mountain-side. She walked straight to the brink of the crater, and, while the fire roared before her, and thi flames leaped into the air. she quietly ate some berries supposed to be sacred to Pele, and even threw stones down into the vortex, an action that was thought to be especially displeasing to the goddess. Still nothing unusual took place, and Kapiolani said calmly: "Jehovah is my God; I fear not Peie; should I perish by her anger, then you may fear her power; but if Jehovah save me when breaking her tabus, then must you fear and serve Jehovah." Then she askerl that a Christian hymn might be sung, a prayer was offered, and then, as nc» sign of any sort had been jnade by the dreaded goddess, the people turned and all went wonderingly home, and the power of Pele WAS broken forever, from that time the work of the missionaries went steadily on, and in little more than forty years the Hawaiian islands were counted among the Christian nations of the earth.—Martha Burr Banks, in Outlook. GEMS OF THOUGHT. —Christian life consists in faith and charity.—Martin Luther. —"Trust" is the oil that makes the machinery of a Christian life run smooth. —Habits are to the soul what the The Marked Success of Scott's Emulsion in consump tion, scrofula and other formsof hereditary disease is due to its powerful food properties. Scott's Emulsion rapidly creates healthy flesh— proper weight. Hereditary taints develop only when the system becomes weakened. Nothing in the world of medicine has been so successful in diseases that arc most menacing to life. Physicians everywhere prescribe it. P«p»Md bj Scott 4 BOWIIO, N. Y. All I veins and arteries are to t.ne bluod.— Horace Huslim i ]l. — If you wotild ^TOW mon; i:i ;,n'ac<\ try pra-yiii;; mon; fur peoiik 1 yon ilnn't iilvt 1 .--liasn's Horn. — Studying tlio i.'xpnvssion of iirt.ovs doesn't oftun Vi!:ir!i ;i man hmv to talit in :t pr:iycr iiu'otin^.--Voiin^ Men's Kra. — The soul musl, S()ni<:l.iiiii's s^^•^.:lt Mood. Js'othinp frruat is achicvi'il witli- out tlie severest discipline of he:trl. ;md mind; notliin^ 1 is woli ilonc tliiit isdoue e;isily. — lt;iynrd Taylor. —^'hen tlic 1 peric*' of (,od h;is pos^os- sion of the mind, it giuml* ns fnim temptiition an<l liarni by hoi-piny the hoiirt from dpsirinp evil tilings, and the thottcrhts from wandering in forbidden paths.—United Prcsbytorhui. —Wlien we have pfone scarchinpfly throiigli all the lioolts of other reli- gio^is we shall find that they are as torches of various sizes and brilliance lijfhtinp up the darkne.s.s of the ni^ht, but the Holy Scriptures of the Old and New Testaments an: lil<e the sun shining in tlii! hciivens and HjfhUnK up the whole world.—Charts A. Hrig-r^. —There are those whodosirc loknon* only that they -may know, and this bears i,lii? tiiint of curiosity; to }<n>ivr that llu-y may bo known, and this is but vanity; to sell their knowledge, and this is a shameful trade: but sonic that they may be built up in the love and I ear of (iod, uud lliat is wisdom. — St. .Bernard, THE CLOWN'S LIFE. Olio of tlio rrnf<.«.icMi Tillhl of VViirk lls I'liijovmi-nls. "A r.lown is born a <;!nwn," said or.o of them, "anil lie must bo an acrobat. : coiiiediiin, and a natural "'it all in one. It's a hard place to fill, ami the right kind of a 111:111 always commands big wages. The best clowns to-day gel rt.s high ;is lifty dollars ;i week. "Most people suppose it's a hard life., and that when we are through performing we have to go out ami pull stakes anil help load the tents. It's not so. \Vehave just as easy times as the actors. All my stuff is packed in a bip trunk, which is placed in the dressing-tent by the property-men. It is numbered ami occupies the same position every time. 1 nmke-up at noon for the parade, again at two o'clock for the regular performance, and at eight o'clock in the evening for the las't performance. 1 am usually back to my bunk in the car by 11:UO. It is a very comfortable life when one is accustomed to it. My wife always travels with me and enjoys it first rate. Of course, when there is a, big 1 rush and we are all late, it sometimes happens that the whole crowd of us has to turn out and help the 'rax.or backs'—train- loaders. "There is a good deal in making-up funny. The paint-pot and baggy trousers have u, great deal to do with making the people king)). The clown also practices getting himself into odd positions, and ho succeeds best in this by being as awkward and blundering as possible. Usually the jokes are all written oat and committed to memory, but we are always getting up new ones [sic). "A clown must be a good acrobat in order to burlesque the performers, and it takes a considerable time to keep in practice. Altogether, it is a life full of enjo3-mcnt, and I- presume I 'love my profession just as well, as any lawyer or doctor in Chicago. 1 n the winter we lay oft', and most of us have some city where we make onr home."—-Chicago Record, A"l'r*corloim infant. Voting \Vift'—\Vhat is Baby trying to nay, dear? Husband—Give it up. Ho. seems to be trying to manufacture :i word about twenty syllables long. Young'Wfe—Isn't that lovely: He'll be a great scientist, some day!''—Puck. CEREBRINE (HAMMOND) Kxtract of the Brain of the Ox. Proratm! According tu tho Precis anJ Umicr tlio Supervision of DP. WILLIAM A HAMMOND," or remarkable efl!- fticy as a roststant 10 the advances ot old ace; In corvoiw prostration or neurasthenU: Hysteria; Nervms Disix>p- sla; llypochonilrln and mild forms or !m<nl;il oVrnnpiMiiont; Functional' br»ln Ulstnrb- ancB duo to defective nutrition of the or^an: Temporary or lonitcon- ilntied Drain exhiuis- n resulting from In- lectuiil or emotional »trnln. A slnslfl doMi will, In cases of tills character, frwjiifintls 1 act as a complete restorative ol'th« nervous 8yst«m. In Insomnia rtwiilUiifc fr»tn o»er mental work the effects aii> most liappy. THICK, Where local draiwlits are not sni>" led with the Hammond Animal KxtracW. they will be mailed, UxMther with all existing literature on the titib- ject, on receipt ot prlc*, by THK CeiUMBU CIIKSII'AI. COMPAXt, , • > Agent for Logansport, B«n Fisher, £ivery ; mArty v.*cri<r. Miffc; 1 ft:"-:n Kxccssive or ] , Scjtsil Mc?:>.:K:r.:k!i: tiiey tion'i knowr ; wlio to ecn-'io : :." to ,^ct proper advice* De'Vt confi^f in i.:iy!^oiiy but try Erse! field's ie or if" !* a Specific ioi PAINFUL, PROFUSE, iCANTY, SUPPRESSED ord IRREGULAR MENSTRUATION. I Book '.o " WOMAN " mailed fr«. BRAOrlELD REGULATOR CO., Atlinll, Gl NoliI bv ill! KrugEtili. For sale byBan FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* I'lln plo, HUrkhrad*, itlolli p«trlii-«,N«lli>xr- li<.», Wrlnklr* auj all otlivr skin bk'inislios. LOLA M03TEZ CREAM Tho prcnt Skin toodp.mi \ Til-sue JIniMcr, will make liyoll Bl'lUl'.iflll. .("cents tnul tlu^ii'!. lor ft. box ofFkin food ni Jure nmvilrr. Frr* 1 . Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON .\nHTi<-iiV iirinuy Doctor. UG <irnry sirc.-t, Kim Franolnco, Cal. ."01 Klin St. Ciiicinnnti, Ohio. Hi, rHiii)ii» Ilulr intfJiuuicuUy removed. VITAL TO MANHOOD. DTI. r. <:. wrsT-s XKKVJ: AN;) nit.«.is TKKAT- M KNT, :i HJM'CIIU: f"r 1! ji-U'rin, Uiz/nn'-s J it-*, Nou- nllw'.n, HiMiil.lclic, N'.rvou* Pro.-lralion ciiuscd UJ iilon!iol ortobiicen, WiiJu'fulnc^, >H-ntnl IK-im^ion, SnficniziK of Bruin, c'liu^lnu intimity, ini«:ry. decay, ili'ntl), 1'remnmro Ol.l ABP, Burroum-sn, Lf):-« ,ol J'oTLT iu cither H<ti, l:npotency, lA'Ucorrhu'ft un«l «I1 Fenmlo WenhncsnyK, Iiwolunury LO*K«S Sperma- lorrlKL'a caused by ovor-**ortlon ol bruin, Self- nlm*p, ovpr-Indnliwnco. A month's treatment, II, G for H, by mull. With each order for (1 boiw, n-ltb f.S will M>ud written KUiiriiBleo ti refund if nut cui-od. Ounrauirtmlwacd by union. WEST'S L1VKB PJIJ-S cures Sick Headache, UiliouKiN'sa, Liver Complaint, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia and Constipation. GUARANTEES issued only by W. H. POaTEB, Druggist, 32S Market St., Lo- -ansport, lud. LADIES DO YOU KNOW " DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL P PEVHYBOYOL PIUS are tho original and only FBKNCH, safe and re- nablocnro on the market. Frioo$l,00; sent b» mail. Ctenaine sold only by W.H. POBTBa, Druggist, 328 Market St.. gansport, Ind. Lo {WAYNE'S OMTM mat •» •» MV*.^ 1. KMI, •*,!••«•£: «\swSsasS2ssfc and vigor Lost Manhood , ; ,., atrophy, etc.. mroly cured by INBAl'O. the «rt»' lllndoolU'inMij. wlth»mu«l»«»*»l««'»™ 1 ». Soldo! •utfuint, LoguuporklaiUuia. .CONSTIPATION !E.AUTIFIES^ COMPLEX ION Ao agreeable Laxative and NERVE TONIC. Sold by Druggists or sent by mail, 25c.,600,, and 11.00 per package. Samples free. V/% Hfl Tb» Favorite TOOTI WTOH B.W HwfortheToetbudBreub,Ho. fot Sale bj B. r. XtMllng. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete ' without an ideal POMPLEXIOU || POWDER. II Combines every element of I beauty and purity. It is beauti-1 fying, soothing, healing, healtk- ful, and harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A most delicate and desirable protection | 11* the face in this climate. « ta '> M ^^.'X.'\X\/* Inilit upon hiring tot gumine. IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. QUAKER CATARRH CURE !r,^r^!^^^ IU C»U, l>fB|tcli(*, or hj Mill. fB|tcli(*, or hj Mill. _...,. u . u u QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, MINN. For «le in Logansport by BlH FisBJtB, LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. ^^^^^^^^s^rtsM'-^ Srv 1x^0 Brain I'o«-rr.U B ,tMrinlioo l !,Sii:!illylim«"oni,EvUr Cr>. JAr.>yt iii.i.ii * -i • , „..:»,. J_ ^11 *tmin« and 1<1« of L •<* o'n Mci"«. Ncrvo^ncss. L^iU.dr ill dr»m, .nd low of L •<* on Mci«. Ncrvo^ncss. ^.r For i»le in I »g»aiport by Bw FBHF*. DruwlrtJ

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