Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 23, 1894 · Page 6
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March 23, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 23, 1894
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Gladstone has A clear Head. WHY? HcoMse he follow] these rules: •• Keep the head cool, the feet warm ud the bowels open." You c»n tarn a clear bead and lire to be nitttyifyou do the same thing. When the bowels fail to more during the day take on retiring two Smith's SfuHBlle Beam. Their •cttoa is so mild that you are not iwareofk. All day your mind will teclearandcoot. "Nolagripeina burelofthem." Ask for small liio. Take no substitnte for SMITH'S Bile Beans! ROSEBERY IN THE U- 8. never o.l. "Tried andjprovcn" is the verdict of millions, Simmons Liver 'Regulator is tho only Liver .and Kidney medicine to which you ran pin your faith for a euro. A mild laxative, and purely vegetable, acting directly on tho Liver and Kid- nc 1 Sol .Druggists in Liquid, or in Powder <to be taken dry or made into a tea. The King at Llrer Medicine*. "I have tincd yourSlmmous MvorRceu- Mlotaitd cun coiiHClonclmi.sly wiy It IN th« JtlDgornll Itvenmcillclncx, I consider It a ..^ueCHclne ohUHt ttl itself.—UKu. W. JACK- MOS; r Tiux>rua, * «m * T / /) JL U •w-v •// r^l / 1 C •* ***»> nays. Try it. Sold fcy ail PACKAGE-g* !!»• I Stamp In red on wrapper, Is quickly Absorbed. Cleanses ihe Wasal Passages A)l«ys Pain and Inflammation. Heals theSoresi Protects the Membrane from Additional Cold Restores the Ser.sos of Taste, and Smell. ;JT W'LL"CURE. A particle In niwllm! Into each n»Mrll and U <i«r< cabin. prlcwBO oentent Drnifcflirts or bj mull. sr,F aftOTKBRi, M Vurren 6t,. New York. vIMNMMIK V Indapo Made a well "as w'' «K*'« "rcr" «"•»•« <. talfoK, InHlKtimlliYlnnlNn.VI'tf-ripnoolllor. )t ™. nut «"« «. »o will icnd it by m»ll ujwn receipt Hr«. P»imihlrClhno»lea cnrplopo frcr. AdflroM > m.! •• •OLD br •- " f'Utwr, Wholesale Druggist, 3 irVnrtU St., ocHe Agent for «aie of IHDAP? •tOGANSPORT.. 1WD. JOSEPH GILLOm STEEL PENS Mom. 3O3-4O4-I7O-804, Ana other stylus to tutt all bands. THE HOST j OF PENS. . . IN CLCQANT «^ .Pullman Buffet Sleeping: Cars, WITHOUT CMAWOC, »"• 1.0* MOUNTAIN i ROUTE, TEXAS *. PACIFIC »ND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S Pullman TouriitUwpIng Cor, St. Louis to ln»iig*l»*. daity, via Ihiilint, T™v»r«lna • teuntry th«» tar dMmJuuH of B..n.ry «nd fl«Iubflty Of Cllmot. gHE*TL^a£01JCEDB*TES^OW IN EFFECT Vl» THI »HOVt LINK, »HO TlCKm OM 8«H »T AIL IHrORT»NT OrriCCf IN THI UNITIO >T«T« «MO C*N»D*. «. •. DOOOttlDOC, H. C. TOWNBtHO, • I:N<«I. «*«••«». o-iN", >•»»•. * T.T. »OT New Premier 'of Entrland Behind a Pair of Trotters; E»rl In Quiilnt Continue— Hoft«bprjr Froorrpmlfr—HU All Night 8«»nr* with Ilnnnntt. iind Ilurlbort OTrr H Dottle of Ileer. "As eld u lOOPVIUCHT. 1X04,1 N E blustery afternoon in tbo »u- tiimn of 1877 two f,' c n 11 union on- tcreil a w o 1 1 1< n o w 11 N e w York lioiirdinpr stuliln. To ono of tlioin tlu; sur- roiitirtiiips were nil new, anil lio iislu-il iiiiiny questions. "IVo've notliiiifr liki- tins in London," said lie to liis companion, :i famous turf nutliority notoil for hi* inodosly as well as hisknmvleilfTi!. "\VVll £o fora spin up.lwomc iivt/mir, Mr. I'Vrjruson," s;iitl I In- vi'toron of I lie turf. "Lonl Jiosi'bory has m'vcv s:it Ivliind (l pair of trotti-rs." Youn^ 1 I^orfTiistH), ^vho \vas intO'.'osliMl in a culm \va.y in tin- llrilisli i>iirl. who w:is tiilsiiifr i" tin' .-ifj'litsof the metropolis, sci'innl iiinusO'l at, his eostnine, A ti'inu which could do i;s mile, in 2::io was soon liouUril up, and Kosrbery w:is about, to slop intu the I injury in ills '-ilk lintand kill (.'loves, when Mr. 1'Vr- L,'iisou intvrfVivil. "Allow me, my lord." said In-, ivnioviny the hi^li liat and Mil'stitutiujr a sea!>kiu e:ip. A pail- of i>ijj- (,'lovi!>si>on hid tin- kidsami a biff euat speedily I'liveloped 1 he dapper MK'toul,. Once or, the road his lordship WHS deli^-hteil and vowed he wor.M soir.e day have jus:, Midi a. team for liis driving '.it home, His Now York friends are already prcdictinff that, he may win tho derby und pri'mii:i'>liip of England the same year, wliieh would be an astonishing crop of laurels for oven so lucky a peer. The new premier has friends iu Xow York, made in bis bachelor da3's, on the occasion of his visits here in the '80s, and they take a lively interest in the younfT man who has succeeded William I-hvart (iladstone. lie is still voting and lie looks it, almost as younj.,' as when on one memorable nifjht, some fifteen or sixteen years n^-o, lie sat over a bottle of beer iu the Live and Let Live and chinned away till daylight peeped ir.to the windows of i the queer old restaurant af, liroadway | and Fulton streets, lie hail two very > lively partners, too. for his seanco ill . that highly not to say deeply respecta- ' ble cellar. , Plenty of horsemen hereabouts | knuw t!ie earl of llosobury's raeing 1 j ton colors, rose and ])rimrose, and not a few of tho old-tlmors know the carl himself. Three times this likely young' lord has been in New York, and the grand stands at Jerome and Coney Island found him at home on raue days. William Henry Ilurlbert, who had not then had the misfortune to meet Wilfred Murray, but was ruuninff "Tho wore not the dnyR wnen great ecmoni »lon(f the row would have stabbed ench other with carving knives over a midnight supper tuble; the old veteran of the World and the young- veteran of tho Herald were "hale follows—well met," The eurl of Uosebery was no drawback to a rencontre between such choice spirits and he and his friend Ilurlbert and lib friend's friend Bennett nil ducked their beads and descended the Let Live's stairs. The two great editors at least were recognized by the waiters and a buM of expectation swept, along tho bar. There was no expectation that anything less than champagne would ho ordered and a rubbing of hands and smoothing down of aprons attended the seating of Messrs. .l!en- nett, llurlburt and 1'rimrose. Cheese sandwiches were ordered and three bottles of beer, to the disgust o< the bar men and the amazement of the bouse, over which three hot- ties of beer Mi 1 . ,fames (iordon Hennett, Mr. William Henry lluribert and the earl of Uoseliery chatted away, according to the oracles of Park Row, until daylight did appear. " A uiosl democrat!'' and unpnMentjnua voungst.ei' seemed Mr. Primrose, as he sometimes lilted to be called by his •family name, lie was then about thirty years of age. lie stopped over on his way home from a tour of the world, which In- mafic with his bride. Miss Hannah Rothschild, by P. .t (). boat from lircndisi. through the Sue/ canal, to I !udia. a oil Australia and hack by San l-'ranoiseo. (lossips had said on his former visits to New York thnt a match might be made between him and Miss Hiitli-r-Pmioan. a., whose father's big house on Washington square he was so handsomely entertained. Kilt nothing over came of it. Lord Koscbery went back to Kngland and was wedded shortly thereafter to Miss Rothschild. At Menlniore, the famous Rothschild seat, Col. Tom Oehiltrce and other distinguished Americans have been entertained. The liosebcry hospitality is lavish there as well as in Dalmeny park, the old Scotch seat near L'din- boro. The prince of Wales was the g-uest of the earl of Kosebery of Dalmeny house ivheii the new bridge over the Frith of Forth was opened to the public. That wan as near, they said, as the prince cared to go to Kdinboro, after being hissed there for the love the burghers bore to the beautiful Monteyicrt' sisters and tlie shabby way they thought the prince had treated one of them, Lady Mordaunt. Lord llosebery has been an enthusiast on horses ever since lie was a boy. He is the present owner of Foxhall, and among the likely derby winners has now in his stable La das and linlling- Itis said no prime minister of England has ever won the derby. Mr. Archibald Philip Pviuiro.se has begun well. .loiiN P.\n. liocooi;. THE HARD LUCK OF AN INFANT. Jl nt th« side woman, who gave It a gooa. noine. But they never learned anything more about the veiled woman.—Chicago Record. VOCABULARY ~OF THE "TOUT." JlOHJCHKItY, irntl.ltKKT A.ND JJKNNKTT IN" SA.VI1Y HPEXf.'Kli'S. World" as a paper by gentlemen for gentlemen only, was Uosebery's special churn, and the earl read proof and did other editorial chores around thn World olficu with excellent grace. Tho old building 1 , since burned, which then Btood where the present Potter building 1 rears its majestic proportions, was tho scene of these novel experiences, o'nights, when Rosebery would come down to the editorial rooms to wait until his friend llnrlbert got through his work, Tlcre," Mr. ITnrlbert would cry, tossing a bundle of proofs to the future prime minister, "here, old man, just look through these to amuse yourself, while you wait. And take precious good care to mark any errors you see, too." So Rosebery, whoso friends knew him as having 1 a sharp eye for a bit of horseflesh, ovon if they were ignorant of his excellence as a eatchcr-up of the unconsidered trifles" of proof-reading, would take off his coat and bit down to a desk, with a tin-shaded gas- jet over his head and a cigar In his month and read for dear life after typographical errors. By and by he and Mr. Hurlbcrt would finish their labors and sally forth for a bite to eat and a peep at New York by lamplight. On a certain foggy morning in the winter of '7B-'7 the habitues of the Live and Let Live restaurant, down under a hat store at Broadway and Fulton street, were aroused temporarily from their assiduous devotion to tho good things there to be bad by the entrance of William Henry Hurlbert, editor of the Now York World, and James Gordon Bennett, editor and proprietor of the New York Herald. Mr. Bennett had chanced to stray down to the old white marble building, at tho corner of Broadway and Ann streets, and had lingered until that issue of nis valuable newspaper property went to press. Mr, Ilurlbert had passed the comer of Broadway and Ann streets, on his way from I'ark Row and Bookman streets to the Live and Let Live, just as Editor Bennett had conelnded liis labors, and was himself sallying forth in search of refreshments. Those Nobody Wmilil j:vnii Sltfn OutHOt of It- Curct'r, Taking one consideration with another, the messenger bov's lot is not a happy one. They an 1 rung up to do all sorts of things (it so much an hour, but the strangest adventure that ever befell one of the boys I.ad its location on the West side. A woman came into the ofilcc. She was heavily veiled, as are, all impetuous females, and she carried a baby. The, manager was out. but one of the boys was there to attend to business. "I want you to take this baby to Washington boulevard." she said. "Write a card, leddv," said the boy, "You writo it." lie received the, baby and the. woman gave hii:> an extra quarter. It was a well-behaved infant and chuckled at him as he danced it in bis arms on the way to tho house on Washington boulevard. A man came to the door. He seemed surprised. '•Here's d' kid," said the boy. "What kid?" asked the man at the door. "D 1 kid de leddy sent me with." "I don't know anything about it." "Here's de number in the book," "I can't help that. Tho baby does not belong here. We have no babies and never had any, aud I don't want you to bring any here." The boy had become tired of shifting hia tiny burden and was about to lay it on tho doorstep when the man of tho houso objected. "Keep it," ho said; "take it away." "Won't you sign for it?" "No; I should say not. Go on away, now. I don't care to have my neighbors see this." The boy stood out m front for awhile and then went back to the office. On the way he was overtaken by two other boys, who greeted him with yowls of derision. "Oh, cheel where did ye' get It at?" they asked him. But he was too much worried to enter into the fun of tho thing. When he reached the office the manager was there. "Here's a kid," said he, placing the baby on the counter as he would have dropped any other bundle. "D 1 man wouldn't sign for It." The baby began to kick and then let out a faint squall. "Pick it up," said the manager. "You'll have to take care of it until the woman comes back. I don't want it." The boy was sure he had gone to the right number. Ho had not taken tho woman's name, however, and could give no description of her except that she wore a dark dress and seemed to be "all right." Through the long afternoon he cared for tho infant. Sometimes he had to carry it up and down the room or jump it on hi.s kneo. The other boys assisted in various ways to entertain the (small and blinking youngster. No woman came. That evening the police were summoned and they took the baby that no one would sign for and put it in a foundlings' home, and from there it went to a West Peculiar Kiprmnlnnn IIo.nl on the K»r* Trunk. Race-track phrases, as intricate to tho uninitiated as a Fiji Islander's love song, are fast creeping into all walks of life, and the slang which makes up the vocabulary of the turfman is llablo to be heard in the social small talk of the day, in the rigid business house, and frequently in the clubs. Where some of tho terms Originated is a mystery, but the genuine "tout" spenkn nothing else, and his jargon is at once interesting and novel. Nearly all of the expressions, like the thieves' lore, probably came from the. Knglish courses, and the English race-going people arc more familiar with the words of the stable boy or lower class bettor than the American patrons of this sport of the kings. The running track bus loaned some of its choice ones to the trotters and the mixture at the tracks where the long-tailed light-harness performers win stakes and purses is a combination of later | yea rs. The modern "tout," this genius being one who almost sleeps on tracks and imparts his early morning information to you when half of the winnings of your bet nre promised him, can spit it oft! by the yard, and some of his expressions are indeed unique. "There she goes all to pieces," he will exclaim as the tilly he has picked to win suddenly wavers and begins t,o fall to the rear, lie may say something about her "shutting up '^>' L ' a jaek-knil'e" as she drops into the "ruck," which name is applied to the tail endol the procession. Should she go out of her proper course in running he "'ill inform you that- she lias "bolted," and lie will call hera "bore" if she happens to swerve against another horse impeding 1 his progress. If she should have been pulled for some reasons he had not learned he may cal her a "dead 'mi," meaning that she w:vs not intended to win, but if he applies the word "duffer" to her tha.t means she couldn't beat anything. On the turf the term "dead beat' has two moan ings. It is sometimes applied t.o a. horse completely exhausted and is always applied to any man who fails to pay his debts. In the latter sense the turf is no different from any other place. "Why, he'll lead from end to end," would signify that the animal in question will hi: in front of Hie others 1'rom the start to the linish. Should another horse come up suddenly and dispute everv inch of the way the newcomer is said to "challenge" the other and when he arrives alongside of him and there is no dhToroiKse between their noses from the stand aud 1 ho two are racing "head and bead." It might seem to be a breach of etiquette to hear a man say that some old horse is the "swellest maiden" on the track. This would indicate that, the hurse is the best one that, has never won »• race. Should a track follower tell you that he saw a certain horse out for a "pipe opener" in the morning, but. he didn't "negotiate" well, iie is intending to convey the hi forma tion tluit in the morning exercise the horse would not jump or run well. The betting terms on the track are quite amusing and some'of the expressions for amounts of money are on ;t par with the "super," "benny," "mush" and other common terms among the light-lingered gentry. "I. run a pony into a century and then dropped the whole trying to run it into a monkey." The pony is tweniy-live dollar, thoccn- turv one hundred dollars and the monltov live hundred dollars. Should lie have won tho last bet and tho bookmaker, taking time by the forelock, anil his cash-box by the handle, disappeared without paying off, the dishonest gentleman would have carried the name "weicher'' around with him the rest of his life. The words "siuch" "moral," "lead and a few others not unlike them re used to indicate that a horse canuot lose unless ho should fall down. To win "hands down" is to reach tho wire first without effort, or "in a bloody canter," as a track follower might observe in bis philosophical way. And when they say a bookmaker, the man who lays odds against your judgment, is "rounding 1 " ut> his book they mean he is trying to get money on somo horses which have not been heavily backed so that no mallrjr who wins his percentage is there just the same. "Come" means a horse which is catching th« leaders very rapidly and "coming again" means one that has done this, then fallen back and suddenly gaining courage and speed makes another dash to the front. Should he jump on to the hind legs of one in th« lead he will be said to have "cut him down," and should horse or jockey fall ji»tt as they are in sight of the money somebody will probably nay, "he came down a cropper." The vocabulary of the follower of the track i« quite extensive and very catching, for the pleasant little dinners after the derby or handicap has been decided are likely to have lots of such expressions mixed in the idle prattle while the viands are being 1 discussed.—Detroit Free Press._ ONLY MEN AND MONKEYS. Or nil AnlmliThn* A [on* F«U to Swim >ntur«llj. Man is almost the only animal that has no instinctive knowledge of swimming, which is regarded as remarkable considering the vast period of time throughout which this accomplishment has been nearly essential to him. There is every evidence that man lias almost always lived iu proximity to water. Among the fluvial drift are found the unoiont stone implements, and whore rolics of human handiwork are discovered along with the remains of extinct animals it is almost always in riverside caverns.' Men have, therefore, always bocn swimmers, just as all savages n.re sit tho present day. And vet. notwithstanding this long ex-pen- I ence,' mankind has not acquired an In- Btinctive, a hereditary knowledge ol swimming. Dr. Louis Robinson considers that the inability of man. to swim instinctively lt> A proof or "nTs ffe scent from apes. Dr. Robinson thus explains the ability of animals to swim as soon as they are thrown into the water: A dog or a horse is able to swim, not because he has an intuitive knowledge of thii'iirt of swimming, but bo- cause it so happens th;il his usual terrestrial method of locomotion, when kept up in the water, will keep him alloat. It is natural for an animal, when under a strong state of excitement, to employ its usual methods of locomotion. For instance, if we pick up a rabbit, and it is frightened, it will immediately begin to work its legs as in the act of running. Or if wo hold a bird in onr hands it will Hup its wings as in the act of Hying. Now, nn aniin.il, when it finds itself in the water for the first time, is no doubt in an excited state of mind, and it immediately begins to employ its ordinary methods of locomotion. It so happens that tiiose are of the kind to keep it afloat, and the animal thus has at once the accomplishment of swimming. Animals like the cat. and donkey, whie.li have a decided antipathy to water, nevertheli'sh swim as soon as they liud themselves in that element. A man. too, when he finds himself in tlic water without 'a knowledge of swimming immediately begins to put forth his natural method of locomotion. Fiut it so happens that that method is not of the kind Vo keep him afloat. He reverts to the arboreal hubitsof his ancestors, the apes lie proceeds to climb. This he docs both with his arms nnd legs, lie gets his arms out of the writer and his head is immersed. Jlc grasps at a lloat.ing twig with the instinct of his arboreal ancestor when he was running upward, frightened by tlte apparition of a suake fin the ground. Of course any man knows that, he ought to keep his hands down when in the water, but ninety-nine men out of a hundred who have not learned to swim fwlll, when they find themselves in. the water, do precisely tbo opposite of this. In spite of their knowledge that Mich »n action is fatal, they revert. a.s IIr. Robinson would have us bel ie .'<;, to the inst inct of thei arboreal ancestors. There was. indco( a time when men's ancestors wcr quadrupeds and ran away from a enoiny on the ground on all fours, bu that was long ago, as long a.s the cio? of the secondary epoch. Since the 1ms intervened the vast period of hi arboreal existence, which anatomy an geology show in the opinion of men o science to have been much longer thai its existence as a. biped. Knt the lion atouoe occurs, arc apes and nion keys unable to swim'. 1 1'pon this poiu Ilr. Robinson docs not appear to havi very exhaustive information. Baboon can swim, but baboons 'nave a fjiiiid rnpcdal mode of progression, even when climbing a. tree. A man's gai in mounting a ladder is said 1o In much liki; that of a. true arboi'ea animal than the gait of a baboon. Al fred Uitssi-ll Wii'lbii-e says that Soul African monkeys seldom or never eros streams, rivers bring the boundary lines between allied species. Pi Robinson chums 1.h:it. there is a stron; presumption that the more bulky ones like the gorilla and the orang-onlang are as helpless in the water as a mall It is an interesting question nnd one which could, we .should suppose, be very easily decided by experiment,—N Y. Times. —The i Every Month many womrn suffer from ExctMlvt 9T Scittit Mcnttrufttion; they don't know ' who to coi:fide in lo get proper advlcfr Doo't cocfidc in anybody but try Bradfield's Regulator t Spue!*: loi PAINFUL, PROFUSE. ICANTY S^PPRUESEC »nd IRREGULAR MENSTRUATION. C;o;: \j •• WOMAN" mailed frtt. :::c REGULATOR co., Atlanta, ••. ! b; «:i I>ruc*l»tl. For anle by Bon Fi«her,drug£lai FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* Plniplm, BI«ckhfw<U, j'loth p*trli<->,Si|iow- ue»*, W rink Ira nnd all olliCTRkin blemishes LOLA MON'TEZ CREAM The prc«i Skin food «nrl Tissue .IlniUlcr, will make you Beautiful. 10 iTTits mid tliisnd. lor a hex of stin food tind fm'O powdnr. Frer, Frco. Free MRS. NETTIE HARRISON" A ir.i'rJf'H's jii-Riitv JDoftor. 20 <>ciiry Mr«Tt, Sail Fraprlwco, ffel, Ml Ivlui SI. CiuciniiKli, Oliio. Knpt'rlluuii» Hair iiuniigiicBtly removed. VITAL TO MANHOOD. Dn. E. C. WESTS NKKVE AND IJKA1X TKKAT- MEXT, a sp^nlit- for HysterfA, Dizxiao-x, Fltf, Nt»u- ratfTJrt, Uoudnchi', Xi-rviiun 1'nininitKiii L-auM'd.hy iilcdliolort^ihucc'i, Wiihiifulnrt-r-, Mt-ntal I>ui)re!<hi(i£», Softuuinu of JJriiiu, cnu^inff jjjpniiity, Tjiisc-rjj dt-cay, (ii'nth, Promtitui'M Ohl App, Hnrn-j!n«'Sr-, I/is* p( Power ill Cither HOI, Impntuncy, I.oucorrliu'ft onJ»H Fciimly Woriittioi-KjK, Involunury I/>sHfr», Speripi- Uirrhoia cnus«d by nvor-exortlon of brnin, Sfelf- nlm-yf, ovyr-InJuleenoo. A innnili's treutnifnt, fJ, 6frrV>, by innil. WiUi eftch nrdwr fnrfi bnkOH, *i(h ^ will t<<md written punrnntoo In refund if not cured. OunnmtMwlssuod by Offent. WESTS I.IVKK PlLL&l cures Sick Hi»adflcho, IJillounnonf, Livrr Complaint, Sour Siomuch. DyHpopni(i and Oonfitipation. QUAilA^TiiEi* issued oulj by W. R PORTER, Drngglst, 3^8 Market St., Lo- lod. LADIES DO YOU KNOW eit'y cdivoi- Inid sent tlic reporter out t" b:ive ;in interview with a very :i<;eil woman they liart discovered, and the, reporter bad come 'hack. Well." inquired tin: uity editor, "did you see lier?" "Course I did; th.it's rhat 1 went for." "How old is she?" 'She Kiiit! she w:i.s one hundred nnd ten vears old." "Very well. When yon write your story put he.r down at one hundred ami twenty-five. The woman isn't livinjj who wil; toll her real ape." —Washington Sfar. THE ANIMl EXTRACTS )TP|>iir«l according to tlu formula of DR WILLIAM A HAMMOND, In his !;il>r«tory nt Mavhliixtan. D C. CKItKBItl.N'K, froiu tli» bruin, fur d!M;isr« of ho bruin nnd nervous systpni. MRDL'UINK. rrom the sptnnl cord, lor diseases [ the corrt (l.ocoiiotor Atailii, etc.) CAKDIXK, frnm tho liwirl, for dtaegacs of the iwirt TK8TINK, from the te,ste». for dlwuei of the cst«i. i Ati*i)hfof tlis orcimn. slisrllltr, etc.) OYAH1NK, from Hie ovarian, for ill.seasw ct ibe ivnrtes. Mi:sCi:UNK, thyrodlne. etc. none, VlTt IlrupK. Trie? (( Onchmi), fi.M. The physloloKlcal effects produced by a slniln dose ol Cerebrlne ore Acceleration of the iiuUe with feeling of fullness and dUtnnUon In the bead, exhilaration of spirit,*. IncrMied urinary excretion, lucumentatlon of the axpulmve force of the hliidder and peristaltic action of the intwtlBei Increase In raiiicutar ntrenf th iuH nndnnnee, In- eraued power of vision In elderly people, aid Incrwaed appetite and dlKeMlra. Where looil drnnrtrts lire not supplied with the H/immond Animal Extracts, they will be milled. together will) -all existing literature on the rob. ject, on receipt ol price, by m: coiriniiA CHKWIC.H. COMPANI, Ag«nt for Loganspori. Ben fisher. DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL p mmmi PILL nrothooriRijin! nnd onlj 1 FKI'.NCH, rafoand re- linblocarn on the innrkut. Price fl.Oii; sent b(f «E»il. (jpnuiuc cold only by W. H. FOnrEa, Ora^iist. ,>2.i «,irk^t 31.. Lo gaiisport, Hid. PILES ABBOLTJTBLT CUBM. •TMPTO1I8—M«tot»r»l li ITCHING PILES SWAYNFI-* UlliflHWT Lost Manhood nlrotihv. ftc., Mir«'ly curort by —Uh«riue» and vipor quick^ nmtorcd. Van cocci*;. . »oid bj , Druggist, Loktanspon, IndiWi*. GIVES FRESH- CUEAR ruRE 3 CONSTIPATION v g. INDICESTION.O'lZiiM'ESs. D tRUPflONSON THE SKIN. BEAUTIFIES <<• COMPLEXION . Anaprccuble J.aiativcnnd NF.RVE TONIC. Sold by Di UKtfistsor scut oy mail. 25c.,WO., tod $1.00 per package. Sample* free Tbo Fivorite TOOTS POTOU for tho Teotb and Breach, Jte rtnSkle br B. K. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U X»OWDBIl. II Combines every element oil | beauty and purity. It is beauW- f fying, soothing, healing, healtfc- fuJ, and harmless, and when I lightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection | i t* the face in this climate. '^VWN.'XXX/' Inriit upon b»Tia$ tbi finnln* IT IS FOR SUE mOTWNERE. QUAKER CATARRH CURE K dlftitnt from »ll olhet rrmrrfio. Uool • trait, ponlct. HUM. Tlpor OJ «^, l,ul > Dcciiliu i«mI,iiiuk>nofnl«l,cinil>l.-CIIBwtth»aolhiii<lilrl»>«. HKHu ml> &tt*t* •*" for CiTtUH. li uppllcd directly to u>T of dimsr will. » MrtI, pf fotton, wl)rrri II V immediately AUorted and quickly effects a cure. )M l<Dt«fi«iact>™ii«ftlI.M<»«. llclMinwthcn»i.lpm«.f«. Alliyi riifUWH- ,,«!,. llrnis the Sorn. Hr-1or^ T.Mr ind Smell. Rtltett.C.14 111 U< Hw4 »l «a. h) t>BU. Pr>(tlrf«ti, »r by MRll. QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, HIML For sale in Log&naport by BEN FUHHL Druggist LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. "SPANISH NEHVK GRAINS" the wonderful rcmcdrbioM with A wri'.tcn Knrtrantce to cure all nervous disease* *nch .is Week Men« nry, Lonsnf Brain Power,Lns.t M.inhand, Nightly Emiwons, Evil Dn Jjn-k of Confidence, Ncri'ousncss, L-issitudc, .ill drains and lo»of p of the Generative Organs in cither -jei i-anscd l>y over exertion, yontl ciTors, or excessive use of tobacco, opiinn ov stimulants which soon UM» to!nfini)it)',ConMimptii>n »n<l Tnsanit)-, Put up convenient to ctrrj ta vci-c |x>cl:ct. Sent hy mail in plain(inckapc tonnymddrets for$l, «r 9 for $5. |With«T«rrt5Crltrwc£!Teiwritt«BWfi'NtjeiriCtjjfHj|i* BOOer. Circular Fiee. Addrea CFAluJI MXT1 aUIa 00, HfW IMI> For isle in I »jr«n»port by BiK FUHTV, Drug

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