Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 24, 1894 · Page 6
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March 24, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 24, 1894
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THOMAS THE RHYMER. never ed. "Tried andjprovon" is the verdict o f millions. S i ra m o -n s Livor ilegu- lator -is the o n'l y Livor and Kidney medicine t o which you can pin your faith for a cu-ro. A m i i d laxative, a n d purely vegetable, .acting directly on the Liver and 'Kidneys. Try it. Sold 'by all 'Druggists in Liquid, or in Powder • -,o bo taken dry or made into a tea. Tho KI«B of Liver Mvtllclno*. f t'ftvo u*;t'(t yourSinnr.nns f.ivrr HPCU* .jr. Tsui'lean ,-('nisi:l.-iicii>ii.-ly :say 11-1- 1 Hio -c 1 ^<* M:';t!! I Ivor mril li'ini'S, 1 cori-^ldiT U ft :ci-.ili'iii"i-liu'!t In llM-ll.—llliu. \V. JACK- Than Tho Tower In Wlilrh Ho rt'iw Horn to I>« l*rmi<rv«(l for All Time. \Ve fire fflad to know, .says Lon- ; don V.meU mul White, that the F.din- i burgh 'Honler Counties association 1ms KiiccL'i'iIcd in purchasiiH,' the- historical towor of Thomas tho Khyiner. Tho undent fabric will now stand safely while time allows it to do sr>, for though the land upon which it stands has been recently transferred, the tower is now the property of tho association. Two hundred and fifty pounds lias been paid fov the relic; tho subscription list, opened sonic time since, boing- headed by his grace, the Juice of Uiiec.leugrh. There is little doubt that Thomas r^earnioiit. the Rhymer o( Kreildoun, was born in this ancient edifice about L i Ini AigT . ' i v JL ,'^f.Tl ^ O- i 3lfSi*»>f5' < 'i^vaN**^-^ * ('''t' AJrBVKUY J tii» £ Slump In ml on wr»pp«r. ! tin- hc-inniii:,- 'if ' ll1 •iiirv. lli-i-ii'liins ri'i' ' /'-.,--. r , '1 A iu '. '. . • .1 , -. . '. \ ".•,', ,"tm .<(!,-;.,.. tM.H -^'X .j,. «y>l.'.>..> .•• V", •...<•• "v.^ .. . j.,,.... •••••• i-., ...';;••« OoV-i'^;-," - w-v.-i.i, >• inji'li-rl. v/h'iom-:; '•/or-7.iri..'-";>S">''- ' : ; ' • fciliou. ;iitir •' •• •!;<.•!•'• i-, l ,l u;.. p tyot 1 il ;..'- •: :i '"','•• -"'' S ?i5>OH'^/%J '\ '"S^-- —•—— ^' ***«?'' ^Hi^-^^fiiilMiwC'y"-'^" ^ ^ : j K. W.'V'-'.Hi. 1 LKEAM 3ALM . is quic-kiy Absorneci. ' .~!pan-es i he iUf'-^i'l V'^c;c;nf?PS ctu,)t.ll ' *'- i: ' u o c '- 3 j™ Mp^-fc A.1! '*ys PIT In &rict^rtYv/pc\ipf> taflamnnilon. rnm r "cn Heals t ho S ires"* rrTot.ee; s the •fU embrane from .v2k(*oftif «niil Cold . of Taste .and Smell. M. ,-?r WILL CURE. HAT rt ~Ti [KirtiulB is ^ypliea Into e»oh nertrll Rnfl li •M-U-iblfl P^l.i- « ! c«nt« nt DruKKI»ts or hi m»U. K'.'x wROTHRBa, W W«ren3t..New Yor*. Indapo iSS.'SS&iw'...i» ' b'v i ; tal»r. Wholesale DTURRISI, tN Sc." oo.e Agin for wlo 0« JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS Nos. 303-404-I70-C04, And other stylos to itilt all handt, THE MOST PERFECT OP PEM& , . IN CUO*MT. Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CMAHOC, Y ,4 THC-IPQN MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TTCXAS & PACIFIC »HO SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S . tollman to Lot Angtln, daily, via thi» lint, , bell to I-J', 11 .'. Inn. tin- i-Xiu-t. tinii 1 is mil. :iiti:iii- iit.i-lv k'iMU'li. 'i'ii(u;i;is ('H' linViiuT o'l-ti.Liily (iiv.iirU-il tin- di'Ulh ufAK'.x- iii:ilcr III. in l'JSii::inil it. is II!MI jjvnur- nlly b.-lii.'vfil tlint l.i' "I'n'i! in Itis n:itivO |il:ici- • -l : >i.'ililrii!!i, or Kiii-'.-stiui— iibont tin' tMnl (if the same ot:nt>iry. in the l.iuu: df tin: civil \viirs. A qiiiiitn rclio niiiy stii! lie soon in the pnrisli churoli of K:irlston. H is n tablet Kit into the \vall, and roronls the fuel Unit— "Auhl IshyniLT's nicu I.lty in ihf.-< filaoe." The to\vor, wliich forms the subject ,)[ our illustration, was built ori.ifinu.lly in the slinpe of a Jiorder Peel — probu- lilv by llio enr) of Punb.ir, in connection with his seat which stooil lianl by. 'J'here iin; still standing' portions of two masMve walls, one not less than ciffliteen fei-'t hifrli. Tliese walls aro between tlirec and four feet in width, tintl from one of them, nt n heiffht lit about eijrht 'feet, there juts forth tlic fragment of an arch— doubtless a. fragment from the lowest clnunber in the days when the keep was entire. Here dwelt tlic singer and soothsayer; here, doubtless it was that he, '•Thomas, prophesied Iviu? Alexander's death to his feudal lord, the curl of Dnnbur." _ SENATOR M'LAURIN. Tery LIMln I" Known About Him In Ofll- j clal ClrcloH. I Senator Wnltliali, of MiBsisBippi, re- ! sig-ned his seat a few weeks afro, and ; Mr. A. J- McLuurm lias been ehosen to | succocd him. Mr, Waltlmll's term would liavc expired March 3, ISOr., und ho was reelected in 159'Jas bin own Biiccessor. Jt is held by some that he cannot resitfu the full term until it be- ftii\R, and Mr. MoLaurin will fill out the uno^plrud portion of the present term. Very little is known of the new senator. He is yet to make his place in federal politics. Ho is forty-five years old, and was a prominent member of tlie last Mississippi constitutional convention. There and In other state affairs he displayed talents which have commended him to his party. He began his new career with the observation that the democratic senators ; oiiffht to support the president. His predecessor was neither an adrnmls- HE GOT THERE. A Stntlon-II'»'*'• ' K'"- Win, w»« No« \Vithi»if II'" Ainhlti The .station house lodjror is f,'ener:illy supposed to belong to the va^nuit ohiss only, but this is not always the ciisu. "About four yeiii-s afro," .siiid the MU- peiuit of ;i lirookl.vn stntion, "thero xviisii little Uebrew peddler, n yoiin? chap, who used to come und sleep here nig-litl.v. Hi 1 ""is ii quiet sort of ;i fellow, niid \vo:ill F"t to like him. Kvei-y jnorniiiH" he would start out with his p:ieU, :ind every niffht he rcnppeiirod. 1 snid.to him one day: 'Look liei-e, Stein, how is it that you always come back hens? You're industrious enough, and after a hard day's work eau't you afford a better plaeu to sleep 1 .'' " '\\'ell,' said lie, 'I'll tell you how it is, scrffcant. I'm in such a. position that I've g-ot to save. I'm down now, but 1 intend to be something- better some .lay.iinil the only way for me is to save, \\'hy, serffeant, if I take in only three cents n. diiy. I'll hot yon I save one. 1 know what it is to li;ive a -,'I-MII! time, for 1 had 'cm mysolf unuday, ;iiul J'm bound to liuve 'em atrain.' "Well, we used to help the boy nlonpf bv buying little things of him now and then, for he \viis .so plucky urn! pti-si-- vcriutr. Tiiere's an alloWiince !ii:nlii for -iviny Hiipix-r to the buni-s ami "'.- nsod l'> take Uie c.ish :nul ^-ive it t" j Stein. Incvurttiw anotin-r ;iinn \vlin could buy so much 1'or so lit.ile. lleM come '"ael; loaded down with loaves of bread and several I'ei sauiw-es and M»-e;ni n royal re\i i: loi-c Uie vai;-s. Th liiin a si'|i:ii'iile i-'i'l to sleep with Ihe afraid tlii-y'd r»b i (Iradualiy heslayv serii him for a 1 ol'luli wi'iiden. 1 '!," lunsnd tlie M'rvv:i::t, "wiiiit lie's diiinn 1 n,iw. I'll Wilder lie's I'lintnn"' ,'t st:n'ti (if hi.s o\\'n. I'm certain he trot Uu.-vo/j-'N. V. Uwoi'dei'. •rt'K-lilioin'H I" swlU»rliuiil. Th.'coiiiitryiii r.urope whieh e..;,nts. proportionately to its liopnhition, tln> l;;r^-st number of "aboi-ues." or rc^'u- lai-^ Mib-.crpicrs for the iif-- of tfli:- phones, is Swiuerlrnul. In IW •' i | : '' t ;. v " one townships, u-ilh :>• total of ''••> aboiinrs. had '.i-lephonii: conm-c.tioiis-, tlie Hboiiiu-inunt. or siiliM.-i-iption price. \va.s rt'.0. That price was Itnvered tr &lo'i:i '.^.*, aud at lh<- end of .lunn, IS'.W, there were !•"! tou'iisliips with 17,ui'iOaboniH-= «sin;j tiie telephone*. • SENATOR A. J- tration senator nor an anti-administration. Ho was o free-coinage advocate, but ho was not a bitter and malignant foo of Mr Cleveland or his pol- iov While bo made his speech against the repeal of the Sherman law, he refused from the first to bo an obstructionist. Mr. MoLaurin believes that Mr Cleveland was riffht in his criticism of Minister Stevens in Ms Hawaiian trouble, but beyond that his remark that the democratic senators ought to support the president docs not seem to have meant much. He is a silver man; lie favors the repeal of. the ten per cent, tax on state bank cir- oulation. Ho is a tariff-reformer, and the slpns aro, so far as they .nay be gathered from the very general utterances that he is reported to have made Blnco his nomination by the democratic caucus of the Mississippi loffislatuM, that he will support tho tariff bill now before tUe senate, income tax and all, with a tax on raw sugar added. H« Booms to be an old-fashioned democrat. He opposed tho confirmation of Mr. Peckham. _____ —Watts—"'H is a mighty lucky man who can truthfully say that ho has liv«d with his wife for ten years without her once calling 1 him a brute." Potts—"I can make that boast—that Is, if you except the occasions when aha has insisted that I wa« a donkey."—Indianapolis Journal. It enriches and purifies the blood, puts a stop to sleeplessness, brings back lost appetite. Prime Beef, Ripe Grain, Fresh Celery. its only ingredients. SPRINGFIELD, ILL., Aug. 19, :S92. The Bciftnzll Co., Boston, MMS.: GENTLEMEN:~Knowing that a proper combination of beet, malt and celery must have rare merit as a strength producer and nerve Ionic I decided (o try your Beefmait and celery. After using one bottle I was so astonished at Ihe good result that I have used several more. 1 iiladly say I have not fe'.t so well tor years, experienced such a feeling of buoyancy and capacity, accompanied by perlect digestion. 1 believe Beef- malt and celery to be without an equal as a sensible and safe remedy, and I shall so recommend it to my friends. Yours tailhlully. A. W. ROLLINS. FOR BUSINESS MEN who are acquainted with the famous criminal lawyer. Chancellor M. De MilHn, of 329 Camp St., New York, writes: "For over two years 1 have tried every remedy 1 knew to regain my health. From close work my nerves and system were perfectly shattered; I could not work, sleep, or in fact do anything but complain. A friend in St. Louis wrote me saying Beefmait and celery had cured him of just my trouble. I sent for a case (1 doz.) All I can say is I am well and owe my health to your preparation. Mrs. Levander, 298 Campbell Ave. Chicago, says' » » * No physician in Chicago could ao what Beefmait has for me. It cured me. I could not eat, sleep or rest, and four bottlM (8t 40 worth) has fully restored my appc|!f2, quieted my nerves, and I sleep like a child, 1 take pleasure In acknowledging it to all. Mrs. R. E. Spangler, wife of tha wel known Chicago politician, writes: "I am a firm believer in Beefmait. Have used it long enough to thoroughly test its merits, and know that it hw marvelously improved my health," Don't let a druggist sell you a substitute for Beefmait, SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS, 35c. 'Sold by ben Fisher. A VILLAGE OF SOCIALISTS. r.'.i» Ultl<.' Town in |r|»ml<T« Wll<>re Fo*» i>rly In Mil,I i.o bu Unknown, One of the most voinarlcablo communities in Europe is a little villnffC on the const of Kronch Flanders, in which for more th;in tlirec hundred years a sort of socialism or communism has prevailed, nnnuived by tho numerous revolutions Unit huve in ull that time Bwept over France. The place is known as Fort Mardyelc, and it is historic p-round. Here the Romans under Julius Cmsar estdblisliod a port und a fortress, nud from this place they set out on their invasion of the British isles- When Uoman rulo in Gaul was ended, the fort remained, and the port of Mtirdyck was lonp a prosperous anil important one, lint its downfall cumo whe;i Charles II. sold Dunkirk, which it adjoins, to the French. It was soon after this event, however, that the socialist village- was founded. Nor was that the last, of the Stuarts' in to rust in the place. For it is told that when tho Young- I'retender hud, in 1774, persuaded Louis XV. oi V'raneu to aid him with money and men in his efforts to regain the tlirono •of Kr.^and, the expedition was delayed by a storm, and tho leader of tho .laciihiU's was awaiting his opportunity at (n-uvoiincs. One day ho had set, out for ;! \v;ilk aloiifr the coast and had strayed as far :is Mardyck, when he ivas overtaken by a heavy shower of J •ain iirul iMinpMliMl to seek refuse in he- farm of a i-ertain Andro IvumoUe, who, unaware of the quality of his /nest, ivueivesl flu: Pretender with •ivat hospitality. The princo was so elicited with the eiii-ilia',ily of his HIS', lh:il he s|-h'iil, a week on the farm, | li.s i>]!i<;c:-s ix;;n;r. mea'iivli;ie, K'lvatlj' ; thinned at his disappearance- " l! ' s ! to have frequently revisited La- j untie bcfnre settim: sail for Knyhir.d. ] Tho vil,':rye of Fort Manlyok was rounded by i.nni.s XIV. in 1571). French •'landers bad down to that time been subjcel to many owners, and its in- isib'itants wciv chiefly Kk>inish. At uiy rate almost none of thorn were •Vouch. The ivinff deemed it well, .hurcforo. to plant a colony of pure /rciieh there, whose members, steadily ncroasinfr in numbers, should servo to cavon tho whole lump. He also decided to make it a sailors' village, of vhich all the men should be bound to lo maritime service for "iiti. On a call. (oinff made for volunteers to establish such a village, four families of Cnuq, in 'icardv, responded. Their names ivei-o Evorart. /oonchont, lienard and ",odui\. The kins accepted them, and rranted them, for their own use and Jiai of their descendants, somi) three iiir.iJred acres of land situated at Fort Mnrdyek. These men entered huo possession o£ the land on thu nndorstaudin!f that they woro bound to submit to mari- iim'e eonscrlption und to exercise the irotVssion of a sailor. At different ^.tayes of H.s proifross tho colony of Fort Mardyck had to contend with attempts leveled against, its pririlepe. None of rls opponents were successful, lowever, und in 177;i Louis XV. ratiiied the concessions granted by his predecessor by means of a decree, and reserved to tho Fort Mardyck people the exclusive rijjiit of fishing 1 o)f Mardyck. The village and its royal (-rant of land have remained unaffected by tho numerous changes which have occurred in Franco since Louis XIV. down to the present time. The area of tho laud <,*raut. :WO acres, has not been increased. Hut the population of the village has grown, until now it cumbers more than seventeen hundred. It is therefore becoming decidedly crowded. The land is divided into two portions. One half is let to farmers. The rentals thus received form the revenue of the village and serve amply for the payment of state taxes and for the distribution ot relief to members of the community standing in need of assistance. The remaining portion of the land is allotted to the inhabitants of Fort Mardyck, each one receiving 1 at the time of his or her marriage about halt an acre. Under no circumstances may the Fort Mardyck native vesif;" his ownership. Ho may secure a tenant for his share of the and, but no further transfer is permitted. This rule, which, unlike others, is marked by no exceptions, )ias proved instrumental in inducing the villagers to marry early in life. Their'fields invariably produce more, vegetables than they require for their own maintenance, and they sire, therefore, enabled to derive u fair profit from the sale of tho extra supply. .Moreover, while tho husband is away at sea, the Fort Mardyck woman does not depend for her support on his waffos. Sho is able to subsist on the produce of the land, and when the man returns his pay is intact As soon, therefore, as a native of Fort Mardyek receives his land and builds his cottage he may regard himself as secure for life- for should ho be unable to save enouffh money for his old age, ho will be maintained out of the common "The government of the village is purely republican. The present mayor is named Everart, and is a direct descendant of one of tho founders of the place. "Wo manage our own aftairi, he says, "and defray our own expenditure. We built our public school by subscription, and I am sure we never cost the state a sou. We are a very healthy people here. We marry early and lead regular lives. Families of ten or twelve children aro by no means rare, and in a single year I have registered as many as seven births of twins. At this rate our population doubles In thirty years. I suppose that eventually we shall bo compelled todimmish our allotments, as we are hemmed in on all sides by tho neighboring villages. Besides, I am sure the state ,will not give us any more land. We have no paupers. Of course there are a few old people who are needy. But as they hare their cottages and fields, a small subsidy from tho common fund Keeps them VBTV comforUbUr- Vou see our people cannot sell their land, and so, even if they arc improvident, our rules prevent them from rushing to ruin.''— Philadelphia Telegraph. LOST IN THE MAIL. TliBCurloomMpMuia at the Dead-Letter O(Hr« »t WitftlilUKton- The museum contains munj' curious and interesting 1 things. In one ease is a mail-pouch with an u#ly shush made by u sharp knife and stained with blood. The carrier returning from Lochiel, Ari/.., .luly -^,'i, 1SSS, was killed by Apache Indians, who destroyed the mails, leaving- this bag-on the ground. In another place may be seen five letters that claim an aristocracy of antiquity, boinjr severally stumped :s-.!i. ifM. IS-.!-:. !•>'>">. nod 1S;«. Among 1 the books is a New Testament in Chinese, a life of Ignatius Loyola in Italian, printed in Venice in 1711, and a French volume wliich dates back to 1087. Near by is the Lord's I'rayer in f!fly-four Inng-uafjes, and a certificate of character to an apprentice from his master. The certificate is in German, and was brought to tin's country a hundred years afro. There are two miniatures, apparently of father and son. painted on ivory, which were found in a blank letter from lioston, December Q, 1SS2, ul 'd many efforts have been ur.ide by the department to lind the owners, but so far they have proved unavailing- Two other miniatures that have attracted, much attention are framed in old- fashioned ;jold settings which hour upon the reverse sides the inscriptions Lucy K'andolpli, Oiiiit. April .:!. 17S2, .'K (iI years; and .Mary Carter, Obiit Jannary ::i, l^Ti), .-K ::•! years. A'crnciiix of cold ami eavneli'.ui on a cushion of velvet in :i trlas.-- case was found at thy ylo.se of tin' war in the Atlanta post oilier, and to this day it remains unclaimed. Xeai' it is a sapphire i-in>> set with diamonds, and in close proximity, as if keeping ymird over these valuables, is a loaded revolver. Tho latter was sent addressed to a lady in Indiana: but as she never called for it, it drifted hero. Then, with singular incongruity, but tastefully displayed, upon shelves covered with crimson cloth aro to b« found a piece of wood from the floor of the room in which ,lcsse James, the notorious outlaw, was killed; stuffed birds; palmetto-wood; nugget gold; sea- sliells; boxes of wedding-cake: falsa teeth; Easter eggs; bottles of salad-oil, cognac, and perfumes; packages of arsenic and strychnine; »n array of bowifi knives; an old Knfflisb, hat-box that looks as if it had circumnavigated the globe; a coffee-pot; a washboard; samples of. barbed-wire fence; a baby cotton-bale; and dolls enough for the children of an entire village. There is a fantastic garment stamped all over with cards, Uing-s. queens, diamonds, • spades, hearts, and clubs mingled in brilliant confusion. A coat like this is much priced by the Sandwich Islanders, who send to America to have it manufactured, tho possession of one being regarded as a badge of distinction. The bright, hues of this one are toned down by the companionship of an exquisite feather fan in Wack nud white, with pearl sticks(Several years since, when the steamship "Oregon" was lost, a portion of her mail was recovered, and among the newspapers were found many dozens of pairs of kid gloves which were being smuggled into this country. A few of these now hnng behind the glass doors i* the museum as a warning to the dishonest The collection of coins would maka the eyes of a collector glisten. The patriarch of the tribe is so old—so many hundred years old—that it would bo hazardous to state his exact nge, \mt ho began somewhere R CX—I'atti Lyle Collins, in St. Nicholas. Wfbb'« Great Su-lm, On the 23d of April, 137S, as the steamship Russia was proceeding on her voyage from New York to Liverpool, with a stiff breeze blowing and the'ship cutting through the water at the rate of fourteen and one-half knots an hour, a seaman named Michael Ileines, who was up in the rigging" in performance of Jiis duty, fell overboard. Immediately on this being perceived, a shipmate named Matthew Webb, jumped overboard and swam to tlio place where tho poor fellow had disappeared. He was too late, however, to rescue him, seeing nothing but tho man's cap, which he brought on bonrd, The steamer was stopped, » boat was lowered and sent to the rescue, and after cruising about for half an hour, returned to the ship with Webb, who was found Swimming nearly a mile astern of the ship, not at nil exhausted, though suffering somewhat from the cold.—Sw'mming—The Badminton Library. —Petty vexations may at times be petty, b'Jt still they are vexatious. The Bmallest and roost inconsiderable annoyances are tho most pierceing. As small letters weary the eye most, so also tho smallest affairs disturb v* most—Mon taiga*. Month I muny wr;m:n oMtJcr from ExceMlv* Of I I Scnnt Mcnt;i.n:Mion; they don't know ' } who to confide into £« proper advlc** » Don't confide in anybody but try I Bradfield's Fe*.?ab Regulator « Specific (01 PAINFUL, PROFUSE. »CANTY. SUPPRESSED r.nd IRREGULAR MENSTRUATION. i Book to "WOMAN" mailed Int. BBAOriELD REGULATOR CO., Alltntt, Ot. sold bf i)!l Drucfftitt. For sale by Ben Flnher, drugglei FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* Pimple*, HUckheaiU. iflolfi |>»u-h*»,Sallow n<-«». Wrinkle* »ud ill olhcr skin blemlthcfl. Tlic prcm Fkln food»»4 Tissue Builder, will maka yon Hoftutifnl. Kent! 30 cents mid thisiid. fora bor of skin food mid fucc powder. Fro<% Free. Froc. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON AiiK'J-icii's JVfiiily Doolor, 26 Geary street, San FrmicUoo, €•!. ;;ol KIuj si. cint'innrtti, Ohio. Superfluous Hair pcrumucully removed. v^ii, / AT* ^ T ITS r? VJLX ^ >a»mjD « of ;<.;'.. '..,V<'. :.•' i'.-.:'. ' A' IH-VIT-;:J:.::I : '•ii'- i'.*r riles •<!,'•;,<'• -ii.r.- ..f ti. ; .-c[:'.i,-- J ir r.,rl,,..ir ti.-Kf. w/lloll •,, )„. n^'.i ::;i'i >' "..-''Til '! jicr:i,;i:;clil v.j:,,, nil,I Aflcn ,',,',"-"J^. rr ',0| (e ciiEOHf.e? W« fiu.irnnteo « ,-.or;'& to euro an» case. loi. njj!j- P.-I.V for .i,|ii.:n--ri'i-i'[v<'il. ~< :i li'is. d f"r «.\ Si-r:t liy mall. CuNST'PATluN bv).-ip'->i"S'-i.i"^p«ii«i* ijci'm-. , , i Gl T .\liAl-'"l I-I 1 !^ iwllO'l OC1;, l'7 W. H. POHTKB, Draeglst, 828 Market St., Lo- "ansport, lud. J[l)*iii![ InjrctcJ dingily 10 lKeMU«if par.r, wjuim no cl\M\s« of diet off ns:;*eoii», raomir(«l or poiwnou* m»4» ^S A PREVENTIVE I Sy vow^nl tinae'i lintlntlie««M«» W. H POtTES, DfOgJilst. SW «irK«c St., Lo Ind. I Afif HAnnAAII LQSI fflallllUIIK n.^hMv c.nl«loi» utronhr. rtc.. «ot»ly cured hy I>»AI>ll. tbc «re«J HIiiXaHomody. Wlth«HiU.(t»««"'U>e«ifc »°Wb» , Uruggls<.>t*lI""'P ort ' In(li * n remorcd.viu-lcowle, c.nl«loi» An »r»rceablo Laiatlvo and N BRV E TON 1C. Sold by PrupriftstKor sent by mail. 25c.,60o, und (1.00 per package. Sample* free. The Favorite TOOTS POVSII for Sate brB.F. K«eiUng. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U POWDER. II j pozzoiiis . Combines every element of I beauty and purity. It is beauti-1 I fying, soothing, healing, health-1 (ul, and harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A. most I delicate and desirable protection I I t* the face in this climate. Iciiit upon hiving tb« guml IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. QUAKER CATARRH CURE °UAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, MIML Foriale In Loeansport by BBH FlsHUK. Dru«l«t LOST MANHOOD. RESTORED. rUull For

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