Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 25, 1894 · Page 6
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March 25, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 25, 1894
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Gladstone has A clear Head. WHY? Because he follows these rules: " Keep the he:ul cool, tlie fuut warm and the bowels open." You can have a clfiir bead and live to be ninety if you do the snme thing. When the bowels fail to move during the day take on tctiring two Smith's Small Bil« Beans. Their action is so mild that you arc not aware of it. AM day your mind will be clear and cool. "Not a gripe in a barrel of them." Ask for small size. Take no substitute for SMITH'S Bile Beans! "Afl ftia M thrf hills" a;id never oxccll- ni. " Trioii Better: o f millions. i i m in o n a Liver K"i,'ii- » ];uor i-; tii- only Li'.vr iiiul Xi.inoy indliciuo tii which y o u can pin your j j '7 faith for a / fa/IM cure. A X '*/£/// rnild laxative, a n d purely vegetable, act- yv • 77 ing directly f-^l /1C on the Liver Jf JJJO and Kid- ncys. Try it. Sold 4>y all iQrnggiats in Liquid, or in Powder k>be takon dry ormadcintoa tea, The King of Liver Medicine*. 'I hnvo «<ed yoiirXImmons (•tornnd mil coimok'iidiuusly tiay It IK tlio kins of al!! l vcr lucdlcliit-s, I consider II a aodtainoctiDsi In-itM-ir.—UKO, w. JACK»«, Tacoinn, W.'wliliitjtoii. A-EVEKT PACKAGK-SH AM th» t SUtrap (a red on wrapper, BALM CATARRH — CREAM Is quickly Absorbed Glen rises (.tie Nasnl Passages A.lloys Pain and Infla.-nrnar.ion HealH iheSnres] Prou'ccsthe Membrane from Additi malCold Resrorea the Senses of Taste and Smell. _ . n- WILL" CURE. HA' ~\ piirtiHe U atM'lttxl Into each nmtrll and roniliie. Prlw W cf nts nt Druggists or br mfttl. KLY HftOTHRRS, W Warren St.. New York, Indapo of INDAPO Till OltKAT MJNDOO MBMKOV rmODVCCSTHHABOVll _ MXflCLTH In 80 BAVl". Oimia J «rrou» l>l»oiuiB». FuIlliiK Winior Areulrt. yioeplcr'Hiu'H*, Nliclitly Kmls- --•long <!tr.,< 1 uiirt«<lhy piwt ubu«>t(, (riven "vlflror midsize to*nruitl:( t ivurtfun.-<. '*ml tiulckly but him'ly rcntoroa youfiK- Harfllv carried In VG3t k .. .u. ,. Vrittrn Yuarmid-r to <-uw or monrv rvfant\fnl. l->0n t Ut in- uiittrlncllili'd ilruuH'Kt 1WIU-VOU nil]/ klntl <>) 5«ta(/on. InnlnliMiliavlnitlNIIAIMf-nonc'utlmr. ," S.t:a- n.it trot It. w» will HMICI it l>y mull ujicnwolpt •furk-i- I'miipliU't In j."ale<U'nvrloiMt frc,;. AdilruM »<iniUllU'dli-niro..l 1 rii|i«.,Clil[llI«, III., oro.r •jonU. K'.i.D by •- " I'lsher, Wholesale DruKRisl, '/" "ourcn Si. iole A«eni for u)« o( INiiAP^ I 'iG,.NS!'(J«T. INI) JOSEPH CILLOTT3 STEEL PENS Nos. 303-404-I7O-604, And otln-r stylet ta suit all Aanrfj. THE MOST J?BBPECT OP PENS. . . IN ittGANT _,i.n»i Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANGE, -. UoUrs TO Uos IRQN MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS & PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S Pullman Tourist Sleep/ng Car. St. Louts to Lot Angeles, daily, via thitline, POPULARLY TKRMIO — " "TRUH ' ol £g«n«ry arid Gslubfity of Cllmata h«« no «qu»i. i •BEAUT REDUCED RATES NOW IN EFFECT VIA THE AIOVC I.INC, AND TICKITS ON «*Lr IT ALL IMPORTANT OFFICE* IN THE UNITED STATES AND CANADA. THE WOMAN OF FASHION. Barffains Doar to All Womankind in the Silken Fabrics. A Silk i»i>' G'livn I* l Slltln NCIIKOM — Tho Slilipt tht> .Striking <;<>ITII — Now uiitl ii l.aco Cihpc- -Other Spring f'niitumcx. [rorvntcirr, \m-\.\ Karelins are certainly irresistible. No niiitu-r how strong is tliu resolution with which oiiustsirts out to nialtc u tour nf tin- shops, .sound- or later thut rfsohit'on is sun- to lie ln-cikcn. J'pus.sod lioroicaKy through shop r.ftur .ihop, turning rosohiti-ly from tempt inf; arrays of lovely (jiiipnros that wore only twt'iity-tivi 1 ami tliirty-livo cents a vanl; all sorts of beautiful spriny stulTs eostiiif,' anywhero from fifty units to two ilollars a.vanl; lioas aiu'. chill'on and i-'rupc ami laec fronts with tin' very latest droops. :ind the very other. They are made up with velvet or ssitin that matches one of the tints. Tlio making of the spring costume gwti merrily <>n: the Kaster throng displays a goodly number of original gowns, quaint iinil fray. lint it is neither the quaint nor the pay Unit will catch the. eye of the idle stroller. • That is the disappointing part of it. to ; tho original girl. "*r bright colors become onlynsmnll part of a bright ! multitude: her odd rover, tlio peculiar droop of that rnille, tho fanciful cut of that overskirt lit in with a liostof other quaint anil fanciful notions. But it is the tall, slim, straight girl with a, faultless frown of no pretension that catches (he eye of that idle stroller. This iron gray girl, for instance, would nlways command your attention. She looks straight before her as she walks, she steps bruvo.ly mil from her un- trimmod skirt of dark gray ehoviot. Her long basque, with godet folds, is wrinkleluss. She is saved from dull- lo deseriplioii. And all these iliiiinateil in ;ui absolute > t W. •• DODDHIDQC, H. C. l prices; silks of all sorts and sacrifices surrender • prettiest sateen I ever saw—lino u. as it was called, that cost sev- n cent.-, a yard. It had a soft ground, and was dolled with Mov/e! 1 s;>i';,vs--M>iiie in old roi:e. •n yellow, and .-.oliu: in lavender. 1 , ijM'ii wi irk si ripe^ r:i Ig t I.e ma 1 rri;i [ Ugh I ]oiivn:r. l!ow tile \ I'r.iv.'ii iil'DiU ih;it eoii;i ijiiiei.'ly the y::l p ds w.-iv ec r 1 :'. u:V: The old ro-.e \\ as ;: Tiii-. i . ill, 1 u';iy lo nialcv il. n •;'i >o:i i |'.!:i 1 i t \\ ''. ii 1 vour y, i!;e -.In i 1 .] ider t'l;!'.!- 1 ^. A Idael: sat with :L lie:.vy pink cord cove: or a pinl; ::'iMu:i'l witli Id Around your yoke there falls a narrow ntnie of the sateen, edged witli a row of narrow old rose satin ribbon. The ribbon trims the shoulder rallies a'.s: and over them fall other ruffles of black hiee, just the Iino..,t ami most delieate quality yon can a.'l'ord. Have a bow of narrow loops at one side of your yoke, iirnl ;it the shoulders. Try this and see if yon don't have a tea gown that will not quickly soil and will still be bright enouyh for any ({t'iit'l, home occasion. liut above and beyond everything else, the shops are filled with silk bargains. It is to be a silk season; and even if it weren't the sight of these shining heaps would be enough to make it one, Formerly", silks that were marked iifty cents u yard amounted to very little, and were not worth the buying; but now a very good quality of China sillt, in any one of the fashionable, shades, costs no more than this- purchased on a bargain day. Thun there are all those pretty crepe and puckered silks, so suitable for combining with the lace fronts; and the beautiful stripes for cool sum- luer waists; and the heavier moires and satins for trimming. Silkattiro is no longer confined to the favored few, ami a .silk- poivn repays one, for there is not a summer material that will wear better than a good China silk. The new designs aro nearly a!i stripes. A gruen has narrow black lines closely running through it, and is spotted with an indistinct globular pattern in dull fiago tints; a black and white with the two colors evenly proportioned 'shosvs a small white flower DEADLY LONG-RANGE Serlnim Nature ( ,r \v<, u ,, ( |» indicted by Mn<l<>rn Army <iniiH. In future wars, it was said, the soldiers would he dibbled in larger numbers, but there would be but few deaths; the lesions would bo slight and would heal quickly and certainly. Then when peace was made the wounded u ould be found to be as good as ever, without liny other damage than slight sears, just enough to bear witness to their brav<j."y and keep it in the.ir memory. The conclusion drawn was that the tremendous sums spent for arms that are constantly going outof fashion and being renewed,.all this labor and etl'ort that was thought to be lost for peaee and the progress of humanity, were, on iho contrary, serving 1 the cause of progress, and to invent a gun, a ball or a now form of powder was claimed to be a work of kindness and philanthropy! It seems now, however, that this is a mistake. The experiments made by M. Demosthenes, head surgeon of the Rou- manian army, confirming those carried out iu iSivitzerkuxl, Oonnnay and France by MM. Pelormo, Chanvel and Chavasse, have shown the falseness of these claims, which can no longer be advanced in good faith, even if we arc to admit, that they were ever anything else, than tho mask of hypocrisy. The distances nse.i were those of a. battle. CATK IN LACT: ANB MI mix. ness by a bit of inagcmta that shows about her throat, and a tiny knot of it at the front of her small gray toque. She is never lost in the crowd. I saw a nent black-robed figure, too, that was peculiarly attractive, Her hair was a burnt brown, a genuine chestnut, and,she did not lack the delieate, clear skin that accompanies the shade. So that her black dress suited her bel- ter thr.n any color. H was quite simple, with the jacket short, and with .1 white linen shirt h.-nealh. The black four-in-hand w:is i-lvil, with chestnut. Her hat \viis s\ simple toque, with one quill rising from a liny bunch of dark violets. J saw- another neat gray dress of a lighter tint. It had a still shirt front, too. and a. regulation four- in-hand. I'm afraid tve're. getting masculine again. Somehow, on a jaunty, sweet-faced girl, the shirt and tie look so pretty that, one cajj't altogether condemn them. This shirt was pale-blue, a very fashionable shade in linen. Tho gray eoat was cut oil' short in front, waistcoat fashion, ending in small points; in the back it. fe.ll in long coat gode.ts. The neat l>luc cuffs showed half an inch beyond the gray sleeve. Another suit, more w6manish, was of dark-fawn, had a plain skirt, anr 1 a unique h'garn. The fronts came quite together and then turned back in rovers that .were consequently much broader than usual, and that were faced with fawn moire. Tho closed appearance of the figaro was unusual, and quaint In effect, A bright waist and figaro effect, to be worn with dark skirts, is made oJ mousselinc de soie, with the figaro of black satin, of dark brocade, or of fuie cloth. The one that f KLW had the simple gathered waist of green mous- seline de soic, with two small satin rolls across the bust, aud with a gathered batin belt, quite broad. The jacket wa.s a durk, rich brocade, cut off short, just at, the waist line, with a high rolling collar, and with two short shoulder ruffles falling in rather full folds. A new shaped cape shows two long, narrow points falling in front. The cape proper is made of lace or fine satin, and falls a little below the waist over each sleeve. In front the points reach half way down the front. A abort shoulder cape is made from moire, edged with narrow satin ribbon. The and the c;i,rtridges the reguhi r :in:iMuni- tion, so that the results tver<^ just wh:i', we sh:ill get- 1:1 n b:i.ttle, and they are terrible enough. At twelve hundred to fnurleen hundred uielers, distances whieh ,M. Demosthenes i!i,l not exeeed on luvonntof the ditlionlty of hitti:ig a single mini at eight hundred or one thous-ind meters, he noted, complete perforation of the cr;i.ninai with inn i tipie fractures, :ind simultitneous rupture of iho stomach and intestine. With living horncs at the same distance the nickel-steel covered ball of the Roumanian Mannlieher of six and a half millimeters went through the cranium and ucc!;, grinding the vertebra; to pieces. At shorter distances, a fracture o the cranium means that it bursts inti about twenty pieces; at si\ p hundrei meters the ball went through thrci bodies placed one behind the other a au interval of half a meter, striking them below the knee; the tibia of th first was found in fourteen pieces while that of the second showed thir teen. Jf to this we add the fact tha balls striking the bones with this ter rih'c force break themselves into innu merable fragments, tearing the flesh coming out at dill'erent places, am leaving in the tissues a lot of metallic fragments, some idea can be formed ol the immense gravity of these wounds, and of the butchery that a battle o! the fntnre is going to be. And this is not' all; a new dange) hitherto unknown in wounds by firearms goes to complete the terrible de structive power of those new weapons I refer to hemorrhage. Wounds inllict- ed on live horses show that not only the large vessels, but even the arteries of small caliber are opened as by a ftnife, giving rise to great loss of blood, A horse struck in the temple and killed in two minutes lost bright red blood in jets from the wound. A soldier killed accidentally at target practice at Bucharest, and who had merely been shot through the apex of the left lung, without any important vessels being opened, wa.s found to have four liters of blood in his pleural cavity. Such are the wounds with which army surgeons are going to have to deal in the future. To master this hemorrhage, to handle and set without too much pain or damage limbs of which the skeleton is reduced to fragments, will the pood will, courage and devotion, as also the inexperience and lack of skill of the ambulance attendants, be enough'. 1 The surgeon's aid will be necessary. Unfortunately the change of tho arms of the present day will expose them to being killed to no purpose. The most that can be done will be to protect the wounded soldier from any further damage, while the first sanitary line will have to be ii.SOO or 4,000 meters back of the battle line. The cruel but true formula of the results obtained by the philanthropic inventors of new arms is, therefore, "more dangerous wounds and more difficult aid to the wounded." The Koumanian surgeon develops this idea in these terms, which give a very good conception of his publication: "We cannot help feeling that this so-called humanitarian p ojectile is a very pcr- RIFLES. " le art ' c 'o they were looiung jor. was a well-grown specimen of the boa Bpecies, fully fifteen feet long. It had eaten heartily a few days before it was discovered and it was therefore torpid. It was captured without difficulty and .taken back to camp. H was deposited in a room, where it was securely bound and then left until its sleep should bo over. Tho young engineer who was to meet tho undulou.s monster of the forest in a duel to the death repented of his rash bargain many times, but ho never let any ono know und it was "dead game," as the snying goes, from first to last. Bons often remain in torpor for three weeks, and it was nearly a fortnight before the pinioned snako showed signs of returning activity. The engineers then appointed a night for the combat, and the young man who was to face the serpent wont into active training. It had been .stipulated that his only weapon was to be a knife, and the young man relied on his clear brain, iron nerve, and supple wrist to carry him through the encounter in safety. When work was over on t.he appointed day those who were in the secret entered the room :in<! proceeded to cut the ropes with which the serpent was bound. It ha-d been coiled up and several bands placed about it. These were all severed but one, and the snake's opponent entered wliile his conipiini'MI:, lM>:ita haMy ret.re:it to MI Co coigns of v;i nlngc frnni which It) watch the st.r;in;. r e battle and to ;rivi; succor :u a last. o\'.remitv. The youi)": engineer was 1 i:rht'iy chid rim!, carried in his r:^ n ht h:m:i M. lo:i^' knife, hj^riil;." ^rounil and sli,irpeiH:<h The monster, half famished as if. was. was in a, most angry humor, and its horrid head oscillating to and fro will', distended jaws and viciously .shining, luiatiy eyes nin.st have? made the young man's flesh creep. He strode straight up to the boa, anil with a lightning strode of his knifo cut the renviining band that bound it. He jumped back the instant the stroke had fallen with the celerity of a tiger cat. but his swiftness was snailliku compared with that of UK; serpent. Quicker than thought the boa descended upon his enemy. Itofore the man could move, the snake had fallen upon his arm; had wound its wa.y up its entire length and was biting at his shoulder. The arm around which the snake had wound itself wa.s the young 1 fellow's knife arm. Luckily the hand and wrist were free. ITe did not wait to transfer the knife to his other hand, but summoned all his power and cut at the coil of the serpent nearest his pinioned hand. It was a splendid stroke, a backward cut, and it was clean through tho body. The upper portion of the slimy coil dropped V) the lloor a.nd the intrepid engineer had won his bet Tho entire contest lasted but a few seconds, and so quickly did it pass that tho breathless onlookers scarcely realized what hnd happened. The yonng ninri was pretty thorough! \ r exhausted. His shoulder was quite badly lacerated by the teeth of the snake. The strangest part of the episode was that tho young man's arm was lam for weeks, and all its length was ; spiral black and blue where the snake had encircled it—Pittsburgh Dispatch i: 1 , :n ^ct proper idvici. o:iybody but try Bradfield's regulator ( :i Specific foi PAIMrUL, PROFUSE, .SCANTY. SL;>PHHSSED end IRREGULAR r'lCf-JSTRtJATION. !.'oo« 10 "WOMAN" m»i!ed lr*«. HEGULATOII CO., Atltnti. 81. | IJ i,j M.'l I'niegUtt. far sale by Ben Fisher, FACIAL BLEMISHES 1 will remove, Freckle* » , .»lolli |>Htrli<>*,SiilIow IH-»X, \Vrliiklcvaud nil oilier hkin blemishes LOLA MOXTEZ CREW Tlio prrm Skin food and Tissni! Jiuiliicr, will make you Jifinilifi:]. iMii i hi- n. I. lornliox nf skin food rr. I'"r«'«>. I'reo. t r fl»c NETTIE HARRISON ATrKTK'ii'fs Jvonly J'oetor, 20 <;<>n ry Mrrct. >HII »''rni>< l»ro. Oil. ail' Klin St. fiiirinumi, Olilo. liuir i«!ruuuiuuilj- removed. i.l 10 ivnis Had fiu'f pmvi MRS. on the black stripe; a China blue, striped with white, has a cross lino formed of tiny black and whito dots. A very pretty gray, rather elaborate, has a broad stripe of the Quaker color closely lined with black, and dotted with Marie Antoinette flower sprays; next comes a narrow pink stripe, the old-fashioned Solferino pinlt, followed by a wider gray stripe, set with quuint nosegays of roses and fine flowers. A light magenta is striped with black satin, and the satin has small bunches of flowers shot in a light and a dark magenta shade. The simple, half-inch stripes of delicate colors combined with white aro i among the prettiest. In a very fine ! quality they cost one dollar and twen- , ty-live cents a yard. The new India i-ilks ure effective. The pinky cream ! ground is lightened by tiny satin dots, and the patterns arc in shadowy, imperfectly formed circles, shading from pale to deep tints of n color—helio- troDo. old srreen. old rose, or some oiake charming spring gowns. They are shown in the delicate grays aud fawns and are of very fine quality, although the price is but seventy-five cents a yard. Tho material is forty- two inches wide, so that a gown made from it is truly economical. Tho mohair is cool, wears well and keeps clean longer than a softer material. A mohair in gray is very pretty combined with a delicate clear green. The gown that is shown is made with this color. Tho slashes in tho skirt show tho green silk beneath, tied across with velvet bows of a darker shade. Tho surplice bodice is of green, while tho hip ruffles, tho fanciful empire cape, falling in points over tlic sleeves, and the sleeves thGm.tclve.s, are all of tho lovely gray mohah-, Tho dark velvet bodice, broadening 1 under the sleeves, gives a richness and n softness to tho costume. EVA A. SCHUBERT. . fidious one, as it shatters the cranium, points are finished with jet pendants. smashcs thu bones, opens the vessels The new English' granite mohairs aml sp iit s itself up in the body into a number of pointed and cutting fragments impossible to extract; it wounds in.iny persons at the same time, and, while increasing the number of wounded and of their wounds, prevents us, on account of its great range, from helping 1 the wounded with the quickness and security desirable." For these reasons let us hope that tho god of peace will bo propitious to us!—N. Y. Herald. Dr. E. C. West's Is f-T,!J irjik-r T>OM::VO i/i.il no-lit^ inily, to J!rmnii:id Nt-rv.* po Nerve euro v,V;ik vr; r.o-t V B-ain . .NVrvou-m-;--; J.!i--?j;u<!<>; nM Dr.-. In-; I... .-.- • <»f tho Cioni-rn;. f vo Or^nn-* in ^iili- r 1-1 :;.. ovor-exiTlinii; Voullifiil Krrorp, or lin-i i\ Tob;ico.>. Oiiium or I.t(nmi-j M-liirh huon . Mi>or/, CoTi^ui,ifilIon. Jnsnni!j-nij.J IV-m!]. ji.. i ?1 n !j-tx: tiforfo: wlin wrinoa trii.-inuii*>n in M:H- ivfuud laimcy. WI«T'S COUGH SYlil J'. A ccri.u. fun- fur Coiifl!". C'nliN, Artlimn.llrnnchlll^ Croup, \vli'><i])hii; (''UIKM, Sorrt Throau IMonsaDt tolnkc. Kiimll sj;u> di ^vintiiiucJ; old.KOo. pix**, rjnwa5r..; old n fizn, uow aw. GUA1SANTEES ipsuod only bj- W. H. POHTKU, DroRi?lst, K!3 Market St., LD- ••aiisport, Ind. LADIES DO TOD K.NOW OR. FELIX LC BRUN'S STEEL flND PEPYBOYBL PILLS am Die original and only FHKNCH, uifouad re- Jinbldcnro on tin' m.irket.. LVico tl.OU; cent bf id uuly by W. H. P.TmiS, Or,.i«lst. X!:i tfiritet St.. Lo Ind. PILES ITCHING PILES SWAYNE'I-" OINTMENT AHSOLU-T»t,T COMB. OMS-M.lUorei Intern lt*kl» «•< I «»l»t night* w»r>rbrMr«u-klV*. If th«tUkor*. Sol<> 1> Lost Manhood and vi^or Wiro UPHtPr* in Ucrnmnj-. Ill Germany l hey manage wife beivl/ ers with an artless severity that seem much more sensible aud praetieabl than the Delaware whipping-post fash ion. When a man is convicted of beat T his wife he is allowed to continU' Ids work, is looked after by tho police and arrested every Saturday and locked up until Monday morning when he is again delivered over to hi; employer. His wages arc given to hi: wife. If lie won't work he is taken to Jail, where he has to work harder than mtsidc. The more one studies this plan the more sensible it seems. ERJEBRINE (HAMMOND) Extract of tlie Brain of the Ox. In the Treat nentof LOCOMOTOR ATAXIA. —Tenant—"That house 01 yours is m. a terrible condition. It isn't fit for pigs to live in." • Landlord—"And you are therefore going to move?"—Uostoa Transcript. —Alfred the Great of England iva.» annoyerl all his life by severe headaches, which came on without warning and lusted f-r days at a time. Alwayn the IVay. "Remedies for toothache, my boy/' cuid Uncle Allen Sparks, "will ho found to afford instant relief in every cane but yours. "—Chicago Tribune. MAN AGAINST BOA. A Jlomarhnblu l>unl Kouclit In Central ,\morlc» to Sdttlo a WiUfor. A Newark engineer who served on the engineering corps employed in tho construction of the Nicaragua canal, and is home on a sort of a furlough, recently told tho story of a duel with a boa constrictor by a fellow enffineer. Ijifo in tho canal country is dreary, and various schemes arc resorted to in order to relieve the monotony. Ono of the party stated ono evening that he could kill a boa single-handed. Tho rest of the crowd tried to convince him. he was wrong, but he stuck to the assertion. Finally a handsome bet was made that he could not despatch a boa alone if the deadly reptile was in its natural condition. The young engineer promptly accepted tho terras of tha wager. Tho next day a gang of natives were sent into the forest to find a boa. They continued their search for some time and finally came upon just ;. Y, neurological Soclutj, MeetliR April 4. 1SP3: "A ciuw was prespntel of MXYJ.MOTOH .m.\iA 'Iilcli liiirt bM>n tr«ittil with tijpo'if ™lc m]i»e- Inns of CKIiKBHlKK. Six tears TOO tli« patient, man HKWI 41). him UPK"" to sulfcr with doub e Isloii. Tills, aftf r several months of lre:uni«nt, (lIsnnpennMj, an<l for ;t ilnie IIP hid been «lti< w*ll. Tlintypleil srmptmns of locomolor tuxla then c'linn on; ooniploti? loss of knee jerks- li;irp naln.s In the li>u's: uuixlcfjult will marked; Ullilllly toatiinil with ilic ey«s clitwd; Ullllculty i ovncnntlni; th* bladder unit bowtls; si>xii:il ow r lost; a sense of const rlction around thfl nlst. Treatment wu.s b-£un about U'h weeks so. undconsisted of H dally hypodermic injection :CEUEHBINK (Hammond) live drops, combined Ith ti like iiimmnt of wni«r. Improvement very larked: snxual function* perfectly restored: omplete control over bladder and bowel*, and harp pnlno bave disappeared (jenoral health Im >roved; able to run up and down suilrrt, and could stand steady with hl» ems closed. No other trwiimcnt employed. Improvement /tr.idual s;id steady." EPILEPSY. Dose, 5 Drops. Price [2 dracmns] $2.50. Where local drneclsts are not supplied with the Hammond Aniimil Kxtracfc). they will be moiled, toother wltli nil existing literature on tUo sub. Je«t, on receipt of price, by THE COLCMIIU (1IIKMICAI, COMPAJff, WMhlnRlflii, II <'. , Agent Tor Lognnspon, Ben Usher. ntj'duli.v. (*lo.. Mm'ly cur«»d by lllmloii Remedy. \V'lth wHt(«prn J-'I^liKX, UruKKi.il, ni7li1.!v emissions IXIIAl'O, Iho ««•»! laranirflotvw. Sojd bj v : : <|5KIN. fMR E S; CON S T > PAT J C N V r- INDIGEST'ON.P12 : ZIN.I.iS _ t "OPTIONS ow THE; SK/W BEAUTIFIES •>•• COMPLEXION An»irrecable laxative and NERVE TONIC. Bold by Druffjrfurs or scat br mail. S6c., Wo., and Jl.OO per package. Samples free. The Favorite TOOTH POWBH for the Tec tb«nd lire* th,«6o,, fat 8»le br B. F. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U PO-WUER. If POZZONI'S Combines every element of I I beauty and purity. It is beauW- f fying, soothing, healing, health-1 I fuj, and harmless, and when f rightly used is invisible. A most I I delicate and desirable protection [ t* the face in this climate. Xnilst upon htvlag th» IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. QUAKER CATARRH CURE iifT, powder, paste, YMpornr wish, ,,'c:n^ vMlh « KuoUnAht oily tuse. llih tlic I'jiitcii ilirectly 10 seat of di*e.vc n-itli » .itpsorbedsnd quickly effect arnrc. In rs Ilir n.l^-ll p»SM»(T (¥ ' 1 . All.iy*. InrJnmiii.v SiiiL-ll. KrUimw Cold IN t** I'tfwd nl •n*. t.on is fell A) ore. !i t ilir Sorrv, Kr'.inrcN T.isl lPux^Uf**. or br mull. QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, MINN. For salo ia Logaaapor* by BEH FISHKE, Druggist LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. llic»-onrl<Tfii!remc<lyhioM cliM-nscs such nj Week M«m- . . Nichtly F.mi^on, Ev,l Dr«n« .ic <if Confuirncc, Ncrvnusiii-ss. Un^ilmlc, .ill drams nnd loss of po«k of'tlic C.cncraiive Organs in ciihcr -ex rauscd by over exertion, youtbffd crriiri nr csccs.-.ivc use of tobacco, opium or ktimulanu which soon lc*d tolmirmitv.Con^uraiJtion »n<] Inanity, Pump convenient loeMTjIj ti"lli n u-rim-i Kiinmntcc to euro li y I.n« u ni™« I'owcr.Lo •B»U AUD *m» USINU. For Mlo in t •gkaiport by BIM ¥ata\ DrugflrtJ

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