Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 13, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 13, 1894
Page 6
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Gladstone has A clear Head. WHY? fieonue tie follows these rules: •• Keep the head cool, the feet warm end the bowels open." You can hive a clear bead and live to be ninety U you do the same thing, When the bowels fail to more during tha day take on retiring two " Smith's &M# Bile Beans. Their action is so mild that you are not iwareofit. AUdajryourmindwIU be clear and cool. "Notagripcina turrclofthem." Ask for small size. T«ke no substitute for SMITH'S Bile Beans! CONTENTMENT AFLOAT. REGULATOR the! hills" and never excelled. "Tried and. proven" is the verdict of -millions. S i m m o n a Liver Regulator is tho ff j j J. fJ Ufl and Kidney medicine t o which you can pin your faith for a mU i fd 'laxative, and purely vegetable, act- yv • 77 ing directly r*1 //C oa- the Liver JL tftJ an d Kidneys. Try it. Sold by atl firaggiata in Liquid, or in Powder to be taken dcy or made into a tea. Th* King at Uw Medicines. "I have tilled yourBtmmons Liver R«fra. itetor and can oouftclencloualy tay l.t In the fkliig of all liver medicines. I consider It a .«JSdIclnech«*tln Itself.— Ouo. W. JACK•on, Tacoma, Wtuhlugtou. ' ' *rEFE»T PACKAGE-W th« B lUaip !• rwt «• wr»ff»r. Wt-TO CATARlH CREAM BALMH^^TPnTJJ^- &&&£ .Is quickly /Absorbed. tXean^es ibe MBsal Passages .Alleys Pain ana 'IttKsnimqtion Wefllsthe Sort Proteei.sthe «A<S«t;# >nal Cold ^esrores the (Senses or Taste .and Smell. _ CO 1 WILL CURE. HAY 1 • A imrticte Is ftpnllod Into each nastrll and U lfl. Prto* W mnta at Drn«rgi«ta or br mall. SHOTHKES. H Warren St.. New York. JOSEPH CILLDTTS STEEL PENS •J*OS. 303-404-170-604, A«a other styles to suit all hands. liOST PERFECT OP PENS. Indapo Made a well n Man of KINDOOREMEDY WWl?y»«0 WAYS. Cure,, all, \ SS»,u« i.i'">™","^>rr il i:™fJ7'X.l:X srv^ ^;;;:r!;s%r fflE^r;^ ss^s. ^r^sK^Wf^ 0 ™ »'i » r'.-li" l'.ii.iiiUIO!lnw«Ll»<lonvr1or«> frl>1 '- A'lilrc-sa ri»ntal.Meill.-ilM:o-l 1 rgp..,0.lc«l(i>, I"-, oronp.senti. •SOLD by - ' Flshsr, Wholesale DruKijisi, 3 / Voiirni St.. oolo Acenl lor u!c oJ INDAP' I IXXlAMShORT, IfW- Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, . . Sat] juA-uu_IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, 7TEXAS &. PACIFIC »no SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S ,Pullma» Touriit Slttplng Car. St. Louis to Lot AngilM, daily, ria thitlint. SOUTHERN af »««n.i-y and ••lub»lty of Cllnwt* Jb«« no »qu»l.-i i "' *38EATtT REDUCED ROTES NOW IN EFFECT VIA TM« MOV* LINC, »HO n »«w »T ALL IMI>O*TANT orrio 1 JJIHO «T»Tt« «MO C.KAPA. '^•••"222!l!2"!i K « c " T £ST"«°!i i Life in Houseboat* on tlio MtMllftrtlppi : Klvur. | As tho leaves of autumn thicken on the earth the houseboat population of this city increases. Hundreds upon hundreds of these peculiar craft, with their quota of more peculiar people, drop anchor in the little coves that dot the river shore north and south of the bridge. Once tied in place their owners seek work at tho quarries that line the river bluffs or rind employment in the factories near by. ! The tiny boats are floated to the highest place the stage of tho water in tho river will admit, and these settled upon roughly driven piles until the higher tides of spring shall float, thorn on again. The location of the hen coop, clog box and wood pile haviug been fixed there is but little left in the life of the average houseboat dweller to think about save his daily supply of coffee, bacon and biscuit, for that is tho stereotyped food of those river navigators. From St Paul to New Orleans tho towns or cities lying on cither bank of the-Mississippi river have their shores dotted at this season ot! the year with these strange craft. From Pittsburgh to Cairo on the Ohio river the same condition exists, and in conversation with an old river navigator who is now in the service of. the United States government it was learned that there are not loss than twelve thousand of those strange craft on the t\vo rivers at this season of the year. In the summer, this authority states, thuir number is materially increased by hundreds more that hnve been in hiding in the tributaries of these two rivers out ot' the way of tho winter storms. Though there are hundreds and oven thousands of these river dwellers who are more or less ignorant and shiftless, there is still a greater number—in fact, one might say the majority—who are capable workmen, honest and industrious, while not a, few among them— possessed of a love for this bohcmian sort of existence—have fair educations and know what, it is to live in another way than that they adopt. Generally speaking the men who move along tho rivers in boats aro rjuarryineii, foundry laborers, fisher-men and peddlers, with u sprinkling of good mechanics among their number. The greater number in the colony now located along- the river bank on the south side of the city are employed in the quarries that stand out like a great tide wall along the Iron Mountain road from a point south of Letup's plant to the great blufts that arc dotted with tho sentinel boxes of tho city workhouse grounds. A few work for the government along tho river front , of the United States arsenal grounds, Tho boat houses on th is shore vary in size, architecture and color as frequently ns does the nationality and appearance of their inhabitants. While some are squatted in mudholes along tho shore, scarcely above the ico- fringcd waves, surrounded by clumps of wild nrillow and swamp brake, others have been punted to the highest point | tho tide would carry, and all around and about them, from the trimly built | ivtiod pile to the whitewashed fences ; and hen coops, are evidences erf neat- i ness; and tho climbing vines—dead ' now, but still clinging tenaciously to the roof and window shutters of the boat—show a training hand in love with nature. Outside one of the fisherman's boats a tiny stairway cut in the side of the clay banks gave tho right-of-way to the hut below. Leaning- on the sheltered side of the boat—mending his nets and meanwhile puffing diligently at an old clay pipe—was an elderly ne- gro who, on learning tho visitor's errand, burst into the heartiest kind of laughter. " 'Pears to mo like you mought fin' a puttyer place togoa-lnintin' ferneivs," he said, as be caught his breath again. Taint much down yar but old nig- gers, fish nets, pickaninnies, ole scows and yaller pups." "What kind of fish do you catch down here, uncle?" queried the newspaper man. "Huh! Unny kind what swims, sop- pen whales an' sharks, an' reckon we'd ketch dem cf we go down ribbc-r fur cnuf." This hit of home-made humor sent its author oil' into a lit of guffaws that could only come from tho throat of a real old river negro. One whose voice had been trained to "hullon, de big boat" to keep it from running down his own frail craft—whose lungs had been toned to mellowness by l!u- river winds of summer, or given its metallic ring- by tho drifting fogs of winter. 'Finally, when ho had discovered that his visitor really meant business and was not joking him, lu told of a wandering life along tho shores of the Cumberland, Big Sandy, tho Ohio, Tennessee and Mississippi rivers. "Sence I left olo Buffalo Bayou, a way down in Mississippi, a good many y'nrs ago, I'so don mos' everything from ketchin' flsh to trappin' mus'rats, possums, 'coons and ebery kin' of varmint what runs in de woods. Dey haint much in de pelt business no mo'," he continued, "an 1 I reckoned I'd jest take to iishin' and stick to it twell I die." Passing, from, the old negro's cabin boat to a nicely painted houseboat, in the windows of which were little dotted muslin curtains, the reporter met Peter .lansen, a Swede, employed in the government service at the arsenal. Janson possesses more than tho average intelligence allotted to rivermen, and he told his interlocutor of house ! boat navigators who had acccumulated i neat suras of money, and selling off i their lloating 1 residences, had moved into town aud adopted a more stable address. ".Most folks who sec us floating along tho river seem to think we arc all a set of ne'er-do-wells whoso room is better than our company," Said Jansen; "but I tell you I've seen well behaved men who lived thus and w«re better off in the good things to- be found in this world than hundreds of poor fellows who are penned up in the slums of tho city, ami, with their families, suffering for :i breath of fresh air and cannot afford a day in the whole long summertime to take them where they can catch a glimpse of running water and green bunks." Though groups of children wore float ing about in the skill's tied to the shore or digging holes in the groat sand banks, none exhibited any signs of being either ill-fed or ill-treated. In fact, they seemed as merry, if not merrier, than those whoso boast is a home on land. As evening fell upon the river hundreds of tiny lights shot out of the houseboat windows, welcoming home their navigators, and as the reporter trudged otil along the river bank toward tho city ho saw many a happy group about the supper tables and many a smiling face that would not be out of place beaming from the windows of finer and more stationary abodes.— St Louis Republic. THE MAKING OF RUBIES. Mndo Out of Clny for Sixty Dollars a Cnrat by French Chc'mUt«. This is tho story that a retail jeweler on Broadway tolls: "A man camo in here the other morning and took out a magnificent stone, which he put on the counter and asked me what I thought of it. Well, I thought it was a ruby worth about seven or eight hundred dollars. Tho color was a deep pigeon's blood, and while a magnifier showed little spots, like bubbles, in tho stone, they didn't interfere with its transparency or brightness " 'What's it worth?' said L " 'Sixty dollars n. carat,' said he. I looked at him in amazement. " 'Then it's paste,' said L ' "Not a bit of it.' said ho, I tested it for hardness and it was all right Then the man explained that, while it was a real ruby, it was produced by artificial means, A French chemist made it Very few Of these stones have come to this country so far, and in most of those that have been there was no material that could bo used for jewelry, the crystals were so small This puts a different phase on the business." Artificial crystallization of alumina was accomplished several years ago. The color in the resulting mineral was superb, but the individual ciystals were sc minute that a microscope was needed to distinguish their angles. They were united by their bases to a crust of amorphous alumina, and sparkled like tiny rod stars whenever the light played across them. The natural ruby doubtless took years, and, very likely, centuries to form. The chemical ruby, which is precisely the same as the natural ruby, is made in a fey weeks. It is almost pure nlnmnia—the earth of the metal aluminum—the rod color being duo to a fraction of one per cent, ot iron. The sapphire is tho same as a ruby, except for its coloring matter, and it has quite | a range of color—yellow, purple, pink, gray and white. Corundum is the common variety of alumina, and is much used in tho" arts, emery being 1 its commercial form. The ruby is the most costly of all gems, a slone of deep color, far outranking the diamond in value, so the discovery that it can bo made in a laboratory is disquieting to people who deal in this esteemed mineral, It has got into tin: courts ill France already in a suit to recover money paid for a ring. The decision was that the chemical product had no right to be considered as a ruby, in spite of. the fact that in crystal form, weight, hardness, color anil chemical composition it is a ruliy. Artilicial means are employed to produce it. but it is nature, assisted by the chemist, to be sure, that shapes and colors and hardens it. It would be absurd to say that m:ichine-made ice is not ice because it was not taken from tho surface of a poud. Tho artificial ruby, to allow the term, is as durable and beautiful as the best product of | the Burma.li mines, and it is only tlio magnifier that shows the little bubbles in it. It is tho only ono of tlio precious stones that is manufactured, although science may duplicate the others in tho future. The report that diamonds had been chemically produced is authoritatively denied,—N. Y. Sun. So Near and Yet So Far. To liftvo your pTveetbcart far uwuy, It maltcs existence durlt und drear; But H Is worKO—ulucliadBV— To have her distant wnen Bho'a near. -N. Y. Press. ZOA-PHORA, "DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN," a 600* worth dtllari, Mat na/id far tda. Secures to CIR LS a painless, pertecl development and thin preventt llle-Ionf weakness. SnstMna and soothes Overworked Women, ExJtausted Mother*, and prevents prolapsul. CUMS Palpitation, Sleeplessness, nervous hrcaklngr down (often preventing Insanity), providing ft Mf« Change of Life, w»d a halo «nd old age. THE CUSTOMS OF COREA. A nilHHlonary to Tlmt Country TelU of Itl 1'uopitt iintl Maunurii. Graham Lee, a Corean missionary, spont a year and a hall in thatcountry, and has recently returned and gives an interesting lecture on the manners and customs of the people. Ho sailed from San Francisco in August of 1393, and landed at Chemulpo on September L Here he disembarked and boarded a Email river steamer and proceeded up the River JIan to Seoul, the capitol of Corea. The description of the country along the rivor was graphic and realistic to such an extent that the auditor saw the bare hills pictured in his imagination. The picture unfolded was that of a placid river flowing through a country totally devoid of trees, though there was an abundance of shrubbery skirting the river banks on either side. The absence of trees was explained to be due to the efforts to rid the country of the tigers which once infested it. The Coreans conceived the idea of felling all trees aud thus destroying tho lairs haunted by tho ferocious beasts. The only trees that are permitted to grow are pine trees, which are planted for fuel. They are grown and harvested each year. The small trees grow to a height of about two and a half or three feet during a year when they are cut and dried for fuel. The climate of the country is mild and healthful. JJy a law that has come down from past centuries tho gates, which afford the only means of ingress and egress to a Coroan city, are closed at a given Lour early in the evening, and to keep them open after that hour means death to the keeper. The law does not aflix a penalty, however, for his assisting persons to scale the wall, and tb,e gate keeper receives many "perqs" by assisting belated travelers to scale the \v. i with the aid of a rope. Mr. Lee and his party in which there were two ladies and a two-weeks-old babe, were compelled to enter the city in this w:iv, except the baby, which was pushed under the gate. The Corean people are an amiable race, but exceedingly curious, haviug iv very strong penchant for peering into every nook and corner of a stranger's luggage and eyeing him curiously. The dress of the people is indicative of their station and civil condition. Every man is a boy until he marries, even should ho remain a bachelor all his life, and every male person is a roan from the time he marries, should that be at the ago of ten years. All unmarried men wear long- hair, hang-ing loosely down their back, and all married men shave the top of the scalp and wear their hair rolled in a sort of a Psyche knot, which protrudes straight up from the crown of tho head, instead of after the fashion of the American Psyche knot. The style of hat worn indicates tho wearer's vocation in life, aud sometimes tho state of his love affairs, as all persons under engagement to marry wear a small round straw hat. A very convenient custom of the country is that relating to mourners. Kvery iorean mourns the death of a parent after the custom of the country. Ho attires himself in sack-cloth and wears a mourner's hat Hefore his face he continually carries a screen to hide limself from the public. This is kept up for a period of throe years, during which time the mourner must do no work. The language of the country Mr. Lee describes as abominable. It is tiitlicult to master on account of the many variations of the verbs according to the stations occupied by the person spoken to, the person spoken of or the person speaking. The form of verb used in addressing a servant varies from, that employed" in speaking to the master. These variations were illustrated by Mr. Lee by giving the salutation, "How do you do'. 1 '' in eight forms, all of which are used in Corea. The master of .1 house would feel insulted if addressed in the verb beneath the dignity of his station. Mr. LQC than gave a brief history of the missionary work which has been carried on in that country and the progress made. Me described his first SaMiath in the Oriental peninsula, when lie heard a sermou preached in Coroan language. He was not able to understand a word that was said, but was well aware that the speaker, Mr. JNIW, a convert, was deeply in earnest about what he said. He described in detail a journey from Seoul to Ping Yang, acitv in the northern part of the peninsuin. for the pnposo of establishing 11 mission there. The journey wos made on the back's of small ponies, which perform the same service in Corea that the pack mules of the Rockies perform in tho.so mountains. The principal, food of the natives is rice and kimchi, a sort of pickled cabbage somewhat resembling sauerkraut, but with a smell verv much akin to limburger cheese, tho mixture being strongly seasoned with pepper. The rooms of the Corean inns aro very small, about eight by eight feet, with mud walls and paper doors. Mr. Lee had a translation of a letter written by a native convert named Kim to a Chi- cii"o Sunday school, and read it to the audience. The letter displayed a humility and devotion seldom found m more enlightened writers.—Indianapolis Journal. A StrlkliiC Scene. A splendid sight at night is that of the great sugar refineries in Wllliams- burgh, from the river front. These immense bulks of brick and stone are lighted from top to bottom, and the steam that gushes from hoist eqjlnei is turned into brilliant silver clouds by the rays of arc lamp* on the piers. Tramp steamers and sailing ships throw their dark stacks and masts into relief against tho lighted steam, and the", too, arc illuminated, for tho process of discharging and receiving freight often ffoos on through tha night-N. Y. Sun. NEW TEETH. In Franc*. ; I«at year f our thou»and corpse* w«*^ ar*o»tedta France. Reraarkabla CB»RK Where Teeth Have Keen Cut In Old AK«. It is told of an old Irish woman named Dillon that she cut an incisor tooth when seventy-five years old, it being a confirmed hallucination others that she had been dead, and was reborn, and must pass through the common infantile career, teething, colic, etc. Another old woman, Mrs. Fursell, of Acton, cut an entire new set of teeth at tho ripe age of eighty after having been many years toothless. During the last century a Scotch woman named Margaret White cut eight teeth in the eighty-seventh year of her age. And Mrs, Page, an ancient dame of Southwark, after being toothless ( from seventy to ninety cut several new teeth. So much for rejuvenated teething periods of women, and the men to whom history gives prominence for senile teething were less fortunate, since Rev. Samuel Croxall, translator of yEsop's Fables from the Greek, died of fever occasioned by pain of cutting- a new set of teeth at the age of ninety- three. And Edward 1'rogers, aged ' ninety-six, died in 1713 "of the anguish i of cutting teeth, he having cut four j new teeth, and had several ready to ! cut, which so inilamed his gums that. ' he died thereof." There is a story which may be taken for what it is worth of a Robert: Lyon, of Glasgow, cutting a new set of teeth at one hun- drd and nine and a James lloak, of Belfast, who, during the reign of Queen Elizabeth and at the age of one hundred and twelve "got a new set of teeth which have drove out all the old stumps." When Peter Kahn, a Swede, visited Americanboutthc middleof the last century, he observed a frequent loss of teeth among the European set- tlers.and especially among the women. After discussing and rejecting various theories to account for this, he attributed the fact to the use of hot beverages, and came to the general conclusion that "hot feeders lose their teeth more readily than cold feeders." According to the opinion of Cattin, who wrote on the subject, the teeth of Indians are better than those of whites. He explains this upon the theory that tho teeth require moisture to keep their surface clean and free from decay, and the red race keep their mouths shut, while whites are inclined to keep them open. Mr. Cattin takes the entire human race to task for being les&^cnsible in this respect than the bnHes, evidently forgetting the open mouth of the pantinff dog whose teeth are in spite of that sound enong-h to g-naw all the bones it can get There are numerous charms, signs and omens relating to teeth. In some parts of England it is tradi tional that one who puts on his right shoe, stocking, or trouser-leg 1 before the left will escape toothache, and that to cut the finger and toe-nails, wrap up the cuttings in paper, and wear them about the person, or to wear a tooth drawn from a skull, to drink from a skull taken from a graveyard, or to cut off the paw of a mole which must previously have been caught in a trap, will all prevent possible toothache. In Norfolk a toothache—of all unromantic ills!—is call a "love-pain," and the sufferer is uncommiscrated. When teeth have little spaces between them, good luck and travel is in store for their possessor. False teeth probably date back as far as the Roman empire, and dentistry has been practiced in England for at least three hundred years. lien Jonson, in his "Silent Woman," published in 1007 makes a character say: "A most vile face! And yet she spends forty pounds a year in mercury and hog's bones. All her teeth were made in the lilackfriars." Before the making of artificial teeth became a well understood art graves were frequently opened for the express purpose of stealing the teeth of their occupants. —Boston Globe. CEREBRINE (HAMMOND.) Extnwt of thft Brain of Hie Ox. Prepared According to t'.ie Process an j Under the Supervision of DR. WILLIAM A- HAMMOND. Of ruinarkiiblK effl- eilcy us a rpsl.stnnt to tli« iidvanws of old ,-me; In nervous prostration or n«urn.sUirnla; Jlys- U-rln: NVrvoils Dysj.cp- slii; Hypochondria ii'id mild forms of inciiUil diTiiiiKPnient; Ktmc- tlonal brain disturbance ilno to rti'fi'dlvo nutrition of tha oram: Tomporarj- or lonKcun- tlimtnt brain exlians- tloii n>sultliiK from ln- U'llectual or iMiiottonal , strain A single (lose |!i,wlil, In caw* of this •iiicl ii* 11 'complete r«- !,-iterative of thi> nervous i'.sysU'in. In Insomnia resnltlnu fnnn ov. j r mental work tun effects aro most happy. l)ost>, ."> llropn. PRICK, Where locul drnRslsts «r« not supplied wltli the Hammond Annum Extracts, tlieywlll be nmflod, tocetbor with nil exlsUm: literature, on the sub. Ject, on receipt of price, by THE COLUMBIA I'HKXIIUL COMPAXI, Wtthlmtlon. II. C. Agent for Logiuisport, Ben Flslier. I Every Month many women suffer from Exceulr* or I Scant Menstruation; they don't know ' who to confide in to get proper advlo* Dou't confide is anybody but try Brae! field's Regulator a Specific foi PAINFUL, PROFUSE. SCANTY. SUPPRESSED and IRREflULM MENSTRUATION. I Book ;o " WOMAN •• mniled lr*». I BRADFiELC REGULATOR CO., Atltnll, to. I SoU bT nil Ili-urrl.u. • For sale byBan Fisher, drugglrtj ~~ FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* Pimple*, Blackhead*, Moth r>*(chri,Sallow- ucu, WrluklM and all otherekin blemishes. LOLA MONTEZ CREAM ' The prom Skin fooduid Tissue Builder, will mik* -TWWU: .«».——' y°" BcautifiiL Send 10 cents mid this ad. 1 or n box of Bkln lood aud faro powder. Free. Free, Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America's I)o«ntv Doctor, 26 Geary Street, San Frmnclico, Gal. 301 Klin St. Cincinnati, Ohio. Superfluous Ilalr permMcnUy remond., NEW LIFE 7 Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain TrcitrnMl It* told under positive written guarantee, b.v nutr.^ f7.od iiffcnts ouJy, to euro Wenk lU-mory; Is Brain and Nervo Power; Lost Mcnhood; vui Night Losses; Evil Drcarnn; Zjick of Co-.im Nervous-net's; Lassiludo; all Drnlcp; Loeeof 1 <> of tho OeuoruJivo Organs In eilhor sex, ciii:-.-t>l over-exertion; Youthful Errors, or Eiccui-ivc U: > Tobncco ? Opium or Lliuor. which eoon Iced Miser/, ConcuraptJon, Insanity and Doftlh. Byrne-' fl nboi; 0 for ISjwith written Kcnrnnlpo to cure r refund money, WEST'S COUGH SYRUP. AccrUIi cure for Couchf, Colds, Arthron, BronchlUn, Croupt Whoopins; COUKH, Sore Thront. Pleasant to tmk«. Bmnll olzo discontinued; old, 50c.«)», nowSSc.; old tltlzo, nowWc. GUABANTiCES Irauwt only bj W. H. POBTBB, Druggist,'8 "ansport, ind. Maricet St., Lo- LADIES DO TOD DR. FELIX LE BRUITS sna m mmmi m are the original and only FRENCH, nafoond reliable care on tho market. Price $1.00; nut bf mail. Genuine Bold only by W. H. POHTES, Druggist, 326 tfarljst St.. LO gaiwport, Ind. PILEI Lflftt MftnnAOfl kU9l mClllllVWIi nifthlly emlulOBf.. \| •trophy, ftc., lively eun«l by I.M»AIM». tb* •£•« wi Hindoo Remedy. WUhmMMKinMMifW* *fttt§ YTi An airrecablc Laxative nnrt N Ett V E TONIC Sold by DnifnrlBtsorscntbymail. S5c.,JOo« »nd$). 00 per pockago. Samples free The Favorite TOOTS POTOH forthoTeetb»ndl3n;«ch,»So. fot3al« rjy B. F. KMSllog. if /V IlV»f FOR CTS.I In PoMnjro, w« vlll ncnil A Sample Knvclopc, of cither WlIITr, FLESH or BBKKETIE — OP — lOZZONI'S OWOER. You have seen it advertised for many years, but have you ever tried it?—If not,—you do not know what on laonl Complexion Powder In. POZZONI'S bcsldps holm? nn ncknoffkKlRoo! borwrttfler. hftH m:my rcrrowhliiK uaofl. 11 prownts chitf* etc.'; lnrncl!t'l«n.n)ostd'ollciaow!d<io»lr<rt>l« protection to tho fnco during? iKH-wontDer* It In Hold Everywhere* For samplo, nddrora J. A. POZZONI CO. St Loul«. I r^. _ rj _ MKNT1OK THIS FAPKK. QUAKER CATARRH CORE Is ilifltrcnl from »'.! oilier remedies 1< no! .1 .miff powder. putt, vnpor Of ~*. IHII ,1 pcculur combination "I in'.licinil afci-nli. with a woihlni! oily lax:, (tilth* »™lt iKnliilo ear* l,,t l-mitltlt. 1> applied directly lo MH of disaM «ilh» •wait of ration, wlifreili', imuii;<!i.ild>- nlwoil>?d [.nil quicWy cflccts«rure. IB 'lion Mcll.-tl vtf- inn. Jink 'lie Scin-i, UcMmrs 1 >l>OnU. llrlliT Ul., , K anil Smell. H.U,." C III U* ilM* mt «•••» 'OUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL. MM. For sale in Logansport by BJW FMHKR, Drugffint LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. » SPANISH NEWVK GRAINS" trie wondwfulremedy hMII with .1 written guarantee to cure all uo-vous diseases ttichui W«klU«» on- i/Mof Brim Pcra-cr.Lost Manhood, NifihtlyEIBISUOM.EviliDnMM Lack of Confidence, Ncrvousncw, Lnnitudc, M d™m» end lor *t •—. of the Generative Organs in cither «* caused by over wertion errors, or excessive me of tobacco, opium or itimulantt which -~-_—r »Infirmity, Consumption and Inunity, Put up convenient MCMf] vest pocket. Scr.tbyn»illnr 1 - ;n ™ !l: " retomv » ddre " '«•»'•«" Hnu A» tnn PUHO. d nunty, u np convenien For sal* to J •«•"&•** *T *•» IiiMn, BnwiM

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