Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 25, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 25, 1894
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Page 7
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BEADY REUEI The most certain and eafr Remedy In the world that, instantly stops the most eloruo.iatiTig puina. It Is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIX and has done more good thun <mv known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAI>* IN THK <~.'.tl BtJT OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAI3, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to instantly stop. CTOE9 AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Swelling of the Joint!, Pulni In B.ck, Client or Limb*. The sppllentlon of the READY RELrEF to the part or part* where dlftlcnltj or pain exists will tflord «a*6 and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRHEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, PAINTING SPELLS are relieved In- atantly and quickly cured by taking nternally u, half to a teaspoouful of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of srater. MALARIA. CUills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There In not a remedial ngent In the world that •111 rare Fever nnd Ague and nil other Malarious, Billons, and other Keven, aided bf Hadwaj'8 Plll>, so qnickljr as Radwny's Beady Belief, Price 50c per bottle. Soli By druggists. Th« Jorlit Who 1'ottpoBCd AuMIInFru* dercMt'i Kiecutlon. National attention has been drawn ;to Jndfro Arthur H, Chctlain, of Chi- ifii.70, by hi.s notion in the case of Pron- dorgaht, (lu» murderer of Carter Harrison. Lawyers sire talking about it i:i ewr.r city and town of the country, and tlu': outcome will be watched with keen inti-rosl, not alono by members of (.he H-jrul prufuN.s!on, but by the general public. Not for many yeors has public interest been aroused in a tech- PILLS, for n» rare nf •» dliordin* of th* KTO«- ACH, I.IVKR, BOWELS, KIIWEYS, BUMIEB, SIBVOim DISEASES, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION COSTIVEJTKSS, INDIGESTION, DTTSPKP- IA, HIUOrSIVE.IS, FKVXB, II»rLAJIJUTl»S OF THE BOWELS, PILES, »nd ill deruw •tiU or the Intcnul Yluceri, Purely Timetable (•(•Jain* no Ktntij, nlnerili or DELETE- UIOCS DRC68. PHoo » cwiti p«>r box. Sold br all Dmggtafc. f(Ai.W»Y ft CO.,^3 WurrenSt., N. Y. HT-Be ante and aik for BADWAY'3. Catarrh AND COLD IN THE HEAD relieved Instantly b« one application of Birney's Catarrh Powder ~ •/ f \ 'ssam- it &° s)» # ittv. Fvnra. CLARKK, Stetfy to tbo Kt. IK-'V. Bishop k « nm«lr » 1..IP Mh.n «h« ". ««»•"«• «wwnos,Cualodl»n U. S. Apprftlnor 9 Storen flllvl Ki r«ll«»«. r u rETE,p. 50C. BirneyCatarrhal Powder Co. 1308 MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO. gold urorrwliere b/ tngglut* or dlrecl kj n«. 8old br B. T, Kee§llng, J. L. Hanson and Ben Vliber, Lo^ansport, Ind. i GENTS mnke 15.00 ft UHT. (Jfentest kitchen A ntensll ever Invented. Retails toe. 2 to 6 •old In every house. Snmple, postnKe pRld, In e. tounuxx & MciUKJN, Clnclnnatti, O. M EN to take orders In every town and city; no dellvetiiiK; nood wwze» from start; paj weekly; no CHDllul required; work sear nnind. titnte pge. (iLKN BROS., Kochester, N, T. W ANTETi- District and City Jlannt-ers to repre- M>nt the United Htnles Bencvolofit Socloty. Pan sick. ticcld«nC iind bnrlnl hoiient". Cost (1 1X1 per month. Address, 3. B. pitcher, Secre- lary, tJagliiiW. K.8. Mich. _ SALESMEN ami PAIO WEKKLY. PB.I am ' POSITIONS to (MOD MEN. SPECIAL 1NDUCK- •'KBNTS TO BKdfNNKUS, KXUUJSIVE TEK' BITORY GIVJSN IK DKdlttEO. Write ut once tot terras to The Hawks Nursery Co., Rochesier, N, Y. OOLITMBIA1« KXI'ENWES CAD n*\lj t>I> ot)tnlnc<l If TOU "•I !• -*««ic7 '"<• 't>« HY< PllU OEIA CORSETS. ?tAlft B ^i^;. l ±i°, r ^ Tuition to both buyer KmlnulIcrorbrlDKiueh ]>rntlLi to th* ARont. _. i,tcrrItor>«iMl I Sump! • Corbet Reid run: ANIAL-MIDY These tluy Capsules arc superior. I to Balaam, of Copaiba, 1 Cubcba and Injections. J.Thcy euro irt48 hours tho IBJBiic diseases -without any-ior IVenlcWc. 80U>BYAU.::.i. T « JUDGK ABTHUB H. CHETLAIN. nicality of the law as it has been in this case, and the law and Its interpretation have thrown the personality of the criminal into the background. Judge Cltutlaiu was clocted td the bench of tho superior court at tho last November judicial election for a term of five years, to fill the vacancy caused by tho death of Judge Kettolle. He was born in Galena, 111., in 1350. His father, llrevet Jluj. (Jen. August L. Chetlain, was u iigure of national promim-nci;. Under President Grant's administration. hi> v.'^s appointed IJniteil Suites consul to TIrnssols, liel- gluiu. lie was also tho founder and first president of tho Chicago home national bank. Young Chetlain got a preliminary education in tho public schools of Galena, and after a two years' course in tho University of Wisconsin ho received the degree of bachelor of arts. lie then went to Brussels, Belgium, and attended the "CJniversity Libro" in that city, taking a special course in tho natural sciences. After graduating from this institution ho served as a bearer of dispatches between the American consulate of France and Germany, during the proceedings attending the Franco-Prussian war. In January, 1871, ho returned to America and went to Rockford, 111., where he began the study of law in the office of William B, Lathrop, member of congress. He was examined before the supreme court of Illinois June isO, 1878, and admitted to tho bar. He then returned to his paternal residence in Chicago and continued the study of law.in the Ofllce of E. A. Small. ID July, 1874, he opened an office with Stephen S, Gregory, who is now pleading before his court as attorney for Prendorgast. The association of Chetlain and Gregory continued for five years when it was consolidated with tho firm of Tenny <fc Flower. This partnership lasted until 1881, -when Judge Chetlain was constrained to withdraw on account of ill health. He then traveled a year and a half through the western states and Mexico to recover his health. In 18ii3 ho returned' to Chicago and began an independent practice. GlTlnK UM Bntlh H Ch»no». Sawing out sections of the skull in order to give tho brain room to develop symmetrically seems a rather delicate and dangerous operation, but it is one that has on several occasions been performed with perfect success. Children apparently in a condition of hopeless Idiocy have been treated upon this plan and are in prospect of developing tho faculties usual in those of like ago. The removal of the bone which has bo- como unduly hardened permits growth, and the clouded intellect may become clear and normal. Two Stepping Stones to consumption are ailments we often deem trivial—a cold and a cough. Consumption thus acquired is rightly termed "Consumption from neglect." Scott's Emulsion not only stops a cold but it is remarkably successful where the cough has become deep seated Scoff's Emulsion is the richest of fat-foods -yd the easiest fat-food to \takc. It arrests waste \Lind builds up healthy Prepared )>)• Scott * Bourne. X. Y. All driii;)!i»ti.. A Ourlonn Hot Spring; Where Men «m> Women Do 8urprlilnn Thln(fc Being- out on the const of Oorea and Japan, looking for things curious, I secured from the natives intelligence of a remarkable plaeu in the remote interior of an island belonging to Japan called Kieushu. The place is commonly called "Seven Hulls," and, ou account of its inaccessibility and remoteness, has seldom been visited by Americans or so much as ruforrod to in print. I determined to visit this Japanese inferno, and havinjr everything arranged I sat out with provisions lor a two weeks' travel. Tho first few days wore spent in u small Japanese steamer crossing three or four inhind yeas, and winding around at least 11 thousand different islands to get in reach of the mainland that would lead me to the end of my journey. It may appear to bo un oxn.fl'jfuviition to speak of so many Islands and seas but when it Is remembered that Japan alone has four thonsund islands and at loiist a hundred different seus, it will not appear stninjje that I passed a thousand inlands in search of the one on wliich is the phenomenon. When I had pot as far as T could go by water, there was nothing left for me but to try tho crude inodc of travel of the islanders for a hundred miles or more. I hired a jiuriksha and two coolies to pull me, and at once proceeded. A whole day and night were spent in this funny vehicle, until I came at last to mountains so «teop that it was impossible for me to ride further. Then another change in my mode of travel was made. I hired a coolie and pack horse to carry my baggage, while "I took my foot in my hand and walked" for twenty miles over tbftt rugged mountain. Once over the mountains I \vasalmost in sight of tho "Seven Hells." An arm of another sea lashed up in a narrow nock. On every side stood gigantic mountains capped with snow, while below lay the beautiful valley. It seemed as if I might bo entering paradise. I walked a little further, and in a moment the earth resounded as if a thousand cannons wore exploded beneath me. I had reached the "Seven Hells," nnd all that had been told me of the place was fully demonstrated. Just a few yards from where 1 stood was the "Boiling Sea." A groat smoke fcnd steam arose like a cloud from the water, and upon examination I found that tho sea of water was boiling and bubbling like a pot over a stove. The water was scalding- hot, nnd would cook an ogg in two minutes. This boiling sea is considered sacred by the natives, and the government had at one time to erect ft fence around it to keep the people from plunging 1 in. From tho Boiling Sea a continual stream of hot water runs down through a village of about three hundred people, who are the most peculiar human beings outside of China. In the center of the village is a big round bath of hot water from tho sea. In this bath from ten to twenty-five are constantly to be seen bathing. There are no screens or coverings, but men, women and children all bathe together in Adamic simplicity. 1 saw atone time nine women and ten men in the bath. About fifty steps away from this- place is a "sweat bath," dedicated to one of their gods. An open shelter is built in tho streets over a cavern in the earth which they say liuddha built for them. The excavation has a door to it similar to an old-fashioned sweet potato house that southerners build to keep their potatoes frcm freezing in the winter. The door is about three feet square, and there is no way for either a person or the steam to escape except by this door. In the front were priests selling 1 tickets lor half a cent each, and six persons were admitted to the sweat bath at once. Just over the entrance stands an image of Jluddha, with rice cakes, ilowers and incense offerings. Tho people worshiped as they went in, while an old priest stood by telling the people that whosoever bathed in faith should be cured of all maladies. The lame and crippled Hocked around and listened with eagerness. The priest said that Buddha sent down his angel, -who met an ancient priest and told him that he would write the name of Buddha on a stone and cover it with the earth and cause the mountains to gush out with hot water and flow over the name of Buddha for tho healing of all diseased believers. "This," said tho priest, "is the place prepared by the preat jrods, and if you would bo healed enter in and bathe." It was amazing 1 to notice the deluded men and women, in companies of six, go into the bath and stay until almost dead from suffocation, and come out dripping 1 with perspiration and covered with straw. It seems that a stream from the Hailing 1 Sea runs under the excavation, and inside is thrown a lot of straw on which these men and women spread themselves and stay until they fairly roast themselves alive. From this pluce they go to a hot shower bath, which consists of several large baiaboo poles placed in a waterfall from tho hot .sea, which fell about ten feet upon tho bodies of the saints just from the sweat bath. From the shower bath they go to the fountain bath, where *h<. course Is comnletud. The pntiVn Secures to CIR LS a painless, perfect development and thus prevents life-lone weakness. Sustains nnd soothes Overworfced Women, Exhausted Motliere, and prevents prolapsus. Cores Palpitation, Sleepless" nesi, nervous breaking down (often preventing Insanity), providing a safe Change of Life, and a halo and iiappy old age. Render, •offering from any complaint peculiar to the female MX, ZOA-PHOEA U worth overythlng to yon. letters for advice, marked "Consultiiig Department, MS wen by onr physlclani only. ZOA-PHORA CO., H. 0. COLHAN, Bec'y, Kalamatoo, Mich. ZOA-PHORA, "DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN," H 600* worth do/tar*, '">t Mfl'td for loo. !• .'••' 1 ;.' 1 -1'"- J v '~f' ('*,*•' V"j ' r *V J '' v "' '»>•-• -'•'•' ' m'often'takes several hours an Is gone through'witn without clothing 1 or towels of any kind. This keeps the streets ulive with men and worae walking 1 here and (.hero as naked a they were born into the world. Another peculiarity of this strung people is the way they cook and eat Kverythinfj they do has some religion superstition connected with it, an their cookiiifr ami i;al.injT are not a exception. 1 am safe in sayinjj tlia no people on earth cook liko tin; peopl who live at the "Seven Hells" on th island of Kienshu, in the marvelltm little nation of Japan. Tli(. v y have HI ranged to run the wnvcr from the lloil iufT Sc;i. in small stremits, about a foo antlor the surface of the earth, ri^-h in front of every man's door, Ove these streams are mud ovens built lik> a pot, with ji lid over some of them lu their ovens the people plate what ever they want to conk, and the steam from the hot water does t!:e worlt This is certainly better than natnrii pas. Many of the people, and in fac most of them, merely cliff a hole down to the hot steam, place some straw over the water, and put their potatoes etc., in and cover them up for awhile until they are ready to eat. I saw many people cooking 1 in this way.—St. Louis Globe Democrat. A RAT-CATCHINQ FOX. The Falthfnl Anlmul Cleurcil i» Coal Mine of Tblovlnft Rodi'iilH. It is well known that rats arc oftei to be found in large numbers on boarc ship, but there may be people who d not know that they also frequent coa mines. There they become iv great nuisance They steal the food from tho dinner cans of the miuers; they rush to the barns when the mules are being- fed and cats are taken down the shafts am kept in the mines so as to reduce the number of the rodents. There was a coal mine, however, in Lackawanna valley, Pennsylvania which had, a few years ago, a bette: rat catcher than any cat ever showcc itself to be. One morning 1 the mine foreman hac stepped into the car and started dowr the shaft, when a fox leaped into the shaft and landed on the car close be side him. The fox was trembling all over, and looked as if it had been chased by hound for hours. It had evidently plung-ed into the shaft to escape from its pursuer. It becmod puzzled as to where it was, and kept jumping 1 from side to side oJ the car until the bottom of the shaft was reached, when it sprang off and disappeared in the gangway. The foreman told the men not to snare or hurt the fox, and they did not Jerry, which Reynard was named, soon grew accustomed to his strange surroundings, and before lonpf he began to slay tho hip rate in a way that would have made a cat or terrier turn green with envy. When the mules wero being 1 fed and the rats (looked to the stable, Jerry v. r as there, too, and the mules ate undisturbed. Then, when they were at work. Jerry shifted his Held of operations to the neighborhood of tho min- ers''dinner cans, and ended the career of many a thievish rat. Nobody ever frightened him, and so he got to be very tame and confiding. After Jerry had lived throe months in the mine, ho must have got homesick, for one day he jumped on board a loaded car at the bottom of the shaft and was hoisted to the surface. Tho men never expected to see Master Reynard again, but on tho second morning afterward, ho made his appearance at the breaker, stopped on board a car and was carried down into the mine. Tho men and boys were delighted to see him, and he at once resumed business, During tho following spring and summer he rode up the shaft every few weeks, stayed away a day or two, and then appeared at the head of the shaft and waited lor a car to take him down. The rats had to hustle when Jerry got back from his holidays. In the fall work was suspended in tho mines, and the mules and cat* were brought to the surface. Jerry was searched for all through the gangways, but could not be found, and it was supposed that ho had quietly slipped on a car and got away without any one seeing him. Six weeks later, when work was to be resumed, the foreman went down the mine and found Jerry lying dead in the mule b»rn. He had never been out of tho mine. Every rat was killed, and, as there was no other food for him to get, the'poor fellow had starved to death.—Golden Days. THE TERROR OF JAVA. A GentI* Little Anlmnl with Aw«-lniplr- Int £]••«. The animal most dreaded in Java is neither the wildcat nor the black leopard, nor even the rhinoceros nor the royal tiger, all of which are to be found there, but. strauge as it may appear, a harmless little creature no larger than a common squirrel, which is called by the natives malmag and by English- speaking people the tarsius. It is indeed a weird, strange animal, and is regarded with so much dread by tho superstitious Javanese that they will iiajr • noiselessly about, snowing itlj queer face amid the leaves of some tree and peering down upon an intruder with its immense, staring, yellow eyes, it is a most unearthly looking animal, reminding one more of the gnomes un<l imps of fable than of any creature of ilesli and blood. It makes a. snug little homo under the roots of the giant bamboo canes of Java, where the husband ;;ml wife, who fire never far apart, bring up their queer little families. They are very dainty animals and always make sure that their food is fresh and good X>y killing it themselves. TJicy will touch nothing that has been partly oaten. They live upon small lizards, of which they are very fond, but will cut shrimps :inil insects if nothing better is to be had. They never drink a second time from the same vraiur. The tarsius .sol-lorn makes any noise, but sometiun'S gives a single shnrp, shrill cry, which it does not repeat. During tho ilay it, is always fast asleep, but at night appears quito lively, springing aboutandclimbingcsvcry- wherc-. It is easily tamed and is very gentle, loves to be caressed and petted and in return licks the hands and face and creeps about the PLTMUI of its owner. When a stranger draws near its cage it tries at first to stare him out of countenance by Using its great owl- like eyes upon his, and never winking or moving them away. If this docs not answer, and the intruder continues to draw m-ar, the tarsius will draw up its lips and show u set of beautiful, regular, sharp teeth, but it never bites. It laps water like a dog- or eat. but much more slowly, and it eats a great deal for so small an animal. It has a great aversion to lig-ht, and loves the darkest corner, where it will sit up like a squirrel and hold its food a long time in its forepaws before anting it. Some animals have swiftness, some have strength, some cunning and others an> chut in coats of bony mail to protect them from their enemies, but the only defense with which the tarsius is endowed, and it seems to be eltectnal. is its strange, weird appearance and staring eyes. TINIEST OF TERRIERS. Llttlo Arohdnoliemi Klimbctli of Auntrla In U» Hupp} 1 Ml»tr«-m. The little Archduchess Elizabeth, daughter of the widowed Crown Princess Stephanie of Austria, and the pet of the Austrian imperial family, is TDK T:NV noo. the fortunate owner of the smallest log in the world. It can play about upon a human hand and is of the silk- mired terrier breed. It formerly be- onged to Mrs. Waldmann, keeper of a cafo in Vienna. The miniature creature, is thirteen centimetres high, seventeen long and weigiis about a pound. Mrs. Waldmann thought the tiny Mng so charming that only a royal child should possess such a rarity. She ,ccordingly applied to the crown >rincess for permission to present it to he little archduchess as a Christmas 3 lft, Frau Waldmann took the dog Vith her to tho court and showed it to he royal mother. All were at once aken with the terrier's droll ways and ts fine little head, and a few days afterwards the dog found its way in a .mail basket to the castle. On Christmas evening the dog was presented to he child from its mother and grandparents, who had deposited it in a Basket under the archduchess 1 Christ- •nas tree. Pnnhlonn In tilt-In' Xniuon. The most important change in the wining of girls has been the growing .isinclination to give them more than ne name, the object of this being that vhen a woman marries she may easily ombine her full maiden nnme with er new surname. A three-word sip- ature is much prettier nnd more con- enient than one composed of four vords. Then, tor>, immediate recogni- ion of her own, as well ns that of her ufiband's surname, nnd the conven- enee in genealogical research and egal transactions, are two reasons of uRlcieat importance to warrant the ombination were there no others. Vith this fashion in girls' names has ome, as in boys', a. disinclination to use diminutives or pet names. Mollies, Maggies, Katies and the various feminine "ies" and "ys" arc as scarce as their inascnline counterparts .lim- mie and Willie. Mary, Margaret and Katharine have taken the place of the former, and James and William of the latter.—Ladies' Homo Journnl. Where Disease Is Bred. When a scwcr is clogged or choked up the accumulations poison the atmosphere in its vicinity and bring: about the conditions that breed disease. We .'*!] know thai in time of pestilence every prec.iution is laken, not only to keip :hc sewers free and open, bui even 10 remove all dccaymg rower from the community. The danger of infection is thus minimized. How fcv; of us who pay taxes for the maintenance of sanitary bureaus for the public health think of an equal requirement for our individual welfare. The alimentary -"in:!! is the great sewer of ;he liu::i..n system. When thai is dammed ii;i conditions are generated which invite fcveis and such diseases as <;ur nature inclines to. Constipation is a clogging of the natural drains, and neatly everything \ve suffer fro::i fo!!o»'< this condition. It will not do merely to clear the drains from time to time. We must repair and improve ihc working power, of the machinery whose function it is to perform this work. Smith's Bile BcftllS ui:fcr from pills in that they are more than a mere cathartic They not only stimulate sluggish bowels and clear '.lie system of all disease-breeding matter, but they remedy the evil complained of; they restore power and freedom of operation to the secreting organs, and they tone up and strengthen the entire system. They are easy and soothing in aciion. Try them. 25 ct-s. a bottle. 5 bottles, $1.00. i'or sale by druggists and medicine dealers throughout the country, or by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. Asl; for the "Small Size" (green wrapper or cartoon). Take No Substitute for Bile Beans. Indap0 v Made a well Man oT HINDOO RCMEOY JTBODUCIM THB JLBOV* lofrou* l)lM*R*ea, Kalli Hom, etc., caOitMl by past 10 ibrunkon organs, nnd (] £MIH tMliaod °'^ cry< jooket, Price <ri.«o all' Memory,* - EmlR- vo« vfeoruarfflfim , jt RUrclr restore* Ennirv wrflcil la vert Don't Wltton rttftmntcn t« cure owner rcranaev- DOIL c JT5w ffij^jSj^i i^gfjSntpSSoSJothS? f? PMmrtrJetiniM'Ulodonvplopo fr **>- lic<ft»IC«~rr°l».. <*!««•• «•-. «-. i receipt rOLD by >--"• Fitber, Wholesale OniRnist, , •/ T., owe Accni Jor tale ot HiDAP" 1 • Fourth ST., "OGANSPOBV NO. :REAM Is quickly Absorbed. Cleanses the fasal Passages] illaysPaJnand inflammation. Heals the Sores] Protects the Membrane from Additional Cold Restores the Senses ol Taste] apdmell. CATARRH fltHlflte. A particle Is applied Into each nesttll awl •• tgw>eatile. Prlcf ftOcenttatDrnalstsorbfinM). »LX BBOTHBB9, 68 Warren fit.. New York. CURE +* THAT COUGH ^^- : \»/i-TU »ct«., . Wct«.,on<l ti.OOper Bottle. One cent a done. Tnis GHEAT Cocr.n CU/IB i.. •-.-,, Couirks, Hoar»enesi<. 3or<j Throat, Croup, and relieves W&oopiug Cousb midAntbma. For Consumption. Jt.ii;is uu iimi; ii^3 cuiftv thouianda where Rllot^J-r.nJ'r.flefhV'lJlCljrai ?ou if taken in tic*. SoW by Drum: lets on 8. Jnnrnntno., VvrjMme JUncfe.orjaie^ uj» Th la remedy In (ruaran- l* lojectocfra*. rirpnrtT _ — Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANGE. arj I»0t. JllJll ii.,:tU •Isn't it horrible how tlv.' Chinese! THE MAJ.MAQ OF JAVA. ". . abandon a place altogether rather than live in its neighborhood. As it suddenly appears at dusk mov- womeu deform themselves by pinching their feet?" asked Annie, just vying her shoes preparatory to g"'n;j down town. "Yes, indeed: purfoL-i.lv' awful/' replied Belle, who w:is not so near dressed. "Hy the way, Annie, won't you hand me down that strongest pair of corsets of mine? I see 1 am breaking these all out."—Toledo .Blade. UOOD'S CURES when all other •• preparations• fail. It possesses curative power peculiar to itsel£ Be sure to get Hood's Sawaparilla. MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS 6, PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car. St. Louis to Los Any ties, daily, riathitline, POPULARLY TrdMED THE "TRUE SOUTHED fiOUTH" Tr«vtMing * aounwy tout foK Or»nd«o» . til S«o«ry nod salubrity ol ciiroow h«« no «qu*l. GREATLY REDUCED R»TES HOW IN EFFECT VIA THE ABOVE LINE, AND TICKET* ON SALE »T ALL IHKIIITANT orno IN TMI UNITED STATE* AMD CANADA. W. •• OODOmOor, M.C.rt.WN«ENO, •

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