Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 27, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 27, 1894
Page 7
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R Tho most certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world that Instantly •tops the most excruciating pains. It Is truly the great CONQUEROR OP PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE. HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OKANY OTHEK EXTERNALPAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand net like magic causing the pain to Inotantly stop. CORES AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, UtniatUra, Meurnlirln, Sciatic*. Lumbago, Swelling of the Joint*. P»ln» In Back, Chert or I,lmbn. The appllcntlon Of tho READY RELIEF to tlie part or parts where dimcaltj or pain exists will •Hold enae and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR, RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved tn- itantly and quickly cured by taking .nternally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. Tfiwre li not a remedial agent In the world tlmt will cnre Fever and Ague and all other Malixrloos, Billons, and other Fevers, aided by Hndwny'f PIU«, so quickly as Kntlwnj's Reudj Keller, Price 50c per bottle. Sola by druggists. THE Exciting WILD MUSTANG. AD WAY'S Al PILLS, for the art at ill dlnordeni of the STOR- ACH, LITER, BOITTLS, KIDNEYS, BLADDKB. 5EBTOVK DJSRASDS, HEAIUCIIK, t'OJiSTIPA- TlOJf COSTIVKXKSS, ISDI»iKSTIO>', DTSPEP- li, BILIOUSNESS, FKVlllt, INKLAMMATIO OF THE BOWELS, PILES, and nil derango- •eit» of the Int«r»l Vlscf r», 1'arelj nueUble oiUliliit no turcurf, mlaermli or DELETE* KIOTO BBCGS. . Prtc* 36 «<nw per box. Sold by all DraggUt*. JUDWiY ft CO., 32 Warwn St., N. Y. WBe (ore and ask for BADWAY'3. Catarrh AND COLD IN THE HEAD rtllevcd Instantly by cm indention ol Blrney's Catarrh Powder SfV. FVnrm CLAHKIC, Hcc'y to the Kt. Rev. Bishop of Columbus, Ohio, writes; Onm»nt:— I cannot *iy fnmiKh for your Fowaif. r. M" mrad •» ol u mnmrtvl illKk "I ™t«'r'i "I"" 1 mlblnif elll maid iKlp a». tia Jfll«hteil with II. All my frunds to whncn (U.I il«t«> ipmk munt (ncouriwiiwly of th«lr UMof it In th« ||a.pll,l ninl»rth»:rc.r.. 1 will Jo Miythiii* lo«I»«k •«"« ward for thi r*m«ay to li«lp u'h«r« who »r* »ulT*rm2. I jf. K. FrKicsoN, Custodian U. H. ApprnliKr'a Stores, (»if .nllwlj tttl tor « ncmlier ol utllni no r«li»r fMm nuny utHlMtuta injiicwl by ,1 frl.nrl to try Dr. Birnf y » C.. my ileafu*™, Hnv« r«o«ird my heirlng l«nn».»«r , w.loh l.ck pl.lnlj.il l»ln| rommy.iir I l~k upon It M «po.ltlvc curl I for dMfneu «id hitve r«com nn»uit«l irsuitto Mnid. .n"™n u] .1 IIUY. n.«r ho.rd of «flu«t Ml«d to r«li«»«, I JNn put ind which 1 IrM, olthM ,5Oc. BirneyCatarrhal Powder Co. 1»8 MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO. I SOU cvtrywhore br drugnlnts or direct bjr us, Sold tnr B. Y. Keeping, J. L. Hanson and Ben " " er, Lojstisport, Ind, \VANTED. TINTED—Agents to take orders by sample; I we will pay expense and salery or allow llbe- 1 pommlsnlon. Sumples sent on application. Address, LOCK Box <r 120, New York Cltr. 9OLLARD T3. Bieckenrldge wlubrntrrt breach of promlifl caao; AKCDtn WunUxl: book ren<ly, • of NUgnnt.*: Illustrated; eoo.OOO will be HWPicrnsfwa;. W. H. KEKGfJSON CO., nrttl, 0. . 9KNT8 makit $5,fXI a day. Greatest kltoben li ntCDill ever Invented. Retails 35o. 2 to 6 1 In Men hooae. fckimplf, postage paid, fne. fORSBKR & MCMAKIN, ClDClonattl, O. 1 to lake orders In ever; town and city; no . dellvenng; Rood wanted from start; paj weekly; IJO»plWl tequlrod; work year ronnd. State tige. GLEN BROS.^Rochester, N, I? TANTEI>—District and Cltr Manager* to rpprp- i*ntthe United Stntm Benevolent Society. \t* sick, accident and btulal buneflt*. Cost 0per month. Address, J. B. Pitcher, Secre- T,HaglD»w,E.3. Mich. TINTED SALESMEN SSS1 IIU« Of NUrUERY STOCK And SEED POT*. DKS. LIBERAL SALARY or COMMISSION •IDWXEXLT. PERMANANT and FAYING " .riONStoGOODMKN. SPECIAL INDUCE- ST3 TO BEGrNNEBS. EXCLUSIVE TEB- ORY GIVEN If DESIRED. Write at vuce rtwinato be Hawks Nursery Co., RocHes:er, N. Y. Drlvnn and Dcnpemto llnttln with Him. Tho southern portion of tho great S;m .luiujnin vall«y wns overrun in tho curly .days by ;t species of wild hurst; known ;i.s tlin niu^titn};, or JTuxican Wild horse. Tlu-.y wuru to be set:n in droves, not infi-cqiiontly niiinbiirinpr- SL-voriil luinilreil eiicli. Thcj' wen; too small, "weedy," utid generally worthless, for tlu- most p;irt, to be of any value to tltusuttlcrs. On tho contrary, they I'xisLud in such numbers as to con.si.HnU' an annoyaiicu anri injury to the settlors eiiffa.^cil in ntrriuiilltire, In :L sin«-|i; nif;-|iL a band of wild horses would sweep down upon the cultivated fields and Iitoniliy destroy tho crops which it had taken months of htird liiboi- to' prnduci;. The i.ioneers luul ample caus« io \vajd- war upon tin-;;, animals. They wuio undoubtedly a pest and source of danger much to bo di-eadod. .Moreover,' whenever a band of wild horses came down into the settlements they would lure away with them the domestic horses, leaving the settlers helpless. These depredations were so frequent that, as a matter of self-protection, the pioneer farmers and stockmen of these valleys were compelod to take active measures.. They would inaugurate Isirjjo hunting- parties or "drives," in order the better and more effectually to exterminate these animals. Last summer it was the tfood fortune of the writer to accompany a party led by Col. \V. K. Shatter, of'the regular army, on a trip to tho secluded mountain district above- tho headwaters of King-and Ivern rivers. Fortunately for the success of the expedition .i. II. Powers, a stockman, who for more than forty years has lived at the '<;x- ireine upper portion of the valley of the south fork of the Kern river, was secured us puide. Jlis ranch is the lust one on the way to the almost inaccessible reg-ion lying-about Mount Whitney. Powers Iximself rode a fine-looking- horse that he had captured from a band of wild animals in this region only four yearsajro. The early methods used in this country in hunting the wild horse were peculiar. When a hunt had been determined upon and a favorable locality selected, the hunters would erect two lines of fence, starting them about four feet apart and continuing parallel for some distance, then diverging: ""til the terminals were several hundred yards apart. These fences were strong and hig-h enough at the apex of tho triangle to securely restrain the wild horses from breaking- them down when crowded into the inclosure. The fence completed, the hunters, all well mounted, would start out to locate a band of the troublesome mustangs. When the objects of their search were sighted the hunters grouped tog-ethnr and tho order of the "drive" was decided upon. One of the party started out on the trail of the band of wild horses, close enough to keep them constantly movinp-. This did not require as much exertion as might be supposed, as the wild animals would dash off at full speed, but would seldom continue any proat distanse in a straight line, usually turning and circling so that the "driver" could, by "cutting- the angles," .keep the band movinp without having to travel half the distance covered by the wild horses. In two hours or so the first "driver" would be relieved by a fresh man and horse, the whole party thus taking turns at keeping the wild horses on the move. The main object was to so fatigue the game as to wear out the animals, rendering their capture comparatively easy. Thus, : hour after hour, the wild horses would have a tireless pursuer hanging on their trail. Turn which way they would, be their pace swift or slow, the solitary horseman «ver followed them as faithfully as their shadows. Night brought them no rest, as the "drives" were made during the full of the moon. On the sec ond day the "drivers" would be kept on duty for short intervals, so that they might press tho jaded wild animals All of tho pursuers would now as semble, and one after another turn the flight of the wild animals unti! they would have them running in a circle, tho pursuers taking stations nt regular distances. Then began tho final "round-up." Ono man would dash after the band and chase them to his nearest companion in that direction, when that man would drive them as rapidly as possible to the next, and so on around the circle, each "driver' having a shorter and still shorter distance to rido until the band had completed tho entire circle. Steadily the lions, holding the Ktrnggli'ng captive securely behvee-n its two u.-iptors. T.iy this in Jims it would lie finally forced i into submission. ' This work completed, the band would be rapidly f.u-cL-d intu the in- cioMire. the "drivers" ulosin;; 1 up th<t rein'and nrgiti;,- !!:<> wi-uritid iuiiniitl» into tin-! corral until they were crowded compactly tn;.;-,Hh(>r. with no hops of escape e.xci-pl, through vlio narrow lane, where certain death awaited them. Men armed with strong spears stood on each side of this narruw opening, and as the animals \\viv crowded through it they received-l.hulr «iuip dc grace.— San Vrancisco (.'hronk'k'. BEYOND THEI11 CONTEOL. An Artist's Account of an Excursion in a Balloon. The Alp Ship remit Thine* In J>« Own ftnilN itixl Wi'iit V.'lH'mioi-vur It VU'llKL-il— A iJimjri'rou* Drop from I In; (.'Itmtls. A DETERMINED MAN. JJc :dltorlal circles were lescnect and the horses were worked toward the open space between the outer lines of the corral. If there were any choice animals in the band and anyone desired to capture them this would be'his opportunity. It was the roost interesting period of the "drive." Tho striking 1 , kicking, rearing, plunging, squealing 1 and biting of the wild horses when first lassoed are described by those dwho have witnessed such scenes as most exciting. After one lasso had been successfully cast a second is thrown* about the neck of the animal, and the lassos were then drawn in onoosite riirpp. W;IH Ill-fiily Iniliirn.'iiit About, SI.uI.int.lcf,. A (leUM-miued - looking iu;i,:i came striding into tin: d.iilori.'i.l-ronm. .He held ;i bit of paper between tin 1 thumb ;md Jirst liiiK'ui-of his right hiiml. "1 am looking for the niiin \vlin t.'ikes c:ire n(' the stiitistics," iiii s:iid stt;rn]y. Tho fijfuro in:inipul:itor was at his dusk, and the tleleriniuod-Jookin.' man was escorl(.!d_ thither by tho oflice-bov. The man look u. loiur look at tin; bit of paper lie held in his hand and then aslccd: "What is the population of the city of liull'aloV" The statistician told him thai, it was something- in the neighborhood of 825,000. "Huh!" grunted the visitor, expressively. Then he took' iinother look at the bit, of pnper'and asked: "Are tho ollicers of the Jiuft'alo Street'Railway I Co. reliable mon?" "That is tliuir reputation," answered the itian at tho desk. "If they put out figures them figures is .likely to bo all straight and right?" "Certainly." This scorned to be .the determined- looking man's cms. lie iluneerl around the room for awhile, uttering strange sounds, nml then he .shouted: "You fellows that makes figures is all a passel of tools!" "How so?" asked the statistician, mildly. "How so?" Why, because you are. You say the population of Jiiiffalo is a, measly .'i25,0')0. J kin prove that the population of Buffalo is 'way up in the millions. You folks is always talltin' about boomin' tho town an' nil that, an' when you frit a, chanst yon jist lay right clown like a lot of chickens with the pip an' let Jiggers what some other man made go for right with you." "What do you mean?" "I mean that I have here in my hand the report of the street railway. It says they curried 40,485,511 people last year, an* I want to know if that there don't prove that the population of JJuf- falo is 40,435,511? That what it does, and you chumps sit aroun 1 and say it's only S25,000." "But, ray dear sir," started the statistician, "you anj laboring 1 under " "I ain't laborin' under notliin' of the sort," broke in the determined-Ioolduff man. "1 pfot the (i^'frcrs here an' I kin prove what I say." "Hut," bcg'.an the statistician a^-ain. The detenuined-loukinff man would not let him continue. "Don't but me," he shouted. "It's as plain ns the nose on your face. If tho folks wasn't here the street railway coufdn't carry them, could it? That's the population of this town, and don't you forget it! London or none of the rest of them villages is in it. Three hundred and twenty-tive thousand! You make me tired. Forty millions is the correct Spger, an' you want to get a move on an' let the people know about it. We are livin' in the metropolis of the world. I got the liters to show for it an' I'm the only one that's onto it. Tell the people about it, an,' when it comes time, I hain't got no objections to their buildin' a monument for me for makio' the preat news known." And while the »Uvtistician was catching his breath the determined-looking man borrowed a few old papers and disappeared.—Buffalo Express. Uobcrt V. V. Sov.v!!, in the "Artists' Advrriturcs Series" in tho (.'isnliiry, do- scrilms his f;r>;t a.ml lnsl, balloon us{ consion, j It, was in iffil}, when Mr. S,;w t! ]l was j a Ktmlciit at the Acadi-i'iii' .Inlioii, that j he ma-do liis venture, lukin^ 1 advantage j of :i public- iisci'!:.';!, 1 )!!. When tho artist ; mid thu ai'i-niiiiMt I'liloi-cd t.lu; br.ft,k(,'t 1 t'no ropes wore oast oil 1 . j Wo did not rise., and hein.'.i 1 informed , : that \vo must loavo behind oitliur a ; saiulbapr op !n y lieavy winter uvtriinnt | J horoieally saeriiieed I he hitter. j Sti-ndinffln'ilu: baski-t 1 trisM-d it to a I .frio.nd. when, presto! he as well as the ] the rest of the world sank out of siffht. At l,!i:i I, niomei.it Isntdown, 1 can .still recall the huu-1 of derisio.'i and delight which K'rooti-d this commonplace act. The cries of the spectators wore, suc- cee.de.d by a most profound' silence. broken only by tin: fearsome cruakinpr of the. willow basket as my companion leaned from side to side. 1 was soon uwa.ro of another sound, to which my ears seemed slowly to bo- come attuned—tho low, innfilod roar of the. yrcat city, which produced a continued note almost as pure as a musical tout 1 , but lower in pitch than any note of the musical M:a]e. The barometer soon showed an elevation of half a mile, aud, loc>kin<*over tlie side nf tin: car (I wasstiil seated on the floor) ] saw the whole of 'Paris pass beueath me—the public buildinfrs, tho Madoliue, with its briffht, eopper-frreen roof, the toy cathedral of N'otre Dainc on its little island, Tho distance was so great that all {riddine.ss was #one, and the roar of the eity was hushed. Throwing- out much of our store of sand we rose intogreatcnmulus clouds. The barometer indicated a height of. SCAFFOLD PROTESTATIONS. All Iiirttii .Hi-it i)i ru \Vlllch .\dt Aliiii . There eirenm- money the had hail i>eun tin 1 Timouoii TELEGRAPH WIRES. The Few of the members of the British house of lords can claim descent or oven distant relationship with the barons of Kin)? John's time, who extorted from him the MugnaCharta. Of the f>88 temporal peers, no loss than 350 have been created since tlie beginning nf the present century, and ISO during- tho last century, leaving only sixty- two whose titles wei-e conferred prior to thu year 1700. Of the entire number only five eau jro back as far as the thirteenth century.—Philadelphia Press, The Killing Spirit. A Paris journal relates that a cele- bratet! speculator who had reached the age of eighty-five and still preserved a lively interest in the market was told fcday: "Evidently yon are R-oing 1 to live to be a. hundred years old." 'No—no," he said; "I'm going 1 to die very soon—I know it!" "What makes you think so?" "What makes me think so? Do you suppose Death is such a fool as to take mo at one hundred when ho could get me at c-ighty-flve?" ANTAL-MiDY Th«w tin/ Capmlct are mrperipr Ito Balsam of Copaiba, lOnbebfl and Injection* jTbqr euro In 48 hours the IHIM dlsooMt without iTUknco. WIDIYAUDM '. CK two miles; the air had tho pure but thin feeling-of an Alpine mountain top. There was no sight, no noise save the patter of the feet of two piffoons on the summit of the balloon. They had refused to leave us. and, after hovering like land birds about .1 .ship, had settled on our rigging-. In the utter silence of these heights tlie novice, awed by the sublimity of the situation, has no thought of danger. Tho vast, sightless, silent void in which the bubble hung self- poised impressed the mind with a sense, not of violence, but of calm. Yet danger there was, and that most imminent. Anxiousty scanning the barometer, my compaTiiou announ-ced that we were falling. Seizing a bag of tissue papers he threw a handful from the ear. Instantly they disappeared, but above us. We were rushing down to tho city at an angle of about forty-five degrees. Now tho two pigeons left the balloon, and even this slight diminution of weight gavo us a short respite. As we approached the earth we struck the ground breeze, which we saw would carry us nearly the entire length of tho city. Quickly divesting ourselves of our coats and waistcoats, we took a rapid inventory of the pitifully small remainder of ballast, with a view to keeping the air ship afloat as long as possible. To a novice who has ever gone down a toboggan slide the horror of that rush over the spires and chimneys of the great city may be dimly shown if he can imagine his sensations increased a thousand fold. Collision with a building meant almost sure death, while the speed was so great that landing in a boulevard was an im-, possibility. Tho roar of one street as it grow less distinct was quickly followed by the roar of tho next, as tho excited and interested Parisians watched our flight. Several times we avoided collision only by throwing out a coat, basket, or bottle, tho balloon each time taking a slight bound and clearing the obstacle. Sliowa Hint Dylntr '» Tell tli« Truth. The judge wns talking to the man who knew it all. "I see," said tho judge, "that there has been sonic talk in Liu-iii-wsjHipcrs laicly about .scaffold prnli'stiitioii.M of innocence. It is argued in many cases that a man who knows In: is going to die, iin-.l that nothing on earth can save him. will not sUmd and delibitrati'Iy tell a lie on the threshold of tin: hereafter. It is :in;twfiil responsibility thiit a judge, I::kes on himself when he sentences a man to ile;i.tii. Why, I remember one case i.hat haunted me for a long time. A fellow named Mullen was charged with tint r.iunler of his wil'i was ;t. strong ehajn of sl:i:tiia.l evidence. He had ihou^-h, and his lawyers fought ea.se to Hie bitter end. He f|iiiiiTck J d with the woman and thiv.-i.iencd to kill her. lie had heard 1'o say nil the very day of tragedy that ho would put her out ol' the way. The chain was complete, wilh l.he exception of DUO link. There was inibiidy who could swear that he was at or near thfi house in which the winian W.-LS killed atany time near the moment when the tnnrder was done. "The prosecution tried in every way to get tlm.t link, but without success. The defense, made thuir strong point on this. Tho intent was proved and all that, but the witnesses to this vital point were lucking. However, the jury did not hesitate long. They Considered the proof of suflicient strength, and they convicted him. When • it came timo for me to sentence him that man stood up and looked me in the eye as calmly as if he was ;vboiit to sa,y 'good morning' to me. He told me that he was innocent. He pointed out the Haw in the proof. He called upon Almighty God to punish me'as I \vasabouttopnnish him. His speech wns the most eloquent effort 1 ever he.ard. Still, there was nothing left for mo to do lr.it .soulonee hi::i to bo h.*-.iigod, and I tJiil my (iulv. "After his senu-nci: tho man's «on- Juct was most peculiar. IK: refused to allow his lawyers to make an appeal, saying that he knew he was innocent and God knew he was innocent, and that he would take no further steps to clear himself, lie was calm aud cool and collected up to tlie very minute the drop fell. He had a minister visit him every day and he prayed with groat fervor. He walked to the scaffold us unconcernedly as yon would stroll down the street, lie asked permission to make a speech, and said, standing there with the noose around his neck and with no passion or emotion in his voice, that he \vns innocent and that ho hoped his Maker would consign him to the deepest tor- incuts of au eternal hell if he murdered his wife or had any part or share in her murder. He asked that the black cap be not drawn over Ms face, and he went to his death unflinchingly and with those words on his lips." "Hull!" said the man who knew it all, "those experiences are common. 1 suppose you found out after it was too late that the man was really innocent?" "No," replied the judge gravely, "tve did not. Inside of a year we found two people who saw him go into the house just before the woman was killed, and one witness, a servant, who saw the killing, but whom he frightened into silence. He was guilty, lie knew ho was guilty, and yet ho stood and defied his Maker when he was absolutely certain that his defiance would avail him nothing. I have never been able to make up my mind whether that was sublime courage or unequaled depravity."—Buffalo Express. taxes for the .n;.:v bureaus for li; of :in Where Disease Is Bred. When a sewer is do^cd or choked up the accumulations poison the atmosphere in its vicinity and b' about the conditions ilint breed disease, We nil knou- tbat in iiinc of pestilcnc: ever)- prcniinion is lakcn, not only to keep ihc wxi-ts free ar.d open, but even 10 rerr.uvo all dccuvin^ ni.-iitcr from the . onimar.ity. 'The danger of infection •••, :i:!is minimized. How few of us win) maintenance of i..t. the public heall!) requirement for our individual welfare. The alimentary <.-.:::. ii is the great sewer of ihe hi;;n..n that is dammed tip •.•onditions are generated which inviie 'eveis and such diseases as our ii.vure inclines to. Constipation is .1 fioivijlnsj of the natural drain", att'l r.e..r!y cvtryihinjj we suffer froi-i follows thi-; condition. It will not do merely to clear the drains from time ;o iir.ic. \Vc must repair and improve the working uower of the machinery \viio*c function it is to perform tl.i's '.u.rk. Bite £Jc:ms Ciller from pills in that they are more than a mere cathartic They not only ^liinuhite s3u£gish bowels and cle:ir the .system of all disease-breeding m.-iitcr, but they remedy the evil ccmipl:iincd of ; they restore power and fieedom of operation to the secreting organs, and they lone up and strengthen the entire system. They are caiy and soothing in action. Try ther.i. 25 els. a boitlc, 5 bottles, $1.00. >"or s,i!e by drug- gKts and medicine dealers throughout the country, or by in:i!i, postpaid, on receipt of price. A«k for the " Small Size" (green wrapper or cartoon). Take No Substitute for BHe Beans. NDAPO (Ill CRKAT JltiDOO REMEDY »*iODCCKS THE ABOVE ftWCLTA 1» 80 J>A1 :&rvou* plHeamiR. KaJ ,„ r w«8ls, Sloepk'wncwi, Nightly Kmis- tonc, etc., caused by post, abuws, Riven Tijror and ft •••t ManhoodinoldoryCung. Easily carried inv rckct. 1'rf CQ91.0O a p*cl *t ATW unprincipled tfriiR *• ti&« not jrotit, wowfii m. * price. Pamphlet Jnscnk'd ,„ , ,~ 'M(rDlMlMetllcalOo«Pn>|w. f Chlti^*, III., •renr OLD by ^ " Flsh«r ( Wholesale DrucEis fourth St., OT.C ARtqi for sale of onootbor. IT Ithv innll m>onreci-ipt.- :REAM BALM, Is quickly Absorbed. Cleanses the -r'asal Passages] iJlays Pain and Inflammation- Seals the Soresj Protects the tfembrane from \dditlonal Coles Restores the oITasiel CATARRH _________ t IT'WILL CURE. HA" A particle I» appiieil Invo CACXI nastrll und In •gtseable. Prlo* r : o cent* at Umczlets or by mail . BI.Y BROTHKRS, Wl Wurmn St., N«w Yolk. PERFUMES AND OZONE. Cm of Electricity In n MnnufHcturcr'i ZOA-PHOBA, "DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN," • 600* worth dollOH, ««it wa'ttf for lot. Secures to C I R US a painlesi, pertecj development and thuj preventi life-long weakness. Sn.it.iing and toothei Overworked Women, Exhausted Mothers. aud prcvcutfi prolapsus, Cares Palpitation, ne»3, nervous breaking down (often nrcvontlne Insanity), providing » «rfe ' Change of Ufa, w" 1 tt hale «<> old age, Reader, inffertag from way complaint peculiar to th« female MI, ZOA-PHOIIA It Worth everything to 700. letter* for adriee, marked "Coniultln* Department," arc Men by our phyiiduii only. BOA-PHOEACO, H, G. OOIKAN, Sw'y, Kalanuoo, Mien. rute Made In Factorial. New York uses about one hundred barrels of paste doily. The manufacture was established in that city about thirty years ago; before that time the bookbinders, paper hangers, bill posters, shoemakers, paper box manufacturers and others using- paste made tlieir own; there arc now about six paste factories in the city. Flour and water form the basis of paste; other ingredients are used, but what they are, and the process of manufacture, are trade secrets. Tho trade in paste is local. New York paste, for instance, is sold in that city ond suburbs; there are now paste manufactories in the variqns largrer cities which supply the local demand. Paste sells at about *J.SO 4 barrel 'i i 'ill i 11 §M iii'iiiii'i i ii Thu manufacturers of old and favorite brands of perfumery are just now greatly exercised by tlie accounts of a new development in Paris. It is stated that a perfumer in that city has recently suddenly acquired a remarkable reputation for the super-excellence of his wares, which exhibit a phenomenal charm and subtlety. What for a time perplexed his fellow-perfumers, who were thus distanced in business conipe tition, was the fact that although his sales were much greater than ever before, his purchases of essential oils were much less, both in regard to quantity and variety. The secret is now divulged. The enterprising- perfumer had read that ozone was used for the purpose of mitigating the crudities of new wines and spirits and tempering- and softening their flavor, and he thought ho would try its effect on perfumes. Fitting- up his laborary with the needful electrical appliances, he set to work, and soon 'found that the odor of essential oils could be surprisinR-ly modified by the action of ozone, and that by the skillful combination of spirits and essences and their treatment with the ozoniser. he could vary their delicacy or power at will. If this discovery should prove to-be trustworthy a vast field is opened to the perfumer, who will now need but to lay in a stock of alcohol and bergamot to turn out essences of the widest range, from the stimulating fluid that is more pungent than the strongest aromatic vinegar to the scent-laden drops that intoxicate the senses like the morning- air when the orange trees are white with bloom.— N. Y. Sun. Bets., 50ot«., nod $!'.<» per Bottle. " Ocd cent a dose. ---------------- ... — THIS CHEAT CODGU Ctms promptly cui-oa , Hoamonesa, fc'or* Throat, Croup ;, ForOon»umptioaii.lj;.'Si)<i rival; has oar^rti thousands wiiorcallcthtrsiaiied; will cuiux FOU if tjikcn in tiaio. SoM l;v Drucpiifa OE ft. gunrnntoo. For Lflmo Jinc,; or Chest. H3» BHTLOH'3 POBOPg PI-ASIEB. !»cto. REMEDY, _ _iave you Qitarrn i This remedy H(ruflrK>, toed to cure you. Friou,00ct& liijectorfr&& Xor sulo by B. FVKtwIlnir. . . IN tl.CO.ANT - m Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars. WITHOUT CHANGC. V,os w* . Sar) .IRON —Otnks (meditatively)—"To sue a man and get beaten may not indicate any scarcity of brains, but—" Danks —"But what?" Dinks—"It certainly means a lack of judgment"—Buffalo Courier. RIOT WHAT WE SAY, but •• what Hood's Sanaparilla Does, that tells the Kory of its merit *ndi luccew ttOOD't COM**. MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS 4, PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S, Pullman Touri$t Sleeping Car, St. Louis io Lot Angtlts, daily, tia thitline, POPULARLY TEKMCD -""T^OH GREATLY REDUCED RATES NOW IN EFFECT VIA THE MOVE IINC, AMP TICKETS ON BALE »T ALL IMPORTANT IN THE UNITED STATE! AND CANADA, w. •. H- C. TCWNMND, , U« «•*».-

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