Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 1, 1894 · Page 7
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May 1, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 1, 1894
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Page 7
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BL R. R* The most certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world thftt Instantly stops tho most tsxcrucintluR puiiis. It is truly the preat CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has clonu more goed tluin nny known ri'iiirdy. FOK SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN T.HE OH.KST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR AST OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN, n, few applications rubbed on by the band act like mutfiu causing tho pain to iuftariMy stop. CCRKS AND PREVENTS, €olds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult ?' Breathing, Influenza, Rheumatism, » ur .| K jii, Sdatlci, SwollInK or tlitt Joint*, I'nlns In Hurt, Chest or LlnihH. The appllr;ntlon of the READY RELIEF to tlie part or parts when* difficulty or pain exists will afford ense and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAD- SEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHfEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved in- gtantly and quickly cured by taking •nternally H half to a tetispoonful of Ready Relief in half tenspoonful of water. MALARIA, CMs and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There Is not n remedial ngent in the world th.it •ill cure Fever and Ague unU all otber Mdlarlons, Bilious, and other Fevers, aided by Badwaj's Pills, 80 quickly os Radwa/'s Keady Belle!. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by drugfllsts. RADWAY'I AV PILLS t for the cure of ill disorder* of the 8TOH- iCH, UVEK, BOWKIS. KIDNEYS, BUDnKB, 5EBVOUS DISEASES, HEADACHE. COXSTIPA- T10H COSTIVEM'SS, 1MMGESTION, DISI'EP- U, BIUOfSKESS, FE^TB, INFLAMMATION OF TDK BOWELS, PILES, ind ill ilerinfdi- •«nti Of th» (nternal Vl»ctr», Pnltlj T«!t«t»l>l« ontilnlnr no mercurr, mineral* or DKI.KTK- BIOIS DBCOS. Price 25 cents per bor. Sold by all DrngglB«. RADWAY ft CO., 3* Warren St., N. Y, 9-Be sore and R9k tor BAUWAY'3. Catarrh COLD IN THE HEAD relieved insUntly bv ons application of Birney's Cafarrh Powder re" »,« # V REV. PATirm CLABKB. Sre'y (o the Rt. Kcv. Biahop of Columbus, oiilu, writes; . j^^;^^n«sK^^«; ; S "nM hoip m«. »ni ilrti«M<nl »nh «• All.»» f™"J" .4 Th« wor for th« r.m.<ly M >»lf Man »>io «re .ninni, . M.F.¥EH<i«sON,<Ji!»UxllunU.a Appraiser nStorca, M«dl r. 5Oc. Birncy Catarrhal Powdet Co. 1208 MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO. Sold (Torrwhere bj druffglnts or direct by ns. gold bt P. r. Keeping, J. L. Hanson nnd Ben FIHher. Loijanspon, Ind. WANTED. TOUTED—Agents to tnke orders by snmplo; 11 we will pay expense and salery or allow libe- rs) commls,4on. Samplna sent on application. Address, Loots Box ti 126, New York City. W BOLLARD vs. Breckenrldge celebrated breach o[ i promise case; Agentd Wanted: book ready, history of llttennw; Utotrntwl; WO.OOO will be sold; i-iiosPKCtus I-KKK. W. H. FEKC.LSON CO., Cincinnati!, O. A BUNTS make $5,00 i d»r. Gwatwrt kitchen A utensil ever Invented. Retail!) Soc. 2 to 6 fold In every house. Sample, pontfiae paid, free. "" toKiajx A McMAKiN, Clnclnnattl, O. M EN to take orders In every town and city; no delivering; good mutes from start; pay weekly; no capital required; worK year round. State we. (iLEN BROa, Rochester, N. Y. •nr.»NTED—District nnd City Miinaners to renre- W sent tne United States Benevolent Society. Pars »ick. accident und bMrtnl benellts. Coat «.00 per month. Address, J. B. Pitcher, Secretary, Bttglnaw, K. 9. Mich. __ WANTED SALESMEN « ^£&^^^8S!§B& PAID V7EEKLT. FEBMANANT and PAVING POSITIONS to HOOD MEN. SPECIAL JNDDCE- MINTS TO BJMINNEKS. EXCLUSIVE TERRITORY ftlVKN ir DB8IBED. Writ* at once tot terras to Tfie Hawks Nursery Co., Rot-Hester, N, Y. ANTAL-MiDY dcs are superior | to Bali«m"''ol\ Copaiba, i~** Injoctionv jThoy cure In 48 hours the i without any!ocua> 50U»»Y*LLD'il AN AKJZONA STEAMBOAT. Mammoth Dredge Dlffglnsf a Canal Through the Desert. Following the Lino mid Gradit of Aztoo Ditches—t'ltoArtlilnc Hurled Cities— Koniurltiililo Skill Displayed by Scml-Ilrtrbiirlc 1 Einjliienrii. [Special MUSH (A, T,) Lot'or.] In tho heart of thu Ari/.ona desert, eitfht miles from this town, has just been completed a floating- steam (Iruilffis, the larprust in tho United Suites. It is (U-i.'dn-inpr <i canal thirty feet cli-et) and ninety feet wide through a gravelly blurt that borders the Suit rivov. It is a curious si^ht to sou this (loathly inniistiT iiM'iiy from its natural element in this midst of the desert. Its ninety font enkue dips down and takes out c\vo square yards at a, time or pieks up grout bowlders and drops them on the bank like pebbles. So diseriminat- infi 1 is its delving work that it seems almost a human yiant. The Indinns look on in wonder at the mighty process, that has taken the place of their own crude ditch work and the later armies of mc'ii and teams that have- wearily worked lonpf irrigation eanals throuK'li tlie desert sands. Thisffryat machine isrovolntionizlng tho modes of reclaiming the barren wastes, for which so many agencies and projects are now at work. Formerly when a great canal was to be duff men and teams with plows and scrapers were stretched along the lino of tho surveyed canal as along that of n projected railroad. It was tedious labor to scoop out the wide channels; but the new dredge remedies this, do- inp the work of one hundred men and teams. This dredge was built on the ground by lake ship builders from Chicago, and caulkers from San Pedro, Cal. Tho timbers nrc fir, brought from Pngct sound, 100,000 feet being used in tho boat. It is 11 double decked flat boat wi th the derrick frame work at the front rcaohiuff up 5S feet liiffh. The bout is 84 feet lonff and -Hi feet wide. It is heavily ballasted with stones in tho rear to balance the ponderous iron crane and apparatus in the front. It was n. Hemulean task to bring and place this craae in position. It hail to be hauled 15 miles across the desert, from the railroad, mounted on wagons. To the forward vrngcai were hitched 10 spans of mules and horses, while six use that only a little clearing 1 out of accumulated sand and rubbish was needed. One caa stand on tho high bank and see these recent heaps of gravel upon the old rock piles that were thrown out centuries ago. Those old canals maintained a uniform two-foot per mile grade, the samfl as the modern ones, which is necessary to give the requisite How and yet prevent washing down the sandy channel. I" bnildintf through V.alapa 5 rock the ancients followed the prac ticc of modern engineers in increasing the grade and narrowing the channel How this accurate cnjjinonriuff could have been done without tho aid of o modern instruments is a proble: Antique implements have been found in digging the present eur.al, but all are of tho crudest form und indicate that the former population was anal OK-OIIS to the present- ZUoqui Indians ol eastern Arizona, yet they managed .to construct canals scores of miles ill length. A lateral ditch of this recent canal system cut through the outlying mounds of a ruined town. Tt is composed of sand piles where tho house! had fallen in, crnmblod and been fillec. in by shif.tui£ : 'bands of the. desert, SC that they now look like ordinary sand drifts. In dipping through them tho workmen encountered hard cemenl walls of adobe bricks of the exact sizO of those used in the Mexican houses and Indian pueblos of to-day. Tho form of the ruins is that of a large een tral building with a wall inclosing a court or yard on the east side. Tho outer dimensions of tho wall are 430 feet long by 2-10 feet wide. There are outlying 1 mounds evidently of smaller houses which stood outside of the main fortified house. The measurements of tho house within the wall were !340 feet long by 140 feet wide. Rnin de scending on this mound ruin lias washed little gullies through it. exposing somo of the walls, so that the indentation of the mortar cracks can be seen. These adobe brick walls, three to four feet thick, are so hard as to resist any ordinary pressure to crumble off or overturn, while tho earth that has filled in the chambers is so soft that a touch with the foot sends masses of it turn bling down. The plow horses and workmen floundered In it to their knees. This debris of sand and dust contains countless pieces of broken pottery, as if the house had been shaken by an earthquake and all its goods shattered. Theso bits of pottery, in UAMMOTLt CASAL DF.EDGK ON THE DKBKKT. drivers walkecl bopldc and urged on the struggling- animals, for a haul over tho sanrty desert isn't exactly like a straight pull on a boulevard road. It took three days to covor the distance, another to unload it and a iifth day to turn it over. This dredge, which is larger than harbor dredges, floats in a.i^ feet of water, which is let in from a small canal sorno distance above leading 1 from the Salt river. The rod painted dredge boat slowly works forward a few rods a day and the inflowing 1 water fills up the lengthening 1 channel. Four men operate it, one directing 1 tho movements of the crane. It is supplied with a dynamo which produces tho arc liprhts on the forward frame work; by the aid of reflectors the work continues throughout the nipht. There arc two miles of earth to bo cut through to connect with the trunk canal, which stretches -10 miles southward. It will take two months to do thin, at a cost of 8100,000, This is the enterprise of U M. Ferry, C. C. IJowcn and A. W, Irnrie, of Detroit. Two hundred thousand dollars have been expended, and as much more will be before returns are expected; fur desert reclamation is slow and expensive. Their project is to convert 100,000 acres from worthless sand into valuable fruit lands. It is to be accomplished by diverting water from tho Salt river through a vast system of canals and laterals over the desert soil. Part of the system is completed and in operation, drawing its water from the river by a temporary canal. In previous operations a smaller drodpe was successfully used, which emboldened the manager, Dr. A. J. Chandler, to construct the present one as an experiment on a double scale. There are many canals in this part of Arizona, but all have been made by tho old method of ( hand work and horso power. This system is unique, moreover, in that -Its main canal follows for 8 miles the exact line of an, ancient Indian or Aztec canal of almost precisely tho same dimensions and grade. For 1% miles through a gravel bluft the ancient canal was so perfectly adapted for form and coloring, are precisely tho vessels now made by the Indian villagers in this vicinity. From this it would appear that the former period of habitation of these deserts was not one of dense population and high civilization approaching that of the Egyptians, as often represented, but simply- one of prosperous agricultural semi- barbarism. The present Indians live by the crudest kinds of agriculture, their only irrigation being the annual overflow of the river that fills their shallow ditches. Their traditions do not reach back to tho former inhabitants, and the Spanish invaders of the seventeenth century recorded only the deserts and their ruins. It is conjectured that 500 to 1,000 years has elapsed since the old canals fell Into disuse and the population vanished. An exterminating enemy is supposed to be the cause. This is indeed a sphynx land. These are the problems that fill the mind and imagination of the vanguard of developers who have advanced upon the deserts to re-reclaim them. UEIIBEKT His v WOOD. Kooplnc on Kyo on Bank Employe*. On tho occasion of a visit to Paris last winter I renewed acquaintanceship with a very old friend who is employed in a bank in that city. During the evening wo took in several innocent and harmless recreations, and I suggested to him that we might see something a little more out of the common. To my surprise he said that if I wanted to see Paris on the shady side he would find roe a reliable guide, but he certainly could not go himself, because if he did he would be like a statesman out of office at nine o'clock the following morning. Pressed for an explanation, he told me that every official in his bank, and he believed in every other bank, was practically under police surveillance day and night, and that pictures of each of them were in the hands of skilled detectives. -Instead of waiting until a bank official got behind in his accounts in consequence of excessive gambling or h.ffh living, the directors, preferred to close the stable door before the horse had got out.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat THE REAL DAVY CROCKETT. NeltLor Wholly • linckuwoodmun Nor • Dudn In Sloro Clothe* • In an anecdote of David Crockett, recently published, it is iissurteil that instead of being the roujrh backwoodsman of tradition, he w;is rcullj':!. "well- droi-sud, polished {fentleiiisin." The assertion is not wholly true, but there is some ground foi' it, since Crockett, after his service in congress tuul Ins tour in the u:ist, di'l aspire to the reputation o£ u. gtntlom-.iu, and did make attempts us a political satirist in emulation of the then ce'ebrated M;ij. .Tuck Downing, lie published siiviifjil books which attrac.tod wido iiltentkiii, but, a'.thonifh his account of liis e:vst- e n trip and his bm-lcsr;uy lifu of V;in I'riiron have some v;tlnc; :is showing til:: spirit of politics in his time, lhcya.ru worthless otherwise, while liis anto- biogr:iphy Ii.-is in it so much both of originality ami interest that it is certain to hi; read as lon^- as there arc any who an: interested in the primitive life of the United States. Crockett wore his "store clothes" when liu had his privl.rait taken to serve as a frontispiece for his books. Me wore thorn in Washington and on liis visit to Boston, but when he went back to west Tennessee he put on his coonslun cap, which was his strong point in the politics of tho district, West Tunncsscu was a good deal further west than western Kansas is now, nnd when Crockett wiis elected to congress the suctions which pvkUnl thoin- selves on their superior culture took much the same interest in him that they do now in Him. .lercmiah Simpson" of Kansas, Whatever may bo tho success of that attempt, it is certain that Crockett's eoonskin cap and deerskin suit are authentic ami no fiction. It is also certain that in connection with a flask anil a faculty of story telling they elected him to congress. The histories of the United .States in uso in tho schools thirty years ago had a picture of Crockett in the anjflo of the Alamo, with a bowic knife in his hand and a largo pile of dead Mexicans in front of him. According to the text which.-accompanied the picture, ho. was kiHcd only after it desperate resistance, but it has been since asserted that ho was ouo of six who surrendered and were afterward butchered in cold blood by order of. Santo Anna. Except that two or more Mexicans were killed for every defender of tho fortress, what took placo in and in front of the Alamo on tho day it was stormed will never be known with certainty, and it has never been proved that Crockett surrendered. The original version is inoro satisfactory, and those who prefer it are free to hold to it. Crockett left Tennessee for Texas for the same reason he attempted literature—because ho had ventured to oppose himself to the overwhelming popularity of Andrew Jackson. After his visit to lioston, where they made a great deal of him as the only Tcn- nessecau who dared to stann tip for "sound finance" against Jackson, Crockett hail greatly enlarprcd ideas of his own importance; and when he found that he could not induce wes Tennessee to endorse him as a greater statesman tliun Jackson, lie went to Texas and ended his career ;it the Alamo. His father, an Irish soldier of the revolution, kept a tavern ou the road from Abington to Kuoxville. He attempted to give his son such education ns could bo had in the log schoolhouses of the mountains, but David ran away and hired himself to teamsters, who carried freight between .Baltimore and the western settlements. In this way ho traveled through Virginia and Maryland, and before he was of age acquired a knowledge of tho world greatly superior to that of the average backwoodsman. Nevertheless, it was not until ho was nearly grown and had already made up his mind to marry that he learned his letters. He had only six months regular schooling, but in one way and another he afterward picked up enough from books to enable him to risk a. French phraso occasionally in his political writing, published at the time he had set up as a rival of Andrew Jackson, and was anxious to convince the cast that ho was something more than Crockett, the bear hunter. At that period of his career he ceases to be interesting because of the unfortunate facility with which he had adopted the hackneyed style of the average politician he met at Washington, but before Washington society and IJoaton flattery spoiled him he really deserved his national reputation as ono of the most interesting and original characters in American politics. During the Creek war he was a ninety-day man, and as he had tho faculty of recognizing everyone he had ever seen and a good many he had never seen at all, tho militiamen elected him a colonel, and it was by this title that he always liked beat to be known, oven when he was a member of congress. In his electioneering methods Crockett greatly resembled Lincoln, as is not at nil strange, since these methods were verv general in tho backwoods, and southern Illinois when Lincoln was a young politician was at about the same stage of development as the western district of Tennessee when Crockett ran for congress. lie was popular with the backwoodsmen, not jnly because ho lived in a canebrakc and was a genuine bear hunter, but because he either knew or appeared to know everyone he met, and had a great [und of anecdotes on which he was always ready to draw. But he did not trust to stories alone. It is related that, when campaigning, le carried a twist of tobacco in one Docket and a bottle of whisky in the rther. When trying to get a vote ha would firat offer the voter the "bottle." The voter would necessarily remove lis "quid" when drinking- from tho settle, and Crockett would then offer lira a fresh chew from the twist in the )ther pocket It was by such methods, reinforcing his natural gifts, that he grew so popular as to nim^mc mmsu:;: a match uvun for Andrew .lacksou. CivKikott hni'l no money for ciection- ocrin'r nii:'nOM!>. .Money was almost Kiiloiowt: in the. west at tho time. Then: wns soinc little in St. Louis, t'.in hc.;u'.quarU'rs of the westovn fur vvml. 1 , and Mexican silver eked out by wild- cut notes were to be seen in the towns of Tennessee, Kentucky ami Ohio, ln.it witli the backwoodsmen c onskins were almost the only currency, and it was on coonskins tlv.lt Ci'oykeLl l - elie:l for his "ciirrnptinn fund." liy s:ich me;inslirM.-i".'.ivt! Uuve terms in congress, ;ind as li.; finally quarreled with .l:n;lf,i>n lie was t:il;on up and maili. 1 mn.eh of by the aiivooaU's of ihu United Stall's b ink. lie triivelivl I'iMiti ! city to city during his last lcr:u in co'i- i gross, making speeches M cnlhiis 1 .:!-. I crowds of UH Hickory's opp-inm j lie >v;is l.)ai]'(lK!lcd ill riiil:i:ii-i;>li { lioston and New Yor'.i, but ii tin: advo i catcs of the ban'; expected to us:: iiii | to build up ;ui opposition to Jackson i .liickson's own slate, Uii'.y wove bad',. in-'ormed oC the real condition oi l.hiiujv for, on rftturninj; home. Crockett fm:n tlv.it hi; would \>ii oblipro.il to give 11 public life or leave Tennessee. 11 started for Texas accordingly, and i!, i possible that he may have expccte to become president of the Texas n_ pn b'. i c. Though lie had no faculty of swayin an audience who wore hats instead o coonskin caps, he was an entertainim speaker, and his shrewd Sense ,-ilway secured him a hearing. However fa lie mav have been from eloquence, on< of !iis sayings: "He sure yon ;ir<: right tlum go ahead!" is likely to bo ciirren in America long after the most eloquent speeches of Webster .and Clay have been forgotten. —St Louis llu- public. TOO MUCH "LtARNIN 1 ." Uiiolo <Iof Objrrl* I o Too Mmrli l)iHi»I: of JvnoivliMli;.-. I had stopped to have ;i bit of n ch; with tho colored drayman, whcv vehicle was hacked np to the plntfoi-n of the cotton compress, when a womai of his color came along with a satehe in her hand, evidently on her way t the depot, two blocks below. "lluah, yo' ymssoni" called the oh mnn, "u'hur' bo yo' a-gittin' to di: mawnin".'" "A-gittin" fur dc Uyars." she repliei as she eamo to a halt and dropped tin satchel. "An' who dun toled yo' dem kyars war' down dat w:iy?" "Nobody- I'^-c dnnknowod it mysel dis long time." "An 1 yo' didn't ax nobody?" "No, sah." "An' yo' war' gwine right down dar all by yo' lone self.?" "Yes, sail." "Woman, I doan' like sich carryin"; on nohow!" said the old man, with con siderablc feeling. "1'se dun seed de time in dis town when yo'r fadd was put up at auction an' solt fur seven hundred dollars, an' hcah yo ar gwine right down to de kyars will out sayin' noffin' to nobody! It doan look right It shows dar am sunthin wrong 'bout dis freedom binness. "What 3'o' want ino to do, Unclo Joe?" she asked, seeming; to be a bi frightened. "What I want yo' to do, Mrs. Adams' What I wantyo' to do'? Doan' yo' sec me right lieah talkin' wid dis white man'.' Doan' yo' sa^aciato <lat I drives a dray an' am frunUier wid do railroad 1 Wasn't I do fust colored man in dis town 'lected to be alderman'.' Doan' 1 sot in dc front pew in church?' "Waal?" "Waal, when yo' come 'lonff heah nn see me yo' should stop an' say to me 'Misser Johnson, kin yo' tell me whar dat depot is, kase I want to go down to Opclika an' see my sister Linda, what broke her laig.'" "Waal?" "Waal, den I would take off my hat an' say to yo': 'Of co'se, Mrs. Adams— of co'se. 'Keep right on down dis street, an' yo' can't miss it. A ticket to Opclika am forty cents, an' be sual: an' git in dc niffffar kyar. When yo gits to Opelika git out. If yo' doan', yo' will be carried on to Atlanta, Bo kcerfnl an' doan' put ycr head outer do winder cm' knock down de telegraph poles, an' in cose de train runs off de track I'/.c gwine to make 'em pay yo 1 ten thousand dollars.' Dat's what I would say to yo', Mrs. Adams." "I'/.e sorry. Uncle Joe. If yotll sense me dis time, I'll do better." "Waal, I'll souse yo', but doan' yo' dun forgit! De niggars in dis town am gittin' altogether too peart, Mrs. Adams, altogether too peart. Dey jist 'pear to think dcy knows all 'bout depots an' railroads an' kyars, an' I'm 'spectin' ebery day to hear of a distressful egotism dat will prognosticate de terriblcst kind o' sadness in a dozen households!"—N. Y. Recorder. Pretty Hungry. It was by no means a nice, clean- looking tramp tho cook opened the door for, and . her disapproval of him was manifested on the instant, if facial indications count for anything. "Can't I git somethin' to eat here?" he inquired, in rather a pleasant voice. "I guess what you need," said the cook, looking him over, "is soap and water." "Well," he replied, with a wan smile, "I'm about hungry enough to eat one bar, if you please. But, say," and his tones became pleading, "can'tyou give me coffee with it instid of water?" and the cook gave him a hatful of cold victuals.—Detroit Free Press. A Hard Market. Spencer—That is a funny trip Grip- leigh has taken this time. Ferguson—How is it funny? Spencer—He has gone to Jerusalem to represent a Chicago pork packing tstablishment—Hallo. I HE STRONG POINT about the cures by Hood'» Sarsapanlla is that they are permanent. They start from the solid foundation-Pure Blood. "As old M thehiils"and never excelled. "Tried andiproven" is the verdict of -millions, S i m m o a s Liver Rcgtt- lator is th« Kidney medicine to •which you can pin your faith for a cure. A mild laxative, and purely vegetable, acting directly on tho Liver and Kidneys. Try it. Sold-by all Oraggists in Liquid, or in Powder '» be taken dry or made in to a tea. The King of Llrer Mcdlclno. "I have nscil yonrsiinmonsr.lvcrTCcRti- ^tornnd cstnouiiKclciiciouKly nay ills tb« fcinff of all liver nit^llcinos. 1 con.sider it m oiedlclncclicstln llsclf.—GKO. W. JACC- IfOK, Tacoma, Wu^blu^Lon. • J»-EVERT PACKAGE-E* AM U» B Stanp In red OK to Is quickly Absorbed, ses i he 'nr!ammnnori. _ -leals die 5 >resif,x Protecis the viemDpanefrom \£j(j;ti i :-na! <"oir Resrores i.he -"ei'Ses ol'Tastt n_nd Smell. if WILT CURE HAY-FEVER »pr-!: < "l into wicb nostrl! nnd .ircfiiblc. Pr!o : ^'^ntsat Drni-'Slwspr l'» i-ia RLY 'RHOTN'KH-;. W Wnrrpn SI.. Now Vo-fc. Tins (JITEAT ConniT Cum promptly iure» Couplis^ Hoarsentiis, Sere" h.ront. (^. oup» ^SSSiSS fey^^^ ilLOS'S POROCSiLASTEB.""^ CATARRH 'REMEDY TTave vouOaciiM-iiv Ttiis rraetly istrBarsB. •Seed to cure you. Prjcc, SOora. Injcctorlre*.) S fnr sale by B. Indapo Made a well Man.of lUHOOORtMEDY \Jl IflODCCSSTKBADOVB ^ MODCCSSTKBADOVB ^^LXY i [^Aj 4*wl,*LTW l» *o '0AT*. Curps n)l V^J^f <w^ 1nrTOU» Ulfcni.vn, KnlMnff SUfinory, ^I^J^^ Stonb etc , Cftut-ed Uy Jiust atmt*OB,clvc» TifforiuidiWft 10 anninli''!) organs; iind nulekly Gut runlj restonn vjtt Manhood inoldoryounjr. JEortlvcarrlrdfn vort Swiot; 1'rlcofl.eo apactngc. Sis r " r *°i oo . 1< ;! t °fi jrrltte* •"•riinU'O <o euro or l»»w:¥ roniwae*. l^pn'J W «nff unnrlnclplcit «nrirp!« wl^you an)/ Mnrl gt wrf(afJon. inmston havlnit JNDAWt-jloilcotbor. K -t«Mtltn t 13L».. W /llwndltbym»ll»l>on««;5« rprlcf. PmpBctiif,.n,-,< > nvcol» r«.. 5rl«nl.lSlcdlo»lOo,.I'roi*,Cfclem, IB., w <XLD by •*<>*> Flslwr, Wholesale Dtotifist, , S» Fourth St., MIC Aci-'nt for ule et IUBAPO »'l UWANSPORY.1ND. STEEL PENS NoS. 303-40*-I70-6O4, And other styles to suit all karat. THE MOST 2ERFECT OP PENS, ^§115- V^'S •^%if|l!jl^. 3=* . . IN ELEGANT ——. Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT L.OS _Y"t THt-IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS 4. PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car, Si. Louis to Los Angeles, daily, via thi»lin», POPULARLY TCRMCD THT , • •TRUE SOUTHERN Travaralog « «owotry tbnt ton armiwjaun of s««c«Ky »od salubrity of Cllro»t» bu DO »qu«l.. • fiREATLT REDUCED R*Tf S BOW IN EFFECT VIA TMl »«OVIC LINI. A«0 ICHIT* OM «ALC *T ALL 1MFORTANT OrFIO«* IN TKC UMITIO »TATC« AHP CANADA. W. ». OODDPiOGcT"ri. C. TCIVNBCNO, • IMIR'I *«,;»0in. nW> >..•••» TUT. Hit,

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