Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 1898 · Page 22
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 10, 1898
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Page 22
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w fHETHERyoa belong to the rich, 1;he poor or the great well-to- do middle class, you can save money every day by reading the advertisements in the Pharos. They make the best guide for the economical buyer that can be obtained. They tell what to buy, as well as where to buy,and what to pay *%* T! I ' •£ Re'oorter s Romanes DEA80N* r- 1 CHAPTER V;i. "Well, Terry," said Abe, as Paul en- THE NEW WOMAN DIR. f^'lETRRIINI'S Pennyroyal Pills SAFE:, SURI: AND RELIABLE Especial!v i-iM:om!Iiended to Married Lad IBB Aek your druiiKl«t for Pen-In's P»nnyrayj| Pll and tute no other. Ther :ire tbe only Salt Sun »nd RellapKi Female Pll). Price, $1.00 pe box. Sent bv mall upon receipt of price Addrens all order* to advertised ugents. PEFIRIN MEDICINE CO., NEW YORK •old by B. B 1 . Keenllng. HUNOREDSofMer •rezkingout a miser »blc existence for wan of knowing what to dc fortheznselvei. HUN' DREpiS of men ar< suffering- from th« mental tortures ol Shattered Nerve* Failing Memory, Lort Manhood, S!ecplei(sn«ft«. Impotency, Lo Vitality, V«rlDOO«i|», brought on by abuse ia:cesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental fi.raiil, close application to busiucs* or «vei DR. PERRIN'S Re vi vine IB the only remedy that ha» ever been discovered that Will positively Cure thcs» nervous disorders. If Uken as directed, Reviving brings about immediate improvement nud effects cures where 111 other remedies fail. It has cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. \Pe positively guurant.ee it in every case. Price Ji.oo a boi, or six boxes "for Js.w. b» m»U in plain wrapper upon receipt of price Order from our advertised agents. Addresi all other communications to Xas DlU PlJUUJi Co,, New York. Will For sale at B. F. Keesling'i Porter's and Johnston's. :". I lira REGULATOR WllLL CURE ... ALL COHPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP TNR Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadache, Constipation, Pains in the Side or 1Ucl:, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of th< Madder, Irritation or Inflammation •of tho Bladder, Fsmule Weakness, vrel, Diabotes, Dropsy, Brict .Dust Deposits, in fact all, diseases arising from Liver or Kidney dl»- ordeii. Price, $1,00 Go. ttred the Orb office at 7:;U> o'clock that evening-, "guess our 'g-al' reporters will be oui-, of a job in future on tins society business. We shall nave to g-ive you a raise. We've had a good many 'toney fellows' on the Orb in iny day, whom t'ae 'g-als' didn't mind tipping- the wink /o. But, this is the first i;ime we've ha^l a 'regular highflyer,' who could not only work the 'F. F- V's' for their ball dresses, but 'mash' ! em so that they were writing 1 little smelling- cotes to the office before 'pencil-slinger's' back was turned—I suppose," Abe added sarcastically, "to ring- in another flounce, or to make the bosom corae up a little hig-lier, or the dress a little lower—liey, Terry? " And Abe la'aghed one of his coarse guffaws, which he seldom indulged in. Be was too much in awe of "Cack," the chief—a city editor's pla.ce was to be aeen a.nd not heard. He handed Paul a dainty little perfumed note, brought by a messenger boy, with its bright red seiil on the back, on which the frowning lion with the tail, scroll, and legend, was mounted on guard. Paul's face flushed even more angrily than when Jules had shown him the door of the Lebourgeois mansion. He bit his lip a minute, eyed Abe straight and un- ftfljj^tf^ flinchingly until the latter's glance fell, and his guffaw, ashamed, died suddenly away, and then said, slowly: 'There are some things, Mr. Perkins, which do not form the subject of pleasantry between gentlemen. Letters, supposedly from ladies.are among them." "Hit}', tity," said Abe—"thinkyou've made a dead mash and got her sure, io you, a,nd can drop the—" but he did act finish. The soft voice of Cack. tin- eliii who had approached with his ^hai-ai: rriatic cat-like ti-fii.il. broke in unex Jectedly to both of them: "Mr. Terr s right. Mr. IVrkins, and I think th oke hiis gone :t':n- enough. .Mr, Terry lave you handed in your copv?" Caul :o:ntinued. "If not, 1 think you hue ;>etter do so a.t OUL-C, us no duubtsm ivening assigmiu-nl awaits you, aiu t's past the hour." Cack, evidently, did not intend 'to ireak down dicipline and reprove Ab, ,uy farther than to protect Paul for he time. He was right in his lai>* tatemeni; about the hour. Paul ough o have been at the office before Supper, tut he lingered so long on the o!<i >enchin "the square," thinking it over, hat he had barely been able to cover is u»ii!il route among the justice-shop*, which luckily, perhaps, had yielded him next to no copy. So he retired mow to one of the long tables a.nd sat himself down on an unoccupied Chair, beginning the tas.k at writing- up his notei. A number ol easrer eves of reDortoria.l loiterers scanned mm cioseiy, but body s«,id an3 r thing. One pair, in particular, was sizing iim up keenly, though Paul made BO note of it. They belongod to Jim Archer, the mo;it famed reporter on the Orb's staff. Archer was the envy and admiration of all the other young fellows. He gc>t 810 a week more than the rest, besides plenty of contracts with Chicago, St, Louis, and Eastern . papers to keep them posted with specials. Archer, i;n bis day. and his day wa;i yet young, nad run down two murderers to their KUi-s, who had baffled the detectives, and secured their arrest. He was :i graduate of the [/Diversity of Michigan, nad could write clean-cut English. Hu might have been writing now at an ed- torial desk, had he chosen,. But he did not so choose. He liked his present wcrk, its excitement and rivalry. He n-as such a quiet-lookiug fellow- tha':, you would never have suspected hi:; icnclianl for police mysteries. Hiseyfs vere his only remarkable feature, coa 1 ftllai'V,large, Keen, ana 'impenetrable They read you through and through, but gave no inkling in them of their owner's thoughts. Archer was otherwise a short, thin, rather nervous bru.' NEW YORK, N, Y. irkr i»to bf J. ir. , «. W, it W. H. Pwt»:r JiO, always cleanly, but Ms ayed clothes looked as if they had been irowa on him. Paul wrote away for dear life. He •*»,» dying to open Miss Lebouirgeois' .but he could not do it before so «a»7 Staring eyes. Tneir assignment* <palled their possessors away.- one by cBc, and. they clattered down the shaky stairs and out into the street to their evening's work. Arther still lingered,but Paul did not heed him. Archer had very little to do with the other reporters, had none of the comradeship of his professioa. and was. rather looked up to as a superior than sought out for a chat and a social drink. Paul's contact with him was connned to a chance ''Good morning," or '"Good evening." At. last Paul finished his task and took his copy up to his chiefs desk. The latter's manner \vas entirely different. ''I did not mean anything by wha.t I said," remarked Abe. "Very well, ' said Paul, '"and I hope that I shall not again be led to suppose that you did." "You may be sure not; shake," said Abe. And Paul accepted the proffered hand, though he inwardly despised himself for so doing. He felt that the first thing he must next do was to wash—no, scrub it. "Mr. Terry,'' added Abe, "we are pretty full to-nilght, and I do not think you need bother much about that philosophical society. Just drop around before it is over, and one of them will tell you if there's anything going we don't want to be 'left' on. You need not show up here again until 11:30, if you don't choose, unless, of course, you strike something big. 1 don't see," Abe added, as he glanced over Paul's sheets, "that yon're covered Miss —'s ball dre:ss." No," said Paul, "T have not got anything in shape yet, and am not sure" —not knowing what was in the note, and being very doubtful as -to its contents—"just what I can get." Paul did ;iot care to announce his failure •ct. "U>11, to-morrow will do," said Abe, "I -will not detain you longer now." Aud Paul said ''Good evening," and started.to retire, when he heard Cacfc's soft voice saj-ing, "Mr. Terry." Pan! entered the chief's sanctum. "Yon must not take Mr. Perkins' jokes too seriously, Mi 1 . Terry,'' said Cack. "You must remember that a reportercunnot be thin-skined." "There are so:-e tilings about which a gentleman is -thin-skined.' reporter or no reporter, »ir. I do iny diuy,, and 1 do not think I should be made a. butt for coarse gibes, here in the office, at any rate." Well^I think Mr. Perkins will treat you in future with sufficient consideration, but you must meet him half-way while you are oi» the Orb staff," returned Cack. "Certainly, Mr. Cook," said Paul, and went out. When lie reach ed the bottom of the stairs, Paul had another unexpected BDCounter, for Archer was waiting for Jim. "Good evening. Mr.-Terry: ma.v [ walk with you a block?" • "Certainly," sa.id the surprised Paul, who. liowever, was impatient of delay, with !:ne letter burning through his pocket. "There is a. matter, •' said Archer, 'strictly between ourselves, in xvhich 1 hink you can help me. I need not add hat if it turns out as I expect, it win le as much to your advantage as to mine. Of course, the fact that I have poken to you is a secret between us. ut I think I can trust you, though it s seldom ray habit to trust any one. ire j'Ou on late watch?" No." said Paul. Will you join me. then, at the Che»timt sVr«ot station, as if yo-u had appened In there, at 12:45 to-night. ad we can talk the thin* orer at ngthi at a rendezvous I know of?" Pani, haaitat**. "If 700 wa,n't to drop It then, yaa now, there's nothing to preyent your oing it," said Archer. Pant had a cnriostty to know more of is mysterious man, who could report rof. Harris, the transcendental phil- iopher as no other reporter in St. j Louis could, was said to | read Greek and Latin after ' lie went home in the morninc: from a thorough enjoyment of the classics, and yet who preferred the tracking of murderers, and police Worx generally, to the many opening's DC_fore him in the professioa. His doubts vanished. ••Ye.-i, I will be there,'' Paul saicJ; "lout mind, I do aot commit mrsell: to anything further." "All right," returned Archer. "Good evening-, Mr. Terry, until 12:45, sharp; remember, sharp." "Unr.il 12:4;, c sharp." replied Paul, "at tut- Chestnut Street Station. You can depend on me so far," and they parted;; or rather, Archer vanished. For in what particular direction he betook himseli Paul could not guess, wlrln a minute ifter tne fact of the vacancy struck him. lit was a way Archer had. Where should Paul go to read his letter? His .cousin's office was, of course closed. The hotel reading rooms. 1i» refuge of the homeless in large cities, were always full of cnrions starers. Boides, lie might stumble on an Orb reporter :there. Then, too, he mast hnirrj up, for that meeting of the Plplosophi- A brijcht thonyht struck liim. The SI Lo«ds club, of which Ms cousin, Colon*. White, was a director, was only a bloc or so off from the rooms of the Phtlo sophical society. Here, by passing as a non-resident, the Colonel had often introduced him for a drink or game o billiards, even passing him in withou the usual formality of writing his nad in the visitors' book. The Colonel was. no doubt, there now, and would admi him again. In the quiet of the clu library Paul would fiad just the retire memt that he needed. So Paul hastened his steps to Wasa Ington avenue and boarded an up-tow car. It was full, and he smoked k cigarette on the front platform. His thoughts went off on a reverie, anc the lights twinkled by in unnoted monotonous succession. He almos! passed his destination, but the repeated shouts o^ the conductor cf l;h« name of the cross street, for the benefit of a slow-moving, bi|£--bur.dle-carry- ng fat woman, warned him in time. He got oft', to find the rooms of the Philosophical society dark, but a couple of gentlemen, who looked like philosophers, were holding a good-by chat on the steps. Interrogated, they told Paul tha'1; Professor Uuntz, who was to have enlightened them on "The Inwardness of the Outward," had been called out of the city by unexpected business, and the intellectual fesist would be served up in a week's time. "Do:a't forget. Mr. Keporter, to have the Orb announce it,'' said one of them, "it was a piece of good luck, perhaps. A good maiay people had to go to the reception to the Rev. Dr. Pounder of Chicago, aind they will be glad enough to know that they have not missed professor Dim'tz, after aJ. He is such an interesting lecturer, and his subject is so important." Paul assured the philosopher that the Orb would be sure to shine for Prof. Duntz, and then hastened back a couple of blocks to the club. His card immediately produced the Colonel,and the explanation that he was caught in that part of the city, with some letUir- writing to do, gave him the use of tilie .club library without delay. No one else was there. An exciting game of "last ball pool,™ with champagne for the crowd as a forfeit, had drawn everybody to the billiard room on the top floor. The Colonel was in too big a hurry to get back—some practical joker might play for him, and "stiuk him," in his absence, a 820 thought— to permit him to ask Paul iDconrenie;at questions. So Paul sat himself down in a greit leather-covered, "sleepy-hollow" chair, by a drop-light, and broke tlia •cal of Mia* Lebourgeois' note Then he hesitated, but only for • minute. The note ran thus: BKI.I.EVOIK, Tuesday afternoon. Mi DE.VR MB. TERRY:—You will, ne doubt, b<s very much surprised to receive this, note from a stranger, almost as much surprised as I am to find myself writing- it. But whatever American customes maybe concerning-ladies' dresses al; balls and their willing-ness to furnish full descriptions to inquiring reporters—on which you talked so elo quenny 10 me omy "just now—onf American, custom is famed even in Europe, that of its gentlemen to nevei take advantage of ladies to whom thej are strangers. Y T ou proved yourself sc trulj- the gentleman in your way oi doing your evidently unpleasant errand, that I feel sine that I am trusting to more than a universal custom ia thus breaking through ordinary rules and writing to you. You will not think me unladylike, will you, CM anything horrid? Because I am uoin| to do you & faror—walcli BTT yoar eloquence could not hare persuaded me to —to prove to you how sorry I »m thai my mother misunderstood your behavior, and treated you so—disagreeably. My ijown for next week Friday evening will be pink gauze embroidered with silver—silver-spang-led, of course, as anybody but a blind man would understand without writing it—the bodice of pinlc plush. ' I shall wear dear grandmother's necklace, which, dear grand:tathi;r brought her from India— it \vai> an eastern Princess', but thlj yon most not pur. into the paper. It it silver shel.'is .lined with pink enamel, and ia eae'n shell a beautiful pearl—and there isn't another like it In St. Louis or anywhere else, I believe. 0( course, the shade of my gown, which Worth made before we lafi Paris, is that delicate seashell pink. My hair will ba worn in a Grecian coil, with % silver Parthian dart stuck through it. There, the murder is out, and you must not believe that ! have written this because I care a bit what appears in the bori-id paper, but only for what I told you. Von will believe me. won't you? Now, make it us inconspicuou.il as possible just like the rest, and then others need never know how vou goli it. need thi.-y? Ho«- is it I trust you. so, Mr. TeiTy, and don't feel at allasii I were writing to a stranger? It must be because yon are sn like your cousin (Oh!) Let me know if you receive this all right. Hoping-that we shall meet again with a less awkward parting, and deeply re£:retting the injustice don« you. Yours respectfully—no,sincerely, LOUISA J.KBOOSGEOIS. P. S.—Bad form as this note (Vi is, it is worse than it need be. It is a h dred times too long. But i won't rewrite it or change a single word. r m (To be Coatmiied.) 21' HOW TO CUMB HILLS. Out. IHInti Which Mar H'«P Wheelmen Mor« Ambition Than Strength, To climb steep bills requires slow pace at firsi:, and be will tire betimes who speeds too fast. Hi 11 climbing is of all particular departments of cvcling the cue which reqnires the most learning. The novice will easily acquire the habit of proceeding along tba level ground without more wabbling than is absolutely necessary., to bis progression or of descending a hill without Hosing more control, of his machine than is needful, and even if the worst sbonld come to the worst there is generally a nice prickly hedge or a good ditch filled •wicb stinging nettles on at least oca side of the road. But hill climbing is, as one may say, quite a different matter, inasmuch as it require,*. -to be carefully [•earned, and in th:is, #?iu most other mundane affairs, experience is tha greatest teacher. But yet there are some practical hints which may not be thrown away upon those who have the sense to read as they ride, i;o to speak, and to >rofit by the lessons which experience las taught others. In the first place, one should never be lisoouraged because a hill appears to be teep. At the top of one ascent the next lilllooksa regular wall to be surmounted, whereas, on closer acquaintance, it may turn out to be merely the gentlest if rises. Arid it is no doubt ou this ac- ount — namely, the influence af the lind over the matter of the moscleis — liaC most hills are much more easily limbed in the dark than in the day- ight, In the next place, hills that one does on kaow perfectly should uot be rushed. n he best plan is to start every ascoat Tith the determination to get up a,s far s possible with as little exertion as ossible, and to do this adequately r,h<?re jcrald be no fast pace at first. A very ttle practice will enable much to be one in the way of hill climbing. It is ofc by any means a bad plan to take juie particular hill aot far from home, .it choosing one of exceeding steepness r its opposite, and a daily trial might )e made at this hill. The rider will unfailingly notice. how, with practice, the ascent maintains less and less ol: its original formidable proportions, and when at last its climbing becomes a matter of no moment there will Ije a great cause for wonder at its having appeared almost insurmountable at first. True, indeed, it is, speaking with special reference to hills, that familiarity breeds contempt of them, although, of course, there are bound to be encountered some of rhose really difficult ristig which hardly any cyclist think of climbing and which are walked by all except the very strongest and rnosi; expert riders. Tbere is great satisfaction in the eventual climbing of a hill vvlaioh has baffled one at first, when this can be accomplished without undue exertion. — Wheelman. Woman's power is largely dependent upon her ability to interest, entertain, attract aad please. It is for tiis reason that women strive to become accomplished. They study in order tint they may converse intelligently on all subjects. They strive to become jjood musicians, graceful dancers and amiable hostesses. Al! accomplishments are ana-railing? if a woman suffers from ill-health in a womanly way. The special weakness peculiar to the woma»!y organism, will rapidly wreck the general health. The sufferer will lose her natural vivacity, her wit, her food looks. and the ambition and power to display the accomplishment;; at her command. Any woman affected in this way should resort to Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It is a wonderful medicine foriiiling- women. It is the invention of an eminent and skillful physician. Dr. R. V. Pierce, for thirty year* chief consulting physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surg-ical Institute, at Buffalo, N. Y. it aims tc. cure but: one class of diseases, and claims to be g.'ood tor nothing else, it imparts health, elastic strength, vigor and virility to the delicate feminine orjrans. It prepares a woman for wifehoodl and motherhood. Mrs. Ramon Sanchez. Penisco, Taos^County. N. Mcx., in a letter lo Dr. Pierce says; " From t. grateful heart my voice goes u-f> to God both night and day in a solemn prayer that He may guard, your health and preserve your life. Iliefebyex- press my irradtnde to you for the relief I have received from your wonderful medicine, ' Favorite Prescription.' After sufferinR- years of misery I am to-day a healthy and happy wife, and can truthfully recommend to women the u»c of the • Favonle Prescription' as a regulator of the nionthlj- periods." The quick constipation - cure — Doctor Pierce's Pleasant; Pellets. Never grip*. Popular Cyi:li) Clothes. Sweaters are fast losing their popularity among wheelmen and are aow almost entirely confined to racers and scorchers. Theiy will probably be tseen but little among the better class of riders .this year, as the extra comfort gained by their wear is considered more tiuiu offset by the impossibility ol: preserving a spruca appearance when wearing them. Double breasted coats s-:>enj to be on the increase with cyclera Knickerbockers to be of thisyear'iistyla muse be worn full, with considerabla baggiiiess at the kneesi and with cuflji of the same material as the body. Stockings of solid colors, with fancy colored tops, especially dark hlne or black, threaten to replace Che plaids. The footless stocking tip be worn with hali. hose is being generally adopted. Knickerbockers of a decided pattern will be worn with coats of a different pattern, generally darkur and of a solid color. In headgear the fedora or some stylo of felt hat is preferred to cloth caps. Bicycle shoes are to,be heavier and with slight extensioo soles. In shirtsi the fancy negligee, with white collars and cuffs, will be popular, the outfitters say, worn with gray colored neckties. For woman's\vear bright colors wilE be worn, and skirts with coats and vesta of different colors will he preferred i;o a suit of one color. In bats the Tarn O'Shanter and the turban have given way to the boat and sailor shapes, and chips and wide panamas will be worn ia hot weather.—New York Times, PECK'S id Ml COMPOUND CURES ^ Nervousness. Nervons Prostration, Nervous and Sick Indigestion, Lost of Appetite, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Scrofula, Scrofulous tlnmora, i Syphilitic Affection*. ; Boils, Pimple*, Constipation, Pains ia the Back, ' Coetiveoew, Biliousness, and all disuses analog-from.a* impure state of the | Blood I or low condition of tt,«.' System. f" For sale by Ben. Fisher, Bu«jahn A Schneider, W. H. Porter, J. F. Coulwo, B. F. Keeping. Champion Association Football The final game of association f ootbaK, carrying with it the national championship and thd American cap trophy, was won the other afternoon by the Arl'ing- ;OD Athleric association i;eam from the Searny athletics in Cosmopolitan park. The final scare was Aldingtons, 5; iearnys, 4, :±e decisive goal being loads wo minute*; before tbs game ended.— S'ew i'ork Snn. Don't Forget How to Walk. Walking is one of the very besi; of bodily exercises, and all cyclists would do well not to overlook the fact. It is foolish to assume, as many evidently do, that because cycling is a great improvement upon walking as regard.:speed arid in many respects geuc-ral utility it is therefore not worth wliile to bother with the slower mode of locomotion except: at times when it ca,u.jot sossibiy be avoided. Legs were iimde ;i;t'ore wheels, and the walking position ;.- natural "o the body and conducive, in combination witii the neeesssiry working of the muscleis, to a good state of the circulatory system, to freed am in the working of the breathing apparatus, to pliability of the ninscles ;i.ud to bodily integrity generally. The cycling position is not eo thoroughly natural, and vriiile if it is not abnsed there is nothing injurious abont ic those riders who desire to take the best poasi.bie cajre of their bodies -will not hold it too long at a time without; a change. It in therefore advisable to get off aad do a little walking occasionally, even if unnecessary on account of hills or the condition of the road. —American Cvclist. TO DUR PATRONS. The Pharos Is just in receipt of a complimentary copy TMJS LUjiHT Of THJt WOHXO. or OUK MAV1OM HIT A**." issued by the ElxUKK Cfl J»i*AAY. «78 Michigan Avenue. Chicago. ID. This i§ one of tbe most beautiful voiunini we hire ev«r neen. It contains nearly 160 full pa*«« - ingrg of most exquisite flniah printed on sumptuous paper. All these engraving* hare bean careful '? reproduced from the world'u greatest paintings, and ail'toe greatest painter* who have ever jived aro here represented. In abort, this superb work of art hamgt the Art Galleries of Kurope ri^-ht into our homw, to that those «bo are not mole to go abroad te see the original jsuntiags from which -<>nr picture* •»<•«• made, can, with this boo*, alt down rtebt In their own parlor- Hud stodr the ideal' of Christ, as conceived by the (treat masters. Someone in this community could make money rapidly, bynecurtnsf the airency and takinir orders, a* tbig bool: ii in any borne wiua! to a liberal education in art. A lady or Kcntleman ofSood church standing, might be ablo toseturethe managwnect of tb* entire county by writing at once to A. P. T. Rider. Puplisher. Michigan Ave. Chicago. IU Tbe pflitor o- this pupei- indorses ".The Light of the w orl(5, ' an a book of great medi;. The Hot Springs ol Arkansas. Good Trainerfl Scarce. The ecarcitr of good trainers, with ability to train and manage as wel), has placed the services of those gentlemen, of ability in the training profession very much in demand at, present. Piracy is being attempted among the prominent racing men, and several trainers already nreil for the season have been approached surreptitiously -with offers of increased salaries to chiuige positions; It is announced that all three of the «re* hotels af. ttiis resort will be OP>;B this winte The Arlington baa never clcaod. tba Para- opened January 6ib.and the Bsstman January 25th. In addition there tre iUtf hotels and three hundred boarding houiws. giving tv- commodaHomi at reasonable' rate* to aU j classes of people. This Is the only health HEd pleasure resort under dlrert Government control. The curative properties of me ho» waters are vouched for by i;h» Snifeoa Genera! or tbe doited Stale*. Send-for illustrated descriptive matter ami particular! rijrirdjnx w (rreatly reduced ninety-day round trip \'>nrgJon rate* tj C, 8. Crane. General Pagsenrer ant Ticket.l«*Bt, BiilrevJ. St. LouiM. Mo. Scratch, scratch, §critch: aatble to attend to buslnets darting Uhe d»y or sleep dnringriae Bight, ikibtofpite*. btirrible plague. Doao'u OlntmMt cures. NeTer UH». All any drag store, 50 oenti. ^ if

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