Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 29, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 29, 1890
Page 6
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COURTED BY PROXY. When Lennox Butler went away to Europe lie said he should write once a week to Lilly Elwyn. That pert young lady informed her mother that he might do as lie pleased, but as she aid not fancy him sbf: did not propose to answer hU epistles. Ju vaiu did Mr*. Klv.yu expostulate, for she saw in Mr. liutler a model son- in-law, v.-lio was feacin.Tced with her 'j'bc Setters began to pour in after tho lirsi European mail, and as Lilly still refused to l-iugin a correspondence Mrs. Klwyn answered them herself, signing her daughters aamc. ^Mrsf Klwyn having- written one let- lei-with Lilly's signature, no longer fo.lt. any scruples in writing- more. Two"of the brighest arid best edu- r.-ileu people in socU'ty matched their wits against, eat-U other, their knowledge of literature ami human nature, i heir experience iu lift*. •'(".!real heaven'." sail! Lennox Butler to himself, as ho vcad those- he re- .-eivou. •-what a wonderful being is that little girl with Ha-xcn hair and baby blue eye:-. She is a companion for any mart. The beauty of a child, the mind of a mature woman, the soul of an angel. What could be more delightful than a wife like that? And bv degrees the descriptions, the remarks and epiprams of his letter were intermixed wilt: compliments. and tinallv with inoti: than compliments, llrs." Klwyn scarcely observed tho change, ^he enjoyed her eorrespond- • ric.i: tremendously, and H was now a iuti.'/ while since l.illy had even opened th-! !f'U:.'ri. She tvadand re-read with doliijiit: and thus it came to pass that Mr?'.' Khvyn sat locked tip in her room, actually trembling: with agitation, for the letter which had arrived that morning from Mr. Lennox Butler, ended thus: "We have not known each other long, I know: but our long and frequent correspondence has made us better acquainted with each otbp.r than vears of mere social intercourse could havo done. I always thought you beautiful, but—pardon me—I never dreamed your mind was nil that it has proved to be—-your ideas of life, so true, your ambitions so lofty. It is this that has won my heart, and made my love for you a thing- that must, endure while my life lasts." Poor Mrs. Elwyn! the situation almost made her ill. It seemed to her that there was no creditable extrication from this dilemma to be hoped for. "You must accept him, Lilly," she kept repeating. • 'I am sure you will be mad not to do so. Oh! how can you laugh? I am sure you have encouraged him. I see now that the letters have really given him hope"— "Your letters, not mine, mamma," »aid Lilly. ''.Remember that." "As if 1 could forget it!"' cried Mrs, Elwyn. bursting into tears. Then Lilly .went to her a-nd kissed her. "I will answer this letter, mamma, 1 ' she said. "Don't cry. I will refuse Mr. Butler, and he will not "wish me to do otherwise when lie has once- seen my literary effort.'' Then she seated herself at het mother's desk mid wrote rapidly, for. she had really something- to say. ••Dear Mr. Butler," she began, "1 liavo your letter here, [n it you a™ flattering enough to off or me youi hand and heart. However, you do it without knowing :nc in the least. You say you like my books. Tbanli you, so do some other people; but as for those letters, tlioy cannot tell you what I am at hearl. fur 1 never oven saw them. Yours came. I hale long letters, and [ asked mamma to answei for me. I did not even read the next. You have a very fino collection of letters, no doubt. Mamma is all 1. am not in mind and education. As tc heart, if I havo any, .1. suppose, Wil! Mellon has it. for I am engaged to him. So, you see. it is only a fancy about me. Mamma is desperately seriou' and blames herself terribly. I hope you won't blame her. It really seems a. good joke to me. I remain, youi friend. Lilly Elwyn." Lilly posted tlie letter, and Mrs. Elwyn took to her bed iu despair. No answer came from Lennox Butler, who had now been abroad for twc years. But one day Mrp. Elwyn, coming in from the street in her most becoming walking costume, found him waiting for her in her reception room. She gave a little cry of surprise; bul he came to her and took both hands in his and held them tight, and bent his head and kissed them. •'Say that you arc glad to aee .me brtek, and want me to stay," ho said. And so it was Lilly's stepfather who gave her away when she was married to young Will Melton. And there were at least two happy couplos in the world that evening 1 —four people who felt that they hud chosen well and wisely. The story of Tamogno's engagement is an interesting one. He was sing-ing in Eio Janeiro at the time Mr Abbey took Patti there. She was commanding $20 a seat every night and the great tenor was packing an opposition house at $12 a seat. 1'a-tti heard -him sing at a matinee and immediately insisted that Mr. Abbey should engage him for the short season with her. Tajnagno did not take kindly to the proposition, but »n .offer of $2,000 a performance caught him. Mr. Abbey guaranteed him $100,000 for fifty appearances, but the. great manager could not work in more than forty-four appearances; but Tamagno took back $100,000 in American, money,the snine as though he had sung fifty times. BRAVE ENGINEERS. A Train Run Through Another Ono to Snvo tlie riwRonsers 1 t.lvo*. "There are heroes and horoe*. anil there are heroines and heroines." .sai-.l Chauucey M. Do; ow to a Philailni 'hia Press man in speaking of the mailer of personal bravery. -Then; are blue-shirled men who go over our railroad lines every day who wo-.ild lauph at you if you in! hunted to thorn that they are heroes. ;.ncl v.r.i. spite of all, areas bnue :,:- any who ever drew a sword o:- e::r:-;. musket. Hailroad men seli!'-r,i i much time to thin!:. They are- i ards or heroes in a second. No' ago one of our engineers o f an <rc: train rounded ;i turn in the ro;-.<i saw that another train had i (?>•:-. railed and lay vight across 11.o t.;- A collision "'as inevitable. ! in HOW THE FEUD ENDED. gincer might have t ;(!•;• n chances jumped, but he didn't. Ai. he afterward: •• 'I saw rifa'M away v it, and like a flash it s our only-chance was to , did and cut through if we <-i threw her open and let her ••The experiment was pn it was successful. He through." and no one was injured. This act of the engineer was that of an exceedingly courageous, coolheaded man. "Another engineer on a western road performed a similar act, some, time ago with tragic results. He tried to—or in fact was forced to try to— cut through a freight train that had been thrown across the track. Xono Of tho passengers were, injured, but tho engineer and his fireman were • killed. This is but too often the reward of bravery in all walks of life." YE MERRIE OLDEN TIME. \Yhon tho Village Doctor Pulled T«eUi With a Key. Did you over sit down in a dentist'? chair, reader, vfith the naked forceps glittering above your head, and all your faculties and senses abnormally alert? Did you ever sit down thus and open your mouth and point to one of those old double-crowned cuspids, that, like icebergs, submerge three- fourths of their bulk out of sight and are more deeply rooted in the constitution of man than original sin? Did you ever, we say, sit down thus, in the days before anarsthetics had mitigated the barbarities of dentistry, and say to that man, who is literally a man of steel: "This is the tooth. Take a good grip and haul away?" If you have you will know how your grandfather used to feel when he went to tho village doctor to have a bad tooth extracted. The stalwart son of ^Esculapius was wont to lean back upon the forceps and tug, and jerk, and saw like a man trying to rein in a runaway horse. Your grandfather grasped the arms of the chair in which he was imprisoned, and squeezed them until his joints cracked in order to keep from yelling. But tho agony kept getting WOI-EQ and worse. The victim was sure ho was going- to die—when, ail of a sudden, tho top of his head came off with a roar; the planetary systems rushed together in one vast cosmic snlad, and lifting his bewildered cyos for a moment to tho disembodied source of his misery, tho patient leaned over and discharged a pint of blood into the dentist's basin. Gas, Natural gas was discovered in paying quantities and its "boom" began in 1885. At the end of three years its annual displacement of coal was 12,906,000 tons, estimated in .value at $20,000,000, which is believed to be only about half the rate of the present displacement. There are now more than nine thousand miles of mains- exclusive of smaller conveying pipes, The cheapness of the gas and the en. terprise of strongly competing companies have been the principal stimulants in its . introduction. These competitions have resulted in the rapid acquirement and development of territory, and in very many cases gas is furnished free to consumer.-. Not counting 1 the hundreds and thousands of companies that havo ortrani'-ed to prospect, bore wells, strike water and quit business, tho total 'capitalization in the name of natural gas in this country exceeds $100,000,000. Recent as has been the great uses of natural gas, it, has been known for many years. For example, Fredonia, X. Y. . has been using it for half a century. Gen. Washington, the father of our country, was the first well-known owner of natural gas stock, he having, while engaged in a salt well outer- prise, purchased the burning springs, in the Katawhn valley of Virginia. It was a good deal for Mr. Ilillboru to promise that the son of his life imig enemy should be received in his house, hut if v, as for his dying liiuiyhter's sake thai lie crushed all ii:.tre<i from his heiirl. tlit'iigh it cost him » great struggle. Al'.iy had fallen in love with George l.awsu!] while 0:1 a visit, to some friends. :i.;;d she v.T.tu.xl to see him before sac died. ••'Where is he?" asked Mr. llillborn. after a long and painful pause. "Here in his uncle's counting house." "Have you seen him since you returned." ••Many times, but never to converse with him. V,~e meet in shops, in the streets: but that is all." "And it was for my sake that you denied your love?" "Yes, papa; I would do more than that to please you. If I were strong and well 1 would fight my love and conquer it! But I shall never be well, and 1 have to sit idle so much, thinking all the time that I cannot—I cannot put George out of my heart!" "I will seo him." That was all the promise that Mr. Hillborn made, hut Amy understood, her father would guard her maiden pride, would see if her lover's heart had stood the test of long separation, and if it had—oh, the girl's eyes brightened to think of seeing once again the face she loved daring to return the love-light in the true eyes from which she had turned. It cost Mr. Hillborn a severe struggle to enter tho counting house where the son of his dead enemy reigned in his place. Ho had borne but impatiently tho injuries against him, and held gladly to tho hate giving- power that kept his enemy passive, and it gave him a shock of pain to think of encountering the son of Jerome Lawson. But when a grave, handsome man of 25 or 2G his first thought was: "What a noble face'." And later his heart acknowledged the fascination of George Luwson's voice and manner. He gave his card to tho young man and noted the pallor that, gathered upon the face so pain-grave for iu years. "Will you be seated. Mr. Hillborn?' George said at last. "I—oh. sir, why are you here? Amy!" There was no need of further question The man spoke all his great love in that one word. "My daughter tells me." the old merchant began, formally, "that you- once did her the honor"—Then hia .formality gave way uflder the search of the eager eyes resling upon him. "You love her," he faltered. ••Better than my life." "Come to her. then. She is very ill and asks for you." "III! Not—not—" "Yes; slowly, surely dying." There was a loug silence. Then almost blandly, George Lawson stretched forth his hand. "My father," he 'said, "wronged you." "Wo will forget that," was the quick reply. 9 And the outstretched hand was taken in a iirm, strong clasp. "But I—I would have stolen your child if I could." ••I must forgive that, too. One stronger than j'our love, or mine will claim her soon. Come!" So, without further wo rd the two passed into tho street, and before the noon hour struck Amy had her heart's desire, for she saw her father's and her lover's hands clasped in friendship. It was an hour full of strange joy and pain, but it was Mr. Hillborn's voice that broke a long silence to say. "Will it comfort you Amy. to have George remain here?" Swallo' aven contended a: the finer dedbysayl ANTA -> ftis'THE BEST. ^\ THE BEAUTIFUL IUU&&PI Clieap T^aiifls anil Homes in Kentucky, T«IIIH!SCC, AL BAMA, pi :m<l Louisiana. QCrJT MADE ONLY BY : •N.K.EURBANK&G).-* CHICAGO: WEARING OUT SHOES. Dong Walk* I" I lie- Wet , cstroy tho I.!i>st nf Foiitwinik-. A writer, in answer to tiio question, ! Are more shoes worn oiiv in wet than in dry weather?" says thc-co lire more actuallv worn out. partiei.'arly at the bottoms, when the weather is line; but the destruction of sho;;s i, at least '2;~> per cent greater during «»'t spells. In tho former c;iso the shoev. have not the protection of the rubbt.r. and they grind out rapidly: but tKon. again, in stormy seasons hundreds of pairs of shoes arc caught in dri-riching rains without overshoes, and they are much more in ured then than llv.-y would be in a month o." walking in dry weather. A long walk in :i thoroughly soaked shoo causes it irreparable damage. The straining motions of tho fool in this soft mass wreak damage that could never bu possible in the same shoe when dry. Even the soles of shoes worn much'in the wet, especially those of the poorer grades, havo their term of usefulness considerably curtailed. TIME TABLE CARRYIHB PASSENGERS tE.'.'.r MULES RIDE DOWN HILL. Tho quick lifted face answered without woi'ds. and George cried, "Oh, heaven bless you, sir." It was a quiet wedding tho next day, only the servants and a few old friends of the family being present, but the solemn words that bound George Lawson and Amy together for the brief hours of life still before her were fervently spoked, and Mr. Hillborn, in giving the bride away, stifled all jealously, all emnity for the sake ot one ho loved. And he had his reward. ISJo longer need he hurry over his business hours to return to Amy, fearing she was lonely in his absence, for George was with her. No longer need he fear with sick dread that his darling might be neglected by tho hired nurse. George wai watching-her. IjUces Vienna J3rea<I. Queen Victoriai has a fancy for Vienna and French bread and rolls in ali sorta of odd shapes. Besides having it made up in a score of fancy twists and curls, she alwnvs ha? some bafcen in the form of litde dolle. Theso are for her grandchildren "when they oat nt her table. Her private baker if &. Petrozywalski, a Polish refujf&» -jy whom the Prince consort took a .great fancy once. Tho .Queen pays regularly once a month and does not demand Sunday bakings. Whan some of Mr." Petrozywalski's customers have grumbled that the didn't get fresh bread on Sundays her majesty's forbearance was quoted, and this usually stops their complaints. The same baker also supplies the Princess of Waleg and other members ot the royal family. The Queon doesn!t Like freshly baked Wend, but always a'littU stale. lloiuc Seeker's Excursions. Ou April 22d and May 20th, the Queen and Crescent route will sell round trip ticknts to Harrman Junction (Krathley) Cardiff,, Rod wood and Chattanooga, Tenn., !New England, Fort Payne, Attalla, Ainiston, Uirmingham and Akron, Alabama, Tallapoosa, Georgia, Meridian, Hath- esburg," Jack son and Vioksburg;, Mississippi, Arcadia, Louisiana, and to points on connecting lines at one fare for the round trip; tickets good returning 30 days. Now is your opportunity to visit the booming Soutn. Correct county inaris free of charge on application to D. G. Edwards. General Passenger and Traveling Agent, Q. & (.', Route, Cincinnati. O. apr6dltaw-wlm A Sovclty In Tramway Practice in Han Bernardino County, California. A novelty in tramway practice is the railroad operated in the Beautiful town of Ontario. .San Bernardino county, Cal.. says the Scientific Americau. The railroad passes through the mid. die of Euclid avonue, a broad and beautiful street, bordered with orange and lemon trees. The avenue is some six miles and a half in length, witb heavy- grades as it approaches the i hills. The car is drawn up-hill and over the levels by a pair of mules, but io. going down grades the mules ride and the car moves by gravity. A platform with folding sides is provided, which is supported near one end upon a pair of wheels. The opposite end of the platform is supported on the car. When the mules are the tractive power the siclcspf the platform is folded down and the -whole rolls back under the bottom of the car, where it remains and is drawn along the track with tho car. The wheels on which the platform is carried are of small diameter, and near them is a brake | bearing directly on the rail when applied by the coaductoi'. j On down grades the platform or truck is drawn out from boneath the car, the sides :u .: raised and the guardrails, etc., are ad_usted. The mules are driven upon the platform, tho gates are closed and all is ready for the descent. The mules quietly stand, well fenced in, while the car rapidly runs down the grade. The Tip HiiWt. I do not know if you have ever heard this one on the lato John T. Raymond. It was told rne a lev/ days ago, and is worth repeating. When John reached i/iverpool after a summer sojourn in England he mounted the wheel box of the tender about to convey him to the steamer, and in the attitude he used to assume as Colonel Sellers when proclaiming that "there's millions in it," he cried in a loud voice: "Gather round, good people! If in all England there is' a man. woman or child to whom I have not given a tip let him now speak or forever hold hia peace!" There was a vast concourse of people on the dock but all wer.o silent. LOGANSPORT cnrcn EA.ST. No. «. N. Y.&Boston (limited) dully.. 2x8 am " 34. Ft. Wayne Accom.. ex. Sunday.. K:19 a in " 4«. Toledo Kx.. except.Sunday 11211am " 44. Atlimtlc Ex.. dally -4:l3prn " 68. Local Freight, except Sunday.. »:iSi> \> m (iOINO WEST. No. 45. Pacific Express, dally 7:50 a m " 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday 3:45 pra " Si Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... 6*5 pin •• 4<i. St. Louis (limited) dally 10S6 p m " 69. Local Freight, ex.Sunday ISO pro I.OGAXSPORT, ("West Side.) GOING EAST. No. 52. Boston (limited) d.'tlly 3:05 a ro " 26. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday-... 113-5 am " 54. New York (limited), dally 4:4 ipm " 56. Atlantic Express, dally 10:16 p m GOING WEST. No. 51. Mall & Exnress, ex. Sunday 3:40 p ra " H?,. Chi. & St. t,., (limited), dally... 8:45 p m " 65. PacmcExpress,dally 5HX) am " '25 Accomodatlon, dally - 9:oO a m on t)u> line of the- I,':I:'I-H A i:nvn-.:'. RctHe can round 2,<X)G.i)"j ncri-s of i-p':( !>.•! <l Iwltom. np- • laml. timber and stock l:iii<K A ,-o the fines fruit and mineral land.-- on tiifctiiitliwnt tor saii on £avor;il)le terms. ^ KAKMERSlKliliiill tliyjrett.lr.KBrt a taxae I* the sunny South, where blizzards and io; cttt plains are unknown. The fjueen & Crescent KouK: is :') Hum tec Shortest and nnlckest Line Cincinatito New Orleans Time '27 Hoars. Katire Trains. Baggage Car. Day Coachos ;m« Sleeiwrs run through without chaiign. 110 Miles tlic>:shcitest, :i Hours the Quietest Cincinnati Jto Jacksonville, Fla. Tin:e Tt Hcur- 1 . The only line ri:nninK ^-olld Trains arid Tbrougt Sleeping Cars. ONLY LINK 1-HOM CINCINNATI TO Chaltanogtu Tenn., Fort PayiiP. Ala.. Meridian. Ml.-.".. Vieknurg. Miss.. Shrevewirt. La. 20 Miles the Shortest Clr.dnnatl to Ltxington. K». 5 Hours gulri-:H,»t Cincinnati to KnrxMife, T«nn. 110 Mill's tin 1 Shortest Cincinnati t<i Atlanta and Augusta, (in. 114 Miles the ShrrltM Cmiinnati to k nnl!-ton. Ala. •1i Miles t!ie Shor.e^t Cincinnati to Birmlnghaa. Ala . 15 Miles -hortest Cincinnati to Jlobile. iJa. Direct connectk-iu- ::t Now Orleans ac<3 Shreveport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Centra! Cuton Depxjt, Ctndnnau. crossing tbn Famous nigh ttrldgp ot Kentncky. and roundiiiK the base of Loohcut MonntaUi. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains. Over On-- Klliion Acres of Lanil In Albama. tile future Gr. :it State of the South fnbj'*« t» lirc-emptl«,!i. Unsurpas;-td climate. For Correct County Maps. Lowest Pate* and full particulars ,-iddrps, D. (;. EUV>'.U!KS, (ie«. Passenger & Ticket Agent. Queen & t'rpfcent lionte. rifiolnnatt. O. TRAVEL VIA C.I STL&C.Ry, KANKAKEE . LINE. BIG FOUR. If you arc gotng SOUTH OR EAST See that your tickets tt*A VIA. C., I., ST. L.&C. Hi. For It Is the BUST art BOOTE. _SASH.DOfl8S& BUNDS If in:\ am :i CZ,OSi: CAS.I nttlTXB doat purcliu^c uiui 1 >GU uel quutiuiuns iiom THt HAMMOND LUMBER COMPANY, Office, 3330 Laurel St.. Chicago, Ml. Yard, Calumet River, Hammond. ln<J I ma&G a ppecliiHy of mamitactur* inn Baby Carriage* to »«1I direct to prlvaic partlce. You can, therefore, do better with me tlian ,witti a dealer. CarrIUL'08 Delivered Free of Charge In all points in the C;itted States, Send lor lilu«irMt«t rjittujguc. o GHAS. RAISER. fWfr. C2.G4 Clybourn Ava., Chicago, III. THE POPULAR LINE Betwen Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —AXl)— CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through witt out change, Pullman Sleeepers and Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on Night Traing,Mag- nificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP'Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C., I., St. L, & C. Ry., and Vandalia Line via Collax. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensed Time Table IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1880 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peoria and Indianapolis uud Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with tbg L. E. & W. Trains as follows -. WABASH K. E- Leave Lognnsport,4:18 p.m.. 1130a.m. Arrive Peru 4:38 p.m..11:44 a.m.. L. E. & W. B. R. Leave 1'eru, North Bound 4rf5p.m South Bound 11:30 a. m WABASH R. E. Leave Logans port, 8:45 p.m... 7 £0 a. m Arrive LaTuyette, 4»5p.m.. 9:20 a. m L. E. & w*n. n. Leave LaFayette, East Bound 1-50 p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m IL C. PARKER, Traffic MannEer, C. F. DALT, Ast Gen. Pas. &-T. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, 1ND. THE ONLY Great Objective Point for the dlttnbutton of Southern and Eastern Truffle. The fact flat tt connects In the Central Union Uepot, in Cincinnati, with the tnitns ot the O. & O. R. B. C. W. A n. H. B. (B. & O.,) N. T. P. & O. R. R. (Erie.) and the G. C. C. 4 I By fDw Line, 1 tcr tho East, aswellas with i» trains of the C. X. O.& T. P. U'y, [CtndnnaH Southern], ami Ky. Contral Ballwaytor the SoutU. Southviuit and Southwest, gwst It an advantage over all Its compar- ers, for no route Iror.i Chicago, Lafayette an* tt; dlanapelts can make these connections '"""* compelling passeiiKfrs to submit to a long ay cilsagrefable Oinnibuc transfer for both pMMn- gers unit baggatrt'. __„ Four trains each way. dally except bunday. Two train each vray on Sunday, between indlanapoui ami Cincinnati. „ . Through tickets nn.J bJisg-Jt?" checks to all r™- clpal points c.in be obtain*! at any ticket one* C. L St. L. AC. Hy., also by this line at all conpon ticket offices throughout tlie country. JOHN EGAS, .1,11. MARTIN, Ueii. pass. & Tkt. Aft D'.st. Pass. Art. CiuclBiiia O SE cor '.Vash'tn It SletfcHnn ?-ti IndlantipoUs. Imi 33!*- SAXffDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT Healthy Exercise That's what the work of washing clothes and cleaning house amounts to when it's done with Pyle's Pearline. Little or no rubbing; no drudgery; less annoyance ; more comfort morecleanliness; moreecon- A Mpring Medicine. Tho druggist claims that people call daily for the new cure lor constipation and sick headache, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while in the Rocky Mountains. It is said to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy in the far west for those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and is made for use 'S3 pouring on boiling water to draw out the strength. It sells at SO cents a package and Is called Lane's Karally Medicine. Sample free, leod \ ' \ M omy; and a large saving of wear and tear on all sides. You'll find directionson back of package, for easy washing. It will cost you five cents to try it. Every grocer has Pearline—nothing else gives satisfaction to the millions of women who use and have been using PEARLINE for years—women who rely on their brains to save their backs. TJ _ rt ^^ Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers are offerine imitations M uich they J3C\Vd.lC claim to " a Pcnrline. cjr '' the same as Pcarline." IT'S FALSE—they me not, and besides are dangerous. TO WEAK Miif frot. V. C. PENNYROYAL WAFERS. Prescription of » has had a life long treating female <Jiseasea. monthS-with perfect •««• 5 ovcrloJxwladlTs. effectuaL Ladies gist for Pennyroyal Eke no Bubsti&ite. or THEEUEEK. MALT30R ^J5«TNEGEinUMM'SFRiaiO. "*»«^ nr Malydor Perfection SyriuKO troewlUi**" . Curea «>••'?— i^ «So TAMES PY'" ' T -vYorV. Onr Malydor Perfection SyriuKO BotUe. Prevents Strteotr*. Curea and «M*t iu 1 to 4 -«J»- Ast yo« lor it. Sent to any address for •'^Ju 3ALYDOR MANOF'8 CO.,LANCA8T»*

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