Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 2, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Friday, May 2, 1890
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WILLIAM II. OF GERMANY. A RULER WHO IS ATTRACTING THE WORLD'S ATTENTION. CnTlj- Uta of tho rrtnoo—Hla School Days —Instruction tn Mie Art» of Wnt—Ilia Domestic TJfo—Hrl«f Sketches of Uta Qfflcl&l Advisers. T1K EMPEKOU OF Germany is tho man of tho hour. A mys- tortous destiny soo ins to guldo him on. He rldos into tho Geld of European politics with clash of sword und jinglo or spur; hr, sots aside ancient trusty coun- sellors, notiu anger, but with tho pacific assurance that his will follow thoir policy In all that is good for tho Gorman nation. He wishes to conciliate tho toilers. 10 extend Germany's colonial empire. Docs ho also wish to obey tho injunction that his grand old (jraudfathnr gave him with his dying breath—to remain at pence with Russia? I'robably: for nothing in his attitude indicates tho contrary. Ho has crowned tho Iron Chancellor with honors and sent Mm homo to rest Will ho be able in difficult times to guldo tho ship of State without tho old pilot at the helm? He is a splendid and improssivo fig- application winon lifts stood mm sti i good stoacl since he camo to tho throne Prince William soon mustered English »nd speaks it as well as bo doosGorman. It took him somo time to learn bow tn write English •well; but one dny he brought his tutor a birthday letter written to tjrieon Victoria and aalced him to correct it. There was nothing to correct, and sinco that lime tlio younc Emperor has boon able to wrlto lluontly and coiroctly in hia mother's native lan- Young Wilholm'8 military earner Vegan as soon as he roturnotl from tho university, in tho First Guard regiment ol Infantry at Potsdam, tho old crtirrlami (own haunted by memories of Frodonck the Groat. Tlio First Guards Is Prussia's crack regiment, and in this tin Vrinco remained with the Infantry Mitll ho rose- to bo Major, when he was transferred to tho Potsdam hussars, a cavalry regiment, whose uniform he ip vc-rj fond of wcivrins- Much nonsense has bnnn written about tho prince having handled the musket and sword before hn touched the primer, and studied uniforms before ho wont into vulgar fractious. ThU was really not so much so in Irs own case as it is In thai of his children, who are llttlo martinets, one and all,and look forward to a career of soldiery as the summit of earthly plory. Of course tho great war.! vhli-n camo before, he was old enough to participate In them made a- profound impression ou his mind and lent a new suvor to the in tormina-bio round of drills and reviews which a Prussian prince has to endure. Hunting and athletic sports have a largo part'in tho young Emperor's life. This is not merely because the. Emperor is fond of the mere sport of knocking over small or large game, but because hunting expeditions oiler nn excellent pretext; for assembling together large parties oC the. nobility nnd gentry .".nd conversing with them. In ISSlPrinco Wilhelm was married, at tho ago of 22, to Princess Victoria, of Sc hi nswi g-Hol- stoin Augusten- btirg, and their first-born sou is tho fourth in tho series of "four Kings, 1 ' as the old Kaiser remarked In tho year following, when a photograph was taken of him- : .;. self, his son, his grandson, and tho »•«"»' infant Prince, carried in tlio old embodiment of all tnc qualities and lacu of qualities which,'.through precisely two centuries, have brought the Huh- mark of Brandenburg up from a puny Hof, with a poor scattered population of a million and a half, to the state of a great Kingdom, ruling nearly 50,0()0,0'10 of people and giving the law to all Europe, He Is saturated with all tho Instincts and ideas which have raised Prussia to her present eminence and his character is tho crown und flower of these two centuries of might exalted Into a creed. On tho other hand his mother is the best product of a totally and fundamentally different civilization. The new advisers by whom ho has surrounded himself are not likely to interfere with tho Emperor's theory of being his own Bismarck. General Von Caprivi, whoso appointment as Chancellor has excited such universal attention, boars a striking resemblance to the old Chancellor, but ho has none of tho mental hardness of Prince Bismarck; ho may be expected to yield to tho Imperial policy when it differs from his own. It was i'n tho summer of 186 1 ), during the Bohemian campaign* that General Von Caprivi first came Into notice. He was entrusted with tho revision of all telegrams to newspapers. While taking care to satisfy his military superiors, he was not less successful in winning tho favor of tho newspapers, even of those representing domocrai- tic views. The late Empor WIMIAM II., KJH-KI40B OK GKKUAXT. arc. His youth, his courage, his evident dntorminatiou to follow in the footsteps of Frederick, tho Groat, all ma-See him interesting. , The sceptre /ell from the dying hand ol Freaefick, tho Npblo, into the grasp of thlp young soldier. From the moment lhat he held It, he showed that he raprmt to bo an Entperor in very truth. All Enrope has rung with tho reports of his journeys, his alliances, his naval and military projects. Ho is the now man on horseback cotno. to dazzlo, to uliarm, perhaps to transform Enrope. Frederick William Victor Albert, commonly called Prince William, was born .Tunnsry 27. ISo'J. His homo in Berlin was more homelike than most palaces, but the breath of war had blown through tt,as through every other public or private edifice in Prussia. Tho vast ante - eha m b or s were frarui shed with busts of the gcueial^ of the wars of IS 13 and 1S15, interspersed meda 11 i o n s of Humbol d t and savans of Berlin. In tho apartment? of his mother the little Prince l;a<l ;i English taste?. All Swallow Hio Raven contended »the finer bti he Raven ended by Your beauty Is but forth THE BEAUTIFUL If you wai?!: you SCRUBBING, SCOURING CLEANING eajy, ujeSAhlTA CLAUS SOA^J AND PONT YOU FORGET IT !!L^-^^ MADE ONLY BY M.K.FAIFIBANK &Q).-t- CHICAGO: 1.EO THE OF 1'UINOKUISMA.KCK. chance lo acquiro surroundings the were severely Uritlsh. In tlio. opnosito wing were tho study ami the private rooms of "Pnpa Frit?.," in which the young \Vilholm v/as now and then allowed, as » .s»ccia! favm-, to show his ' \vhlte-haired"little pate. I'rincc Wilhelm learned one thing from his father which may stand him iu good stead one day. That was to know and appreciate the misses, to understand their dialect and enter into 'heir humor. The two often made excursions lojo.thpr araons? 'tho toilers. When IK- was T years ukl the young Prince was placed under the instruction of Dr. Hlnzpctcr, for whom he conceived a friendship which has srowu with his years, and which has caused much jealousy of tho tutor in recent, times. Major-General Von Stolberg was the Prince's military frovernor.nnd the young man's marked pro- rtiloctloii for military studies received a great impetus from this able soldier. After his confirmation in 1S74, the Prince was sent with his brother, • frinco Ilonry, who is now tho admiral, to tho Gymnasium at Cassol, where COtTST . amlnatlon In 1S77. This wits thn first time that any German 1'rince^had ever been sent to the public school. He continued his studies in tlio i;mat Bonn, and thcr.-, as at Gassn". VICTORtA., KMl'liiiSS OV O&KMAXV. Jjo was treated exactly liko tho othe itutfpnts and formed the. habit of t-tos ' VON DEB . OOLTZ, MISISTER OF HATI/WAVS. man's arms, thus presenting in a group tho first four generations of the new Imperial German house. The Princess, his wife, is not of royal blood, and by her ho has a family of Qve boys, the eldest of whom lias already a military rank in tho army, and is generally attired in uniform and boots, a veritable "Puss in Boots,'' to whom the soldiers have to present arms. Crown Prince William's married life has not been entirely a happy one. His wife is plain, but of charming character, She was very strictly brought up, not being allowed in her girlhood to read a novel or see a play. The match -was mado by his mother, not by himself, and on reaching mature years this fact helped to anger him against both, his mother and his wife. Ho snubs her for her lackings in reyal blood and beauty, and Is rarely seen in hor company, she being jealous of him and of her rank as the comlne first lady of tho land. As the second Empress Victoria her influence promises to be felt. For some time after the marriage Prince Wilhelm resided in Potsdam, hero he was finally appointed Major-* eneral. The life of the young couple •as simple: and even to-day, at Berlin, lelr home-life is singularly free from uxury. Tha Emperor entertains well; he loves is children and brings them up strictly, nd in all tho traditions of the Hohen- ollerns. He allows them to take on no ire because of thoir princely position; nd their mother carefully superintends heir education. Thehoir-apparont,Crown-Prince Fredrick William, was born in May of 1382. [o is a pretty boy of promising dlsposi- ion, very fond of directing mimic war peratlons with his little brothers. Kaiser Wilholm has developed into a andsome and Imposing man. He is in ho full flush of strength and has- kept is youth very well. In his thirty-first year ho still has the freshness of a toy, nd the elasticity of his temperament is isplayed whenever he is with intimate riends. Ho Is more than six feet tall, well put-up; not of so athletic a build as tho Anelo-Saxon, . but strong, wiry and supple. Since ho his become Emperor he has grown a trifle stouter. The Emperor has a complexion w h ich many a fine lady might envy. It is BAKOS HANS HEUMASS delicate, and alit- VON BKr.LEPScn,Mi>'-tle color comes ISTEB OF COMMERCE, and goes in' his face when he is excited. His hair Is dark-brown and he wears it parted on tho left side and brushed back from the foronead like a poet rather than a soldier. Evidently he lias an excellent cotffenr, for he always looks, as the ladies say, as If ho had just come out of bandbox. The Emperor's features are regular and prepossessing, the eyes are honest and blue and arc very attractive when ho smiles. The mouth is small, the noso demi-Uoman and the mustache, of medium Size, is a good Teutonic blonde, about three shades darker than straw color. It is usually turned nnwurd at the ends, until tho waxed points seem in danger of getting into his eyes. The Emperor rarely shows himself divested of his uniform. Ho is wise in this, for his good looks are ranch enhanced by his military trappings. He rises early, takes a- very light breakfast and 500= for a little exercise, after which he takes a second breakfast, this time of an ome- lette, ham and aggs, a mutton chop or a chicken. Ho-dines at l:'W on bonillon or broth, boiled meat with .voctotablcs, followed by roas« meat and nndding, and If there is company present an ontrno and an ii-n. His supper is of meat or fish and pudding. His favorite dishes are poulcta sautecs, with potatoes or baked fish, especially porch, pike, solo or turliot. \VHIlanr1s very deeply and thoroughly Prussian. Heisa living, breathlnc IIKlilt MIQUF.U MINIS- or Frederick had a TB« OF FINANCE. deeply-rooted horror of incurrring largo expenditure for one slncle man-of-war, which he sometimes said might go to tho bottom as easily as an egg-shell. Among his favorite officers on tho general stair was General Von Caprivi, and him he recommended when, after tho resignation of Von Slosch in 1883. some organizing genius was required to create a working fleet. General von Caprivi understood tho situation, and ho spont nearly twenty million marks in a torpedo boat ulone, and built more gunboats and cruisers. Shortly after the death of Emperor Frederick, General Von Caprivi resigned, a suave. Intelligent and colorless administrator, offending nono nnd endeavoring to please all. The Emperor, said a clever critic, has made a goo:l choice In his now Chancellor. He will not attempt to overshadow the ptsrs n- allty of his master, whoso purpose Is not to diminish his 6wn brilliancy by employing ambitions and clever ministers. General Von Caprivi, moreover, Is-a bachelor. The Bismarck gatherings in Wllhelm- strasso, where, in the midst of a small circle of Pariiamentary stars, tho Prince played ihe part of King, will bo known no more, nor will those famous diplomatic dinners on the old Emperor's birthday, when the Princess would light tho cigaroUes of any plenipotentiary whoso favor was to bo cultivated, bo seen in the old Prince's garden-room again. Gen. Von Caprivi holds, however, contrary to the general impression, exactly the same oflices hold by Pr'nce Bismarck when he resigned from the Imperial Chancellorship. Ho insistrd that his position should not bo inferior to that of his predecessor. Ho, therefore," now has tho oflices of Imperial Chancellor, Imperial Minister of Fon-l-.-n Affairs, and President of tho Prussian Council, which are precisely what Bismarck gave up at his firal resignation. Gen. Count Alfred von Waldersee, who about a, year ago was made tho successor of the venerable Moltko as Chief of General Staff and who was lone a favorite of the old Emperor, was looked on by many as likely to succeed Bismarck. Ho is a man of groat talents, and his policy, which is atrgressive, is quite popular with Wilhelm Second. It is thought thst the Emperor hesitated to mnke Von WaUlorsco Chancellor because of that gentleman's personal hostility to Bismarck, and because it „..., won d have been a OF "AGKI- too direct change cui/rcm. of front. Count von Waldersco's wife is an American lady, who has much social tact, and is verjr just.Iy popular. Herr von Berlepsch, whose appointment as Minister of Commerce was the starting point in tho division between, the Emperor and Prince Bismarck, is an able executive officer, whoso influence on the Cabinet can be very great in the line of pushing Germany toward colonial extension. Count Eulenburg, late minister of tlie interior, was born in 1831. He belongs to the Conservative party. Several times elected to the "Prussian and to the German Diet, he won through his personal amiability the respect of all parties. In 18C8 he became minister of the interior. He was the author of the Socialistic law and defended it in 1S7S In tho German Diet. He got into conflict with Bismarck and resigned from the ministry in 1SH1, after which he was appointed president of the province of Hosscn- Xassau. Dr. MiqneU the minister of finance, was born in 1329 at Neuuaus. Ho is a descendant of a family of French emigrants. He is a lawyer, and since 1SH7 has been a member of tho Prussian and German Diet, in which ho has held a prominent position. In 1S70 ho became Mayor of Frankfort-on-tho-Maln. He if also a member of the Prussian House of Ixirds and of tide State Council, and was always one of the leaders of the National Liberal party. In his early days he bad Socialistic inclinations. His strong point is knowledge of finance. Karl Freiberr von Hoinonzon-Br.cne. tfitf new Minister or Agriculture", was bern In 1827, in Silesia. He served wljh honor in the wars against Austria and France; is a strong Conservative and great favorite of the young Emperor. At the last election Huene did not want to run, but tho Emperor asked him as a personal favor to do so. Lieut.-Gen. Goltz, Minister of Railways, is General Inspcctorof Fortresses. In 1874 and 1870 he came, to the United States to study tho .American railway system, which he declared 10 be one of tho most*perfect In oxisuenco. TIME TABLE CROSS-LIGHTS. BARON vox irt'EJ.'E, In tho swim—Nice women. After meals—The tramp's visit. A bone to pick—The wish-bone. The desert sands—Coffoo-fjrounds. Guest at dinner—A riddle at table. Something to handle—A musical crank. An air of Wagners—The teamster's son. Kcw Year's Cakes—The men who make calls. Proven to all Intents—The laws of the camp. Turning a sharp corner—Folding a leaf down. An exemplary character — Urldget's "recommend." Ha:siiY 51. STAXLET is in the field for "boodle." Ho said to a friend before lie left this country in search of Emin Pasha: "I'm getting on past middle life. I have r,ot saved a cent. My books and lectures tha.ll pay me within the neit five year.-* enough to make my old ago comfortable. ThU African expedition is for money, not for glory." Is the larger cities of Northern Italy j co-ouerative societies have recently started stores nnd dwellings for the benefit of working people, and they nro meeting with extraordinary success. Tho stores give good stuff at cost, and the dwellings, though nmnil and extremely cheap, are yet very comfortable, and supplied with modern conveniences, yards and flowers in profusion. Cheap Lands ami Homes in Ken. tuclty, Tennesec, ALA'BAMA, Mississippi and Louisiautu On tlifl line o? the Queen ,'c t.'rc sc«]t Eoete an bi> found a.OUO.ouo acres of .splui'l it bottom. *».. land, timber ami Htotlc );;ndi*. .\ so UM toSt 1 * fruit and mineral lands on tin* cuntinwit lor nb on Tuvorable tenr.s. JTABMEBS! witb all thy letting get a tlie sunny South, where blizzards and plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Houte Is 04 Shortest and (JulckcKt Line Cincinati to New Orleaas Time £7 Hoars. •Entire Trains. Baggage Car. I>ar Coaclw* u< Sleepers run through without change. 110 Miles thelShortest, 3 Hours the QaMtea Cincinnati Jto Jacksonville, Fla. Time -K TRAINS CARRYIHG PASSERGERS LOGANSPORT GOING ZAST. No. fL N. T. i Boston (limited) dally.. 2-£S a m " 34. Ft. Wayne Accom.,ex.Sunday- 8:19 am " <«. Toledo Ex., except Sunday 1120am " -14. Atlnntlc Ex., dally 4:13 pm " 68. Local Freight, except Sunday.. 9:26 yn> GOIXQ WEST. No. 45. Pacific Express, dally 7:50 am " 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday 3:45 pm " S3. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday— 6*)5 pm " 43. St. Louts (limited) dally 10:28 p ni •• 89. Local Freight, ex. Sunday- 1:30 pn> IXJGAJSSPORT, (West Side.) GOISO KiST. J«o. 52. Boston (limited) dally 3:05 am 26. Detroit Accom.. ex. Sunday.... 11 -2a am 54. New York (limited), dally - 4.4'pm BG. Atlantic Express, dally 10:15 p ra GOISO WEST. No. 51. Mall * Express, ex. Sunday 3:40 p m 53. Chi. i St. L., (limited), dally... 8:45 p m 55. Pacific Express, dally _ 5:00 a m 25, Accomodatlon, dally — 9:50 a m If you are a CtOSK purcbasecntil yon gat qnnti-.iuiis iiom THfc HAMMOND LU.'^BER COKPAKY, OKce, 3830 Laurel It. C^ica^o, 111. Yard, Calumet River, KamraonJ. '•:. BABY Imftke a roecialtyof mnmi£actur- inkr Baby Carriage* to well dlr««t lo private par tie*. You can, therefore, do better with me Uuui ,with a Cealsr. CaiTia-jes Delirered Free of Cfiargs to all points in tha Culled States, Bend lorlliimraGed l^iuil.-«?«e. n GHAS. RAISER, Pflff. 62.64 Clyba'jm Avc., Chicago, Hi. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL, GAS ROUTE." Condense n Time Table IM EFFECT MAKCH 1st 1890 "I WAS six years old," said Leland Stanford, "but I can remember it well- Two of my brothers and myself gathered a load of horseradish in the garden, washed it clean—I think they mado me do most of the scrubbing, for I -was the jourgest—took it to Schenectady and sold it. We received six York shillings for the lot, and of that I received two shillings. I felt very proud of that money, yon may be snre." THE Colorado Mineral Palace, now being erected at Pueblo, Colo., is to be used for a permanent exhibition, open evorv day all the rear ronnd. A large - * . , , North Bound 4 qnantity of material is now on Hand, South Bound 11:50 a. m and a great deal arriving daily. It is i WABASH B. R. .... , .- ., , • ! LeaTeLoRansport,3:45p.rn.. 7:50 a. ni the intention of the gentlemen having Arrive LaFuyette, 4-55 p.m.. 9i2uo.ni the enterprise in hand to exhibit the j L. E. 4 w. B. E. display at the World's Fair in Ciieago j^t Bound. Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan Cltr. DIRECT Connections to and from all points in the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W.Tralus as follows: WABASH R. R- Leare Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120 a.ra... 8:19 a-M Arrive Peru 4:3(5 p.m., 11:44a.m... ti&5a.m L. E. * W. B. B. Leave Peru. 1*^0 a. m 'njBtte, in 1892, either as a whole or by selections of the finest specimens of department. 1:50 p,n West Bounil 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Ast. Gen. Pas. * T. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, DTD. Healthy Exercise That's what the work of washing clothes and cleaning house amounts to when it's THE BMTEROJii'S cmLDIUW rl.AYIKO AT done -with Pyle's Pearline. Little or no rubbing; no drudgery; less ///^. annoyance; more comfort; /'/ / ,,. - ., x . more cleanliness; more econ- f'/ / \ \ ' \\ \ omy; and a large saving of / / wear and tear on all sides. You'll find directions on 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. Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers are offering imitations \v:: . *, ., '. esamcas i carline. ITS I*AI.SIL — The only line running Solid TriUns and Sleeping C«rs. ONLY LINE FROM CINC1SSATI TO Chattanoga. Term.. Fort Pasn* 1 . Ala-. MlfS., VickburK. Miss.. Shrevofort. JJL. 20 Klles tlie Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington,Ij 5 Uecrs Qulcltei-t Cincinnati to Kncxvflle, Ta». 116 Miles tho Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta aU Augusta. Ga. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annteten u^ a) Miles the Shortest Cincinnati toBlrinJ^ta, Ala. 15 Mile. 1 ' f liurtest Cincinnati to Mubilc. Afe. Directconnectluas at New OrleansandSfcrewjoB For Texas, Mexico, Caiirornia. Trains leave Central Cnlon Depot ClnetaBl. crossiiiR the Famous High lirtdgn ol Eentackr, nnd rounding the br.se or Looktut UonoUli. Pullman Douilotr Sleepers on ail Through Total. Ovpr On.> Million Acrts of 1-p.nd In Albany tte future <ir< at Staw of tlie South fnbjectto prtM?uiptlon. Unsurpas>*d cllimilB. For Correct Ccunty Maps. J.oiwt EcSn ui full particulars wddn-s. D. G. EIAYAHia On. Passenger <£ Ticket Agent. Ouwn & Crescent Ko'jU", Cincinnati. 41 aprllodiKly TRAVEL VIA IT you are gotog SOOTH OB EAfif | b« that your UcJMb> KM C., I., SrT'll & <X Bt For It is the Ban sol KANKAKEE LINE BIG FOUR THE POPULAR LINE Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, — AJSD— CINCINNATI The Entire Trains run Through witt out cbang-e, Pullman Sleeep«M and Elepant Reclining ChaJf Carson Night Traing.Mag- nificent Parlor Care on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati sad the Sou then st, take the C., I., St. L, & C. Hy.. and Vandella Line vH Goltax. THE ONLY Great Objective Point fcr die dlftrtbuttoa B Southern and Eastern Traffic. The fact Ball connects In the Central Viilon Depot, In <*»*• natl, with the trains of the 0. * O. B. B.C. W. ft B. B. R. CD. A O.,} S. I. : 1>. t O. U. K. (Erie.) snd the C. C. a * I. RT. nirr U iw. 1 lor ' i ;o Koit. as well as wtth ffl; tTEliis of tbe u S. O. i T. P. R'.v, fCtnetnajH', | Southenil. »nd Kj. I'eutral Kallwa the Soufti. Sotithea.-! r.i-.d S<r.ith«est, It an ativauii&e ever ail Us eoa era. lor no route fri)Ei Ctlcaso. Lafa^tte ao«B- ; j dlanapolls ciio muljelbcse connections wttaaj : eonipellituj vassensprs to submit to a long ini : disagreeable Orenlbo! transfer for both I gers and baggiige. Four trains e;ie!i «f,v. dally exc train each WHV on Survfcir. !. ! et<veen and Cincinnati. Through tickets iu-,0 t>.-!<-!ag>> checks to all Pgfr elpal r-olnts can to c-l-t:J!:ed at Enj ticket o»« C. 1. St. L.iC.I'.j-..::l«obv this line at all OKHM» Uciet offices throughout the C'juatrj. ^OliX EttAX J. H. HARTfN. «.<-n. PISS. & r«L HA Dlst Pass. Ast. Cincinnatt O BE cor Wash'tn * >;etfiiian ^ts. Indtniiapnlts. inrt ELECTRIC BELT mat .MEM po»e, C inc. £ PiRTS. tviwrtag tho=.« UUtnl and t ' li- TO WEAK HIM deou-.i •end •> -nimble traatiM <»nl«i) puUenUn for horn* cur*. FREG Jpkndld medial -wotk ; •hotOdlU son -wbo it Bwraas sad debiUUted. Trof. g. C. VO\nJOt, ••oPm, PENNYROYAL WAFERS jga^_ Pnecription <rf a 1*5*5*31 lua had» lift, loag «rp«ie«JJg -::-;!-, they aii female d vitb perfect orer JO, COO Indus; Pleasant, •* effectual. Ladies »s!£yoor*nit pist for FennyToy»l W«ft« *? tats co substitute, or Inch** OoilbOrdor Perfection Sjrinire tre«irith < «»tU*. PrfT«nt» aurtotarc, Cun»«»«— •ad eiM« In > to 4 «m^m. Ask roar 1 tor it. Sent m «ny mddrm for •&**• —— ^. VALYDOfl MANUP6 Ca.LANCASTA*

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