Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 4, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 4, 1890
Page 6
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THE CHILDREN. now. and life but . All 11 round Tlioy i\ro suolitiny foetf They have KOIIC so short way to meet The years which arc required to break Their steps to ovemiops. nnrt n\;ilce Them fro Morn sure and slow Tkcy arc such litt'v* >.visicls'. 11« kind; things 0:stands A step beyond tlift ^o New rtny has found Such tempting tiling to shine upon; :indso Tbe bunds art- toiriptcd off. you know*. They are such fond, flour oyc«, That widen to surprise At every turn! They ;ti-e so often hold To ««n Oi 1 shov.'ors: sUowc-rs soon dispelled, By looking in our l':t<-o. JLove asks fors'iiL'h, much graro. Thoy arc such fair. l'r;til jrifu.* i; ..certain as thr rifts Of light that- lie iilonir the sky; They may not bo here hy luul hy." Give Ihoirt not lovo. bul. more. abovo And harder, ixiUonri 1 \vltu the lovo. DEATH-ROCK. Atnony tho lirst lo build his cabin un tho steep bunk overlooking' tne valley of the Sato was a man bore the name of Luke (iav- Innd. With hb wife und children lie had mado the lon«- journey ilmmg-h the trackless forest from the settlement at Dover to tins sput, v.hich be had selected for a new homo. Having- built u stoul, sithbttiutUil cabin, that ivoulii tie'y tin.- elements and the wild beasts and savages that roamed throus'h the woods lie turned attention to tho fores hclov,- iho bank un which his view honn- stood, \vith the (letennii!;itii):i of yetUiit,' as lai'.i/e 11 spot cleared as possible for the ru- (.•cption of seed mni. llie ensuing' siu'tn^'. iJntil then hu had to d«ivji>d ujioti liis rifle alono to provide tho Food necessary for then 1 sustenance. But this was an easy task. '.L'ho forest and mountains abounded in frame, and when he went forth in quest of it he never returned empty-handed. For a couple of raonths after they had become settled iu their new houic all went well with them. Now and then a party of redskins would malce their appearance at the cabin, causing a momentary sensation of fear; but as they appeared peaceably inclined, this foiling soon passed Off. The cabin stood almost upon the trail that led through the Great Notch to the regions beyond, and it was owing 1 to this fact that it had so many visits from the red men. Luke Garland always treated them with courtesy, and. when food was plenty in tbe cabin, they never went away hungry. Thus the summer passed, and the early autumn days were upon them. One day the settler took his rifle and plunged into the forest in search of a new supply of food. He was not so lucky as was his wont, and when last ho started a deer his ill luck pursued him, for instead of his bullet bringing the game down it only inflicted a wound, and the deer bounded swiftly away through the forest. Luko followed HV/iflly along the bloody trail. From the amount of blood the creature was losing- he felt sure that it could not run far befbre_it would sink to the earth. But he had miscalculated the slrengih of the animal, which led him over nearly a mile of ground before hp came upon it lying dead in its tracks. Throwing the carcass acrot,» his shoulder he lost no time in turning; his footsteps homeward. For something- like an hour lie kept steadily on his way, and then his course took him across the Indian trail of which wo have before spoken. Casting his eyes down at his feet, as it it were by chance, he bad seen something that had instantly brought him to a standstill, it was the imprint ol a, woman's fool in the soil earth. For an instant he stood as motionless as though made of stone, gazing 1 upoi it. He knew as well as though ho bac seen her leave it there, that it was his wife's. It had been made but v, short time, and along with it were those of a num- bor of savages. In another instant the truth had :Eorced itself upon bis mind—his wife •waa being carried off by the Indians. Perchance his child had been murdered and his cabin 'River, to the flames. The thought chilled his blood and made his heart stand still. In an instant Luko was bounding jvlong the trail, with but one thought in his mind—-to rescue his wife and avenge himself upon hor.eapiors. This he would do, or lose IKS own life in the attempt. Darkness at length came, but this did not impede his movements in any great degree. Thanks to his knowledge of that section, ho did not go astray. Nearly all tho time he was upon the trail, although the darkness was so dense thai, ho sit.iv it not. It was well on towurd midnight when he saw a sign thai told him that ho was close upon those ]ic sought. The light of a cumpfiro shone boforo him in the dnrknei-s. and his heart gave a quit;'.; thrjb of joy and hope. The moment for which lie had Itmffod •was close athand. "•-Vith caul ions footsteps he approached the spot from which tho light proceeded. Near, and near he drew, until at length ho was so close that he could-see plainly "thesituation of affairs Tbeloro him. The redskins, six in number, had built a campfivo close up to the foot of a steep cliff, and wevo closely about it. A little apart from them lay his wife upon the earth, her limbs bound so that she could not rise. Her babe was upon her heart, and it was its icties that had callocl his attention to the ispot whore t'.iey lay half hidden in the darkness, l r or a few minutes he did not move from his tracks, but stood trying to devise a plan by which they might be rescued with little risk to themselves. By chance he cast his eyes to the summit of the cliff, and in an instant ho saw a means by which lie thought he mig'ht compass tho- destruction of tho savages. A. huge boulder which, hung above the very spot, where they were huddled together about the iiro. lookoil. as though a very slight effort wo-.i'd semi it crashing down upon them. His wife and child was so far removed from tho spot that Ihf.v wiiulcl ha in no danger. Hastily he decided to test the plan suggested; and retracing his steps a, little, he (.'lumbered lo i.he summit of the cliff. Approaching the boulder, ho glanced, below. The savages were in t.hu same position, ho had left them. Could ho but send it down upon their huads there was no chance for one, nf UKMTI to escape. Laying down his rilic he, bm-.ight all his strength to boar upon tho rock, which wus so nicely balanced that it moved slowly from its boil. Straining every nerve lie fliip.lly sent it to tho edge, and then, a.s though Jossessecl of life it bounded over and went crashing down upon the doomed savages below. There was no.time for n sound to scape their lips, but a wild startling cry came from those 01 thu <v.pt:vo wife. With a joyful slior.l. I^ilw .nswered it and then hastily Jos''ended to her sine. Ho cast a single, glauc,. 1 in pn»i:ig a!, tho spot where the boulder l:ty and saw that it had donu it* work wo;l-~ every one of tho savngcs h:id been rushed to death. With heartfelt Joy Luke :,:•' his wife at liberty and then wiihoui- ios-s of time they started Lack for il-uvr cabin, which the rodsMns hm! MI.re! rom the flumps. Th" elilV v::i* <-,; ;he Death Rock, and I'.'.a! 11:1111,bears to this day. MAMMA'S GOOD-NIGHT. .Manuna loosenb th(5 baby's frock, And tnlces oil 1 oaah IHtlo shoe and sock; She softly btuslics tho golcton hair, And pats tho sliouldors, dimpled and bare; Blio puts on tho iilslit-gowii, white and long, Hummlnu Mio while an evening song: "Dnyllplit. is over; Vhiythno is^clnslns; Kvou thtt olovor Is nodding and dosing. Baby's hod shn.ll bcsoft; and wiilti;. Dear iitllolmy, uood-ntglit! good-nlfiht!" Mamma, kisses tho lV;tlo pinlcfcot, And the Mny hands so tttiuplctl ami sweet. The i-oay t-heuks, and the forehead white, And tho lips tliat prattle frutu morn till •nipchti With a last fond kiss Cor the golden crown, Gently anrt softly she lays him down. And In the hush that, twilight brmj-'s , Shu stands by her darling's bed and sings: '-Over tho billow Soft winds are sighing: Uonnd baby's pillow Bright clreiuus are flying. Hero conies a pretty one, sure to alight! Hear lit Ho boy, gooct-nlgl.it! good-night!" EUDOHA G. IlUMSTEAB. MIKE WELSH'S RAM. ELECTRIC FIRE A S ISiilll ;irod the hi •The the city Whicli May B< Xenr Future. One of the Boston Fiiv con sionors, :it a recent racotiiiji, dec! that electricity would soon take place of steam in lire cug'ine*. speakinjj at the time he said: question o! gelthiji a.n entrine of greatest water throwing capacity to :i fire^with Ihe greatest, felicity will, it seems to mu, be solved by electricity. Substitute for the steam pou-cr of any modern engine stored electricity or electric power conveyed to each hydrant, making of your engine a pump or wheels, and you havo lightness itself us regard to weight, with almost unlimited nower of throwing water. This will bo the fire engine of the future." Chief Bonner of the lire department, in an interview with a reporter from The Sat 1 , said: "There is no doubt that iu time electricity will supersede steam in many instances, for it has already succeeded steam as a motive power to a small extect, and will undoubtedly take the place of the steam boiler now in uso on the steam fire engine boiler as a motive power, but up to the present time there has been no firm of steam fire engine builders who have had the' courage to take up the- proposed improvement, and until 'some such company undertakes to study out and perfect the theory it is useless to consider tho matter in n, serious light. Looking- at what has already been dona by electricity, it is only reasonable to expect that some such improvement will be added to tho. steam fire engine of the near future.' 1 A Spectre Deer. The people on Walden's Kidjje. within 1.G miles of Chattunoog-a. are convinced that a spectre deer protects the living ones. Thero aro still a large number of deer to be ton ml un the rn.onntai.ns, and parties frequently go from the city on hunting- expeditions. They seldom fail to set \vAhin sight of the game, but very frogucuUy return without any. The reason fur this is explained by one of tho nMtlv,.-» of the ridge in a most singular <v;i.y. I know,'-' ho said, "that there i-; a spectre deer on the mountain. .1 have seen ic, and so have a great ninny other people. JNow, I can hit :> to;> of a cap-box at 300 yardp, un,1 1 MI.'VC," missed a deer in my life wlu.'ii i v.';i-, an actual lleah. and blood ilcc:-. l'>u'- often, when I go huniini;, ! jr. 1 -.iji half a doxen deer at u linn. 1 -, on, 1 ••> them will stop within a, fc\v IV-i-!.. •.•.Tilts side to me. 1 shoot, at is, tiiii'l it never moves, and i loai! ;>,:;1 fir- again." TiKht Collars and Vision. The influence of tight collars in impeding the circulation in the head by pressing 1 on tho juglar veins is well- known to military surgeons with the troops in India, sa,ys the London Lancet; but tho bad effects o' such a pressure ju cooler climates have boon demonstrated l>y observations of Professor Forster of Breslau. who states that three hundred cades have come under his notice in \vhk-h the eyesight has been affected by t.h > disturbance,of the circulation caui-el by wearing 1 collars that were too r,:\:a!!. A large number of these I'.-sst-s v.-niv probably subjects of myopia. 1 Declare It's Good. "By George!" said Hendrik Hudson, as he entered New York harbor, "what a beautiful scene! I could stand here all day and drink it in." "Indeed you are right," said his mate; "it is a most excellent port." The residents of Coonoy Island had u, wholesome respect for Mickey Finn's billy goat Tho animal was in the habit of seriously inlorforing with the perpendicular position assumed by the islanders when on the street. In luce, he had battering-ram inclinations. Ape did not lessen or custom stale the playful eccentricity. Indeed, practice seemed only to make him moro expert in the adjustment of the force necessary to accomplish his purpose. For many years he reigned tho champion knocker-down of Cooaer island, hut. alas for the perpetuity of 2oat u > -ctn- acy! in 18'JO a rival entered the ticld. His rival was u ram oC uncurtain age, but undoubted vigor. He was imported by Jfikc Welsh from the village of Wilbur, Tho ram was smaller than the tfotit. His hornu curved downward, lie was black and white in color. With a narrowness and lack of amiablity, which reflected seriously on masculine sheep, ho regarded all men and women as his enemies. Even to his friends no favor was shown. His owner quickly recognized the weakness or strength in his tour-footed property, and after a brief interview with the ram was engaged for an hour patchitig up his barked shins with sticking plaster. These made very poor substitutes for skin, and Mike wrathfnlly nursed his bruise?, and vowed inwardly to take a pitchfork with him the next time he went into the meadow where the ram was confined. Mike's shins would have been intact had lie not been prompted by the dictates of a kind heart to help a friend: It happened that Patsey Fog-arty was crossing: the feeding ground of the ram, when he atti-acted the attention of the animal. There was nothing suggestive of an ugly disposition in tho appearance of the ram. To bo sure, he keptono eye on Patsey, and while feeding edged up sidewise in Patsey's direction. So marked did this movement of the ram become that Patsey stopped and waited, for the animal to come up, intending to scratch the animal's head. But when about ten feet away tho ram lowered his head, backed up some four feet, and then charged. When his head came into contact with Patsoy's legs the latter satdown. This act was performed so violently that Patsoy thought his spine had been forced up through the back of his neck. Patsoy was still seated when the ram charged a second time, but as a measure of safety he grasped the ram by the horns and held on. 'Twos hard work, but Patsey held on until by his cries he attracted the attention of Mike Welsh, the ownci' of tho goat. ,, "Lavo go o' that ram,'' shouted Mike, running up. "Is it thryin'to stale him ye are?" "Devil a stale, thin, 1 ' replied Patsey. ••! was jist seeing had ho any strength in his neck. Come down and hoult him a minute, Mike. Faix, he's stronger'n u bull." "Is that so?" replied Mike, jumping over the wall. "Gf me a hoult of him. till I see is he that sthrong." Patsey transferred his hold, of the ram's horns to Mike, nnd then climbed on the wall to watch the fun. Five minutes went by. Patsoy sat on tho •wall and uttered such comforting remarks as: "Te'd betthev not laveg'O yet, Mike; he'll break yer legs if .ye do! Faix, he has u head PB hard as a stove-plate, so ho lias!" Mike's face was dripping with perspiration. He trembled with excitement and fear. Patsey looked on and chuckled. Mike cursed his.luck, tho goat, and Patsey, but he held on like a porous- plaater. He dared not let go. By thie time a largo crowd of Cooney islanders had collected. They leaned on the wall and laughed till the tears ran down their faces. "Arrah, Mike, dear," said Mrs. Finn, with gentle sarcasm, "ye mnsht be tired, holdin' the dirty b'aste. L'ave go of him, that's a dear. Faith, ye'll be sti-oinin' yer arrurns. Ha, ha!" "God forgivo ye, woman!" gasped Mike, as the ram jerked backward, nearly pulling his arms out of their sockets. "God forgive ye fur yer sins." "Ye hav' him, Mike, I see," said Mrs. Bpolan, sweetly. '"He e'u'dn't get away from ye now if he was twict as strong 1 , c'u'd he, Mike?" Mike only groaned and glared in reply. He and tho ram had trampled down twenty square feet of meadow laud in tho struggle. The ground was soft and they sunk two inches into the soil. The fight had now been going on for twenty minutes. Mike was rapidly getting exhausted, Various suggestions were made to him by •which he could relieve himself of his horned antagonist. \-\/-\'L)^~"\ t GNLY*BY \ CHICAGO. "Give him tho tut and throw him down; then ye can jump the fence, 1 ' said the best wrestler on the island. Mike tried to put this ideainto practice, but as he was holding the ram at arm's length, it didn't work. "Ye might try him collar-and- elbow," suggested tho philanthropic neighbor with a grin. ' 'If ye dropped yer hoult on wn.n horn and put your nrrum around his neck, ye might throw him aisy." •'If I get out o 1 this alive I'll break your back, my beauty," exclaimed Mike as he ran backward, urged by the ram. Ihe onlookers now numbered nearly a hundred. They came running from every direction, and the shouts of laughter drove poor Mike wild. "Is thare 'ere a wan as is man enough to jump the fence nnd grab hoult of his tail till we carry him across the lot and dump him on the other side o' the wall?" said Mike in despair. After a long consultation with his mother Mickey Finn volunteered to assist Mike in carrying the goat. When he had secured a good hold OH tho ram's tail the animal was partly dragged and partly carried across the lot, and, with a heave-ho, was dropped over the st.ono wall into the adjoining lot. Mike now licemod himself safe, and was walking back pnui.- ing from his exertions, when ;t. uliout from the crowd v/arned him tiiiit his danger was cot yet over. (ilsiiicin. over his shoulders. .Mike saw tin- r;:; • charging across the lot in his ruar. Little Alicke.y being tleet ot foot easily escaped, but Mike, <nvitig to his ,.•'-' hausted condition, could iifil run fa.-t. Just before he reached tho ;'e:.,"<- lii.- ram caught up with him. an \ as i; result he was kuockou on hif, ,'avt 1 i:i the mud. Befui'i: he coul.l r;jg;ii;i !>!.•> feet the ram hud loosened l.is .-'kin in SP.veral places belosv the knt?c ;;nd seriously interfered with his ribs. Hence the remark made by Mikts in regard to pitch forks at tbv bogiiiDi'iiij of this story, and hence the recent rise in sticking plaster in Cooney island. A ISusinosa Proposition. Suitor (to her father)—Sir, I love the very ground your daughter treads on. Father (grimly—Well, young man. you aint the first party that's had an attachment for it—howsoever, if you love it well enough to come here and help pay up the mortgage on it, like Jacob did, you can marry Sarah. TBAIHS CARRYIHG PASSENGERS t'JAV; LOGANSPORT .-12. 34. 46. 44. G8. GOING EAST. N. Y. & Boston (limited) flallr.. 2:68 a la Ft. "VVame ACCOM., ex. Sunday.. 3.09 a nj Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11:20 am Atlantic Ex., dally. -1:13 pru Local Freight, except Sunday.. 9:25yjm GOING WEST. Iso. 45. Pacific 'Express, dally 7:50 a in 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday 3:45 pm 33. Lafayetta Aecom. ex. Sunday... 6*5 p m -13. St. Louis (limited) dally 1026 pm 69. Local Freight, ex. Sunday 1:30 pm LiOGANSPORT, (West Side,) GOING EAST. Boston (limited) dnlly. 3*5 a m Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday..... 11:25 am No. 52. '• 26. " 54. " DB. New York (limited), dally 4:40 pm Atlantic Express, dully 10:15 p m GOING TVEST. No. 51. Mall & Express, px. Sunday 3:40 pm " 53. Chi. & St. L, (limited), dally... «:-15prn " 65. Paclne Express, dally 5:00 a in '• So Aceomoiiatton, diilly 9:50 a m jLake Erie& Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." '/In fi!a Time". Miss Fussandfeather—Are you going to Saratoga next summer? Mrs. Overgaiter—No; I think I will stay home and use ice. It will be as expensive, I fauncy. Condensed TlmeTable IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all polDts iu the United States and Canada, Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the 1. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH E. B- Leave Losansport, 4:13 p.m..UflO a.m.. Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..U:-H a.m.. L. E. & W. H. B. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45 p.m Sovith Bound XliWu. m WABASH B. B. Leave Logansport,8:45p.m.. 7:50a.ra Arrive LaVayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:20 a.m L. E. & W. R. R. Leave Lafayette, EastBound I:o0p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKEB, Trafflc Manager, C. F. DALY, Ast Gen. Pas. i T. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 8:19 a.m 8:58 a.m 10-.4 [I a. In THE 0R£AT iNVENTION fan SAVIHO Ton £ £xff#sr WITHOUT fiujvnrToiHt UHtRouin OK HAMUS. NEW VORK. The Success of the Original supports the imitations and there's a crowd of them hanging to Pearl-, inc. It saves work tor them, as it does for everybody. It saves them talk, too. It's the one cry of the peddler that his imitation is "the same as Pearline,"or "as good as Pearline." It isn't true, but it shows what he thinks of Pearline. He knows that Pearline is the standard—the very best for its purpose. So does everybody who has used it. Beware of the basket gang—be sure you get Pearline. Get it from your grocer—and send back any imitation he may send you. Pearline is never peddled, and is manufactured only by IJ8 JAMES PYLE, New Yerk. THE BEAJJTIFUL Dheap :LamIs and Homes in Ken- - tucky, Tenne.see, ALABAMA, Mississippi :xiid Louisiana. On the line of the queen & ('re-wit Ronto ran je round a.UOO.tWDHcri-s of spl!-:id-.| bottom." iip. aud, timber and stock lands. A so Hie ilnest Truit and mineral lands on Un> ccntlne-it tor sola n favorable terms. FARMERS! wlt.li ;ill thy icetUnj; p-r. a home in ..ie sunny South, when' blizzards and id- C lm plains are unknown. The Queen t Crescent Eou'u- is '.n JIHos the Shortest and Quickest I.lr.c Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains. Buggage Oir, Day ttaches and Sleepers run through without ciiatigr. 110 Miles thi?;shortest, :; Hours tho Qoftkrst Cincinnati °to Jacksonville, Fla. Tlir.c 27 Hours. The only lino running Solid Trains anil Throuirh sleeping c«rs. ONLY L1NEFBOX CIKCIXNATI 7fl fcattanofia. Tenr... Tort Faynp. Ala.. Meridlai) Mini., VlcUhurg. Jllss.. ShreTejort. La. 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati lo Lexington Kr i> Hours Quickest Cincinnati to Knrxrllle, Twin"' 110 Silk's tne Shortest Cincinnati lo Atlanta anil Aupjista. (J:L 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atmlston Ala 2ti Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Ulrminghkm. 15 Miles Shortest Cincinnati to Mobile. Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Sluvwpon For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot Cincinnati. Tossing the Kamous High bridge of KenUickj. md rounding the base of Lookout Mtwutaln.' Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through fr;Hns. Over On" Million Acres of Land In Albaina. tbe future Great Stato of the South subject-1» pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct County Maps. Lowest Rates and ull particulars adi'.res. D. «. KDWAKDS. «*«. "'asseuger 4 Ticket Agent, Queen & Crescent Houte, Cincinnati. 0. TRAVEL VIA KANKAKEi LINE//; BIG FOUR U you SOUTH OR EAST j See that your tickets read C., I., ST"L. & C. RT. , For It If UK-BZST and I QUICKEST BOUTS. THE POPULAR LINE Between 3Meago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —Ann— CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through witl out change, Pullman Sleee{)ers and Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on. Nigh t Traing, Magnificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. Fop Indianapolis, Cincinnati and tne Southeast, take the C., I., St. L,;. & C. Ry., and Vandalla Line via Colfax. THE ONLY LINESSSXrt: Treat Objective Point for the distribution ol .Southern and Eastern Traffic. The tact tliat It connects In Urn Central Union Depot, in Clndji- latl, with OK- trains of the O. A: O. B. B. ;. W. A B. H. K. (B. & O.,) N. Y. ?. & O. ». I'.. (Erie.) and Hie C. C. C. * r. Ry. fHff Ltr.e.1 turtlis; >iist. aswellas wltU tlw trains bt the 0. N. O. ft: T. P. R'y. LCInclvuwtt Sontljemj. SBrl Ky. I'er.tial Hallway for the South. Southeast and Southwest, gives t an ailv;int:ii!e over all Its compeat- , ors, for 110 route from Ctiicago, Ijafarette and In- dlaiiapolls can make these connections without compelling passengers to submit to a lontr anfl" disagreeable Omnibus transfer for both pawen- gets anil baggage. Four trains each way. dally exceptSunaay. T»3 train each v;:\y on Sunday, betwesn IndlanapoIU and Cincinnati. Through tickets and bagjpige checks to all PM 1 clpal points cau be outfljiw.1 at any ticket offlet C. 1. St. L.<SC.Ky..Hlsot'yt!ilslinnata'.lcoi!p«? ticket offices tlirom:liout the country. JOHN EGAK, J. U. MAHTIN, i.en. i-ass. ft TW. ik. Dlst. P;uis. Afit. Cincinnati O SE cor Wiisb'tu -t M^tfdlati Sts. Indianapolis. Io«l 13ft. SAND KM' S ELECTRIC BELT oxnctas by ^5»«Si-"»"J"" BlJlT / Ht '. S!i *' OrEEFOM> •**^&"T&^\ MOK8I, Hado for '• i«tp" PMC, Cure ol G«Bor*Uv« VFeikaetm giving >'«•*-!?, Bh,,, —--- litft ContI»u«Ki» Cariw>ti of KlMtric'.i/ tbrottph nil "JJ** PARTS, rmtoring them to UKALTIl aud flGOROl S Sim«*l* Elertric tiirnsot Fvli IwaUnUy, or «•« torf«»t SJ.OOI l*^^- DKLT nnd t»«spenv«rT CowplMc t»* and vn. Wore* e«MS rM* 1 miuifnt{JF Cnrwi ta thr«« months, SeeiKMSpanpftlrt I B^MBEHELEOTBIQCO,, iMUS^tor^ r.tcAOC TO WEAK HEK Bnfferiric trom the effect* of j-ottthfulorrori,««5 «v d8c*y,-WMtinBir«»taeas,lo»tmanJiood.efp,I.«J v , send o -raltabla tns»tlso fueled) cootalnlxg >™ ,,, p»rtlcnl«i» *or tome cure, FREE** C ^"**J, ' i epleadia medical work; ehould b« M«ao?«vg „ n»n who 1* nervous »nd debiliuted. Aflan" rrof. X 1 . C. VOtTlKB, Hoatfiu, Ca**^ ^ PENNYROYAL Prescription of • hashadalife tang treating female diaeawo. montbry with perfect over 10,000l«d£g. Fle cffectuaL Ladies oakyourt gist for Pennyroyal wafers take no substitute, or inclwe j forecalodparUculara. SwJ rboE Oor Malydor Perfection Sjrinjre free wUb B'ottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures <J« •nd «te«t in 1 to 4 4Lar*. Ask youx tor It. Sent to any addrew for »1.#O. VALYDOR HANUF'6 CO..LANCASTE*

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