Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 17, 1898
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Page 18
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Hundred - and - Fifty - Eigth and Hundred-and-Sixtieth Indiana Move South. WAY TO STEIBE TENTS Tnetlced by CaL Guilder"" Kefrlment— Court Ilourw at Indlauupolln Decorated la Honor of the Volunt«er»— Suicide of * H*n Worth a Oimrter of a Million — •Wealth for the llutik i'amlly—illn- •ellaneouK >"en-» from Housierdom. Indianapolis, May 17.—The One-hun- drtd-and-fifty-eighth regiment of Indiana volunteers, the old Second regiment., which Is made up of Indianapolis companies and those from central Indiana, broke camp yesterday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Arrangements were Kiade with the street car company, and at that time a Ions line of cars was •waiting to carry the men Into the city. The regiment is made up of the following companies: Company H, Caplain Charles S. Tarl'ton, Indianapolis; company A. Captain James Little, Indianapolis; company D, Captain Frank F. McCrea, Indianapolis; company K, Captain John T. Tarlton, Franklin; company I, Captain O. J. Cox. Sheridan; company G, Captain William G. Miles, Covington; company M, Captain M. V. Wert, Crawfordsville; company B, Captain H, M. Goodwin, Rochester; company L,, Captain R. 1, Jacobs, Kokomo; company F, Captain Walter H. JDaly, Winchester; company K, Captain Monica], Martlnsville; company I, Captain "D. F. Allen. Frankfort. Gander's Kegiineht Also Start". Colonel Smith's regiment was delayed to nearly 3 o'clock in starting. Colonel Gunder's regiment, the One-hundred- and-sixtieth Indiana, left camp at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The men took the cars at Camp Mount, and are now well on their way to Chickamauga park. The court house was decorated profusely yesterday for the cheer o£ the passing soldiers. Flags were fastened In almost every window in the "Washington and Alabama street front, and •besides this there were festoons of th« national colors reaching from the office «f the auditor. Colonel Smith, of the regiment, to the west end of the building. A streamer was across the windows of the auditor's office, which read: "God be with you." " How tlie Replisisnt Broke Camp. There was a pretty military ceremony at the camp of Colonel Gunder's regiment at 1 o'clock. Mess had been served and the bugle called each man to his tent. At a tap of a drum each soldier pulled a tent-pin out of the ground. and the wh,ole "town" of white canvas It'll flat upon the earth. The tents of the privates fell toward regimental headquarters and the tents of the officers dropped toward brigade headquarters. Colonel Gunder had said that after the tents were down the men were not to see how soon they could get the tents ready for the train, but that the canvas should be carefully rolled up and •very stake and rope looked after. WEALTHY MAX KIIXS HM8ETJF. »o«fes«lon» Worth $S50,OOO Fall to Satisfy Him In Life. Morristown, Ind., May 17.—About 7 o'clock yesterday morning Jean Wilklns entered the rooms occupied by Charles F. Muth, and found that he was dead. The body was still warm, and blood was flowing. The remains were fully dressed, with the exception of the coat. and was in a sitting position upon a couch, with the feet crossed and a rifle between his legs. A bullet had entered his chin and passed upward, through the right side of the face reaching the brain. Death was evidently instantaneous. Muth was worth a quarter of a million dollars. His employe, whose house is but a short distance from the rooms occupied by Mr. Muth, ilid not hear the shot fired. In a conversation Sunday Muth mentioned that his head was hurting him severely. At times he was very morose. It is known that he was up the greater part of Sunday night. On Saturday he came here, expecting to return to Cincinnati, but changed his •mind. This is the sixth shooting which las taken place on this farm, five of them resulting fatally. Two were accidents, two were murders, and the Other two suicides. RICHNESS FOR RANK. tion to half a mii; : .-!i .-..;.-. i'ne reasons for the boycott was set forth in a letter addressed "To the buyers and consumers of coal, and to the public ren eraHy," copies of which have been mailed to be circulated widely throughout the United States. Had »n Experience of War. Jrffersonville, Ind.. May 17.—Benjamin Johnson, a pioneer of this city, has returned from Liverpool. The steamer was stopped twice at sea, four days •ut by the cruiser Yale, and three days out at midnight by an unknown American cruiser. Johnson and other Americans before leaving Liverpool, volunteered to bring out the torpedo boat Somers, but the offer was not accepted. He reports that there was not a single American vessel at Liverpool or Newcastle, and that the excitement was as intense there as here^ Wallace a VTar Correspondent, Kokomo, Ind., May 17.-The G. A. R. post had made elaborate preparations for the coming of General Lew Wallace as orator on Memorial Day. The announcement, however, that General Wallace had £or.e to the front as a war correspondent upset all plans, and another orator will have to be engaged. A few weeks ago General Wallace, in accepting the invitation said: "I will be with you, without fail, if I have not gone to the war." What was then DEWEY THEVERMONTER His Birth and Boyhood and His Old Home. LONGED TO BE A SAELOE BOLD. Bnt Hi» F»ther Opposed the FUo at First. L»t.er Tonne D«wey H»d Hin W»y and Became * Xavml Academy Cadet at Seventeen Years of Age. Not since tbe battle of Trafalgar, 93 years before, has there been an international naval battle to compare, in the magnitude of the forces engaged and tbe importance of its results achieved, with tbe fight in Manilla bay on May 1 last an original bent of mind. Every inci- Tbe American Asiatic squadron, com-' " " " ' ' J "* " ' manded by Acting Rear Admiral George Dewey, against a stubborn resistance, sunk or captured every vessel in tbe Spanish fleet, demolished or silenced tbe forts and batteries on shore and compelled the surrender of the city of Manilla, which they defended. There were several circumstances indeed that make * high and honorable one in all stages ot his career. Let ns go back to .his boyhood and see how in that period of hii life the boy,.foreshadowed the man. George Dewey is a Vennonter. He was born 61 years ago in a fine old co-. lonial house on State .street, Montpelier, a house surrounded -by fine grounds and right opposite Vermont's statehou&e. The acting rear admiral's father was Dr. Julius Y. Dewey, now dead, a fine gentleman of the old school, remembered and honored for his integrity and force of character. His mother was a very beautiful woman, born in Vermont too. Tonng Dewey, ae is characteristic of Green Mountain stock, was a bright, intelligent lad, fond of rough and tumble sports, -with a will of his own and • .*_ _1 !__._»*. _< „.-, ^T\ J 17 Yf <»*•*» irtftl dent in the boyhood of a hero is of universal interest, and this little story is still told in Montpelier about a well meant but ill timed remark of the future rear admiral which put bis hospitable mother to confusion. It was the only time that she ever was known to have been at a loss for a courteous answer to put a guest at his ease. DRESS AND_FASHION. EVENING DRESSES AND COIFFURES-A PRINCESS CLOTH GOWN. S»tim T«t Riblwn G»rnit«rc-P«p«dicttl«r J,to« Trim- mi,*, Frinr« «d SHk Cord I*ei»«-T»i. New Pmdded Decoration. Happy the woman whose 'bonny brown hair" looks all the prettier for "the knot of blue ribbon," for blue u a favorite tone of the moment in evening gowns. The lovely shades of «irq«oiBe blend with primrose and show off gold and diamond embroidery with winch most of them ar« bedizened And « that with this particular shade Mrs. W. I. Biwiervolt !• enter- Ulning Mia Ev» Casad, of Monticello. ••• • seems thought to he a bit of pleasantry has since become a reality. Fr«-hb> tcriun Assembly a* Winona. Warsaw, Ind., May 17.—The 110th general assembly of the Presbyterian church will convene at Winona park, near this city, on Thursday, May IS. The programme gives promise of one of the most interesting sessions that has been held for many years. The special feature of the convention will be the Westminster celebration, which will be held on Thursday, May 26. This will be in commemoration of the 250th anniversary of the adoption of the Westminster standards by the Presbyterian church. _ MacBeth Factory Resumes. Elwood, Ind., May 17.—The MacBeth lamp chimney factory, after an idleness of two weeks, has resumed work, and will operate steadily until the summer shut-down, June 20. The war has seriously interfered with the export trade, and the factories are feeling the effects. . WHEAT CROP_OF^THE WORLD. Smaller l.a-t. Year Than in Any Year Sine. 1890 Except in This Country. Washington, May 17.-The monthly statement of finance and commerce issued by the bureau of statistics contains a. series of interesting tables on the world's wheat production, supply and distribution. They show the wheat crop of the world last year at only 2.139,549 168 bushels, against 2,430,497,000 In 1896. 2 546 494 000 in 1895 and 2,676.651.000 IB 1894, 1he world's crop of 1897 being smaller than that of any year since 1890, while the 1S97 crop in the United States is reported as larger than in any year since 1S91. „ . . A table showing farm prices of wheat in the United States during a term of year* gives the average farm price of wheat in 1897 as the highest, with three exceptions, since 1883, the exceptional years being 1888. 1890 and 1891. A table of freight rates on wheat shows that the average rate by rail from Chicago to N ? ew York has fallen from 16.5 cents ' bushel in 1886 to 12.32 in 1M7. and U»net be by local applications, .becaute they cannot.. reach the d«*e«eed portion of the ear. There- is only one way to cure Deafnew, andtnatir by constitutional remedie*. DeafneM if caused by en inflamed condition or*themu- cou« lining of the Euctacbian Tut*. Wheat this tube gets Inflamed you ^have » rumbling sound or imperfect hearing-, «nd wiieu it it entirely closed Deafnew is the result, and unto* tbe Inflammation can be taken out and this tub* restored to its normal condition, -bearing- -will foe destroyed forever: nine cases out of ten- are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous anrfaoes.- We will give One Hundred Dollars for anr saaeof Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can, not be cured by Ball's Calarrb Cure, Send for- circular, free. P. J.CHENEY & Co., Toledo. 0. Sold by druggists. Tic. Hall's family Piiis ai e tbe best. BCTTERFLY AND HIGH COMB COIFFURES. of bine the rnedici collars from tbe shoulders look better than with almost any per that the rates by lake in the same period and between and canal fell the same points from 8.71 cents per bushel to 4.35 cents per bushel. War Scare and Print Paper. Appleton. Wls. May lT.-The_ pre f «ure on the print paper yesterday by the market was relieved change of some of tnTmacnines of the Fox River Paper company from book paper-to print pa- a.ii.T*.-'--*" - - J per There has bt^en ft big demand the print on account of the war scare the book market has been corre- flat. The Fox River corn- arid BpondingS'y 15,000 HEAR ADMIRAL DEWRT, THE HSRO % OF MANILLA. this engagement more memorable than On this occasion Judge James Barrett "" _ ? 6 . . ,. ,. T __j XT~»..™'O «,<>o Mm nRWBv's cneafc at a tea oarty. pany will put out from 13.000 to founds of print paper daily and will continue to fill the orders for book pa- the fight with which Lord Nelson's name is imperishably associated. The weight of armament, destructive power and strength .of resistance, in the squadrons at Manilla bay far surpassed those elements ia the fleet at Trafalgar. At Manilla the American squadron had to fight the Spanish ships and their shove fortifications at the-same time in tbe enemy's harbor, and there was the hidden peril of submarine mines and torpedoes which might reveal itself in the immediate destruction of a warship at every stage of the battle. There was another momentous feature in this great battle. Here for the first per. Price of Bread Kftised, N»w York, May 17.-The price of bread has been raised 1 cent a loaf by nearly all the bakers in the city as a of the great rise in the price of Eleven Million Dollars To B* Divided Between Six Persons. Lafayette, Ind.. May 17.—Henry and George "W.. Rank, of this city, have been informed .that they are heirs t.> *n immense fortune, to be distributed among the relatives of their great- grandfather, who lived and died in Germany. Their first knowledge of the affair came to them two days ago, through a German who came here from Chicago, in search of the heirs, and an investigation of the genealogy of th« gentlemen named is evidence of their rightful claim. Other heirs reside in Chicago ajid in Attica, this state. Henry Rank states that the estate is estimated to be worth $11.800,000. and that there are but six heirs. As soon is all of these can be located, active steps toward securing the riches will be taken. This case is not regarded as one of the foreign phantoms, so frequently chased by. Americans, who become prey to fortune-seekers, the existence of the relationship and the wealth of the deceased having been clarly established. Depuuxv Glut Plants Sold. Louisville, Ky.. May IT.—The W. C. Depauw Glass plants at New Albany »nd Alexandria. Ind., were sold at auction under a decree of court yesterday afternoon at Xew Albany by the receiver the Fidelity Safety Vault and Trust company, of this city. The plants •old for $161.000. the purchasers being the Union Trust company, of Indianapo- 118. Weit TlrjlnU C»«l Boycotted. Indianapolis. May 17. — The United Mine Workers' Union of America, on tie order of its executive board, has declared a boycott a*alnst all of tha «oal operators of "West VirffiHia. an* Mk*d th« consumers »f coal and tae »«bJic generally to awl»t in th* *oy- Mtt. whick was declare* *> *• a, prot»c- result wheat. The TVentlier TV* May Expect. W«8hin B ton, May IT.-Folloirine aro th. — i—- - F MtMK and Wiseon-in-Fair weather: heat winds. For Iowa-P»rtly cloudy 'fttaer; easterly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, May > 16. wer« the •was Mrs, Dewey's gaest at a tea party. The judge, usually most courtly, had drank his cup of tea. "Mother," saidyonng Dewey," Jndge Barrett's cup is empty." "Oh, judge," cried Mrs. Dewey, "let me give yon some tea." "Madam, I thank you," answered the judge, "but I will have no more tea." "But these cnps are so email, "insisted the hostess. "Madam," said the judge, bowing, "I am not responsible for the size of your teacups." The judge wanted more tea, but he . other tint, especially when worked ._ gold; for gold run lace is one of the extravagances of the day. Apropos of evening dress may oe mentioned some uew evening coiffures. In one of these the hair is dressed with the high comb now so greatly in vogne, the arrangement being, carried out with a cluster of cnrls above tbe comb. A second coiffure, from its clever arrangement of wings or loops, has gained the name of "the-butterfly." Satin and velvet ribbons figure once more as fashionable dress trimmings. The skirt of a gray veiling dress is trimmed with innumerable rows of narrow black velvet, requiring some dozens of yards to make it what it should be. At the hem many rows follow the outline of the skirt, but above they are put on in rounded form, the two arrangements divided by a space. Perpendicular line trimming of colored ribbon in groups of three lines on skirt and bodice affords the simple but distinguished garniture of some of the finest imported cloth gowns. Green on black and blue on gray represent some of the combinations. Pink evening gowns in the fashion are pretty sure to show a touch of black somewhere. Black ruches in soft chiffon fall over the sleeves or hem the edge of the skirt, and with this there often appears an admixture of lightest dove color, a shade much in vogue and noticeable also in the newest light tinted cloth gown. Silk fringe and colored cord laong furnish newest garnitures for skirt and bodice of house dresses. For example, an opening cut ont showing a contrasting color underneath will have a lacing of cord across. Much interest at present is centered in a new form of dress decoration Fred Thompson has returned from Indianapolis, where he was attending art scnool. There is a Class tit Fe»ple Who are injured by tbe use of coffee. Recently there has-been placed io alt the grocery stores a new preparation-called GRAIN-O, made of pure- grains, that take the place of coffee. The most delicate stomach receiver- It without distress, and but few caa tell it from coffee. It does not cost over one-fourth as much. Ohildreo. may drink it with great benefit. 15-cents and 25 cents per package. Try it. Ask for GRAIN-O. That Tired Feeling is due to Impoverished blood. Hood'sSarsaparilla^ enriches and vitalizes the blood and giyes strength, energy and vigor. Btt sure to get Hood's. Hood's Pills are purely vegstible- and do not purge, pain or gripe. All. druggists. 25c. B. P. Insley and wife are entertaining Mrs. T. A. Insley and children,, of Urbana, Ills. Try Graln-0! TrT£6rmim-0! Ask yoar grocer today tojwhow you, ' a package of GRAIN-O, the new food? drink that takes the[placn of of coffee. ThechJldren may drlnk^t without- Injury as well as the adult. All who try it like it. GRAIN-O has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java,but- It is made 'rom pure grains, and tho- moat delicate stomach receives it without distress, i , the price of coffee. 15c and 25c per package. Sold by all grocers. . Dr. D. L. Overhoiser {has purchased and taken charge of a dental office at Winamac. iLI UUAU £*.»JHU u*m^vr-v - — — If J time since the complete revolution in I was too punctilious to ask for a second naval architecture and tactics caused by the replacing of wooden by armored vessels, the motive power of sails by that of steam, che new system had its trial in a general engagement. It was the occasion that all the military aud naval powers of the world had been awaiting to test the value of modern naval ^equipment. The fight at Yaln, in 1895, between tha Chinese and the Japanese gave some lessons, but the navies of the L-iosed '$1 OS^-; Septembe.. .. •lo«ed Sine"; December, opened closed S6%c. Corn—May, opened closed ofitc: July, opened 36*e. closed SC^c; September, opened 3,c 37<£c Oats-May, opened and 30Uc: July, opened 26%c, closed September, opened 23%c. cosed -,-VL- Pork-Julv. opened J11.80. closed J12 "5 lard-juiv. opened SS.70, closed II 80; September, opened J6.72%. closed Jfi 90 Produce: Butter - Extra 16c per n>: extra dairy, packing stock. n<3>llV«c. stock 10c per doz. Ln Turkey* 6®7c per ft: chickens. S@ «ic: ducks. 6H«7c. Potatoes-Common to choice 70@SOc per bu. hweet Po- tatoes-Iliino*, J3.50©4.00 per brl. Chicaco l-i Te Stock. Chicago. May 16. , 4 ^^es in r^Hi P *^ d - creamery. lac, fresh Poultrj for light. 54.25«4.35 for "roush packing. J4.36®4.«C- for m arid »4«@4.55 for heavy packmy lots. Cattle— Estimated ixed and re- it . for the day. 15.000: quotations ? at $5.00*5.25 for choice to extra s $4.140®4.S5 for sood to choice do.. ^ir to ° od > «- s: >@<- 25 com- 14 1504 65 fair to » mon to medium do.. $3.S5®4.-5 butch«»«• steers, $4.M@4.IO fed western steers. Ji»«@425 stockers. «.29<g4.SO <««««*• K 50®4 40 cows, S3.10@4.:8 heifers S2.iO ®4S31 bulls, oxen and stags. J3.68«4.«0 Texas steers, and M.MlffS.SO veal calves. SrI««P and Lajnbs—Estimated rec«iptm for the dar. 17.000: quotations raneed at 13 60®4 38 "westerns. J3.Mig>4.40 natives. KOO^iSa lambs, and $6.9««i7.59 spnnr lambs. •Mllw»x>lts« Gnun. Milwaukee. May IS. Whemt—Higher; No. 1 northern, —c; N». 2 north*™, spot. J1.20. Oats— gteair; »H«33c. Rye—Dull: No. 1. BaxUy—Blrm; ^o. 2, MHc; »am- MAJOR Z. K. PAXGBORN. [Acting.Adroiral Dewey's schoolteacher.] two oriental powers engaged were so nswly organized and were rr.anned so generally by untrained men that the fighting powers of the fleets eicher in gunnerv or maneuvering were practical- Iv untested. Kever was there another engagement on which the interest of the world was so fixed as oa that of May 1 in Manilla hay. It was the first measuring of strength between the two great powers in conflict, and it struck the keynote of what might be expected in the future fighting of the war. The battle was fought, and its results are known. It bore to the world the message not only of the fighting powers of our ships, but tae coolness, courage, •eamanship and splendid gunnery of tbe officers and.men of the American navy. There i» one name today in tbe month of every American, »nd that is-the name of Acting Bear Admiral George Dewey, •who- commanded the American squadron. His record of hard service ha« be«n cnp. What was his hostess to say? The Dewey family has always kept up its ancient style. Mrs. Dewey drove about Montpelier in a low hanging barouche, on whose horses silver plated harness clanked. When the townspeople saw tbe barouche approaching, they said, half in awe, half jesting, "Here comes tbe Prince of Wales'carriage." The Deweys are Episcopalians, and George and his brothers Charles and Edward were brought up in the fear of God. But the influence of parental training was not at all times strong enough to keep George from making life a burden to his schoolteachers, and sometimes, as a consequence, to himself. He was early educated in the Moutpe- lier public schools.' He wanted to go to sea, but that he should be a sailor did not meet bi's father's wishes. So they came to a kind of compromise. The young man-went from the public schools to the Norwich university at Northfield. Vt.. a military school. Incidentally he had some very good training in pacing a deck, for one form of discipline at the Northfield school was to punish an offender .by making him walk, shouldering a musket, a certain number of times around a big elm tree on the school grounds. Dewey senior did not approve of fighting. He told his son, "Never fight, but when you do, fight for all yon are worth." It would seem that the son has borne in mind this advice. He remembered it at the Northfield school—and so he walked around the elm tree once in awhile. When he was 17 years old, Dewey won nis way, and was appointed to tbe Naval academy in 1854. He was then a slender yonng fellow, with rather high chaek bones and a piercing eye. Of thai eye of his, whose glance directed the battle in Manilla harbor, an old townsman said in 1885, when Dewey went back to Montpelier a captain, "By ginger, I b'lieve the captain could look through a stun post!" Not a sternpost —Dewey looked at those the other day —but a stone post, for in Montpelier all the hitching posts are of granite. G«org« Dewey was duly graduated from Annapolis in 1858, and the first ship, to which he was enaigned wa« th« iteam frigate Wabash. This epoch may be-regarded as -closing bis boyhood's career. Thereafter big.hiitory is identi- fted with tbftt ot his oouaHry. No msn cKD: cure consumption. You can prevent It.-though. De.,W.ood'§- Norway Pine Syrup curea coughs, colds, bronchitis asthma..Never falls. LAKE BREEZES bring relief ifrom tie swearing h«jtot the town or city. They ™iseyoar«pirit« and restore yonr energy. The «"•{•£ comfort and pleasure in lake tr»f«l is on one of the LAKE MICHIGAN AND LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATIOH CD'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS. liluid" four extremely low ™*^_ Thn new «teel steamship ™»—»»« ~-»u. PetoVkey, Bv View, JtUckiBWl5l.ilJ. etc- Write for interegtfii*i»a*. ing matter, sent free your nearest a<jent. Jos. Berolzbeim, G. F. A. 1KB MICH. ANr IPEBIOK XKA Ruih«ndM.W«UfSt. PRINCK8S GOWS WITH T-ADDED DESIGN. which may best be likened to the padded stitching employed by saddlers. It is as though a conventional design or "motif" -were stitched ont in broad lines and the intervening space filled with padding. The extreme originality of this and the difficulty of its production will probably reserve it for tbe exclusive few. The second cut exploits the charms of this new decoration and also shows a simulated princess effect •carted by a box plait at the waist and continued below tbe band down the center of tha skirt. Flowers by Mail- It is always a trouble to kuow bow to send flowers any distance to keep tiem from bruising and withering. A bunch of violets which was sent into the city the other day must have beea in a close box for 36 hours before being taken out and put into water, and at the end of that time the flowers looked as fresh as if they .had just .been picket.'. They were tied np tightly in a bench with a little maidenhair fern surronud- ing-them, as such & booquet is made, and then wrapped in oiled paper and placedjin s.-aqnare box the cornets of; •which" were filled in with tbe oiled paper-to preventrtbem from tossing about: —Hew York Tunes. \T7OMEN used .to think " fern al« disease* " could only b« treated after "1»- c a 1 examin*- tloni" by phyil- clzns. Dread of such treatment keptthouMndfof modest >cm« client about (heir tufferinj. The Introduction of Wtoeof Cardul bw now demoa- •trated that nine-tenths of all tii« cases of menstrual disorders -.«• not require a physician 's,art«rtto n ajiil. The *impl*, pure taken ia tne privacy of * voman'« «-wn home insures quick relief mnd ipeedy cure. Women peed not hesitate now. Wine of Ctrdai requires no humiliating examination* for its adoption. It curmutjr disease that comes under 'he head of "female troubles"—disordered menses, falling of the womb, "whites, "change of life. ItrnakM women beautiful by making them well. It keeps them younf by keeping them healthy. $1.00 at the drug store. For •dries In cum nejdttac

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