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

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 6, 1890
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Page 6
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NEW YORK JOURNALISTS, THE MEN WHO MAKE PAPERS. THE ISrniny NowKpupor flloii, Who Really Kulc the Mown Columns—Hard Tollors wltli Nimble Flnffprs .From TVliose I'ona Flow Urlffhl; TUoufflits, 1.10 ARK THE men who make the Now York newspapers? Not those whose names art) familiar as editors or yro- pvielors, but those who buckle down to. work every day in the office and whose identity is I lost in columns of minion and nonpareil. Thesfi aru the men, according to the Now Yorlc Morning Journal, whose minds are the cameras of the world. They photograph the history o[ a day. They make history 1'or all time, for they arc tbc men who pass upon the importance, of events. These am tho men who work ,\v.ith lightning-like rapidity, wht. listen T.O the wailings and gnashinps of the aggrieved citizen, read the stuff sont in l>y tho maundering contributor, and po home exhausted, after twelve hours toil with the satisfaction of feeling that they ••got oat ii good paper to-day." Of these- men tho public never hears. Their fame doesn't extend outside of editorial rooms. They are mirelv impersonal. Tho paper swallows tho credit for the enterprise which their brain Luis conceived, their energy carried 0111 successfully. Still they work with im ambition almost unknown in other professions, and with no hope of reaching those goals nf all endeavor, fame or riches. Ft yon go into the World offico and a.ik to seo the managing editor you will he stopped by a youth who will survey yoti critically. Presently iie condescends t.o take in your can!. You meet a pleasuut-faeed gentleman with charming manners, who leaves a desk drowned i.u letters and papers to .speak to you. This is Mr. Julius Chambers, a man with a newspaper history. He has lived only thirtv- ninc years, and twenty oE those have been spent In JITLIUS CIIAMI;KI:J<. newspaper work. Mr. Chambers was a. plain l'.o_.y until lie was 11 years old. Then lie became a, "tievil." "VY'hoit lie \\as fou.ncion he was foreman of the printing olllco in Bellefontaine, Ohio. Hi: concluded that ho was intended for u newspaper man and that ho must nave an education. So he fitted himself for UK; Ohio Wcsleyan university. When lie was sixteen he entered the .junior clos* at Cornell university, from which lie wur graduated in 1870, the youngest man in liis class. Three days after his graduation ho became a member of the staff of the New York Tribune. From that day to r his he has never lost a day through, sickness or suspension, nor has uce;i nut of employment, for an hour. He. never sought a situation. Mr. Chambers became insane in IS7:. 1 . That is, two doctors toslilied to that, £act. and he was regularly committed to the Bloomingdalo Insane Asylum, after long and careful preparation for the j);irt, llo remained there thirteen days. ;uid his exposure in the Tribune of the abuses in the asylum caused ascnsaiioa which lasted for months. It was tho lirst time anything of l.lu: kind iiad been fione by a newspaper reporter. Thirteen smio men were released as a result of lliat exposure. Governor Hoffman appointed a committee to investigate the. matter and in consequence a new law was passed. Mr. Chambers received many letters of congratulation from famous men, including Charles Keado, tho English novelist, and Wendell Phillips. .lames Gordon lienneU waiited Mr. Chambers on the Herald the following year and he went there. During tho fifteen-years he was on the Herald b'j occupied every desk in tho office. It was during tho three years he spent ;ibroa.l, whither he. svcnt in 1875 as the Herald's London correspondent, that ho secured one of the greatest newspaper beats_ever known. It was the capture ol'" the famous «phor diplomatic circular which Secretary E'isa sent to the European powers in relation to Cubs. Mr. Chambers secured not only the circular but the cipher && well. Jtt was cabled in cipher to this side and r.he key was sont after the message was received. This is believed to bo tho first ease in which this was ever done, When Mr. Chambers returned to ITew York he was made city editor of tho Now York Herald. Then ho was sont to Philadelphia on an important mission,and ho remained there six years. Mr. Chambers was placed in charge of tho Herald in 1886. Ho was abroad in JSS7 long enough to start the Paris edition of tho Herald. Ho was in active charge ol tho Herald when ho resigned to accept the position of managing editor of. tha World. He is said to rsceive a, salary of S12,OOC a year. Up in one of tho sky parlors of t'n-j Times office you meet another boy wiio inquires about you and seoms to locuc upon yoar presence there us a personal alfront. This boy is an institution in ail New York newspaper offices. George T. Spinney is .the managing editor o ( the Times. Vf h o n John Keid left the Times, G o o r g c •Tones, tho proprietor, looked about Cor an available OKC-UOP: T. SPIKKKY. man to tako his place. It. took him but very few minutes to decide upon Mr. Spinney, who was then its Albany correspondent. Mr. Spinney comes from New Hampshire. After he was graduated from a high school at TJawronoe, Mass., he learned the printer's trado in Boston. Ho camo to New Yoric in 1872, and two years later entered Into nows- caper work on tho Brooklyn Arsvui. "He went on tho Times as reporter ui 1879, and throe years later ho went to Albany. He was made managing editor in November, 1880. Mr. Spinney is au extremely quiet Stan, who was continually keeping the CUESTEK \ t in Aioauv in noi, wiii.er. nn demonstrated his ability to take caro of himself with his lists as well as with Ills pen when ho was assaulted thore. When tho lato Henry W. Grady wit; in New York Mr. Spinney was often n.'Staken for him. The staff on tho Sun is composed of "bright young men 1 ' exclusively It is very easy to gain access to the Sun office and not at all difficult to see Mr. Chestir S. Lord, tho managing ui/itor, Ho is a handsome man. not yet forty years old. and has sat, in the same room in tin- Sun office for seventeen years. He is a, 0mill- ion college graduate, and left the northern part of the State to become, a reporter on the Sun in IS'i". ' lie was (|iiiclily placed on the desk reading copy. lie soon became known as a piu-ticiilariy bright young mini, and t.e;i yinirs nao ho was made managincr editor. Mr. Lord is a jolly man ami very popular. He has a hearty. M'eil-gro .miod air, and has ;i- rather more plethoric, purse than most newspaper workers. Mrs. Lord presides over tho ma-niwliss editor's handsome home in Brooklyn. with perfect charm. She and her Lord are much devoted to music, and nothing better soothes the robust Chester r«fter a hard day's bout with news than an evening with Wagner at the opera, lie has two liurdy boys with their mother's good looks and tlioir father's good nature. Mr. Arthur i'. Bowers, the city editor of the Tribune, is a strikingly handsome man, tall and broad -shouldered, with tin intellectual face and expressive eyes. He is a scholarly man, but, his devotion to books is equalled by his fondness for horse-racing. Mr.liowcrscame from Clinton, Mas*. His father was a Baptist clergyman, well-known in Now England. After he was graduated frosi Brown University, in Providence, Mr. Bowers began newsyiaper work on the Providence Democrat, a Democratic paper which was well supported. Ho was successively reporter, city editor and editor-in-chief of tho paper. He left a few months before its death to become a reporter on the New York Tribune. That was in 1S7S, and on St. Patrick's Day Mr. Bowers bad been on the Tribune exactly seventeen years. Mr. Bowers' ability as a reporter caused him to bo sent to Albany, to assist the late "David G. Lloyd, who was devoting himself to a series of exposures, leaving Mr. Bowers t,o do the regular legislative work. Mr. Rowers left Albany in 1SSO to become the. ciiy coTitor of tho Tribune, which position ho has since held. There is a tall, slender young; man with a struggling mustache who can occasionally be seen cliinbing tho stairs of the Sun building. Mr. Arthur Brisbane is 'M. the managing editor of the Kvoning Sun, and n perfect specimen of manhood, mentally and physically. The son of Millionaire Alfred Brisbane, he was educated abroad. He took the first prize, in French literature in the Paris Academy, whore he was a student, and he gave Charles Mitchell, the English pugilist, the liveliest kind of a fight when the boxer as- saultod him in London. With tho pin or gloves he has few equals. He is popularly considered the best newspaper writer in tho country. Mr. Brisbane went to work on the Morning Sun as a reporter six years ago. He, turned in stories in a queer angular hand that made the copy readers groan. For months he was considered hopeless. ; One day he, picked up au advertisement about a Faith-ci.\rer. He wrote a story about it that literally paralyzed tho wholo office. That made hisroputation. The stories of New York life which followed are masterpieces. When he was 22 ho was the London correspondent of tho Sun, and his letters attracted wide attention. Last May he camo to New York on personal business, and he was offered tho managing editorship of the Evening Sun. Mr. Brisbane is called a newspaper genius. He is a writer of extraordinary brilliancy. His diction is the purest. He has a brilliant imagination, a native, honest humor and a wonderful command of language. If you enter the editorial rooms of tho Evening World at U o'clock in the morning you will find there a young man with a prominent nose and a tendency toward baldness. If you happen to be up "on tho road" late on a pleasant afternoon you may soe this same young man sitting behind a hcuiulful mare that can sUiko a '20 gait and not, worry about it. This is S. S. Carvalho, the managing editor of the Evening World, who was on the Sun Cor ten years and became famous as Now York's greatest detective reporter. Ho was placed on every mystery for many years and his success was phenomenal. Not only could he run down a story, but he could write it as well. Born in Baltimore he camo to Now York when a little b»y. Ho was graduated from New York College in 1876. He worked in tho old Mail, then the World, and linally wont to the Sun. He did pretty nearly everything in the Sun. His expose of the Elmira Reformatory and his work in tho Jennie Cramer case are famous stories in tho ncwspapci- world. Mr. Carvalho was induced to I lie lllC.il 13 .III!!.', "I I'.'. Knlph.who wi'.s for many yours <•!• Hi • Sun. lie \viis ;rmd- natotl from I In 1 ease, and began work in Now York In 1S7:' on thol>ra|)liic:. resigned from . E. BA.T.PJI. Sun 11 Tew wtti-ks ago and Is now connected with IJariM'r'-- Weekly, besides conducting Cliattorani! loing it (Trent ileal of magazine work^ Mr.Kalph has BO equal in New York' as fc rapid writer. For instance, IIQ wrote a full page account in tlio Sun of tlin tirant funeral. It would re- liuire nil the energies of halt a dozen men to do tliut much work, lie is a man nf wonderful versatility and a tireless Worker. lie has a pretty house at Asbury Park, where he lives with his wife and children. DR. MARY WALKER. The W»shln£t<m Woman Who Wears MOD'S Clothing. Dr. Mary Walker is a woll-known personality in Washington. Her curious attire, which she has insisted on wearing for many years and lier •eccentric ABTHUi: 5. B. CAliV.YLHO. come to the Evening World aa city editor when that paper was started. He organized the staff and got out the paper within ten days. A few-months sgr> he was made managing editor. He ia a man with strong news instincts, and Is extremely popular, and is treasure 1 of tho Fellow-craft Club. He is 34 years old and a bachelor. One of the most widely known of New int. MAHY actions always attract a large following. She is one of the daily sights in Washington, and visitors always have her pointed out as Dr. Mary Walker, the woman who wears men's clothing. A FAMOUS ENGINEER. The the Originator ami Up.signpr of World-Known ICHVol Tuwer. M. Eiffel is probably as much talked of as any man of modern t mcs. Cert ai n 1 y his great tower is one of the most m a r velous productions o r the century, and perhaps deserves to bo included among the wonders of r.ha w,,rld. The idea of a sky-piercing tower was not original with M. liilfcl. Such a structure was once begun at Babel, but the en- terurise camo to an inglorious termination after tho persons engaged in it had made a mess of things through a miraculous confusion of tongues. Clark and Koevos. American engineers, proposed 110 erection of a towor 1,000 feet high for the. centennial exhibition at Philadelphia, but tho plans were considered impracticable, and they were rejected by tho directors. When M. Eiffel proposed to build his lofty towor he was derided without mercy, and he narrowly escaped defeat at tho very outset, so skeptical was everybody as to the success of such an undertaking. However, he finally got his plans adopted, and to-day his tower-stands, the proudest monument of architectural skill and engineering f,o- nius extant. . -*- CHICAGO. ARSENIC IN EVERY STOMACH. Its Presence, Therefore, Is Not Conclusive Proof of Crime. "Traces of arsenic in the stomach after death are by no means certain indications of murder or suicide." The speaker was a prominent St. Paul attorney. ••Do you believe that innocent parties have- been convicted on such evidence?" inquired a Pioneer Press reporter. ••I do, most assuredly. I am by no means posing as a medical expert, but I have a theory, founded more upon many practical illustrations than upon science, that every human body contains a certain amount of arsenic, which immediately after death concentrates or crystallizes in tha stomach. This theory is buttressed by the fact that so far I hare never known a body exhumed and dissected for the purpose of satisfying inqury into tha question of the cause of death in which a certain amount of arsenic was not found. I remember a case in which a man was arrested and accused of having poisoned another man with strychnine, in which all tho evidence upon which the prisoner was held to trial was based on the purchase byhina of the strychnine, and then the results of a post-mortem exammination revealed only traces of arsenical poisoning. Were I a ;uryman in a murder trial of this kind I would attach but little weieht to the mere fact of arsenic being found in a man's stomach. I believe it exists iu certain varying quantities in tho stomach of every adult corpse." A Versatile Editor. To go out among the stumps, build a house, put in three presses and other machinery, lay type, get a sieam engino in working order, answer four million questions, cuss a telegraph boy. iind time to get a nap in forty-eight hours, be on time for one meal a day, catch the mails, properly maledict. the typo foundry that sent wrong fonts, hit your thumb-nail with a hammer and bo calm about it, afterward refuse invitations to drink, light a pipe with damp tobacco, write editorials calculated to brace up the republic, edit telegraph, cut out miscellany with a chisel—in short, to start a newspaper from tho ground up—is quite a job, thank you, but time and printers' ink work wonders, says tho Fairnaven, Oregon, Herald, Luminous Fountains. For several months past the Grand Hotel at Paris has transformed its fountain in the courtyard, where celebrities of all nations arc wont to congregate, into a luminous fountain, flashing at night with all sorts of varied colors. A rich Parisian,' M. Gaston Menler, has fitted up one of these fountains on his dining table, the works of which are smothered in a huge bouquet, a tasteful and novel addition to the enjoyment of a dinner. Trusted Too Much to U»e YouUBSter. In some parti «f Texas' the people live to bo very old. An old man of ninety, living' quite a distance from the nearest town, requiring some family groceries, sent his son, a man seventy-odd years of nge. When the son failed 10 show up with tho provisions on time the father reproached himself by saying: "That's what comes from sending a kid." She Lived to iearn. Mr.Caustlque—And so old Mrs. Qadd '.a dead? Mr. Carry News — Yes, dead and burled. Mr. Caustiquo — Dead and buried! Humph! I'll wager that by this time she knows all the family antecedents ol ibn woman h: the adjacent lot, Would Not Tnkc tho RISK. "Is this a fire insurance office?" "Yes, sir; can we write you some insurance?" "Perhaps you can. You see, my employer threatens to lire me next Saturday, and I'd like some protection." THE BEAUTIFUL TRAINS LOGANSPORT (K1ING EAST. No. 42. N. T. & Boston (limited) dally.. !1:58 a ni " 34. l"t. Wunie Accorn., ex. Sunday.. 8:19 am Toledo Ex., except Sunday ...... 11:20 a ni Atlantic Ex., dally ................... 4:13 pm . M, 68. ., Local Freight, except Sunday. 835 pm GOISG WEST. No. 4!>. Pacific Express, dally ............... 7:50 am " 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday ..... 3:45 pm " S3. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... 6:05 p m " 43. St. Louis (limited) dally ......... 1036 p m " 'J9. Local Freight, ex. Sunday ........ liJO prn JOOGAJSSPOKT, (West Side.) GOING EAST. No. 62. Boston (limited) dally ............. 3.-05 a m '• 26. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday ..... 11:25 a m " 54. New York (limited), dally ........ 4:4-1 pni " 66. Atlantic Express, dally ............ 10:15 p m GOING WEST. No. 51. Slall & Express, ex. Sunday ...... 3:40 pm " 63. Chi. &St. L., (limited), dally... 8:45 p i» " 65. Pacific Express, dally ............... S'.OOam " 25 Accomodatlon, dally ................. 9:50 a in Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condenssn Time Table H IK EFFECT ilAitcn 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sanrinsks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In tlie United States und Canada. Trains Leave Logausport and connect with the L. E. it W. Trains as follows: WABASH R. R- Leave Losansport, 4:13 p. m.. 11:20 a.m... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru i36p.m..ll:«a.m... 8:00 a.m L. E. & W. R. B. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45D.m South Bound 19:«a.ui 11:50 a. m WABASH E. B. Leave Losansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50a.m Arrive Lafayette, 4:55 p.m.. 92oa.m L. E. i: W. E. R. Leave Lafayette, EnstBound l:50p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Trade Manager, C. P. DALY, Aat Gen. Pas. & "3. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, LSD. WASHING COMPOUND for. Sfftiuo TaiL S Exftxsc WITHOUT tN^ltnYiOIHC .CoLon OR HMBS. NEW YORK. Visits of Tornadoes. Lieut. John P. FInley of tho signal service, has compiled a statement of tho number of tornadoes In this couiUry for the last seventeen years. While fn 1870 there were only nine, the number has increased annnallv, tho yoar ISSfi having been credited with 2SQ. But since that, time there has been a gradual decrease in the number^ only forty-two having been recorded in 1880. The Success of the Original supports the imitations and there's a crowd of them hanging to Pearline. It saves work tor them, as it does for everybody. Itsaves 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 Cheap Lumls and Homes in Kentucky, Tennesec, ALABAMA, Mississippi anil Louisiana. On llie line o" HIP Queer. £ Crescent Rente cgii be found 2,inxi.m.»> acre.s or splt-ndid bottom •&. land, timber and slock land*. A'so tb« finest fruit and mineral lands on tho continent tor gala on favorable terms. jFAWllEliS! with all tiiy petti HI; get a home I* the sutmy South, where blizzardti and IK clad plains arc unknown. TH(! Ouecn <t Crraccnt Route is !K M»Ps the Shortest end Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Eatire, Trains. Baggage Car. Day Coadie» am Sleepers run through without chauge^ 110 Miles the.Sjhortest, :i Hours the QBfcfaeat Cincinnati ;to Jacksonville, Fla. Time '^t licurs. The only line running Solid Trains and Throuci McH'plnj; Cars. ONLY LiNliillUM CIJJClJiNA Chattanopa, Tenn.. 1'ort Fame. Ala,. MethJKm l.'.-;.. Ylckliuix. Miss., sh ei ort. Ls>. .... . ., . . 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, Ky iuickf>t Cincinnati to Kncxxille, Teoa 5 Hours (iui , 110 llllc:; the shortest Cincinnati to Allanio an* Augusta, (ia. 114 Miles 1ho Shortest Cincinnati to AnnL^tm Ah. 2(i Miles tte Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham Ala. lo Miles -hortcst Cincinnati to Mobile, Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shrewport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot, Clndnra*!. crossing tee l-'anious High bridge of Keet»ckj, nnd roundinK tlw b.-vse cf Lookiuc Pullman Houdcir Sleepers on all Throu Over On» Million Acrc-s of Land in Alfcoms, ihe luture (Jr. at State of the South i-ubjcsM* pre-emption. UnsuriKtsi-td climaJe. For Correct Comity Maps. Lowest Refeea a»d full particulars addres. D. G. E1J\VARD6, 6«s. Passenger & Ticket Agent. Quc^n & Crescent Tioute. CindnnatkO. aprllod&n-ly TRAVEL VIA KANKAKEf LINE '<: BIG FOUR; : If you ar SOUTH OK EAST Sao taat your tickets read VIA. C., I..ST. L.&C. RT. i - For It Is the BIST acd | QCIOKEST KOUTK. THE POPULAR LINE Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —AND— CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through witl out change, Pullman Sleee^ers and Elegant Reclining Chair Carson NightTraing.Mag- nificent Pdrlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the e., L, St. L, & C. Ry., and Vandalia Line via Col fax. THE 1 OTVT V I lWP wt!cl1 uia * M 1 rUl UriL.1 Juin4-4 Cincinnati Its Great Objective Point 1'or tlie distribution 01 Southern and Eastern Traffic. The fact that It connects In the Central Union Depot, tn Cincinnati, vrtth the trains of the C. & O. K. B. C. W. A. B. 11. 11. (B. A 0.,) N. T. P. & 0. H. H. (Erie,) and tlie> C. C. 0. A t. By. [Dee Llne.l for the East, as well as with the trains ot the C. 'N.O. & T. P. R'y. [Cincinnati Southern], sir.rt Ky. Central Railway for tne South, Southeiist ur.d Southwest, gives It an advantage over all Its competitors, ior no route from Chicago, Lafayette and Indianapolis can make tlies<J connections without compelling passengers to subralt to a long seat disagreeable Omnibus transfer £or both po<WD- gers and baggage. Four trains each vmy, dally except Sunday. Tw train each way on Sunday, between Indianapolis and Cincinnati. Tnrough tickets and bngsage checks to an principal points can tie obtained at any ticket office C. l. St L. A C. Hy.. also bytbls line at all coupon ticket offices throughout llie country. JOHN EGAN, J. H. MAETIN, Ken. pas*. & Tlrt. Aft. Dlst. Puss. Agt Cincinnati O SB cor Wasii'tn & Meridian tHs. Indianapolis. In<l im. BAMDEWS ELECTRIC^ BELT WEAKMEN DUBIUTATICD Ikmnct IS; B1SCKKT1UX3 or KXCKSSIB ASTKE to OTJ3S.3EI br this Her fUBTSli! BUT AND SOSfEKSSHI BOSKY. Kaile for o iss^wlOcp"* lemllre Wosknwm Riving yrc?,r, Kll«,*«5«; 'frntlanims tnrtrfU of Klecu-icliy throt,«h nil J?£i£ PARTS, nrevulns thorn to UKAI/TIf end VTKOUOUI STllSMJTa. Kli-clrlc tmrent Kelt Inatnnfly, or TTO forfeit Si.OM la «ia- KKLT and iitisptnsorT Comp'frte ?5. Mil ow. Woret euesrw* •nltv t'.irnl ID tiirp" months. S«il^,l pwaphlet fr**. -^" ELECTRIC CO., IBOl^iltaSu, CHlCASO.fiJ- TO WEAK HEN BoSertne from the effects of youthful enow, «»>& daajv wasting weakness, lt»tm.in]iood.eto,IwH> •end » nliuble treatim (sealed) containing W> j>«rU<ral»r» for home cure, FREE of <*"8'L4 ijlendld medical -work; «5ionldT» n»d by ev«7 man -who if ECTTOUB and debilitated. Adoien . C. JOTWJSB, Moodiia. Conn. 178 JAMES PYLE, New Y«*. PENNYROYAL WAFERS. Prescription of a ph/dcUn w has had a life loog experienc«I» treating female diseuea. ISOKB monthly with perfect success V} orer 10,000ladies. Me*s»nt, arie. effectual. Lollies Mkyourdrue- glrt for Pennyroyal wafers •>» take no substitute, or tackiee !""*• THEEDKEKA MALVDOR VUJo?THE GEKTUEMftN'S FRIEKO. M ««^ Our Ifftlydor Perfection Syringe free with *y^*? • Dottle. Prevents Stricter*. Cures ««••«*•• • , •ad elect In 1 to 4 days. A»k your BnWgJ^Hi f«r It. Sent to »ny wldieu for (I.O*. *-*ff£\ i •KALYDOR MANUF'B CO., LANCASTER* 0 <?»*

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