Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 7, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 7, 1890
Page 6
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'WORK OF L1FE-SAVEBS. UNCLE SAM'S PATROL ALONG THE LAKE. Qualifications ol' Keepers of Stations tusil Crews—Their Orill and Apparatus— Over 7,000 I.IteH nail SOO.OOO,OOQ in property Have Qeen Kc-sciiert SInco 1S71. ons of HE AMOUNT OF good in tho war of saving life that tho j service does is. almost, incalculable," sa.ld a Chicago veteran of too f"nitod States life, - saving station recently. "The present system was introduced in 1871, since which porioii .ins! ~i '•."> lives have been lost and 7,!">:i per succored. Over Sw.0'.ifi.'«v,i wni-i.'i property has been saved u.".ii ;:";l.'.!i!i lost. The cost of m:iiut;iimns the vice was a little over ,,s'.'.(«.n>.(Kvj. have forty-five life-saving Hutions (vi shores of tho groat lalces. : 'Great cam is taken .in selcc keepers for each station. hi:c:i : position of great rosponsU'ilit:.. dispensable qualification; for an;ior,i- | mont are, that he slta-ll be of goo-i oii" 1 --- acter and habits, not less ;h:ui :.'i r.nr more than 4."i years old, IKIVC sunicieu! education to be able to iransaci the station business, be able-lnuiicd, physically sound, and a master of boiiUTjft and surling. A keeper's ofiice is fur ?rom being a sinecure. :uul ho i- i'o- sponsiblo for a great ninny tilings. Ho has to reside eov.sUH'.ly at his stivtlon. is intrusted with. t!ie can) am! custody oj the station properly, for -.vh'.e.ii he is iv- •.p:>nsiblc, and govern-' the station promises, lie is cain-ain of his' crew, . -ixercises absolute control over'them (»'l course, subject !o I lie reguhiuou? ol" iho- scrvii;.->;, leads them anil shares their peril on all occasions ol rescue, taking always the steering oar when ths boats are used. .-inc. liiree.Ling all operations with the apparatus. He is nIss ex-officio inspector of customs, and at such takes caro of the government interests in relation to dutiable goods OK wrecked vessels until the arrival o? other customs officers. liy law lie Is made guardian of al! wrecked property until relieved by the owners or their agents, or until instructed by suncrfop authority as to its disposition. Kverj; week the keeper sends a report of his daily log-book to the district supcrin- tcndont, and he transmits it, to the zeneral superintendent. "Crews, of course, aro nut sclcuteti haphazard, but with groat caro, frois able-bodied and experienced surfmen. residing in the vicinity of the respective stations. Keeper* select their o w n crews, because they are supposed t o have experience, and as a matter of safety would not selectmen npon whom they could not rely. I can safely say that our stations have crews composed of the ilower of the hardy race m beachmeu who inhabit our shores. ,"-"-'C i>.'f'' The best proof oi - tho regulations and plan adopted is that during tho eighteen years they have ruled the selection tif men not one has «:"er shown tho least bit of cowardice, while tho records tell of gallant deeds that have inn ('In thorn famous. iX. BEAJJTIF AMAZONS OF DAHOMEY. PEMALE WARRIORS WHO ARE FIGHTING THE FRENCH. The <i!rlH Wlu> form the BaHwurk of the Diilumiuii Throne—Their Drills tinil Ci-uelttr.s—A Feminine Murks With Cowry Slietls tho Knll ill' Mm Tt Hits Killnrt. iii> tin-. fUiii'iis, aim «very nay i regular routine nf practice, is required. "Practice maU-cs.porfoct, or nearly so, anyway. Discipline and practice CM perform wondurs. For practice with the beach apparatus a sultatile drill ground is provided near each station, prepared by erecting a spar, called a wreck-polo, to represent the mast or a stranded vessel, seventy-live yards distant (over the water if possible) from t,hr, place, where the mon operate, which represents Urn shore. When drill timo. is announced the crew is mustered in tin' bom-room auil each man. upon his number ln'ring called, salutes the oomin.-iniiin:: i.nicer and recites in proper wiiiioiioo ovc;-y :iei ho is to perform in tho cxorci>e. as pro- .'••cribed in tho service. nr.'.Mimi., Ai ih-> words of oouiinnucl they all : ;i!i • '••• Iholr allotted places :ii Mio ilnr.' :• e". of the. apparatus carl ;md <lr;i«- i: the drill ground, where they ;i •,'. •:•, •. tho. remainder of the exercisi-, •.. , • , consists in effecting ;i mimic rcscu • • rigginK tho S";ir ; »'< l1 in!-in--' :•. •••••• ashore from i!io wrc,'!.--noV '.i\ • l i breeches bm>v. "All tlie boats in thesor.i:-.'. ::-'. • •'• life-boats, an- known :;••• sir!' > < :-. Kl ^ "When the active season o[.".m.-> the men assemble at their n-sneclivo stations ;,nd prepare, to remain niKlit. months. They usually form a mcs-^. taking turns by weeks in catering anrl cookint'. However, at some of the. stations the} 7 engage board of the keeper at. a rale approved by tho general siipe.rihtendont. After those preliminaries the l<"C|ier proceeds to organize his crow by arranging and numbering them iu tlirsir supposed order and merit, the most trustworthy and competent being designated as Ko. 1, tho second jYo. 2. anr.l so on. These Tinmbers a-ru changed by promotion as vacancies occur- or by such rearrangement from time to time, .is proficiency fa drill performance of dnty may dictate. II tbo keeper is over absent No. 1 assumes command. "Putrol limits arc established by the district oifieers. Tho day watch is kept from sunrise to sunset by the suri'man daily aadlgnud to Uts duty, who is gen- «rally stfttiDncd in tho lookout, and •who, if tho patrol limits can uot bo sscn from thurc, ROCS at least, threo' f.lm«3 a day t'ac enough along tho. shore SO bring them into view. Necessarily, durtnft thlrk :iml »toTi»y wettthnr, a complete patrol like that at nittht 1; maintained. A record is kept of all yes sels seen passing. The night patrol 1-. divided into four watches—one fron sunset to So'docU, one from B to 12, on ftom 12 to 4, and ono from 4 to sunris.- T-wo snrsmcu are. designated for cai-1 watch. There are no 'inli. inactive ly called i lie i;<-i:no. i ho Hit: i. - • ;-. Clifford. iltlll U-.C l>o!:co.V.|-:.,•!'!. ! iKimo'J because l hosr m : i: <; • .: •• thorn, r.re th<- »r.ly ones fnviiisli^ •; • < stations in >vivi;i ;. e;i •'••-. T •" •• ma-ilr, of while collar \vi\i-, \vu : .i frames. ;.u<l their ili:n p u-km.- :iV" •:•• :.>r. to '.'V foot iu !c:ii;lli. ', i--. , i---i 1'Cain. -' feet '.'. :uches t-i ,•: I', e . i .':!,-. y feet 1 inch sheer nf !ii::;wa!e T. ,•:-•• lia-vo (l:i: linit'iius. v.-il.!i little o- i:,, •..;•<•'. anil IKIVC a .-c'lnoer o',' i • or :: ineln - HI S feet in each side of tin- mid-hip section. They draw si:; or seven indies o.' water, light, and weigh [ruin ~.u • lo 1.OOD pounds. They arc uropelli-l vvilli six oars, wilhou;. sails, and will carry besides their crews from ten 10 tsvelv-i: persons, although as many as liftecn have heen landed at a had time in n had sea. They cost from tf'.'io to .*?,T3. "Tho Tjylogun is employed for effecting line communication with stranriprl vessels. Recently the .U.niiL «tin. dii- vised by Edmund Si. Huni, oX Massachusetts, and (he Cunningham rocket have boon furnished to a fcw'stalions where the outlyinsr bars arc so far oft shore that vessels may possibly strand beyond tho range oi the Lyie. gun. The IJyle gun is ot bronze with a .smooth 2.X- inch bore, weighs with its carriage 1S5 pounds, ti-nd carries a. shot weighing seventeen pounds. This projectile is a solid, elongated cylinder li.'/z inches in length, into tho. base of which is screwed an eye-bolt for receiving tho shot line, the bolt projecting sofiiciently beyond the nmzxlo of tho gun to protect the line from being burnt off in firing. When the gun is fired the weight and inertia of the. line, cause the projectile to reverse. Tin- longest range \vlth this gun under orable circumstances is 695 yards. '. .,• guns are preferable to rockets for casting linos for several reasons. A Lylo gnn only costs 5S7.S3, of course including appurtenances, excepting the projectiles-, and a, rocket, with its appurtenances, is not much less in price. "Tho only expense attending the use of the gun is the cost of the cartridge, say 5 cents, except occasionally when a shot is lost, which can be replaced for 82. Several dollars are expended when a rocket is 1 fired. The pun is easily handled, readily prepared for firing, and can be worked almost as well in the dark as in the light. Those rockets J have soon and experimented with are not so simple and easy to manipulate." Itead.y to I'ay. Dr. Small, a skillful physician, lived in Lewiston, Maine, many years ago. The doctor was ferried over (lit! rivc.i one day by a man who declined to lake any compensation for his 'services Tho doctor tendered payment and urged it:acceptance, but the man wouhl not receive it. "Let it go, doctor," said ho. "I shall want you to do as timeli for mo some fimc: perhaps I shall want a too! li pulled." "Sit right down and have, i: out now,' 1 said the precise old doctor. "t don't want any such bills hanging.' The Cwniil's Sleep Emlcil. .Recent inventions with ilh.iminatin.L' roflec'tors have made it possible to mnict the Suez Canal almost as light as day. By means of tho Mangin irojoctor anc tho strongest electric: liKhi. the dangoi of a night passage has boon reduce;! to r minimum. Tlie night trallic on th( canal is in consequence rapidly merra;; An Attack of Mrnlcsty. Greatcditor — I think it would be Kood idea to print our circulation at tlu head of our editorial page. What's t.iie population of this country'.' Business manager — About 70.0')0,ooo. Great editor — Well, we'll not, claim ; circulation of over 00,000.000. 'No use being liogglsh. Pretty Far Gone. Deagan (who has swallowed a lish bone)—How-ow-how-wowi Mrs. Doagan—How fl' ye-/ fee!, fatty' Deagan—-Bit! Tim run for th' umbv lanch? Mrs. Dcagau—lie did. Deagan—Lavo him countymand it an orther a hear-r-rso. Thot's how Ol feel Skull Caps ti?r VunrfMJ Attenci.-intH. An innovation at funerals Is silk skill caps, to bo worn by the minister ii charge and the bearers at the grave, als by the male members of the family Tlio caps are put on in the carriages ant the ordinary liats left there, the caps tf bo worn all the time at the rrra.vn. T v.-ill prevent, many colds. ' Australia is sending to England a now contralto, whose voice Is said to bo of i!xcept : onai richness and power. Her nam« Is Helen Howe, and sho, has been •i great favorite in London. UK FRENCH COIr onial forfccs aro just now engaged in a. smart little campaign in Dahomey, that mysterious African I a n d concerning which so many '</l^'''7Md r "' : strange stories ^X Hi?X have been publlsh- i* I Vt ed in the last cjuar- cr of a coninry. As a natural c^iisequencii new accounts of the strange customs and ap- icaranco of the natives of Dahomey nro •caching the outer world. Dahomey has long been an almost completely soalorl book, but DOW it is f..i jo. opened. Jt is a Kingdom of Africa, on the west or upper Guinea coast, between latitude i degrees and S degrees north. High mountain ranges hem it on the north and northeast, and <:u the west it is bounded by Aslinntr-e. «nti on tho south jy the Guff <--t Honix Its area v:i! ic--. with tin lespotie sovoroiiir.s in population is estimator! •iOO.OO'l. The country Iv.is h".<".i i peans since the heu-i: n ::- r.eenth century, ;u French. Kngii^li. :'. t-ories on tin- c; :>.-i MH:C-O.SS of its war. and its ?.| r,. iS 0,()00 to iuu-wii to Euro::•„• of tile seven- !iei-e !:;\ve liee.'i Portuguese fac- intervals Vor 'am The tac'.lics of Dalifincy's sovereign;* have always been lo lingin tradlas with Europeans, then to fu!l upon and massacre them It is the destruction "f two .French factories," or trailing osta.Mishments. on tho Dahomey coast which has brought about tho present struggle. The King of Dahomey, who is moro ferocious and bestinl than any of his predecessors, is not at all alarmed at the French invasions. He has trotted out his male and female army, for he has warriors of both soxes, and has given thorn a good fight, taking some prisoners. In a recent- battle, however, tho French superior armament toM hoavilv. and among the hundreds of dead picked up after a bayonet charge on the black army were many of the famous Amazons of Dahomey, the women warriors. The King of Dahomey, it appears, compels all the marriageable girls in his kingdom to appear once a year before him. Ho passes them in review, selecting some for his harem, others for his guards, still others for his favorite ministers and servants, and tho ugly and *|, A OA1IOMEY WOMAN W.MlIilnlu scrawny ones he graciously allows to ro- turn to their parents. He has'about 4,000 wives in good years, and, in addition to these, lie hay in constant training a. body-Kuard of female warriors. l.SOO or 2.0.T) in number. These laborious and hardy youn; women belong to his household. Tht'5 drill in private, and when they start out for oractlco a bell is rung in front r>' them. Every man who happens to be in their neighborhood is then expected to turn his unsanctilied gaze away; if he doesn't and the King hears of it, he cuts him into small pieces. Tho composition of this feminine nrmy is very curious. One-third of tho Amazons may have been married, but two-thirds must always bo maidens. Tho unchaste are punished by execution These, women are said to be stronger and braver than the mala soldiers of Dahomey. Tho reason probably is tha-f the men are kept in such a constant state of fear and subjection by their brutal monarch, who has entire control over their lives and liberties, that the* aro good for nothing. The women, being privileged characters, like tho archers tinder Louis XI. in France, are braver. They aro by no means beautiful ana in combat arc terribly cruel. They take scalps from their enemies, as tho Indians do, and on their return from the battle-fields they' celebrate scalp-dances. A large number of these Amazons lire armed with old-fashioned muskets, and to tho butts ot these muskets they fasten cowry-shells with coagulated blood, each shell indicating a man slain in war. Those who have-do muskets are armed with bOivs and arrows, swords and clubs, and around their waists they carry straw ropes, with which to bind their prisoner? before they scalp and otherwise torturu them. On return of the Amazons from a successful raid or battle against white invaders from tho coast, sixty or seventy captives are killed "to carry news to the dead." The bodies are loft to bo cleaned by the vultures, and the skulls are used later on for the adornment of the King's cottages, The French captives who have fallen Into the hands of the Amazons are likely to have a lively time. If the Amazonian army is destroyer) tho power o{ Dahomey's ferocious monarch will be at an end, and a rcfffn ot CHICAGO. bestial cruelty, wnicn nas mstea ror several centuries, will bo succeeded by a decent civilization. But, t!:o black • Amazons will not give up without a j terrible s Secretary Tracy's JHhrortiine. It is not generally known that Secretary Tracy has tlie use of oaly ona eyo. " Even his intiiaate friend.3 ni-a surprised to learn that the sight of hia optic was destroyed years ago. Tracy taught sehool one winter in his yontli at Cawanna, a portion of the village o£ Owego, N. Y. It was a rough crowd over which he presided, made up of the sons of farmers and lumbermen. One day Tracy gave a youngster a whipping, which the big thought was too severe. Ink-bo books, bricks and other missiles hurled at the teacher, who pi 'stood his ground. A boy named ley Tappin threw a slate in such that a,corner of the frame pene Tracy's eye. This ended the- Tracy was so badly injured t' school was adjourned and he nevj turned to it.— New York World.' Consulted by Jtidfre Wade. An associate judge who sat bench with the late Judge "Ben" in Ohio was once asked how along with the presiding law j\v "Oh, well enough," the old said. "Judge Wade only consultei once. That was when a case had oc-"", cuj'ied the court the whole day, and Judge "Wade, along in the afteinoon, bent down, and said to me: 'Mr. , don't you find these seats blanket! hard?' That's the only time he ever consulted me! " — f'Msbwgh Dispatch. A linker's Dozoii, A sharp little boy was latu at school one day, and was afterwards sent to the head master to receive a caning. The mailer, who 'was iu a funny lin- mor, told him lie had to receive a dozen , strokes, and gave him his choice, either i a plain dozen or a baker's dozen. The ' boy answered, both quickly and joyfully: "A baker's dozen, sir, please." "What!" said the master, surprised, "I suppose you know that a baker's dozen is thirteen ?" "Ah! yes," be replied, "butabalser's dozen is always very light." Cheap I,:ui<ls ami Homes in Ken. lucky, Tcnncscc, ALABAMA. Irult and mineral lamis on inc continent tor igk on favur;it>le UTU',s. FAKMKR.-i! r.iUi i-.ll Ujyzrti1. 't qet n. tome h the sunny South, wlitie liiL-z.-.r-is ;,:id tee. cW v plains arc unknown. The Queen 4 Crescent, Koute is ui M8« it* SLovU-al iiii'l i;nickest Line s Cincinati to New Orleans Time '>' Hours. ^ Entire Trains. Baggage Car. Day Doac-lx?* aM Sleepers run through wltlicut change. 110 Miles the;Short<?st, 3 Hours theOotiest Cincinnati ;to Jacksonville, Ra. Time 27 P.curs. The only line running f--ol!<! Trains awl ONLY LINK I-HOM ClNCIJiNATI 1C Chattnnoisa. Tcnn.. Fort 1'aino. Ala.. Jllfa.. Vic'kburg. liissi... threveiort. Ls. 31 MI!PS tlie yhoni-st Cliu-inii:itl to Li'Sii:3(on,Ky 0 Il<a;rs Qutcki-.-t ClncJr-r.mi t<> Km-xMlle, Teim. 110 Miles tn« Shortest Cincinnati lo Atlanta toi AngiiMi!. <ia. 114 Mllwi the Shc.rtfcH Cim-lnnatl to Annbton Al«. 2<i MIJi-'s the Slaortest Clncluiiati to ;!lrnJngiiaoi Ala. 13 Miles -hottest Cincinnati to Subtle, Ah. Direct connections at New Orleans and S For Texas, Mexico, Caiifornia. Trains leave Central Union Dnot. ClncJnaalL crossing the ruinous High bridge of Kentuckr. ncl romidlnc tin; b«s« of Lookrut Moontels. L'oudotr sjieepers on :ill TUrougU Trains. 'ver On ' iiHUon Aei-ts of r.find In Albania, tb« ' future Grrat State ot the South Mibicct W> nlon. UiiournasiKjclimacp. •"or Correct County Maps. Lowst particulars aUrtres.W. <i. K & TicXet Agpnt. r^^-pnt Koutt*. Cincinnatt 0. ana , Sen. No. 51. Mall & Express, ex. Sunday ...... . Chi. 4bt. L., (limited), dally... . Pacific Express, dally ............... Acconiodatlon. daily ................. 8:45 p in 5:00 a in 9:sO a ID Ftirtictihir About the Air. A lady went out house-hunting with 1 her husband. Every place they went I to sho was particular to ask if the air ' was good. Finally her husband said: "AVJiy are you so infernally particular to ask atjout the_ air? You ought to know that the air is good in all these places." "I want to be sure of it," replied the woman, "for air is alxjut all your family gets to live on."— New York World. YOUNG wife—Oh, John, the rats havt eaten all my angel cake! Husband— What! All of it? 'Toting-wife—Every piece. I fee like crying. Husband-Oh. pshaw. 1 an't err over a lev; -a's. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condenses Time Table (j IS ElTHiCT lUnCH l.St IS*) Solid Trains between SandusksandPeorla an<i Indlnnnpoils and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points in the Dnited States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. £ W. Trains as follows: WABASE R. E- Lejive Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120 a.m.,. 8:19 a.in Arrive Peru 430 p.m..11:4-1 a.m... S:65a.m L. E, & W. E. K. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45p.m 10.-40o.ni South Bound 11:50 a. m WABASII B. R Leave Loeansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:DOa. m Arrive LaFuyette, 4:53 p.m.. 9iS)a.m L. li. & W. R. B. Leave LaFayette, EastBound l^Op.in West Bound 6:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Tnafflo Manager, C. F. DALY, Ast Gen. Pas. * T. A£t. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. THE 6REAT EWVEMTIQM fi>K S* VIKO Tal i fjfffmr WITHOUT f/ujuRrToTHE\ HcCoLOROK HAHOS. NEW YORK, i The Success of the Original supports the imitations and there's a crowd of them hanging to Pearline. It saves work for 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 178 JAMES PYLE, N«w fi" you nre ipx'.-.x SOUTH on BAST S«« that your tickets retf C., I.,ST"I!&C. Rt. For It is thcBrsr and QUICKEST KOKTK. HE POPULAR LINE Between CMeago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, — ASD— CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through wit! out chaujje. Pullman Sleeejaers find Elepant Reclining Chair , uiiicent Parlor Cursou Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis. Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C., I., St. L. & C. Ry.. and Vandalia Line via Colfax. THE ONLY LINE S.Sn.rs (ireat Objective Point for the distribution or Southern ar.d Eastern Trciflic. The fcict tiiot it oonnei't.s in UinCentn:) Union Dei;ot, in CUidn nati. v,ith t!ic trains <>! the C. ft <). B. B. C. IV. .i l'.. •':. li. iH. i O.,) N. T. i\ A O. li. U. (Krlf.) and 'He C. C. C. 4 f. Kr. f7*i- }.im;l furtiirKipt. a." weli as with tti* trains of t!:ec', s.o.x T. F. K'v, I Cincinnati Boutlierul. ;:r.d i:y. iVntr.i! Railway for the tfoutii. Soutlicist ;'.n<! Soutiiwest, give* it un advnMiue over all Its competitors, for no route froai Cl'.ic:igo. l.al'nyette and In diunapolls win make these connectiuns wlthont compelling f>:i<tteiu«rg to subtuic to a long an< dlsagreeiibie On-,pii!ns transfer for both p«Kn- gersund uussKge. Four trains eudi ^viy. dail? except Snndaj. Tv?o train e;icli wiiy on Su.-.aa!'. Iwtween IndlaoapoL't and Cincinnati. Through ih'.IMs and b.-ip;na« checks to atl prtn clpal (Joints can be ot;t;iiut.Ht at «uy ticket offlo* C. 1. St. L. * C. By.. ;iiso l>y tills llneat aUc««pon ticket oflU^'s tUroti^^oitt the conntry. JOHN IXiiLN. .T. a. 1IAHTIN, <;»n. i'ass. & Tkt. Agt Wst. Pass. A;Z. CUiclmiati O d>; cor W;isli'tii & 31?«o!an Sis. indl.inayolis. in-l SJR. SAWJ3JKWS ELECTRIC BELT poae, Cor* ol Inr, CMitlM FAKTS, rrvbirtng them W UKALTJI «sd Ktotrtc t-Mnwnl Kelt ltu>UinUf. or ••« fo BELT WIN! :Vt»p«*>sarT C«M(»l*t« «O. <)Tri>w» in t>iree months. fl Tat- phlet Frc«. ASC MEN Bofferiug from the offecti of youthful crnaft J doc»r. TTOS ting we»kne» loet mMihood. Ota, I ncd * •vilunblo tre»U»«<M»ledl conUintog f pirfionlKB for homo cow, FREE of charge. A Jpler.did medical work ; ilionld be re«l by e«ry mmn vho 10 DQZTOUS u»l debilitated. Vrot. V. Hoxlus, Conn. PENNYROYAL WAFERS. Prescription of a phyrictan wb« has hod » iifo lonsr eiixrtence te treatioe female disetuw*. TstaoS ttooittily with perfect success D7 oTer 10,000 ladu a. PleaunC, cafe, effectual Ladies askvoardrug- (rfst tor Pennyroyml WAfera ana take no substicute, or tncloee post- forK'.iledparticulora. Bnl «WV^i' x adnierista,«tperbox. Aiidrcss THE EOEEItA CTIEMrCAL CO., Drrsorr. Mien MALYDOR JSPmGEHTUIUK'SFRIERD. *5V^ "vl Our Malydor Perfection Syringe free witli every ttottle. Prevents Mj-ivtare. Cures C«» »Dd flint Iu I to 4 day*. Ast your for It. Scat to any addrea for (I-OA. 9ALVDOR MANUF'G CO.,UNCAS1CB,Ol

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