Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 9, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 9, 1890
Page 6
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WHAT STATESMEN EAT. A VISIT BY LETTER TO THE CAPITOL RESTAURANTS. Sonir, Nulioiiul !.;i\v<ivfr» Hat Slwlllisli, S'tim<> Ilrc;wl mid .UUk nucl Mi«v°> v<!l °S° M:;iiy, Arc J>ov<iloil H> rli— The Country Mini's Avt>r»ioii Cri'inii. ^Spt-cia! (.•o!Tt'S!X>!Klt'nCL l .j WASHI-WTOX, May S. — Statesmen are human, a:iil, being human, must eat. Perhaps wo shall find something to interest us for a moment by stepping into (he dining room most frequented by law raakers. Over tho door is a sign: MBV.lJS ONLY. : lint we don't stop for that. No one does. We walk in, and find a sundry and usually pretty civil assortment of statesmen Hitting rouwl the rabies, eat- A TEMPI:UAXOK STATESMAN AT IAJKUH. ing and drinlriug. There is quite as much drinking as eating, for bottles of beer and wine are everywhere to bo seen. Of course there are temperance men in congress, temperance men who are teetotalers hero as well as at home; But thoro are others who pose as prohibition- its in the districts which they represent, and in Washington drink like fishes. Ono of the first things that attracts our attention as we enter is n little scene in the far room, devoted'to the use of la- •lits. There site u well known prohibition statesman sipping wine with o f emi- jiine friend. Tho pair are evidently out lor a good time, for the Bparklo of the xvine is already to be seen in their eyes, and there is n bottle in the cooler which has riot yet "been opened. Congressmen complain that the air in tho hall of the house is dry and arid; that there is something in i£ which ofvnses thirst. However this may be, the tact remains that is surprising number of them have their bottles of beer before them. A few drink wine, but only a fuw. The average congressman does not drink wine when he has to buy it himself. The average congressman counts t'ho cost of things, because ho has to. Living i:-i at best- an expensive thing in Washington. I know newspaper men who have incomes exceeding a congressman's salary, and they can't save a cent. .How the congressman who has no income but liia salary—and that is all the majority have—'manage to make both ends meet after paying election expenses :md entertaining their constituents, is more than I can understand. There is a law, or, what is tho sumo thing, a joint resolution of Congress, forbidding the sale of liquor in the Capitol. But, goodness knows, that lav,- is a dead Jotter. One may liavo served him as much beer, wine and whisky in either tho house or senate restaurant, ns he cares to drink or pay for. NY>r does he • j IJ," -:i: !• 1 The sons of \V ai-Ctwvernor Andrew, of Massachusetts, and of RandolphJ'ucker, of Virginia, may often be seen lunching together, as may njay number of southern "brigadiers" raid ex-generals of the Fedenil army. jis likely as; not McKinley, tho apostle of the protective tariff, vtill be seen shar- " ig a. bottle of ale with Roger Q. Mills, nc armed Dates, of Alabama, chief of ho anti-election law forces, is hobnob- ing with Mr. Lodge, champion of tho roposcd legislation. Speaker Reed is at ible, iind in merry converse •with two r three of the Democrats who but lately •ere denouncing him as a despot and surper. Tho lunch rooms of the Capitol ot only satisfy the cravings of nature, ut soften many of the asperities of irab- c life, cement friendships, avert enmi- es. Over therein the corner, blending ce cream anil strawberries •with their onversation, are two men who were up :airs twenty minutes ago,metaphorically nd rhetorically tearing each other to ieces. "Do you think they will fight n duel?" •sked a stranger in the house gallery the ther day, when Congressmen Rogers nd Kelley were savagely attacking cash ther in debate. ' 'No," replied a veteran observer,.' 'they "ill probably go down stairs and split a mall bottle." The average, congressman lunches modestly. Oysters on the shell or roast- d are prime favorites. Bread and milk s another popular dish. Four, famous >read and milk eaters are rising Jim lorse, of Massachusetts; Cogswell, of he same state; Barnes, the Georgia icavy weight; Fanner Funston, of Kan•as. Half-and-half, a mixture of cream nd milk, is often called for. and occa- ionally a dish of pure cream; but the iTOprietor of the . restaurant points out o us the interesting fact that it is always he city and never the rural member who wants cream. Tho man from the farm has been edu- :ated in a, school of domestic economy vhioh teaches that gating cream is waste- ulness, since cream makes butter, and ratter can be "sold, and milk •\fill take he place of cream, why noi eat milk? therefore milk it is for the farm boy ir farm man—milk in his coffee, milk in his fruit, milk with his oatmeal or ice. An old philosopher of i my acquaintance says if this drinking of milk u the country and consumption of cream in the cities goes on for a'hundred or two mndrerl years tho people of, the cities THE BKKAI> AND MCTJC BKU1 APR. need call for ''cold tea" vrhwi I'.o \v;i; whisky, as in tho old days. IT.s v.-uiter "iirings him a cute little caTafix'-ccmta" i.ifj a good sized drink, and the cu^tomei pours it out and gulps it down. Every ono knows i t ia whisky—there i; r:o dia- yai.se about it—though nobody ;-,••;-.•: an.\ -.ittention. TJiongh tlieve is ;'.. :;iy oi liquor and plenty of drinlciB;.; iu tl'.t Oapitol, it inusf 1>6 raid for tin/ ;.tnt men tliut tliey ciriulc in melioration. .During this wliolo winter I hsivo seen but <mo member ot congress on the floor in n state of intoxication, and this one gets drunk about throe times n weak with jiainful regularity. In tho seiiato there .-are two statesmen who habitually drink more liquor than is good for thorn, bul »nly two. Congress is a protty .sobei !:ody. The average lav.- maker irmally break- /aste at B o'clock and spendu JITI hour oi two with his mail or in visiting the departments bei'on; going to tho Capitol. Ho generally arrives at the scene of his labors at 11 or 11:30. unlesy there is ! committee meeting w'tiioh he innst attend. Then he appears au hour earlier, Between 12 and 2 o'clock ho goes down to the basement to get liis lunch. The Icncheon brings together congenial spir its. Gossip, anecdote and badinage are plentiful over the ale and oysters. Here and there a pair of congressional dromios may be seen together. Some of thes j;ood friends lunch together every day o their lives. Every day several lunch par lies are formed upstairs, uud when one of these coteries gathers about a table ajid sauce their food with, wit and story statesmanship ;ind some STATESMEN AT THE PIE COUNTER. will become so superior to those of the country in brawn and brain that the latter will be in danger of falling- into serfdom. This is an extreme view. Pic is also a prime favorite with hungry statesmen. It is more than a luxury —it is a staple. If. the uupply of pie in the Capitol restaurants were to be suddenly cut off, I fancy the shock to congressional nerves would throw the wheels of legislation out of gear. To see pie eating in its highest state of development one does not need to go down stairs' to the dinhig room. In certain little alcoves and shadowy, nooks of the main corridor of the old Capitol—nooks whose echoes are of the days of Webster, Clay, Calhoun and John Quincy Adams—is the art of pie biting practiced to perfection. Here come great statesmen to eat pie and doughnuts and drink milk, all served by a solemn old woman who has been in the very spot and self same pie Ijttsiness 'or a quarter of a century. At this rude counter one may see such men as Speaker Reed, Judge Payson, Cabot Lodge, R. R. Hitt, Roswell P. Flower, Julius Cassar Burrows, McKinley, Judge Reed of Iowa, "Billy" Mason, Frank Lawler, ex- Speaier Carlisle, W. D. Bynum, Ben Butterwortli and Tom Bayne standing side by side and- devouring pie and milk with railroad station eating celerity and unconventional! tyv There are some secrets about the manner in which statesmen eat. For instance, in the house of representatives arc ii half dozen or more men who are never seen in the restaurant nor 1 at the old woman's pie counter. If yon want to know how these men lunch you must go down into their committee rooms, where, in a secluded corner, they may he found opening a snug little basket ptit ny at home by the hands of their good wives. These are men who find it almost impossible to live on their congressional salaries, and who aro forced t.o economize in any way they can. t TAKIK<J VfOKSB IK HIS SBAT. Occasionally in the houso itself one nay seo a man like Judge Hohnaii eatr ng from his desk, meanwhile watching vith eagle eye the proceedings going on ibout him—proceedings in which he nkes such lively interest that he cannot- pare tho time to go out to eat WALTER WELT.MAN. EDITORIAL PERSONALITY. b Is so Lotion Uio I>omiiKi»t Fuoior % In Journalism. [Special L'orrespomleiici.'. 1 ' YOKK, May Sv— What has become f tho great editor? I am moved to lay his question "before the profession, be- ause of the emotion I feel after review- ng some old files of prominent papers nd contrasting the wonderful person- lity in their editorials with tho lack of t in most journals now. Have univer- al education, the growth of population uid increase of fairly good writers re- .uced tho great one to the ranks or rendered him obsolete? When I began to read the newspapers no one asked: What doss the New York Tribune say? They asked: What. does •reeloysay? Similarly they asked: What riew does Prentice take of it? These two dominated the thought of the Wabash •alley in those days, aided or thwarted, of course, to some extent by John D. 3efrees and the editors at Cincinnati, Toledo and St. Louis. The smallest item n the Louisville Journal was potent with the .personality of George D. .Prentice. It was ipopujarly taken for granted that Horace dreeley wrote every important editorial in The Ne\y York Tribune. And when Toledo, Washington, Cincinnati or other city papers were quoted, the first question asked was as to the name of tho editor. He was responsible to a degree, nnthought of now; the great mass of readers accepted or rejected a statement ' on his authority alone. A.t a somewhat later date every city had its recognized editorial authority, whose utterances in his particular field carried tremendous weight. A hundred thousand voters accepted the opinions of "Deacon" Bross as second only to the gospel. From oce;ui to ocean Samuel Bowles had n, personal following that no man now has. Whitelaw Reid as ' 'Agate" aine'd a personal strength in. the west which is not even now exhausted. The signature "K D. M.'' in The. Cincinnati Gazette would cause 10,0000 old subscribers to read the dryest article. Halstead, Meolill, Wntterson, Cowlcs, Dana, Wash. McLean. Richard Smith and many more had each his personal following, and in a different lino so had Storey, of Chicago, and the Do Youngs, of San Francisro. In like manner the journals of many smaller cities acquired a prominent personality. It was not The Dayton Journal but Major Bickham who was quoted; not The Omaha Herald, but Dr. Miller; not The Denver News, but Byers, and so on all over the country. Major Bickham had literally created a. newspaper power at a center where there jivas apparently overwhelming competition from three sides; and when Omaha had. perhaps, a population ,of ten thousand Dr. Miller made The Herald sound as if it were the exponent of an interoceanio and transcontinental metropolis. It iti pleasant to note that both -these .gentlemen are still vigorous and their personality still shines through the editorial accumulations of recent years. - . When thisj eclitdrial personality hail declined and almost ceased in the east it seemed for a time' to increase in the far west, and many a small town would have been tbtallj* unknown save for the .editor. If any one had cared to inquire, The Kansas Gazetteer would have told him that White Ckrad was a, village in Doniphan _cdunty; but "Sol Miller's White Cloud Chief" was known and quoted far and wide. It had a personality which completely overshadowed that of the town. The same was measurably true of The Parsons (Kan.) Sun, The Salt Lake Re- porjer, The Territorial Enterprise (of Nevada), The Burlington Hawkeye, Pioneer Index, La Crosse Democrat, and many other journals in the new states and territories. When Helena, ,Mont., was so far in the wilderness that one armed himself for an Indian fight to reach it, it had one of the spiciest papers in the United States, and more than one village station on the Pacific railway boasted of "a paper you could swear by," as the citizens put it. Where are all the young men who made their youth and humor, their strong hope and budding talents manifest, in these papers? Absorbed by the great city-dailies— those who aro still at the desk — their personality is lost, but the great daily pays theni.better than the personal organ did. The panic of 1873 , and the following "hard times" were contemporary with a tremendous change in journalism. The great newspaper corporation has taken its pick of the local geniuses, and in its many departments tney are, so to speak, swallowed up; they wrije, perhaps, better than ever, but the reader no longer feels that he is in close touch with the one he knew so well. Of the editors in the greatest citie: (great, I mean, in their relation to their sect/ions) I can just now recall but three whose personality is greater than that of their papers, and in many respects greater than that of the city iu which each is located, viz.: Charles "A. Dana, Murat Halstead and Henry Watterson. Henry W. Grady was a fourth, but his place is not filled and it is very doubtful if it will be. The day of separate individual enterprises is past; the day of great aggregations, alike of talent and capita], has come. Tho personal domination of one writer is only to be looked for in comparatively obscure local papers, and even there it is seldom found. J. H. BEADLE. If new calicoes are allowed to lie in strong salt water an hour before the first trashing the colons ate/ lew likely to " COR2PQURID TOEGREATINVEMTIOaS foKSf. VINE TOIL & £xreuse WITHOUT INJUR Y To 77/r r£XTuite.Cou>a Oa HKNOS. NEW YORK. 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 imir.ar.ion 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 itjfrom your grocer—and send back Uny imitation he may send you. Pearline is never peddled, and is manufactured only by i?8 JAMES PYLE, New Ycafc. Living: Alone iii n Jini. ai It!). Richard Hoopn of O*age City, this county, is beyond question the oldest person in tho Statoof Missouri. He is u negro, .and lives alone in a small hut on the banks of the Osnge liiver, just below tho Missouri Pacific Itailroad bridge. Ho is 111.1 years of age, and in appearance somewhat resembles a nrammy. his skin being parchment- like, but he is .full of lit'o and energy, and is iu full possession of all his faculties. In tho summer and fall he finds work as a farm hand, and what he earns in this way is eked out by the aid of his skill with rod and gun to a respectable living. During the past fall he contracted with a farmer to grub out the stumps in a. large field and carried out his obligation, performing all the labor himself, "Uncle Richard" has a good memory, andean recall incidents that happened in his boyhood, just after the Revolutionary war. He remembers having seen on one occasion Generals Greene and Wayne, and other heroes of the war of Independence whose names he cannot recall now. He was born in Chatham County, South Carolina, and his master's name was 'William. Hayden. He came to Missouri iu 1843. and for the past twenty-five 3~ears has been living about Osage City. As stated, he lives all alone in his hut, and. HO far as he knows himself, has no relatives living. He is very economical iu his methods of living, and the her.d of a large catfish furnishes him with material enough to supply him with soup for over a week. The old fellow is quite an interesting talker, and is fond of recounting the events of the early part of the century.— Jctfcr.<on f'idj Tribune. Along with tlm iiows th:U whalcbuiii! is scarcer conies the Information that the latest fashionable corsot is boneless. Yon can sometimes makci ;i vanity as well as a virtue of necnssitv. TOMACKINAC SUMMER TOURS. PALACE STEAMERS. Low RATES. Pour Trlus per Week Between DETROIT, MACKINAC ISLAND Eotoakoy, Tho 800, Marquatte, and Evory Bvcnins Between DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Sunday Trips darinz June, .July, Augtiit and September Only. OUR ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS, Rates and Excursion Tlclcfeto wilLbe furnish.e<l by your Ticket Agent, OP dadreea E. B. WHITCOMB, Q. P. A., DETROIT, MICH., TCIE DETROIT & CLEVELAND STEAM NAV. CO. The best remedy on earth for piles. No use in quoting a long list of testimonials when a fifty-cent box will cure any case in existence. You can buy it of B. F. Keesling, 3GS Fourth street, Logansport Ind. marlSd-wtf A VETERAN. I was wounded In tho lep; ut the battle nl'Slono River, Dee. ;Jlsl, 1S62. Sly blood was poisoned from the effects of the wound, and the leg swelled to double its nntural aim, and remained so for many years. The poison extended t<i my whole system, nnd I suflbred a thousand deaths. Nothing did me any eooc until I look Swill's Specific, which took tile poison out of my system, and enabled me to feel myself n man again. S. S. S. is tlie remedy for binod poison. JOHN COXW.IY, London, O. Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases m:uled free. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co.. Drawer ;i, Atlanta. t:n- TRAINS CARRYING PASSENGERS IU..:. £didce to Everybody- who has a diseased Liver is to at onco take proper mean B to cure it. The function the Liver is assigned to perform, and on the regular execution of which derwnds not only the general health of the body, but the powers of the 8tomoch t Bmocl9 f JBrain.and tho whole nervous system, shows it» Tost and vital importance to human health. should ran the risk for a single day of neglecting this important organ, but should promptly get a box of Dr. C. Mclano's Celebrated liver Pills, made by ILEMING BEOS., Pittsburgh, Pa., and use according to directions they will cur* you promptly ana permanently. Around each box is a wrapper Riving full description of tho symptoms of a diseased Liver. They can be bad of druggists. 49-Bewaro of CorarBmFEirs made in St. Loula.-tJ* FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. 3VORY POLISH PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FOR MEN ONLY! , Weakncql of Body and Kind, Effects lof Srrarftor Exceun in Older Teunr. R.liu.l, Kokto • AMHIOIUM!!. R«ure«._Hinri*<nJl LOGANSPORT • '.:, C01NG EAST. lie. 42. N. Y. (t Boston (limited) dally.. 2:E8.« m 34. Ft. Wayne Aecom., ex. Sunday,. 8:19 a ra *!. Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11:20 am •14. Atlantic Ex., dally 4:13 pm 68. Local Freight, except Sunday.. 9:25 pm GOING WEST. No. 4G. Paclllc Express, dally 7:50 am 41. Kansas City Ex., ex Sunday 8:43 pm 33. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... 6#5nm 43. St. Louis (limited) dally 10:26 p m 69. Local Freight, ex. Sunday 130 Jim kOGANSPORT, (West Side.) GOINCJ KAST. No. S2. Boston fllmltedj dally •. 3:05 am " 26. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday 11:2.5 am " 64. New York (limited), dally 4:4! pm " 56. Atlantic Express, dally.. 10:15 p m GOIKG WEST. No. 51. Mall Jc Express,ex. Sunday 3:40 pm " 53. Chi. <k St. L., (limited), dally... 8:4,3 p m " 66. PaclBo Express, dally 500 a m " 25 Aecomodatlon. dally 9-50 am Lake Erie& Western Railroad Co. . "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." CondensedTirneTijble IK EFFECT SlAnon 1st 18IX) Solid Twins- between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the , United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansnort and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains aslollows: WABASH R. B- Leave Logansport,4:13 p.m.. 1120a.m... 8:19 a,m Arrive Peru .4:38p.m.. 11:44n.m... 8-55n.m L. E. & W. R. B. Leave Pern, North Bound 4:45p.m *. 10:40n.m SoutuBound 11^0a.m WABASH B. : 'B. ; Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7lR)a.m Arrive Lafayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:2i)a.m L. E. A-W.' B. B. Leave LaFayett«, EnstBonnd IfiOp.m West Bound— ; . .6:10 p.m H C. PABKKB, Traffic Manser, C. IT Di.LT, Ut G«n. Fw. * T, A«t. THE BEAUTIFUL Cheap Ijiuicls ami Monies in Kentucky, Tciniesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi ami Louisiana. On tho line of tli« Quern A Crwcont lioute «ji be .found 2,000. OiiiJucri'S of spltmlnl bottom. u». luud, timber anil fitock lands. Aiso the lUwst ' I'nilt and mineral lands on tli< j conUuent tm 1 .safe un fuvornble terms. FARMERS! with iill thycrttli'K u«t ;i home i» ' the sunn? South, where blizzards and fee t\at . plsilns aro unknown. *' Tin' QUUOM A; Crescent Boutc is 111 JHIes the ,Shortest and Quickest Lln« Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entii-e Trnins, Biiggage Car. Day Coaches and Sleepers rim through v.lthrut change. 110 Miles tLe^&hortest. :i licnrs the Quietest Cincinnati pto Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. The only line tunning Solid Trains ami Tlirerei Slcepinc Cars. ONLY LiNh iUUM CIKCl>iKATI TO Chaltanojrri. Tenii.. Fort Payne. Ala.. Meridian. iH.'-s.. Vickburjr. Miss., .^brevej-ort. L-3. 31 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to LexInzton.Kj f> Hours Quicke.-t Cincinnati tn Knoxville. Tenn. 110 Miles tb.2 Shortest Cincinnati to Atiauta ani Augusia. (;a- 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala 2(j Mill's the Shortest Cincinnati to IjltitJngtaB Ala. lo Miles -hottest Cincinnati to ilcfoifc, Ut. Direct connections at New OrleausandShreveport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot. CinclnnaS. crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kentackr. and rounding the basy of Lookout HouotiU*. Pullman Eoudolr Sleepers on all Tbrcugli Train. Over One Million Acres of Land In Albania, tl« future (ir. at State, of the South subject t» pre-emption. Cnsurpasttd climate. Tor Correct County Maps. Lowest Bates aid full particulars addres. I). O. EUWAKDS, Sw. Passenger & Ticket Agent. Queen & Crescent Houte. Cincinnati «. aprllod&wly TRAVEL VIA BIG FOUF It you are goiiii: SOUTH OR EAST See that rour tickets read VIA. C., I., ST. L.&C. Rv. I For it Is the BIST am'. I QUICKEST ROCTK. THE POPULAR LINE Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —ASD— CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through will out change, Pullman Sleecpers and Elegant Reclining Chafr Carson NightTraing,Mag- niOcent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C.. I., St. L, & C. Ry., and Vandalia Line via Col fax. THE ONLY UNE SSifSnrt Ureat Objective Point for the distribution ot Southern and Eastern Traffic. The fact that It connects In the Central Union Depot, in Cincinnati, with the triilns of the 0. & O. K. R. C. W. & H. H. K. (B. 4 O.,) N. Y. P. Ot 0. li. H. (Erie,) and the C. C. C. 4 I. Ey. [Bee Llne.l ior the Kast. as well as with the trains of the C. N. O. & T. P. R'y, [Cincinnati Southern], and Ky. Ontral Railway for tho South. Southeast nnd Southwest, gives It an ndvnntaue over all its competitors, for no route from Chicago, Lafayette and Indianapolis can make these connections without compelling rassensers-to submit to a lone and disagreeable Omnibus transfer for both pa«en- gers and baggage. Four trains each way. daily except Sunday. Two train eich way on Sunday, between Indianapolis and Cincinnati. Through tickets and biigpige checks to all principal points can be obtained at any ticket office C. 1. St. L. & C. Ry.. also bythls linn at all coupon ticket offices throughout tlis country. .7O1IS KGAJs", J. H. MARTIN. t;en. pass. <t Tkt. A^t ' Dlst. Pass. Atct. Cincinnati O SE cor Wusn'ln A Meridian *ts. Indianapolis. Ind •WTTHSUiFEHSBKy FDR or KUrjiBVi^iMSV BOSKY, Made fur .i.snKi^Pf pose. Care al ««ncraltve Weakness* $t*iBg y'rwiy. Slltd, s *™*£ In^, fnntlnuonH C«rr**to of Klectrieitj thnmirh nil ™££~ PARTS. rotMrlng thcmlo IlKAtTllaiid VIHOKOrsSTREXCTK. mani>«(ly rnrMln Ihrffc month*. 3A1TDEHELECTRIC CO., Ic Kr«- |?>. • $&•' «..<*;:. , .liCACO TO WEAK MEN Suffering from the effects of youthful errors, e>rtr decay, wastln ffweaknese, lost manhood, etc.. I ^ send a, viluablo treitiso (sealed} containing MB partlcol»r» for home cure. FREE o* char S s '* uplendld modlcsl work; BhouldTjo read by ertrj man who In nervous and debilitated. Addresa, F. C. VOWXXn, Moodus, Conn* «THE GEHTLEMIN'S FRIEND. *•«««• Oar Maljrdor Perfwtlon Syringe tree with tr Bottle. Prevtnta Stricture. Cures «•* " •nd <H*et la 1 to 4 <lwr*- Ask your 1 tar It. But t* mnj wtdrvn for •!.•«. DR. SSANDEJSTS ELECTRIC BELT ¥> PENS08T iplpl* $5. and "p. Worst e^&nftt* •-- ^MI|«^ nuuplilet Free. . St^CHiCACdlLL • ' j -'^rU* .,V7EHi PENNYROYAL WAFERS. Prescription of a physician wno • has had a Site long experience in treating female diseases. Is ua*I monthly with perfect success "7 over 10,000 ladu s. Pleasant, safe, effectual. Ladies ask yoordrag- fiist for Pennyroyal Wafers *n~ tako no substituto, or inclose F*>&' ^«nv-unx , ntre for sealed particulars. Sow of SSRPN^T^ nlldrurelsts,Sl5erboT. Address THE EUREKA CTEMICAL CO., DETBOIT, MW

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