Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 17, 1890
Page 6
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OBCE^RP AND GAEDEN. FOOLED A bBOTHER EDITOR. How Tin! Chicago Morning; News Got Its OBCHABD' AND GAKDEN. iSp'.'i.-i:!! Cm-n-srionclence. I OIUCACO. May 13.—That The Chicago Homing News now enjoys the benefit of an Associated Press franchise is dno to tho shrowd work of its former editor, Mr. Melville K. Stout'. In order to se- cnro admission it was necessary to obtain the written consent of tho proprietors of the other papers already rnerubprs of the association. Mr. Stone found pretty smooth sailing ;vt the offices of tho Inter-Ocean and Staats Zeituntz, but he struck a snag when he broached his desire to Mr. Joseph Medill, editor-in-chiof and principal owner of Tho Trilranr. He argued and pleaded, nut nil in rain, li'innlly, Mr. Medill made a small concession. "Tell you what I'll do. Stone," ho remarked.' "If yon can get Storey to sign that paper The Tribune will consent to your having a franchise." Mr. Stone went away and Uncle Joe turned to his business manager, who was present, and remarked with ono of his dry chuckles: "Crness that settles him, Cowles. If he goes in Tho Times building old Storey will have him thrown out." Then Mr. Medill packed his gripsack and went to Now York at peace with all tho world. Next day The JS'cwti hustler invaded the sanctum of Tho Times. He rushed through the managing editor's room and bolted into Mr. Storey's private den •without permission or introduction. The still magnificent looking old lion of western .-journalistM looked vp with a, frown. "Who tho dovil jire yon?" he i.sked. "My name is Stone. I worked for you once." Mr. Storey brightened, and the frown disappeared" He stretched out his hand hi welcome and exclaimed: "Why, of course, of course, Lt-ander; I ought to have remembered you. But I was deep in thought, my boy, deep in thought. "What can I do for yon?" The situation flashed over the visitor's mind in an instant. He had heard as a rnmor that Mr. Storey was failing men- telly. He now was sure of it, for the old gentleman had mistaken him for a favorite employe of former years named Loander Stone, who had experienced religion, abandoned daily newspaper work and become proprietor of a denominational weekly. The News editor took advantage of tho situation and replied: "Well, Mi-. Storey, a paper devoted exclusively to church affairs doesn't seem to prosper, and I want to ptiblish a little news also. Now if I can got an Associated Press franchise I will bo all right. Mr. Hesinp; and Mr. Nixon have consented, but Mr. Medill will not sign unless yon do.'' "He won't, eh? Give me that paper;" and down went "W. F. Storey" in the bold, peculiar hand so well known to heads of departments on The Times who Tailed to do their duty and received the "red hot scorings" for which their chief was noted. "There," he said, handing it back; "now go and make Medill put his name below mine. The old cuss always has to follow mo, oven in writing his uame. Glad you've dropped the gospel line, Leander. Give the people tho news, and give it to 'em with ginger in i t. They like it, my boy; they like it." Mr. Stone escaped as quickly as he could. He flew by Managing Editor Snowden like a streak Mid in two minutes was heading for The Tribune office. "Where's Mr. Modill?" he asked on entering. "Gone to New York." Mr. Cowles replied. "Well," was the commrait; "you'll do just as well. You heard our conversation yesterday, you know the agreement, and I want your signature to this document as representative of Tho Tribune company." Mr. Cowles demurred, bui in tho end consented, and by nightfall Mr. Stone iiad paid his Cash and secured his franchise. Meanwhile over at The Times building Mr. Storey had called in Mr. Snowden. ' "I've done something," he remarked to his chief lieutenant, "that'll make old Joe Medill's heart sore. I've given my consent to Leander Stone's purchase of a press franchise." "Do you mean the man who was just here?' "Yes." "That wasn't Leander Stone. That was Mel Stone, of The News, who has boon abusing yon day and night for the last, six months." Eyo and car v.-itnosses nay that tliis intelligence nearly effected Mr. Storey's permanent cure both mentally and physically. He forgot his lameness, and pranced about like a caged wild animal. Ho forgot tho slight paralysis of his tongue, and cxirsed in the choice, copious and cultured manner of his prime. He discharged everybody on whom he chanced to gaze, and threatened to make tha elevator boy managing editor. Tho gust passed, and he bo wed-his head and wept. It was a pitiablu spectacle of u, t.trong man in his dotage. CHARLES ALLEN. in E.tcellent Trellis for lima and Other Pole Beans—Directions for Planting tire Kennel—Interesting Notes and Comments on Horticulture. The trellis hero illustrated has been successfully employed 'for a number of years for Lima and other pole beans. Attention was first called to it in Popular Gardening, when it was described as follows: Pi FASHIONS FOE WOMEN. f & THE FAIR CREATURES' DRESS VERY MANNISH HOWADAYS. THELLIS FOB POLE BEANS. For this trellis heavy posts ave sot firmly and deeply at the onds of the row, with smaller but reasonably stout posts or stakes twenty feet apart between thorn. The tops of these of course elionld be in even height, so that a straight, stout wire er.ii be: run between tho two end posts over the tops of the intermediate posfci or stakes. Another lighter wire is stretched between tho posts about sis inches f roni the ground, and common white cotton yarn wound zigzag .iround the two wires. If the posts are sot straight and uniform, the wires stretched tightly and the yarn adjusted regularly, such a trellis -fcill be not only useful but highly ornamental from the start, and when vine clad presents quite an attractive feature of the premises. With a trellis of this sort the vines need hardly any attention, so far as tying or fastening to the support is concerned. They always take kindly to the strings. We believe in plan ting Limas in a continuous row, and pretty thickly besides. The greater amount of seed required is of little consequence compared with the advantages of the full stand of plants which it insures. Should there bo a baro space in the row, after all, it can easily be remedied. First dig a little hole where you want thu plants, then tako up with spade or trowel a clump of soil with a few plants on it, where they stand too thick, and plant where wanted. Limns transplant quite ruadily any way. Rounoto Are Very Vnrloua us to Stylo. Every One Wants a, Different One from JT.er Uolsrhlior and Gets It, Too—Some Plain, Tasteful Gowns for Homo Wi:ar. [:jpL'dal Correspondence.] NEW YOUK, May 15.—It is not an easy matter these days to tell a young girl from her brother unless you happen to iiBB her feet, for what with tonnis blazers, tennis caps and short hair there seems little difference in their looks, and this season tho mannish styles have not only advanced from tennis to yachting costumes, but yon will see women of all ages in regular dro;a coats of black, with .1 wide expanse of shirt bpsom, high collars, white neckties and little Derby hats, though; to be sure, only u, few wear these horribly unbecoming things. They wear long coat sleeves with these coats, with a goodly display of white cuffs; but they draw the line at a man's vest, or have up to date, and substitute in its place a very vcido sash of silk in Bomo suitable color. The hair is dressed high on the head, and thus a still more masculine effect is produced. There are very few women to whom such a style fits, but there are always those who are bound to follow the newest fad, r.o matter where it lends them. One would think that such a costume would be more in place upon the top of one of the great tally-ho stages which rumble up and down Fifth avenue behind four or six splendid horses, and on tho members of tho Coaching club; but no; those ladies dress in the most feminine costumes possible to achieve, and they are fairly imbedded in flowers, so that the top of the coach looks like a lot of potted plants in bloom on the way to market. So many flowers are used that I often think that if I had my wish and couldn't bo Vandergould I would like to be a florist. There is absolutely no end to tho fashionable styles in head wear. Every day you see a new fancy. One time it will bo an THE BEAUTIFUL CHICAGO. TUo Vcgetnl>lo Garden. A series of plantings should be made of vegetables which are of rapid growth and short duration. In this class are radishes and lettuce, which should be planted, together with onions, beets, parsnips and carrots, as early as the soil can be brought into proper condition, but never before. Sow radishes every ten days until the 1st of June, and then again in September. Poas should also bo sown in .succession until the 1st of June. A planting of peas can be made to advantage after early potatoes, if the proper kinds are selected, and for this purpose the various "earliest of all," or tliis class of smooth peas, aro the best. It is folly to plant for a late crop the large, wrinkled varieties, as only a crop of mildew will be tho result. Two plantings of beets in spring and one in August will keep up a succession of this vegetable, tender and sweet. Sweet corn should bo planted every week, from the 1st of May until tho middle of July; this will afford an ample supply for nearly threo months. Beans should be planted at intervals of two weeks, the last planting to bo made the 1st of August. This crop, if not wanted for snap beans, can be used to good advantage for pickling. —American Agriculturist. An Irreverent I5rHish Mti!>.K'i;t. That was a queer ospcrioixcc which Queen Victoria underwent the- other day as she was being driven from the railway station to "Windsor castlo. An elderly fomale broku through the police cordon and rushed after tha royal carriage shrieking out that sho "must apeak to the old woman." Tho unfortunate stranger was arrested and locked up on a charge of intoxication,'but her majesty's nerves received a shock from which they •lid not recover for at least twenty-four hours. A now variety ol squash, the Sibley, sometimes called the Pike's Peak, is rep- zeaentea as rivaling, it not excelling, the Hubnmrcl in valnnWn mmHttws. Peas Grown in Different Soils. In a recent bulletin, Professor Bailey gives some facts about a plot of golden gum peas in the garden of the Cornell university experiment station that illustrate how peas are influenced by the soils in which they grow. The rows began in a good rich loam and ran into a stiff and strong clay. A good sod had been turned under a few days before tho peas were sown. The ends of the rows were so dissimilar at picking time that they appeared to be planted with different varieties. The average height of tho plants in loam was eighteen inches; average inunber of pod's to the plant, five and a half i all the pods, except sometimes the very uppermost ones, were ripe, and there were no flowers. The , plants on clay were larger, deeper green, with more bloom, and a tendency, not apparent in tho other case, to produce two pods on. a peduncle. Tho average number of pods to a plant was seven; only about two-thirds of. the pods were ripe, and there were still some flowers. Drummond Phlox. •As to Brummond Phlox, all tha varieties generally como true from the seed, and as the plant remains a remarkably long time in bloom for an annual, it is possible, by the use of different sorts of this ono plant alone, to produce a brilliant bedding effect. This plant, all varieties included, shows a very wide range of colors and shades, from pure white to deep crimson and scarlet, with all the intermediate tints; there aro also several shades of yellow, but the nearest approach to blue is a purplish, slate color. Not only are there many brilliant self colors, but the number of variegated flowers is large. There are dark fiowors with light eyes, and light, ones with dark centers. Had this plant not a marked tendency to "break or sport," as the florists term it, these many varieties could not have been produced. Cabbage iincl Cauliflower Seed. According to tests made at the Ohio station thero is no difference in the crop between plants grown from Pugefc sound or eastern seed, either in time of maturing or quantity nnd quality of crop. Given tho sarno qualities in both cases, Puget sound seed is more desirabla than eastern seed, simply because of the greater vigor of the plants grown from it. enormous poke, with a puffed silk crown and half a bushel of flow' ers upon it £PM5*-2Ba:/ _ and the next it will be a pretty chevalier hat, with gracefully curling brim and lovely plumes, and then you will fall head over heels in love with a beautiful red tulle toque, with puffed sides, held by bramble branches, and a gold colored poui'of crepe in front, and then a black lace hat, with a royal yellow nasturtium vino growing thriftily all over it and twining amongst the lace. The fact of it is that every woman wants , something different from anybody else's bonnet, and evidently gets it, too. Feathers are just as often seen as flowers, and ribbons always are worn. Feather boas and trimmings aro often seen on spring garments and with ball dresses, and flower boas in natural and artificial Sowers are very stylish. Just think of a boa four yards long made of American beauty roses at a dollar apiece! I think, on the whole, it is better to be a florist than a millionaire. The mosquito net Hading veils are going to be worn again. They draw around the chin with a fine elastic. They are chiefly serviceable to hide tho ravages of perspiration on the powder, and are better than the close veils formerly worn for that purpose, which often got all white in spots in an hour on a warm day. The Hading veil does not touch the face, and, seen through the dotted meshes, the color does not suffer so much. Bless the girls! what won't they invent nest? But don't let us give all our attention to frivolous things. Let us, instead, discuss some plain and pretty gowns for home wear. Here is one on which the popular Vandyke points get their innings to an unusual extent, but the dress is very pretty and neat. It can bo made up in anything, from gingham and satine to silk or velvet. The stylo is simple and very easily made up, and is dressy for so simple a design. The other is white bunting trimmed with black velvet ribbon, and has a sash of bunting loosely tied. It is a pretty gown for a young wearer, and is quite dressy enough for a tea gown or any other home afternoon or evening toilet, and the wearer would look sweet enough to eat. a lea gown uiiui your menu* nave an seen it, and then wear it mornings for your own pleasure. That is what I would ilo. OLIVE HAKPEB. Phil Armour and tlio- Iteportcra. CHICAGO; May 15.—When you have paid your respects to the wheat pit from the gallery of the board of trade—which no properly constructed visitor to the big city by tho lake neglects to do—and have strolled up the west ride of La Salle ] street to a point opposite tho main en- j trance of tho big insurance building, your attention suddenly becomes fixed on another cf tho recognized "sights" of Chicago. What first catches your eye is tin immense bouquet of brilliant hot hov.so flowers rcsi iru; on the center of a larste flat topped desk in plain view behind tha biggest plate glass window in tho building. Then you observe that this desk, the flowers imd a heavy built man, whose broad, pleasant, smooth shaven face is almost buried in tho fragrant blossoms as he examines pages of memoranda that clerkr, aro constantly placing before him. aro ii. sort of a vortex into which are being drawn business operations of almost incalculable magnitude. The intense yet orderly activity of tho scores of bookkeepers, clerks, telegraph operators, typewriters and messengers, who are also in plain view from where you stand, impress j-ou with tho certainty that gome much more vit.il, tangible interest than the collection of "margins" or the buying and selling of "futures" is controlled by the heavy built man who works as with his face buried in a bower of roses. And you are right, for the man is Philip D. Armour, who may almost be said to hold in the hollow of his hand the provision trade of the two continents. Armour's canned beef is eaten by British soldiei-s in Egypt and- Russian soldiers in Siberia. His dressed meats are sold in every town in America and in most of tho cities of Europe. The names on his pay roll, and of those who SUMMER TOURS. PALACE STEAMERS. Low RATES. Pour Trips per Week Between DETROIT, MACKINAC ISLAND Petoiltey, The soo, Marquetto, and llake Huron Porttt. Every Evening Between DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Sunday Trip* durin? June. .Inly, Agji-^t and September Only. OUR ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS, Bat«a and Excursion Tickets will be furniahed by your Ticket Agont, or uddieoa E. B. WHITCOMB, G. P. A., DITTOIT, MICH., T;>£ DETROIT a turnum STEAM KAV. co. Cheap J-.iunls aii<l Homes iu Kentucky, Totmcsco, ALA BAM A, Mississippi ami Louisiana. On tlie line of the yncen i <_'r<-sc»i.t Route can be found 2,iWO,WH> .iciva of MjltiKl it Iwttom. up. land, timber awl stock l:i!:«.l.i. .i BO the finest fruit anil mineral lands 011 UK- continent toe jaw on favorable terms. ' FAKr»IKHS! with all Ihy t-'i-tiif K net;» home In the sunny tkjiitli.whero b!!//arOs iin^i l«u da* • plaln« IILV unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route is 1)1 Sfifce ft* Shortest anil (-iuickebt Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains. Baggage Gir, Day Coactes aM Sleepers run through without change. 110 Miles thelKhortest, 3 IJ ours the Qakfeest Cincinnati ;to Jacksonville, Fla. TlmciT Hi.urs. Theonjy line, running .Solid Trains and Tkrougli Sleeping Oirs. 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, 3G5 Fourth street, Logansport Ind. marlSd-wtf TflNSE TABLE live by his industry, vrouldfill tone of the largest city directories published. Everybody has heard how his gifts to his em- ployes and to charitable concerns amount to a snug fortune every year. Now it' you luive business with the house of Armour & Co.—if you want to buy 10,000 barrels of pork—don't flatter yourself that he is going to spend the day talking it over with you. While you are placing your small item with one of the clerics Mr. Armour, with his nose among tha flowers, is reading a cable message from Berlin asking whether ho will feed the German army this year on the same terras as last year. But if you aro a newspaper man—even quite au humble reporter—you may march right up to his desk and smell of the flowers, and it is more than likely that ho will shako hands and address you as "Mr. Medill" or "Mr. Scott," according to whether you come from The Tribune or The Herald. CURTIS DUNHAM. True Courujje. De Sraytho—Who is that, aiFeelod specimen of humanity making toward us? Do Johnes—That's Uumley, and despite his harmless appearance he's a courageous man. * "Well, his looks bclio him. But, wliai makes you think he has courage? . "He cats restaurant hash." ONLY UNE FKOM CINCINNATI TO ChattiinCRii. Term.. Fort 1'ajne. Ala., Meeldiaa. lilts., Vliiknurg. Jllss.. threve|..ort. La. a) lilies the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexlnjjton,Kj. r> Hours Quickest Clitclr.mil! to Knoxtlll?. Tenn. 110 Silica the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta aj)« Augusta, f^n. 11-1 Miles the Shortest Cmdnuati to Am-.lstcn Ala. '2d Miles tho Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham. lo Miles -hottest Cinctmiali to Mobile, Ate. Direct connections at New Orleans and Slufwepott For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot Cindnnati. crossing the Famous High Bride* of Kentaclq-. and rounding the base ot Lookout Moootaln. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains. Over One Million Acres of Land In Albamo, tf.t future Great State of the South subject t« yre-emptlon. Unsurpas-ed climate. For Correct County Maps. Lowest ItaUv BE* full particulars addres. D. 0. aDw Ala*, (>e«. Passenger & Ticket Agent. Queen ft Crescent RoirU>. Cincinnati 0. apnl'xl&wlf TRAVEL VIA C.I.STL&C.RY,,. KANKAKE^ LINE. ; BIG FOUR.' SOUTH OR EAST See that your tickets rea/ VIA. C., I..ST. L. &C. RT. For It Is the BRST and QUICKEST UOCTK. THE POPULAR LINE Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, TRAINS LOGANSPORT GOING KAST. No. 42. N. Y. i Boston (limited) dally.. 2:58 a m " 84. Ft. Wayne Accom., ex. Sunday., »:!» a Hi " -is. Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11-50 am 44.. Atlantic Ex., dally 4:11 Pm 08. Local Freight, except Sunday.. 935 pro GOING WEST. 0.45. Pacific Express, dally I 1 ? 0 , 01 " 41, Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday 3-.S9 pm 33. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... 8KB p m 43. St. Louis (limited) dally 1038 p re 69. Local Freight, ex. Sunday 1:30 pm LX>GAJSrSPORT, (West Side.) GOING EAST. No. 52. Boston (limited) dally 3:05 am " 26. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday 1135 am" 54. New York (limited), dally 4:41 pm " 56. Atlantic Express, dally 10:15 pm GOING WEST. No. 51. Mall & Express. PX. Sunday 3:40 p m " 53. Chi. ifeSt.I., (limited), dally... 8:45 pm 11 55. Pacific Express, dally 6:00 am " !5 Accomodatlon,dally 9:50 am CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through witi out cha.nge, Pullman Sleeepers and Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on Night Traing, Magnificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C., I., St. L. & C. Ry., arid Vandalia Line vis Collax. rpTTT? OM1 V I 1M IT Wblch ma*» 1 H L UlNLl Lirit Cincinnati 1« Great Objective Point for the distribution « Southern and Eastern Traffic. jrjhe^faet tfcaUt I.'lly. lltee"Line.] forth'e East, asWdasidthtitf trains of the c. S. O. ,v T. K B'y. 1C nctanaS Southern!, ua-l Ky. Central Rallww*J the South, Southeast and Southwest, gws It an advantaae over all Us compera- ors, for no route from Chicago. Lalayette and to- dlananolls can miike these connections wltlMUi compelling passengers to submit to a long aM disagreeable Omnibus transfer for both pajro- ^Four'tntinfeaci) w;\r, Aiilr except Sunday. TJJ . train each way on Sunday, between Indiana*™ and Cincinnati. , ,,,-1., Through tickets and baggage chec'.is to aUpttB- clpal points can be obtained at an>- UckPt 0 ™ C 1 St L. & C. lly.. also by this lino at all coupon ticket offices throughout Uie country. JOHN TMiS, J. H. MAETD), <;»n. mst.it, Tkt. Agt. Dlst. Pass. A«t. Cincinnati 0 S15 cor Wiisl'tn * MerMian ifcs. Indianapolis, Ind . SANDEJS'S • ELECTRIC BELT Yearn Less Object than Monoy. Lazarus Goldstein—I love your daughter, and would like to marry her Isidore Gold f ogle—You may have bet my poy. Mit Rebecca, who Is 18 years old' I give $5.000; mit Sarah, who 13 24, 810,000; Loweza, who is 30, £25,000. Vich one do you vant? Goldstein—Haven't you vun about 40? FOR MEN ONLY! Sm^rTlTlWWor 108TorJAm»q KASHOODl toncnl andNEHVOUB EEBILITVl Ve«kne«s of Body and Kind, Efteots fErroriorEicraaeiinOldorTounc. DODfollT RMlorfd. HowtoenUrve and SLOPEDOHOAJU* PARTS OF DODI. from »o«« Addnu ERIE r , BUFFAL , N. Y. l«ss JMMOtJSirESS, SICK HEADACHE, UTEK INDIGESTION, JATOtDJOE, Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ICondensea Time Table 1 IN EFFECT MAKCH 1st 1890 SAHDEK I.'. 103 loSJl. St., SHWAMll ASSISTS: FOR ADORNMENT OF THE HOME CIKOLE. The dark gown for the matrons is of India silk in dark, rich purple, with flower pattern in black and cream colon. The vest front and lining to the sash are of gold colored satin, which makes it look like a morning cloud which the rising sun just edges with gold. This is a toa gown, but, can bo worn ns a morning dress if so liked. A secret! Wear it for TSV USING THE GENUINE DR.C.McLANE'SH ——CELEBRATED—— •HLIVER PILLS! PBEPABB3 OlfLT BT FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. trSfwmet Ooramnn audi la St. i*rt».*m Solid Trains between Simdusks and Peorltt and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIKECT Connections to and from all points In the United states and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect wltli tne L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH B. B- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120 a.m... 8:19 a.in Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m. .U:Mn.m... BSSa.ra L. E. & W. B. R. LeaTe Peru, North Bound .4:4op.m lOrlOtt-n- South Bound I1:SO a. >a WABASH B. B. Leave Losnnsport, 3:45p.m.. 7:60a.m Arrive LaFuyette, 4-55 p.m.. 92oa.m L. E. & W. B. B. Leave LaFayette, EnstBound l:50p.m West Bounrt. .• 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKEB, Traffic Manager, C. V. DALY, Ask Gen. Fan. * T. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, DTD. Bafferlnu from the effects of youthful < decay.^ttoKweakness. lo« nnd a, -raluiblo treattao C" partlcalKH for homo cute, FR splendid medical work : ?»ouW man -who i» nervous and debilitated. Frof. F. C. FGWIJER, Moodus, Con* ^ PENNYROYAL WAFERS' Prescription ot a has had a life long treating femate diseases. monthly with perfect BUCceSIR over 10,000ladfs. Pleasant,**; effectual. Ladles ask yoaroBB Cist'for Pennyroyal Wafen take no substitute, or Inclose t otrof olid THE-EDKEKA. OH: MAL m^jStnf. GEHTL ^CTIC B ~ GEHTLEMXN'S FWEJID. Maljtfor Perfection Syrlnne tree wltbj BbtUe. Prevents Stricture, Cures «••»•• •nd Clee* in I lo 4 «toym- Aslc your 1 for It. Sent to »ny «adre«s for »1.0«. 9ALYDOR HANUPfi CO..UNCAS1 \

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