Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 17, 1891 · Page 6
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January 17, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 17, 1891
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

Sketch of the Public Life of the Great American. BULL'S WAR CLUB. tbi t CTitloaopher, Scicntlat. Author, But Patriotic Abovo Erery •FhLng-.How lit, Was Honotyicl Both nt Homo and Abroad. Benjamin Franklin, the auaiversury of whose birth occurs on the 17th of -January, was one of the representative American men of lys time, and one \vhose memory deserves to be honored oy the people of the United-States. His career was remarkable and pi-ores that in^itwill win its way under adverse y -Aimstances when supported by ener- SJ and judgment. iVanlriin was born at Uoston, .Innu- ••ary 17. 1700. His father was an intelligent and devout chandler of English birth. He was the fifteenth of a family -of seventeen children. To keep- him •froni g-oing- to sea, he was apprenticed ioj iis brother 3 arnes, a printer, and by arach reading-, careful and assiduous ivriting, together with the unassisted study of mathematics, lie acquired such knowledge and facility in writing that ne. ventured to print his thoughts upon public affairs in his brother's newspaper, the New England Courant. The discovery of their authorship led to a quarrel between the brothers. In 1723 he broke his indentures and yaa away, first to New York and ^"heuce to Philadelphia, where he found employment as a journeyman printer, lie visited England in 1735-20. After tus return to Philadelphia he married J17SO),- established the Pennsylvania •Gazette, and soon found himself a per•son of the. first consideration, not only la Philadelphia, but throughout the provinces, for his talents as a writer and his judgment in public and private affairs. He established the Philadelphia Library in 17-42, and the American Philo- ,*i '1C! P.n.,1 CLUB. BEXJAM1S FEAXKLLV. Sophical Society and University of Phil- Sfc ^delphia in 1744; carried on his famous |if_ investigations into the nature' of light- -|f ^^S (1740-32), and still later resumed t. them; and for his papers orx the subject •»'«, lie was elected F. K. S. in 1773 and re- s ceived the Copley gold medal. ; In 1753 he was made Postmaster-Gen- p 'Bral of the colonies, and several times L served efficiently as commissioner to .. the^ mother country and . to the ;, "various colonies. From St. An- j -drew's, Oxford and Edinburgh he re' ,ceived the degree of LL. D. He did his best to prevent the revolutionary war by trying- to avert the injustice which BEKJAMIX It Went Thrnnsli All HaUU'x Dead Chief. The recent killing of Sitting- Bull, the famous Indian chief, recalls the fact that Mr. Max E. Dickerson, of Shelby, 0., editor of the Shelby Five Press, i s the proud possessor of this ar '• e a t chiefs p r i v.;i t e \var- chib. Ivlr. Diok- f r s o n secured the club from Klroy Post, a scenic artist in t h c employ of the t : nion Pacific Railroad Corn- pan y, who receive:! it as a present from Sitt i n fr Bull himself s c v e r a 1 IVA.R- months ago. Mr. Post was doing some work for the railroad company at the time in and around Sitting Bull's headquarters, and the chief took a, great liking- to him. bat would have nothing to do with the rest of the men, although there were six in the party. He took Mr. Post all through his camp, introduced him to different Indians, and made things as pleasant for him as possible. In return for his kindness *Mr. Post painted for. Sitting Bull two large pictures of his two favorite ponies, Dry Camp and Never Fret, which so pleased the old chief that he said he would like to present him with something in return for the compliment. Noticing a large war-club hanging up in the chiefs tepee, Mr. Post said he would like to have it. Sitting Bull mentioned the fact that the club was an old relic, had been in sen-ice over forty years, passed through.numero-ns battles, and because of its curiosity he would give it to him. - Upon Mr. Post's »retum to Aberdeen, D. T., some months ago, he shipped the •great relic to Mr. Dickerson, who now has it on exhibition in one of the prominent business places of this city. A peculiar coincidence in connection with the shipping of the club was the fact that the very tram that brought the club to Shelby had aboard Sitting Bull, who was en route for Washington, D. C: The club is a vicious-looking weapon, about two and a half feet long, with a buffalo horn firmly secured in the club or heavy end, "and bears the signs of having seen a large amount of service. Mr. Dickerson has the necessary credentials to prove conclusively that the clilb was the only one ever used by Sitting Bull, and that it is the one used by this chief during his career. Mr. Diekerson recently received two different communications from the Smithsonian Institution at Washington, D. C., relative to the purchase of the relic, but has not yet disposed of it. To better illustrate what an ugly weapon this war club looks like, the a.bove cut taken from a photograph will give a clear idea of it. DRESS IN BURMAH. The Women IVim! Themselves in n Strip of .Elefra/ifc Silk. In Burmah the poorer classes usually wear but one garment, consisting of a single piece of colored cotton cloth about a yard and a half wide and of such a length that it can be wound around the chest or waist and fall to the ffifct. The women bind this strip .of cloth tightly around the bust under the arms, leaving the shoulders and neck bare, and the opening folds of the dress are at the front. The -barefooted beau- zfti'd"]feep your shoes and boots in"gbocl shape, imparting much greater warmth to the feet than if you allow blacking and the like, to eat up all the life in the leather. When, bhjgiang commences to cake on the 'shoes, wash them with plain water, no soap." THE LUSHAIS UNEASY. English Troops Xcconsury to Rcprcs.i Ho«- tilo Actlonn in B»rm;ili. England has again found it necessary to send a small force up the highlands above Chittagong, cast of the head gulf of the Bay of Bengal, to repress hostile demeanor on the part of some, of the Lushai tribes in that region of mountain and forest. The chief admitted that he had intended raiding the villages on the banks of the Tyao river, but, being told it was British territory, he promised to abstain from doing so. The situation of these tribes in ISSO was very different; they were then allied WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN BOID, BELI.K. ties have from infancy been taught to walk in-such a way that they naturally kick the dress inward with the heels as they go along, and thus avoid any exposure of person. The higher classes of women have a short silk or cotton sacque which covers the shoulders and arms, and the better class wear the brightest of silks. Some of the ladies' dresses consisting of this single strip of silk cost hundreds of dollars, and sape of the fine silks of the world are nmde in Burmah. The men are as gorgeous in their costumes as the women. Their gowns are wound about the u-aist and tied in a big knot at the front. Most men wear a bright handkerchief tied around the head, and inside of this is put up their long hair. .Both classes wear their hair long and ear-rings or ear-plugs. ' ^-i^"";,',?" " Prlend," is worth Its welaht in Srtth' Ky w ' f |g uff ered.-rooreinten minutes d?d «?£ he f l , of her other chi 'dren than she n«rt ^ 99t x er ""^ her'-lasVafter having used four bottles of "Mothers' Friend." It '?-?r,?m£ sinB to ex P e ctant mothers, says a uatomer. HENDERSON DALE, Carml, 111 JS, a h' nff used two bottles my sixth child ras born with no pain comparatively Mrs. I/. O. Vaughan, Sheridan Lake, Col Wonderful-relievos much suffering. MTB. M. II. Brewoter, Montgomory, Ala irugKinte. Book to mothers mailed free 'lzi.I> EEGULATOII Co.. At'anta, Gi, Sold by Ben Fisher 4th street. iWHYl YQUB WyiSB isptJToFOBDiRi 'O SICK HEADACHES, PAINS « E, DYSPEPSIA, POOBAPJPE- ? —itless and mukble to yetthxx worker social enjoym«ntj. ' "YJ3.A.15. ; J iniclrrnikp tn bricfh li nny fiilr!}- ]nlrlli(.-™i ,,,-nia, of rill,.-', Mix, ivho c.J» mid null wrlli-, mid wl,b liter inhlruinioD, wIU mjrlc fiidunlrlounlv how lo enrn Till-.-,. T|UI.U,IM,H Doll,,,-. ~u 'aU[ioB,wlirr<-v(>rtln-vliv<'.I wlllnlaofuniXli . l".vmoi.l,alvlilcl,y.,;,c.n-™nul,nl ,11,01111: ta, 1 j:Td^rr;: i ; l ;™rr^ 1 !r;:n;'™,rd!KSor^ kl 5 ^uml>"'r™« J ho'""- Kl " kl" J i' r ° v «™"'! 11 ' ™l"».""°»'«°™ Vugimlu, j IN CAP AND GOWN. SIGN'ATUEE. caused it, procured the repeal. of the •stamp -act- (17GG), and ever warmly sustained colonial rights. In 1775 .he was chosen to Congress, and. in 1776 was one •of the signers of the Declaration 'of In•dependence, having'also been one of the committee to draft 'that instru- Wient. He was (1776-85) employed -in the diplomatic service of the United ^States, chiefly in Paris, where his influ- | -ance in behalf of his country was pow- 5 wful, and where his simplicity, dignity - and wisdom made him highly popular. He was president of the Pennsylvania isupreme Council (in effect Governor of "the State) 1T85-8S. In 1-787 he _was; one •• cf the delegates to the convention.which Kj-dretv up the United State's Constitution. "V This truly great man and disinterested j. patriot died April 17, 1790. '.' Of the writings of Franklin the ''"Busybody," a series of admirable ijrapers somewhat after the manner oi vfrie Spectator, and .the incomplete £"" Autobiography, "are the best known; lof-ffrnt his political, anti-slavery, financial, g. economic and scientific papers are all |>noteworthy. The fanxras "Poor Rich| Jjf ard's Almanac," he published from 1732 j Jto 1,757. In youth he was an avowed 'sceptic in religious matters, btit in later life treated the Christian reiigion with great reverence. A "Franklin's career," wrote Charles \ Henry Hart in the Century a short time £ago, "stamped as it was with great sue- &«esses, and left as it has ah imperish- stable mark upon the page of history, IE wueli like the career of a, great lawyer ?-whose powers and abilities have con- .Jbirfcet) largely to buildup the body oi slaws we call government; yet the finger ^an point to no one'great'controlling ^aet—his was the. rounded wholei" ' AN OLD ENGLISHWOMAN. Bright and Chipper at the Age ot One Hundred and Four. Mrs. Morfevr, the oldest widow in England, is now one hundred and four years fof age and lives alone in a little cottage in the outskirts of I/on-don. She still enjoys good .health, has not, •as she says her-self, "as .much as an ache in her. little" £n- Coatumcs Selected ' by Medical Students for Commencement Exercises. The members of the graduating class of 1390_of the Women's Medical CoUege, who will celebrate their commencement exercises in May next, have, according to the Philadelphia Press, been waging bitter war among themselves for some .time past as to whether a distinctive .uniform should be worn at the exercises or not. -They have been equally ".divided on the subject till within the past few days, but at last the yeas have ;it and the graduates will receive their diplomas while clad in a gown of black; •which will be further distinguished by ithe regulation square Oxford College 'cap. The minority favor the wearing oi plain evening dress, but their opinion is A JTATTVE LUSHAI SOLDIEH. with the marauding Chins of the Burmese northwestern frontier, and the method adopted for the subjugation oi both enemies simultaneously was by two separate columns of troops, one ascending the rivers from Chittagong ihrough the Lushai country, the other n upper Burmah, advancing westward ;o meet it from the districts which hac jeen molested by the hostile Chin ribes, so as to effect a junction, form nig a line of military posts or fort:, guarding the whole length of the road Butter from Cocoanut Millc. Within the last year a new trade has sprung up in India and attained extraordinary dimensions. In 1SS9 a German chemist, Dr. Sehlunk. discovered that excellent butter could be made from cocoanut milk. It is pleasant to both taste and smell, of a clear, whitish color, singularly free from acids, in every way a much better diet than the poor, cheap butter and oleomargarines of European markets. The manufacture of this queer species of butter is carried on in Germany as well as in India, one German firm having turned out three thousand to four thousand kilo- grammes daily during all of the present year. The cocoanuts for this butter are imported into Germany from India, chiefly from Bombay, in large and increasing numbers, and the trade seems likely to attain still greater importance. Gave Him Hltf Choice. Conductpr—Ticket, please! Dead Beat—I travel on ray cheek. Conductor—Very well; which cheek do you prefer to travel on?--Pnek. - ,.-™r \f Mn B mnile by John li, , C:oi,thviii,Troy,X.y..nt work !uc UK. Iti-nder, you iriny nut iiinki; UK much, lull we- cun tnich you quickly lioiv d, ,-urn from f 1 to *IU » liny nl I lie »inrt, mid moil- UK you BO oil. Jiulll hl-Jtcn. nil HHUK, Ill nnv jiurt of rial, you cnn cannm-iin- nt Jionic, (rfv_ ,, ill your llini-,, ( rhji!ir(! tmmicim oulvto UK- win*. All i«»fw. Oil-ill iinySL'ltK'for very wirk'-r. \v,- Mtrt vou funilKhfiii? rvi'rylliliiK, KASII.V, SI'E'KUILY Iwiruwl. rAirriL-L-l.AltS FKKJi. Address nt once STI.NSUS i- CO., rUHTLASD, 1UI.M1. Will core yon, drive the POISON out ot " »~» *tw*v juug ujtjvtj Ult7 f UJLOvFXI Otlb UJt your system, and moke you strong and well. They cost only SB cents a box end may nave your We. Can be jhad at any Drug Store, HJNTEBransnmcle PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS.. - Pittsburgh/fa. EERLE& .. PYES »o Your Own Dyeing, at Home." Th y sill dyr. everything. Tiicy tiro sold c»-er». where. PntolOc. a packtfc-o. TuuyJjlive noequ.il fur btreiiB-l,, IJrijfi-.lDsai Amount in Paclror-es Tbgii^r*'"' r *'• •'":. f "-'" i?F . 0 .?^ s ; . si) Fourth street. The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine used over , •W yeara in thousands of c&ses-,^fc'»J Cures Sperm a.torrhea. " »•••• and all diseases caused by abuse.^ t £j indirx;retion, or over-exei-tion, L f Ckage.H Guaranteed to Curt-wJH!nay.othfr9 indiscretion, or over-exei-don, six packages Guaranteed to Curt-wJH:nay. fail. Ask your Druggist tor TJio Cre THE GREAT EiVGLISH REMEDY. ?y S ^n f u°Sr ur08 ! *****~&'®***« a *. L-essfully. Ouar- an&cd to cure all forms ot Nervous Weakness, Kmla- ts, Spermator- and the exctifioca of later jears. Gives immediate strength and vigor. Ant drUKKlsts oivun, ^uviiuaiOT-'W^a-^-wmas^fr^f f or \7oOd'SPaoa- M'^.SSS.&as^LJSKasSU^S package, $1; six, to. by mail, Writo Tor pamphlet Anrlrnna Tim iVnn A r^t,«^,i-i_ i *•>_ -n»* T^J_ _ -K***"™ , DO substitute. One package (1. Six $5. bv mail. Write for Pamphlet. Addre-gg Eureh.il Cbemicul Co., licit-oil. Jllcb. Fer Bale br B. F. Keestlne. WAKTED J. or DR % SCOTT'S • i-rits i tu b^y^Jj £| ec£r | O . ICOrsoto. Saraplpfrce to those be- WlGs3oi,La2ier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORA- TfO.\S, £A.VXS AHD MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS XEGOTIA TED. I make a Bpecially of msmufactur- iuj;JBa,by Ca.rriu^e^ Lc »»c.I direct toprivu-tc partly*. You can, tlii-refore, do better with me Ilium t wRli a dealer. Carriasos ^ Delivered.Free of Cftarge to nil points in the Ui.ited States. SenrJ lorlllnctran.'?! ('utti^jru?. Q CHAS. RAIS^iiviSSJfr. 62.64 Clybourn Av(, (JXiiaoo, I3J C5TOPS v -' unnat ALL natural discharges in - hours. Adopted by the German Government for Hospital &Armyust P.S.C. is put up for /American trade in :i patent bottle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, Jl.QO, ~—J sent,sealed, for'Si'.IO The Von MghlCompany, Cincinnati, Ohio* - F. KEESLnv'G, Asent, Logansport, Ind. Olcct ^'•S: Gonorrhea in 3 days. NoStricture I^o Pain SURE TO WEAK MEN Buffering from tbe effects of youthful errors, curly decay, wastiag-weftkiiess, -lostmanliood. etc., I will Bend a valuable treatise (sealed) containing fall particolins for home cure, PREE°f cliargo. A. eplendid medical work; nhoald be read by every man -who is nervous and debilitated. Address, Prof. F. (D. FOWLEH, Moodus, Conn. R I H - ROr.DlEFFENBACH'S, ^w^r^Kr^Bi MIDDLE-AGED und OLD MEN. NO ..STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCER- TAINTT OR DISAPPDINTMEHT.Hoiposi. tlvely relieves the worst cnscs la 24 hours, HOFFMAN'S HARMLESr HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best- ALL HEADACHES. 'heyarenofaCathartic treatment „ trial ff HAVE YOU THE OLDEST WIDOW. ger," and with i on' tile Fiiiper 2^: _Xearly twenty years .ago Dr. Wilka "directed attention to the curious fact ftliat a transverse furrow always appears on the nails after a serious illness. Medical men ignored what they 'called the visionary opinions of Mr. ^ ^ilks, giving the matter "but little at* feention .in their medical works. Recently a new interest in the subject has %een revived and pathological societies jfaave begun an investigation. One re- itnarkable case shows nail furrows I "by three days' seasi«kness. Ttho Report or the Heud? Algie—I heard a report' that Chappie tell last night and hurt his head. ' ' are's nothingia it.—N. the exception of being a little deaf arid having poor sight, is still able to^ enjoy life. She can eat any thing, but her meat must be "cooked to death" because she has only one tooth. She spends her day in her cottage and is wheeled in a perambulator to the house of a neighbor every evening to sleep. Her husband, who was a shoemaker, died about thirty-five years ago, and she lias live d alone ever since. A gentleman'who recently visited the old lady thus describes his call: "Is Mrs. Morfew in?" I asked, and knocked gently at .the open door, . Jfo answer. Thinking that there might be a back room to which the old lady had retired, I knocked again and again, each time louder than before. For some time all remained^ silent, and then suddenly the heap of; grayish clothes on the old tumble-down four-poster began to move, and some one said, in a faraway, unearthly voice: "Eh?" and once again, as somewhat staggered I remained at the door, "Eh?" Then from the tangled mass there rose a small head, with widow's cap pushed on one ear, with hair as white as the finest flax, and with a face of a million lines and wrinkles, but still with a little flush of life, not unlike an apple that has once been "pleasant to the eyes," but has now been "asleep" in'the straw for many days, and has become' shrivelled up and wrinkled. Tlio Queen's Daughters as Cook«. It is not generally known, says a correspondent of the Leeds Mercury, that our Queen's ^ daughters, in addition to being excellent needle-women, are also good cooks. "\Vhen they were children they had a little kitchen-of their own at Osbornc, where they concocted all kinds of dishes, sweots Tjeing naturally the favorites.. Here they converted into jam the fruit out of their own gardens, and turned out many a savory dish for the delectation, 'of their brothers, all of whom had as excellent appetites as generally appertain to boys. At least one of the Princesses still continues to cook. an occasional little plat, and has been heard to say that she would have made an excellent chef. '.'.-- outweighed by that of the majority, who well know the effect which the , dress they have decided on will produce, topped off as it is by.the jaunty cap. The uniform, when completed, will ' consist of a long gown of black, which will reach the floor, but not trail; angel sleeves, and a yoke around the neck .which will closely resemble the frilled collars which were so much in vogue during the reign of Queen Elizabeth. The Oxford or mortar-board cap will be set jauntily on the back of the head, while the hair will be allowed to hang down the back. The devotees of this scheme claim that the uniform will give a distinctive appearance to the graduating class which it has never-bef ore possessed, and their arguments have won many of the class to their way of thinking who were at first antagonistic to the -idea. The faculty, of the college are opposed to the uniform, but say that they will let the decision rest entirely with the class. Shoo Blacking andTCold Feet. "When the leather in your shoes becomes old and begrimed with blacking you will ascertain that the feet will be cold," remarked the old-time - shoe-sell• er. "Then it is time to cast aside the shoes and use them to wear beneath arctics'or for some other purpose. I have.secn.it referred-to many times, but if you want to keep your shoes in good condition you should use vaseline on them often. 'The-life'-will be kept in the leather, and, if rightly applied, you can shine the footwear just as well as if the ^preparation had never been used. Put it on at night wHen taking off the shoes. There is castor; and like oil, also, that will as .well serve the nurnape of the choicest lands -In WESTERN' "* both clear and Incumbered. Improved and.unlmproved. HrSenu for Our l,l.t of prou" f&^&3&i%&S&Kittgg'S& sra&dSf"* * *• t>AaKEB - *""«=• N «« TIME TAB Li Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." |Condensec Time Table; •IN EFFECT JfxRCH-lst 1880 ' Solid Trains' between Sandusks and Peoria and i Indianapolis and. Mlecl- gan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points in tn« „ United States and Oanada. Trains Leave Logansport ana connect with the j. E. & w. Tralas as follows: WABASH R. B- ' Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m..11:20 sum. Arrive Peru A-3S p.m..U:« a.m..' 8:19 a.m 8:55 a. m TRAINS LOGANSPORT BiCT BOUSD. New York.Express, dally 2-65 a m- Ft Wayne (P;IB,)ACCIII., excpt Sunday S:2S a. tr, vS" •'V' 7 ^ Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll :15 a m Atlantic Express, dally... .. 4-(,Gprn Accommodation Fit,, excpt Sunday,. 9:2Gpm WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, daily... '....!..-. 7-52 a m' Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 15 DIE Kan City Ex., except Sunday 3:45 pm Lafayette (Pas.) Accra., exopt Sunday (b-3 p m • St Louis Ex., dally .10:3i!pirj £el River Biv., Locajiisport, West Side. itctwcen X/oiraiirJport and Cliili. _ EAST BOUKB. Accoinodatlon,Leave, except Sunday.lO-OD a m" Aceomadatlon, Leave " •• 4:JOpm~ . Accomodntlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8-10 a in Accoiiioilailon, Arrive, 1 " " " 4 ; 'io p'm HIRES' IMPROVED ROOT BEfl. IMtlDUID. NO BOILINCORSTRAINIHG EASILTWttDC L. E. 4 W. B. R. Leave Pern, NorfflBound <-45p.nl 10:40a.n- SouthBound ll:50a.m WABASH K. R. Leave Logansport, S^Sp.m.. 7:50a.in ArriveLaPayene, 4:55p.m.. 9:2(1 turn L. E. * W. K. R. Leave LaFayette, EastBound l-50pra WeatBonnd 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKER, Traffic Manage]-, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass, & Ticket Agt. '.NTJIANAJEOLlS.-DTD. A ChicagojJrujrgjsVrfetailed .2000000 of B. F."_Eeeslingand Cullen & Co.,so)e Ag-entifi in Loa-ansport. Correspondence. 4olicied, valoub]e nformation free, UBU»! discount to • f * de ' Dlsense WM..T. , IS J.a.Sullc Street ETES, IGUTS » ,ndred-' tiilment* CO., •-.. CblcAco. Ill RED every OLDHONESTYisacKnow!- edqed to be the purest and rqosb )asti.n_g_piece or Standard Chewing Tobacco on themarKet. Trying it Is a better test than any talK aijo at i t. C iy.e i t a f ai r trial. Your deal er hats it. INC. FITOft BROS, Lonisiille, Ky, RGQTBEFR. The most APFETTZIWC* and WHO2JSQM3 TEMPERANCE DRINK In tbe world. Delicious and Spanieling. . TET H( Ask your Drug-gist or Grocer for ii. C. E. HIRES, "PHILADELPHIA ELEGTRK) BEJLT ^^^^^nTBSusF^HHy - ^JWEAKMEK iBJfDBBlLlTATKU llli-rapl, IV ..—'»" DlSCRIillOita orKXCKbBE ASTEE to OTJORJEI by t&l8 Kt- :.BELT'A«p SUSPENSOR .-. ...-Hm.l^nlH (flViOfi KPW'lT, MHrf, SflOtl. '„."•"— - (.Grr«i«,U of W*ctrlc!tr thi-otlpli nil WKAJ * I' ',? """-'"S thgm to HEALTH anil VHIOItOCS 8TKEKOT11 -clrfj Uiirrcnl rpll Innlnnllr, or wo fill-felt S5.000 In cn»L ,f,T null HuspriinorT Complete «5, nml op. . TVoMt • "~ W. L. DOUGLAS and other ... tics for Gentlpmen — Lftdlcs,ctc.,arewar- "•?"•;and so stamped on bottom Address .JL.l>OLGLAr5,WrocktoD,Mtt»». Soldby J. 3. WINT BS,

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