Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 8, 1897 · Page 22
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 8, 1897
Page 22
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A DAMNABLE SYSTEM. Use of Unlawful Injunctions to Oppress the Weak. DETIiUOE OP TEE OOHSTITUT10F. A Club Placed In the Hand* of MercUeu Employer* of Human l»bor—A New Power That Operate! For the Trtwt* and Denlei Living Wa|re* to tbe Toller. The shooting of miners in Pe.nnsyl- Tania, although done by public officials pretending to act tinder the law, was tone the less murder. It is the duty of every American citi- «en to consider this situation thoughtfully, says the Omaha World-Herald. In the great miners' atrikethe injunction, issued in the interest of the mine operators prohibited the strikers from marching in the public highway. To be •care this was ingeniously worded to make it appear that the "marching in the highway" prohibited was only such •a -would endanger the property of the mine operators. But in another instance an injunction was issued to prohibit one man from speaking to the inxinera. Mine owners had the advantage that the interpretation upon these already very broad injunctions was made by their own attorneys and the men who were to enforce them were entirely under the mine owners' influenca Newspapers presumed to voice public opinion and denounce wrong actually defended these injunctions whereby the .freedom of speech and the rights of per- >«ons were denied by a formal order of a court. Men whose power was recognized applauded these injunctions and de- 'nonnced the critics of such injunctions i as anarchists and enemies of the government It is not then to be wondered at that those sheriff's officers were im- jtresBed with the authority, unconstitutional though it was, to shoot down in oold blood men who had committed no rash act, who were not trespassers on private property and who were only marching upon the public highway. Immediately the fault is with these sheriff's officers, who ought to be punished for their bloody work. But back of it all is a damnable system that has grown up in this country in defiance of onr constitution and in repugnance to our institutions—a system that ought to be abolished by the strong power of public sentiment. It is that lawless system whereby the courts, through unconstitutional injunctions, become the oppressors of the weak. The injunction by nature designed merely to "command an act which the court regards as essential to justice or to restrain an act which is .esteemed contrary to equity and good conscience" has come to be a powerful club which corporations use to whip their dissatisfied employees into line. Too often courts have placed this club in tho hands of merciless employers of human labor, and the club has invariably been wielded to the detri' mcut of equity, in defiance of justice and wholly regardless of good conscience. If those miners had assaulted th« property of the mine owners, the officers would have been justified in protecting that property, even at the sacrifice of the life of every invader. But when it comes to shooting men down on tho public highway—men who had committed no overt act—the situation demands the thoughtful attention of every good citizen and the system that is responsible for such a monstrous act calls for tho strongest possible condemnation and the most speedy abolition. A strike involves a difference between individuals, between employers and employed. If men engaged in the same line of manufacture have a right to combine for the establishment of the rate of wages they are to pay, as well as for the fixing of the price of their output, certainly the men who toil in the same line havo a right to combine for their own mutual advantage. In such a controversy public sympathy will generally go on the right side. But the efforts of the officers of tho law ought to be exerted to the one purpose of maintaining the public peace. Their authority should not be exercised on either side of the controversy, buc should be wholly neutral. But can wo say that in this miners' strike the courts have been neutral? Can we say that they have not overstepped their authority when, after properly prohibiting the strikers from, injuring the mino owners' property, they have also prohibited these strikers from assembling and marching upon the highways? And can we say that the officers of the law have maintain ad their proper sphere when they havo gone out upon the highway to meet these men and shoot them down like dogs'? The multimillionaires combine into trusts and syndicates, in open defiance of law, to keep up the price of their output, and they combine to keep down the wages paid to toilers. These trusts invade not only the public highways, but they invade the courts, they despoil legislatures, thoy tamper with the national congress, they bribe statesmen and they defy every law enacted far their regulation. But tho same men who defy law for the benefit of the trusts, who defend the existence itnd the lawless methods of these trusts, deny to the men who toil the right to obtain living wages. The people are powerless to enforce the law against th«ise trusts, but the trusts are able not '!\nly to enforce the law •gainst those who seek justice at the hands of corpwations, but they are also able to clothe their soldiery with the nw power that authorizes the slaughter of men who dare to demand exact justice at the hands of those corporations. This new povrer is foreign to the spirit of American institutions. It should be wiped out, t M it will be wiped oct •when every man who labors resolves to jMpk before tie votes and carries thftt Involution into intelligent execution. WALTER E. PERKIN& An Actor Who HJUI M»d« Fame I or Him•elf nod Hl» Friend, Author Da Sonchet. Everybody who bag seen H. A. Do SOT- Ohet's side gplitting farce, "My Friend From India," IB familiar with the work of W ALTER E. PEBKXNS. Walter E. Parkins, who enacted the role of the theosophical barber for two years. There were tiiosa among the critics, especially In Kaw York, who thought that Perkins' methods were a trifle too broad to be considered thoroughly refined and artistic, but they were ID truth just what the actor considered necessary to bring out the fun of the part to the fullest extent. That he was correct in hia judgment haa been pretty well settled, Inasmuch as no one else has ever been able to get aa many laughs out of tbe complications ag this game unassuming young man who created It, this, too, despite the fact that his successors had the advantage of being able to copy his work, rejecting that whioh -was least good and adopting that which was ; most meritorious, while he naturally bad no aid other than big own intelligence and ability. Walter Perkins made hia first appearance on the stage ten years ago with Willie Bdouin at the Boston Museum. He neat started out to fill Frank Daniels' place in "The Electrical Doll," but the company, lifter battling cruel fate for some time in tbe great Lone Star State, went to pieces. But Mr. Perkins didn't walk ties. Hia knowledge of telegraphy, which he learned while at school for amusement, pointed a way out of the difficulty, and once more he lent his ear to tbe vocalization of the sounder. He was a fast sender, full of fun over the wires as he is on the stage, and from Texas he worked his way by easy stages to New York, where he met H. A. Du Souohet, the author of "My Friend From India." Many years have rolled their courses since the first meeting between Du Souchet and Perkins. Du Souchet was an operator, but between "roasts" on the heavy wires he evolved schemes and plots for plays. He had had an experience on the stage in the west, and the trend of his ambition was toward play writing. Perkins uncouraged him, and for three or four years after their first meeting he never ceased to urge him to put some of bis best thoughts on paper, Purkins was next with Maggie Mitchell's company and made a hit os Ishmael in "The Slidgot." He was applauded in "Hold by the Enemy," "Drifting Apart," "Enninie" and othor attractions. Du Souchot's first attempt was a play called "Dollars and Hearts," which was produced at the Windsor in New York. It was clever enough, but it was presented at the wrong time, and both its author and Mr. Perkins lose money on it. Finally "My Friend From India" was completed. Mr. Perkins recognized in this a good thing, but managers everywhere refused to have anything to do with it.' Its author wai unknown, and thut soemed enough to condemn the play, no matter what its merits might be. But Mr. Perkins is a sticker and a hard worker, and success finally came. One day he called On Mr. W. G. Srnythe of Smytho & Bice and convinced that gentleinifn that something good awaited him. The result every one knows. When Du Souchat wrote "My Wife's Step-Husbnnd," Perkins was cast for the leading role, Anatole Dupont, in which he has just made a pronounced hit. Popular Falacies Concerning Actors. "Popular notions concerning popular stage people are commonly fur afield," says Annie Irish, the leading woman of W. H. Crane's company. "This is conspicuously true of the idea, very generally entertained, that actresses are devoid of any attachment for home and that they are generally deficient in domesticity. Those who thus believe base the opinion upon a misconception. The dissolution of tbe old stock company system and its supersedure by the traveling combination made nomads of 'these, our actors.' For 40 weeks In every year, as a rule, they are homeless. To be sure, they are well housed and well fed, save when the too frequent'frost' nips managerial hopes in the bud. But hotel life, however luxurious its accessories and surroundings, is not home life, and actors an actresses, Bohemian though they seem, long for their 'ain fireside' as yearningly as more staid and prosaic folk. Especially is this true of the women of the stage. The stately tragedienne, the prima donna of fabulous price, the merry soubrctte, are in reality as domestic in their instincts aa the average Philadelphia Quakeress, and the latter gets far less enjoyment out of the homely and humble tasks of the household than do her sisters who act or sing. The latter, indeed, when opportunity permits, fairly revel in domestic employments, and some of them shine cotably in tbe art of cookery." Uncle Sain and Football. Secretary of War Alger and Assistant Secretary of the Xavy Roosevelt have considered the question of football among the cadets of West Point and Annapolis and have concluded no? to permit the elevens of the two institutions to meet in annual games, as has been proposed. On tho representations of Colonel Ernst, superintendent of the Military academy, and Captain Cooper, superintendent of the Xaval academy, that these contests are demoralizing to"the cadets and interfere materially with the successful prosecution of their studies, this decision is based. The teams of each academy are permitted to meet all comers on their own grounds, but they are denied the privilege of going elsewhere to play. A Tribute to Jcttie Bartlett DKTla. At a reception \vblch Mrs. John A. Logan gave in honor o' Jessie Bartlett Davis the hostess introduced tbe fair contralto us follows, "This Is the little girl who used to sing in the choir of my Chicago church In a calico frock because slj* had no other, •Dd she ia as sweet now M iho wan then." A REVULSION OF FEELING. The IPeople IHMPuted With the Party «' Tnut* and Monopolies. In undertaking to make an estimate of the political situation throughout the country this year it must not lie forgotten that, despite the raising of false issues 'by the Republicans and the enormous expenditure of money on their behalf Iby the millionaire trusts and monopolies, the Democratic candidate for the presidency, William J. Bryan, polled over 6,500,000 votes, and that McKinley had only about 200,000 more ballots than his opponents combined, an exceedingly small margin, indeed, says the .New York News. "With the Republican tariff fiasco and the bunko "sound money" game, it is safe to say that at least one out of ten of those who voted outright for McKinley are thoroughly disgusted today. Were a vote to be taken in the Union tomorrow, the Democratic party would be found with very good majorities even in the states which were most thoroughly deceived last year. New York state itself cannot be relied on for the Republicans this year, although McKinley did carry it over Bryan by 268,000 last year. They are decidedly nervous about, keeping control of the assembly, essential as that is to their legislative dominance during the development of the greater city government. Not only is there the likelihood, of the Democrats going to the polls with their old time enthusiasm, but there is every reason for expecting a very large percentage of their regular political opponents to "go fishing" on next election day. The Greater New York city vote this year is likely to be Democratic so largely as to wipe out last year's big Republican majority in the state without counting on tho help of the smaller cities which are also thoroughly disgusted with the narrow, hypocritical treatment they have received at Albany. There has not, in fact, been a more marked revulsion in popular political feeling in recent American erperience than there has been right here during the past 12 months. THE DINGLEY DEFICIT. Thu» Far the Jfew Revenue Producer Has Been a Lamentable Failure. The Dingley deficit destroyer appears to have slipped a cog. In the month of August, throughout which the new tariff was in force, the deficit was $15, 000,000. This, it should be noted, was greater than the deficit for any month under the Wilson tariff. In fact, it was over one-hall the deficit for the second full year of the Wilson act. The Dingley deficit for August was in fact even greater than that which occurred in any m6nth during the last year of the McKinley tariff, which held the record up to this time. Never since the days of war financier- ing has the showing been so bad as last month. If continued at the same rate for the rest of the fiscal year, the deficit would amount to $180,000,000. The significance of this will be readily perceived. Messrs. Dingley, Hanna and McKinley were going to stop the drain. "Down with deficits!" they cried. "The very first work of the government is to bring revenues up to expenditures. " Yet they have only replaced the former deficits with deficits on a grander scale. By all appearances they are going to stop the drain by letting all the money out of the treasury. Then they can sell bonds to replenish the supply. It is pretty clear by this time that there was no sincerity in the declarations that the tariff was to be revised in order to increase the revenues of the government. All scientific means to that end were summarily rejected. Instead of seeking to increase the revenues the tariff tinkers simply subsidized the trusts at the expense of the government and the consumers. Apparently, when they are deliberately created by Republicans under the pretense of abolishing them, deficits are highly desirable.— Kansas City Times. TRUE TO ITS IDOL. DECAPITATION IN BATTLE. Senator Chandler Cannot Turn His Party From the Worship of Gold. The Hon. Bill Chandler of New Hampshire, in his celebrated role of a political irresistible force, is going against the Republican immovable body often and gayly these days. It -vvaa the Hon. "William E. who pried open the lid of the conference committee and stirred up the 10 per cent discriminating stew. Now in a letter to the Associated Press he sounds & few keynotes to the bimetallic brethren of his party. Listen. to him: I entreat bimetallists everywhere to make themselves heard against the selfish, outcries of the engorged money lenders of New York and Chicago and their subservient newspapers. Here is the voice of a New Hampshire John the Baptist crying in the wilderness, but we fear the senator must continue there, feeding upon stray locusts and contraband wild honey. His party is little disposed these days to repent A large portion of the party press is construing tbe international bimetallism plank of the platform as a straight out declaration for gold. The "Wolcott commission has received little sympathy from the Republican press of the east. The recent tumbles in the price of silver. have been hailed with, delight, notwithstanding the fact that each successive decrease means a distinct loss to the government, "vvhile the administration professes friendship for a bimetallic standard, the recognized leaders of the party have soown an utter absence of sincerity, and are willing to concede that the platform declaration was a trap for votes. Senator Chandler may lift up his voice in lamentations, if he wishes, but his preaching has come too late to turn his party from the -worship of its idol of gold. It is for bimetallism during find only than. — Detroit Newa. MjrJimoud Bey'* Tathaglua Ecllpwid by > Yankw .S»br». A writer who is evidently informed on the subject asserts that Maimoud Bey, in the recent European war, could not have accomplished the feat of decapitation with an ordinary sabre, and asserts that the Turk's yataghan was "loaded" with quicksilver. A yataghan, he explains, is a short sword, shaped something like a. butcher's cleaver, with an apparently hollow tube running along the back from hilt to point. This tube carries a charge of quicksilver. When the cword is held upright this quicksilver rests in the hilt. As a blow is struck the liquid metal is hurled down the grooved channel, lending deadly additional weight to the blow. Such a weapon, it is claimed, was in Mahoumed Bey's hands when he dash«d ahead of his troops and decapitated the Greek officer who was firing at him. The assertion made that this is the sole instance of its kiud in the history of a hundred years is not borne out by facts. The same feat was performed during the civil war, not with a "loaded" yataghan, but with an ordinary United States army sabre. The man who wielded the sword in this episode, Colonel E. Bloss Parsons, died two weeks ago in Rochester, N. Y. Colonel Parsons was one of the wealthiest and best known men in N-ew York state, and though he had never related the story, the details were found among Ms private papers after his death. It was in 1S64. Colonel Parsons, who was noted as a horseman, was attached to General Sheridan's staff. While re- connortering one day with a s<iuad ot troopers under General Davis, they were surprised by a d-etachment of Confederate cavalry. A pitched battle ensued, and Parsons, who was in. the rear, saw a rebel officer level a revolver at General Davis's head. Jabbing the spurs into his horse, he swung his sabre above his head, and dashing by just as the officer fired, he made a terrific full-arm sweep. Tbe Confederate's head leaped from the shoulders as swiftly as if it had been severed by a guillotine. The feat is more remarkable when it is considered that Parsons was a slim, beardless fellow of 21. In comparison, Mahoumed Bey's single slash with his yataghau loses much of its importance. AHSWEB IT UO.XB3TLY ITCHIIK QUICK CHANGE OF NAME. It «"«s a« It Was Rapid pl Ishment. A gentleman living in Boston told an interesting story the other day about how some of his blood relations happened to have a family name different from his own. It seems that. during the persecutions in Scotland, these particular Kirkpatricks went over to Ireland and settled in Belfast. Subsequently the head of the family came across the ocean and, as soon as he was established, sent for his wife to join him. bringing with her their four sons, two of whom were old enough to make stripling soldiers had some exigency demanded such a sacrifice. The journey was undertaken in a slow-going ship bound for New York, and while she was somewhere in the mid-Atlantic the war of 1812 between England and the United States broke out. The ship, when nearing our seaboard, was overtaken by a British cruiser, which put her about and escorted her to Halifax, Nova Scotia. The officer in command of the cruiser declared his intention of impressing sailors and soldiers from among the passengers. A mother having more than two sons would have to give up all over that number who might be available for military or naval service. Mrs. Kirkpatrick, who was a, quick- witted woman, instantly planned a ruse, whioh she justified in her own mind by calling it a ruse de guerre (a trick of war). She stood two sons in one part of the ship and two in another, and was accepted, without detection as the mother of both pairs, though she called herself Kirkpatrick in one instance uiid Kilpatrick in the other. After they disembarked the deception had to be kept up, as they were constantly under the eyes of the British officers. The interception, by the cruiser resulted in the family settling in Halifax instead of in the United States, but even after peace was restored the two Kirkpatrick boys found it much harder to get their name back than it had been to exchange it on shipboard. In fact, they never got it back. Those who had come to know them as Kilpatrick refused to know them as Kirk- patricks, and in the course of time the effort to reclaim the family name was abandoned as hopeless. The variation in prefix made expedient pro tern by the intermeddling cruiser seems to have been ordained to continue sin-e die. Brahmaulstic American. Ann A.rbor, Mich., boasts a queer character in the person of Norman B. Covert. Although an American by birth and education, ae is a devout follower of Brahma. This is the more remarkable as he was born of Quatcer oarer's reachms his present state by the stages of Methodism and Univer- salisiism. The Finest Koad for Cycling. Mr John F. Fraser, now cycling in the far East, says there £,re not three consecutive miles of road in England so good for wheeling as tt.e 1,200 miles stretch of road from Lahore to Calcutta. He declares the Indian Grand Trunk roads to be the finest in. the world. German Women AvrheeL A couple of years ago it was th.8 rarest thing in the world to see a German woman awheel. Now there are as many—and sometimes more—wheel- women seen in the public streets of that country than wheelmen. His OT«-lghip's Wl»» Look. The owl's wise look is the result of a physiological oddity, his eyes being fiied immovab.y in their sockets; so whenever he passes hi3 e;ies from one object to another ie must more nil head. Are ther Opinions «f fc»r*n§p»rt CitlxeM >ot More Reliable, Than Thaw of Ctter Stringers. The above i» ft vital question ft is Iraunht with Inteivst 10 Logansport,. It can't be evaded or Ignored, Logjinsport cltizenn ap«»k here. Speaks for the welfare of Ooganeport. A cit'zen'B opinion it reliable. An utter stranirer'a doubtful. The Impression created Is lasting. Curiosity Is at onoe aroused. Read what follows and acknowledge these facts. Mr. Frank W. Swigavt, :222 4th St., Lawyer, jays: "Last October 1S9S, eczema made its appearance on my hands. I commenced treatment to cure It, and U6(xl both Internal and external jemedies. It sometimes b/alped me to P. certain extant, but there they would stop. My hands a times beianie so tender, to say nothiaf of the itching- and burning- the ailment caused. I was compelled to wear g'.o res, and in lurning- the leave- of a book,if the edre happened to strike a tender part of my li*nd it cut into them so I had to wear g-loves even In the office. Doan's Ointment happened to | attract to my notice when looking over our . paper and as it was especially recommended ' for eczema I procured a box at B. F. Keesling's drug- store, and U proved most satisfactory. After uslne it about a week, my hands were in a very fnlr CO dltlon und at present I might say, 1 am practically cured. 1 cannot say whether It is permanent, but 1 can endorse Doan'g Ointment as the best remedy for it 1 ever unecl." Doan's Kidney Flits are for gale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Mailed by Foster- j .MilburnCo., Buffalo, N. T., sole agents for the U. S. Bemember the name Doan's and take no other. SOtfE SEW IDEAS IN DRESS. Crepe de Chine and other small crinkled crapes are devoted to evening gowns. Peau de serpent belongs 10 ihe -crepe de Chine family. In Czaritz* crfipe the crinkle is oarely perceptible, the surface suggesting peat* de st,it All o! ibe crapes lead -themselves admirably tc sun plaiting and will frequently oe made up in solid skirta aud full bodices of fanciful design A very soft glace taJIeta Sgures in the assortment of silks in leaf-green, oluet. neho- irope. red »nd other colors and in every in- nance das s white warp whicb blends happily tv:lli all hues Another taffeta is woven with cameo sel- !„ e, which is cut off and used for mmming u'hen making up the material Black taffeta o: this class has selve-dgea in all the fashion- hble shades One of the new chapnaux with flaring from and drooping Oack on:m is shaped in black ielt. ft spangled not oan>:l being inserted in the uriin The crown is en-circled by black velvel •uses and ai the .eft aide three olack plumes curi over the onm. Two others sweep back- -.viirj O7er ihe orira 02 '.he nan at each side, » su:el-and Rhinestone co Docbon oemg fastened •wer'ibe ends of tho is.tter group of leathers. The oat is set IE s aa:ro« oandeau Of siee, nij Rhinestones -,n from The shape is adapt- •iii.e 10 » Pompadour coiffure from which curls escape at the lotnpicp. Some milliners in- ireaaa tbe occomnigaBss ot ifns particular •uue oy 'oiling thf bri:m -Hther more to ono •iid» than to the front. tmi changes are never aiade at the nack of the onm The same type of lias, is earned out m nrovvn fell with si brim facing of white moire •jilluta naving nu edge liuist. of nrown velvet inn! A tmncb Dt brcwu-and-whits plumes, s.'nonu tvhtcb is a orCAvn-arid-ivliite Paradise iiu-rette. is axec! against the crowu at the lef: <ida. and at the right side is a bunch of ornwn-and-wbiifi c-elvet roses with velvet foli- ni;e A i the oacn arc more dowers and on tlio narrow bainleau supporting the nat are irrangeJ pmK velvet rosebuds and leaves In itrrmu contrast to ihe las', bat is one in n.HCK felt with tho onm overshadowing 'he race Around the crown susud3 a frill OJ OI&CK satin and felt orani finished at its oase wish » twisi of black velvet Ai the nghi mde » Black velvet rosette is fi.tf.d with s dag- jer of cut 3icel. while m the lef' side are two nns and two short fil.ick plumes over another oelvet -osctte A olack vclvui now is sprcaJ »i IMP (.nek «bove the orun and unoihei o! irn> iimo Kind >B plucCJ utioor lUe onm - Thf Muikrat s Air Sap ply. From the Chicago News: W. Spoon, the naturalist, asserts that the muskrat, when obliged to go beneath ti.« Ice from one side to the other of a pond has a curious mode of taking along his air supply. Instinct tsach.es him to take in a deep breath before starting, but even this he knows will be Insufficient for the trip. Accordingly he halts occasionally and exhales tht exhausted air from the lungs. This air, being confined by the lee In the shape of a. bubble, and in full contact with the icy water, becomes almost instantly r« oxygenated. Wl»n th« transformation is completed the wl»e rat again takes in his old breath, which is now a fresh inspiration. Thru rejuvenated, h« again dives out of slfht and begins swimming for the other side, only coming up against the ice as often as it is necessary for him to refreshen that valuable little breati of air. But few hunters and trappers aw aware of the muskrat's odd plan o{ changing his poisonous breath into a fresh Inspiration, but those who are take a mean advantage. By striking a heavy blow on tie ice the air is dispersed and the animal dies of asphyxia. Hole* in Tour Umbrella. One of the moat fruitful causes of holes in the folds of aa umbrella i» improper care when it is wet. To roll up a wet umbrella, is to Inviw the dyes to rot it, and one of the banes of the umbrella manufacturer 1* loaded dye on silk. Out of 10-3 samplw of silk submitted to an. expert not orer tan were pure dye, and 50 per cent of the stffc thread rubmitted was overloaded with 4ye and could no1; stan* chemical t*«t. Thl» i* a fruitful caus» of trouble In •nmbreUaa. "When over-dyed silks are wet and the umbrella* rolled and Mt away, the owners; complain that their umbrellas ar« cracking in the fold*. Pln« holM app*»J- aud they aro apt to return the umbrcdla to th« merchant DISEASES SMIDT CUM TIIITJUXT for tortortnc. 4M|w •ring, Itching, burning. »iul «c»ly «kin ud «eal;p dlteuet with loMothmr. — W»rm baUitviihCC- TICURt SOAP, Kelitle application* of CUTICtifc t, (ointment), and full dosct of CITTICCR* Ruot c of blood portiAenandaiituoreaff; _ Ii »ld throurktut rti« woi-M. forrat Dico * CKIH. CORF.. Solf Pron... Bi»ton. aW" How to Cnrr (tchlnt SldnDUwu**, fit*. RED ROUGH HANDS by Concern* PECK'S ill Hi COMPOUND CURES-* Nervousness. Nervous Prostration, Nervous and Sick Headachy Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Rheumatism, f Neuralgia, Scrofula, Scrofulous Humors, Syphilitic Affection*. Boils, Pimplea, Constipation, Pains in tbe Back, Costiveness, Biliousness, and all diseases arising from j an impure state of the v Blood / or low condition of the Nervont System- For.sale by Ben Fisher, Busjftbn * Schneider, W. H. Porter. J. F. Ooul- son, B. F, Keesllng. THE NEW WOMAN Pennyroyal Pills SAFE, SURE AND RELIABLE Espoolall v recommended to Married Ladloo. Ask your drueglKt lor PwrliT* PMnyronl PMl and take no other. They arc tbe only Me, Suro «nd Rellmble Female W1L Price, »1.00 pel box sent by mall upon receipt of prloft. Address all orders to advertised agentt,. PERRIN MEDICINE CO.. NCW YORK. Sold by B. F. Keeeling. BLOOD POISON HAVE YOU — * Jlctrt tn L.——™-. v - lEMKItY CO., SOT M«nnU ', — , tor pr<xj£» of ' », »-..,. .!>• WonrtcMH i Mda FIELDlTl^WERS tfcewwTkMllli""***"" 1 * ^«at«tf«ssg3S sSf-j--*-*t??-«sws* |1!!i ^^ ^EpESH^SSi

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