Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 25, 1891 · Page 6
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February 25, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, February 25, 1891
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'' 5 ?^ ' IS TWO BOYS' ADVENTURES. An Unpublished Story of Stanley's First Expedition. Ho Was a Mere Boy When He .luurnpyod Through Asiatic Turkey with Another J,ad on ii Pair of Old Horsss — Dare IDevil Ad ventures on the Road. [corariw.irr,'lS9l,| A S the story of Santlcy's first expedition ever been told? n e was a mere boy when he tired of the monotonous Unties of a ship's clerk and set sail ior Smyrna in quest of adventures. Fte •was accompanied on this Quixotic jour- j£' ney by a lad of the name of Lewis Ft. J\oe. now a respected citizen of Say- xille, L. I. Like Clysses, ''they traveled far, visited the capitals of many nations, and endured great sufferings on land and sea." Mr. Xoe first made Mr. Stanley's acquaintance in 1SS4, when the former "was a toy of fifteen serving 1 as Comino, dore's messenger on board the United States frig-ate Minnesota, Commodore Joseph Lanman, theo lying in Hampton roads. Stanley had enlisted as a sailor, but by reason of his marked abili-. ty and skill as a penman, he had been made ship's clerk. He was, even then, full of aspiration for adventure, and had stored his mind with talcs of mystery and marvel. He urged Noe, as soon as they should leave the service, to accompany him in a tour through Southern Europe, a proposal that Noe's somewhat romantic nature made him eager to follow. The period of final discharge being 1 3~et a long- way off, the youths became impatient, and Noe '•says that Stanley planned their desertion when the Minnesota put in for repairs at Portsmouth, X. n. This, he adds, was merely done by affixing- the Commodore's name in excellent fac •simile to a pass by which the pair were permitted to leave through the navy yard gate. They went directly to New York, and Noe visited his home on Long Island, intending thereafter to return to the ship. But on his way back he met the wicked Stanley in New York, who dissuaded him from returning by picturing the disgrace and punishment that awaited him. He suggested, however, as an alternative and means of raising the wind, a frolicsome experiment in the then popular pastime of bounty-jumping. But Noe's neck and his feelings were alike tender, and conscience,* quickened by the vision of a halter and a youth dangling at the end of it, literally made his flesh creep. He declined the suggestion, and leaving New York, found work •with Joshua Hubbs, a farmer at Hicksville,' L. I. But recollection of his wrong-doing still troubled him, and at the end of a week he came again to the metropolis aod enlisted as a private .under-the name of Lewis Morton in the Eighth New York Mounted Vol- tmtecrs, Colonel Pope commanding. He continued in the service till the close of the war, Stanley, who is believSd to have found employment, meantime, in ^ New York law office, finally learned "his whereabouts and began a correspondence with him in which he opened -up a scheme of travel to the Rocky mountains. As Noe could have joined him in the journey only by again be•coming a deserter the proposal was de- with' a faith resembling- Abraham's, solely in its i.-rnornncc of whither they went. In XCT.- York they r^ot a gentleman p.s-rw-i i •-•••'• v.-'--.-: ; . —•o-.'.aintaace Stanley had made in the Rocky mountains, and who was to accompany them on their journey. The trio thence pro- needed to Boston where, about the middle of July, they embarked on the E. H. Yarrington, a vessel bound for Smyrna. Contrary to his expectation Noe 'was obliged to work his passage, Stanley, very early in the expedition, having met with financial reverses. But he was assured that all his expectations would be more than realized on arriving in the East. Stanley had a project in view that could not fail, whieh would result in fabulous wealth to them all. When, after a sixty days' voyage, however, Smyrna was reached, it became evident that the exchequer stood in no likelihood of being immediately replenished, and its condition was one of extreme exhaustion. But Stanley was undismayed. There was no doubt of success further on: but where and by what means were secrets he studiously kept to himself. With the assurance of one possessed of unlimited resources he negotiated with a guiAe at Smyrna to accompany his party into the interior, offering him a sum equivalent to SGO a month and his expenses. Fortunately for himself, the guide declined the offer, and ';he three travelers proceeded without one. "On our second day from Smyrna," Mr. 'S*oe continues, "while we were at rest and Mr. Cook was seated by a bunch of bushes, half asleep, in boyish sport I set fire to the bushes to give him a scare. I succeeded, and Stanley and I had a good laugh at his expense. But, unhappily, the flames spread further than I intended. They caught upon a briar hedge and soon destroyed it. The inhabitants of the neighborhood became much excited in consequence, and four or five men, evidently invested with some kind of police authority, came up, and, after some resistance on the part of Stanley and Cook, arrested them. During the struggle I escaped and made my way back to Smyrna, a distance of ten or twelve miles. That afternoon Stanley came back to Smyrna in search of me, and stated that after I left, he and Mr. Cook had been taken to a guard house where their papers were examined, and that, after some little delay, they were released." Stanley's power over him Noe declares to have been absolute;. Had he been his hypnotized subject' he could not have been more completely under his control. Henceforth Stanley required of him unquestioning obedience, and soon after their departure from Smyrna said to him in severest tones: "Remember, you are to do my bidding. If I tell you to out a man's throat you do it!" An act of apparent with-' the butt' end of his musket, and with such effect that he let go his grasp of Stanley. The Turk retreated afoot in the direction whence he came. Stanley fired two shots' after him from a revolver taken from his saddle-bags, and mounting one of the-Turk'a horses and telling Noe to laount the other, he led off. at a gallop, crying out to Mr. Cook, who just then came in sight: "Ho! for the mountains." The fugitives kept their horses going at full speed for a distance of fifteen miles, when they and the riders were alike exhausted and obliged to encamp for the night. "Meantime," continues Mr, Noe, "the Turk had not been idle. He collected a force of eight or ten men and started in hot pursuit of us: and just before dark, when Stanley thought that all was safe, we were startled by the yells of our pursuers, who captured us, bound us with lariats, conveyed us to Chihis- sar, and there held us prisoners Cor four or five days, during which we were subjected to cruel torture. "Each day we were drawn up over the limbs of trees by ropes and lariats placed loosely around our necks to compel us to give them money. At other times they laid our heads on blocks and sharpened knives bsfore us, and by signs made us understand we give them money or they would PICTURE FRAMES. KHAN BAHADOOR ALIAS ABYSSINIA. STANLEY IN EXAMINING THEH! PAPEES. STAJOJSY AS A,BOY OF ELEVEN. clined and Stanley went to Colsrado alone. He remained there until the •spring of I860, continuing correspondence with his friend, and stimulating 4he interest in foreign travel with •which he had imbued him early in their intimacy. The war, had ended, .and, Slaving received an honorable discharge •from the army, Noe had returned to the home of his parents when Stanley came tack to New York. The latter lost no *ime in visiting Sayville. and besought 'the father and mother of Noe to allow their son ta accompany him on a journey into Asia. They were inclined, from the statements made to them, to look *ipon Stanley's previous conduct in •deserting as a pardonable indiscretion, :and were uninformed of his later efforts 4o.graduate their son as a bounty jump- use. His representations, too, • of the possibilities of wealth that offered in the East had their influence up»n the worthy couple, and when, in connection with these, they considered the apparently disinterested charactar of the proposal they gave their consent. Thus it came to pass that about the first of July, 1866, the y-G^Sir globe trotters left Sayvillfl insubordination soon after brought to the youth such punishment as left no ground for mistaking the significance of these words. Without notice of his intention Stanley led him into a pomegranate forest a short distance from the traveled road. He then seized him, tied his hands, stripped off.his clothing and gave him a sound switcJi- ing with a rod previously cut from-one of the trees. The lashes were administered at intervals, during which Stanley recalled facts in their past intercourse when his victim had offended him, and at the end of the castigation said, comfortingly: "Now, I think you're a good boy, just the lad I want for a companion. We will let the matter drop, for I am satisfied." "Two or three days afterwards." Noe adds, "he asked me if I recollected that he had told me on our voyage from Boston to Smyrna that he was going to give me a severe trial, and one which would convince him whether I was the companion he wanted or not? I told him I did. He added: 'You now see what I meant. It is the way you stood that whipping that has convinced me I made a correct choice.' " It was only a day or two after this that Stanley and Noe overtook a Turk who was riding one horse and leading another. Leisurely as was his pace it wx.8 with difficulty that the sorry animals on which they rode kept up with him. Stanley, who had learned a little Turkish from a phrase book, engaged the -Turk in conversation, and soon the latter—with a motive that can, not be explained—dismounted from ,his horse and rushed toward : Noe with the evident intention of assaulting him. Stan- 'ley, following, raised .his saher and dealt him a stroke that would have killed him had he not been protected by a pasteboard stiffening, within his fez that broke the force. of the' blow. The Turk staggered but did not fall, Two other strokes-followed, and the men then closed, apparently for a death struggle. The Turk fought desperately and with a drawn dagger tried to reach his antagonist's heart. Stanley, finding he could not free himself, called to Noe: "Shoot him, Lewis; shoot him, or he'll kill me!" Noe raised his gun, levelled' it at the Turk's breast and pulled the trigger. But the rifle did not go off. That morning, Stanley, after shooting at a mark, had failed to reload it: As an_only resort Noe clubbed the T.nrfc cut our throats. As we were penniless, we of course could not accede to their wishes. But they refused to believe we were without means because it was usual for foreign travelers to be abundantr ly provided. "The first night of our imprisonment I was taken out by three of the Turks and treated in a shocking manner. At last, tired of torturing us to no purpose, the band took us to Afmm-Kara-Elirsat, a city about four hours' travel from Chihissat, where we were again imprisoned and a charge of highway robbery was preferred against us before the Cadi. "But, fortunately, the excesses of our captors in committing outrages upon us and robbing us of what little we had— our arms, our passports and blankets and our few extra garments—opened an avenue of escape and Stanley's genius was quick to take advantage of it. He, himself, confidently declared: 'Boys, I've got you into this scrape and I'll get you out of it.' He did it most ingeniously and ably. When we were accused of robbery, with leonine assurance he made a counter accusation, declared that we not only had not robbed, but had been robbed, and that the truth oi his statement might be verified by searching the persons of our accusers. There, sure enough, underneath their garments were found our papers and such portions of our property as they had been able thus to conceal. The Cadi was hence convinced that Stanley's story wasjirue, and our accusers were at once placed under arrest and conveyed to Broussa, a provincial city, nearly a day's journey from Constantinople. After some delay and many adjournments they were all convicted." During the pending of the trial Stan- lej' and his companions paid several visits to Constantinople, reaching there at first destitute, ragged and forlorn. Stanley was equal once more to the emergency. He appealed to Hon. E. Joy Morris, the American Minister to Turkey, and so enlisted that gentleman's sympathy that he obtained from him a sum equal to several hundred dollars, which he made good after returning to America. Without waiting for Mr. Cook, who was still at Broussa, Stanley compelled his protege to take ship with him for Marseilles, whence they proceeded directly to Liverpool. "There Stanley left me," says Mr. Noe, "at the house of his aunt and uncle, people in humble circumstances, who treated me with the utmost kindness, while he made a trip into Wales, where he was bora, and where he lived until he was fifteen years old, when he went to America. From his relatives I learned his early history, and that he had«possessed the same characteristics as a boy, that he has since exhibited as a man." Stanley's real name was John Rowland, and he was .so addressed by his 'aunt and uncle in Noe's presence. It was after his arrival in New Orleans, having secured employment from a rich old merchant named Stanley, who tiJok a fancy to him and adopted him. that he assumed his present name. Such were his phenomenal will-power and self-possession that Noe can not recall a moment in which he weakened in determination or exhibited fear. The most daring thing possible in any given circumstances was the thing he was most likely to do. While in Turkey he is said -to have--become convinced that a uniform of a United States naval Lieutenant would be /likely to secure for him respect in certain quarters and produce intimidation,. when desirable, in : others. He had *uch a suit among his effects, but as it had unfortunately lost the buttons he procured a set of Turkish ones,- on which the crescent was plainly. discernible, as seen in a photograph rem9ini]«r in Mr. Noe's possession. : Directions For Making Soino Very Artistic Designs. Every one can not afford expensive frames, yet there is no reason why our pictures should remain unframed or in those which are homely or old fash ioned. An artist who has studied in Munich and bids fair to make her name illustrious at some future day, has mos' picturesque and artistic frames for her paintings and sketches, all of her own manufacture. Some she makes of common white pine and decorates in various ways, fastening mosses, lichens anc burs on tlv- corners, or at irregular intervals. They are tlrtn treated to a cont of shellac and can be f-o left or varnished. These are especially pretty for engravings, pen and ink and char coal drawings. Some are painted a soft tender gray and have a delicate pattern traced on them. Others are gilded or bronzed or given a coat of white enamel paint. These last arc very popular at present. Frames of plain pine, with a beveled edge, can be made very attractive by giving them a coat of glue, and before they are dry. sprinkling them thoroughly with rice, oat meal or hominy. The edges should be left plain. When dry, give a.nother coat and when perfectly drj', gild with gold or silver paint. Dried grass and grains are very pretty when fastened on plain pine frames. Oil the frame well and then varnish, leaving the natural color of the wood to show. Oats are the most graceful for this purpose. Acorns 'make unique and attractive ornaments for oak frames and can be gilded, bronzed or simply shellaced. Fasten a cluster on each corner. Etchings and marine views are now framed in manilla rope and unbleached duck. Cut the desired shape from paste-board and cover with duck, being careful to paste the edges all down on the back of the frame. Fasten the end of your rope securely with thread to prevent raveling and sew it on a frame, leaving several inches at the end. Leave a loop at each corner and begin at the middle of the lower part. Finish with a flat knot and fringe the ends. Paste a piece of plain card-board on the back the same size. Large gilt picture frames consigned to the attic as antique, are now in demand. Paint them with white enamel paint and place a narrow strip of plush or velvet of some delicate color inside; put in your etching, photograph or water color and the effect will be charming. This is an especially pretty frame for an easel, with a scarf or drape of soft mull or bolting cloth gracefully draped over one corner. Plush covered frames have been rrrach in vogue for several years for framing brass placques and other pictures. A snow scene might have red plush with a tiny bronze molding around the edge, and hammered brass placque; rich blue, olive green, mahogany, copper color, old rose and old gold are all desirable colors for these frames. £&.ny one at all skillful in the xise of fools can make these frames of plain white pine. Use glue for fastening on the plush; great care should be taken to have it smooth and even. A layer of wadding fastened underneath the plush improves the appearance, but it is difficult to keep smooth and true. It will save much to buy the moldings of the dealer or manufacturer and make them at home. Oak and curly maple are much liked. Other woods can be stained very nicely; ash frames can be stained oak, cherry and mahogany. We can not all afford expensive etchings and oil paintings, but even the poorest can. have some pictures. Copies of great masterpieces and photographs come within the reach of almost every one. The frame of a picture should be like the binding of a book, or the dress of a beautiful woman-—not striking, but something that will bring out the beau- 'ties of the picture. The picture should always be first and the frame secondary, and there should be perfect harmony between them.—Drake's Maga-. zine. PAID 3.1 DOLLARS DOCTORS' BILL. paid 31 dollars doctor's bill for my wife in one yonr, and one bottle of Bradfield's Female Regulator did her more good than all the medicine she had taken before. JAMBS T. SOTT, Cannl, nl. Have suffered periodically for years—been traatad by the best-physicians without relief—Bradfield's Female Regulator did me more good than all the other remedies. Mrs. ELIZA DAVIS, Chartotta, N. C. Have used Bradfield's Female Regulator and can. recommend it to all my friends. Miss C. S. WIEMEYER, Denver, Col. BKADFIELD REGULATOR Co., Atlanta. Ga. Sold by all Druggists. Price, $1.00 per bottle. Sold by Ben Insher 4th street. 1 A. YEA'It ! I nndrrnkc to lirirfly tench liny liiirly hiIplli^nl|iiTM,n ofciili.-r NL-x, \vlio fiin iv;ir] and \vrllc.inld ivlio, nflcr InstruL-llo:i,\vlll work industriously, how to cam '1'hn-f Thoiihiiml J)i>lljir« n Y<«rliitln.Irowr)lrailitio»,>vlnTcv|.rllii'y]!v(!.l \vll1 »l»ofimii»h the litnatlun or<.<m|ilit\'nitiiit,ut \vhirli yi'Ufim I'nrn :Jintiimount. No money fur.ncunl..«»itnre,.««fij|m.;ihovi-. E»ily nnd quickly iL-iirnrtd. I at-fin- Ijut out) worker Iron, cjich diMrivt or county. I hnvo already licupht mid jirovltied witli t!tiij|oyii)pnc R hi'rire nunilji.r, \vhinire nn.Uiifr over WtOflO mciircuch. IfnlVJEYV nnd .SOI,II>. Full purllculnrn FJtJEE. Addrcn «t once K. C. A.LL.EX. JIox 4.30, Air L -u.rj., aiaine. through my wort to-day? I fee/ miserable, .headachy, tired, pain in my buck; my-food won'tvdigcst, my whole body soemi 'out of-ordcr. We;anawer that It is no wonder y on-arein «uch a broken down condition, and you- will keep setting worse unless vou can euro your LIVEBUjQtils important organ 18 out of order and you must cure It byprompHy using those never ftttinj^HBH^m^B^MMi Dr, C.McUne's Celebrated Liver Pills. they will restore you and- givo.Tigor and health to TOUT whole syEtcm,'-malan[f '.you strong and well. Dnly25 cents n box, and tney may »avo your life. 1st your druggist for thogenuina -". O. UELEBRA TEH LIVER PILLS — MADE BY — FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. K3"Look out for COUNTERFEITS made in St: Louis. USE IYOET"POSSH .PEKPtJMES THJE BREATH. "Wood's _ THE GREAT K \Gl.I-iH REMEDY. TTsed for 35 years bythousandsguc- stuliy. G-uar- fad to cure all forms ot Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Spermator- o£ Youthful follj- and the excesses of later years. Gives immediate strength, and vigor, Aslr. drugirlsts for Wood's pno«. phodlne; take no Substitute. One ....... _ package, $1; elx. *5, by mall. Writs for pamphlet. Address Tho.Wood Chemical Co., 131 Woodward, ave., Detroit, lllcli. I>o Your Ovrn iDyefnjcr, at Home. • Thi-y willdy«everything. They areaoJdevery- where. Price lOc. a packi^e. They have noequil for Strength, BnphtoeftSy Amount in Package! crfor Fii-vtiii'S" of Color, or nor-fadinc Qualities. They'do n<it f~»flrrtr junnf: 4f\p>..n:'~ For sale ty Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street. *30flO. 00 n year IB belnp mntlc by John H, Goodwin,Troj%X.Y.,iU work for u«. Header, y»0 niny not make as mucli, but wo can icnctl youquicklv liow towirn from $6 to #10 11 da vat (lie* start, mid more as you go on. Both M:X«H, nil ntf'-*. 1» «ny fmrt.of fill your iinit>,(ir H[iar« moments only to t!l« uWli, All In HEW. Great |iny SUHt for >ry worker. We fttnrt you, furnlnhinff evrtyyiliinc. EASILY, SPEJGIJIIA' learned. I'AtfneULAHS FKEE. 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You can, therefore, do better with' me than with a dealer. CarrtdKes Delivered Free of Charge to all points In the'Unltcd Stavtes- Send lor I llustratod Catalopue. CHAS. RAISER, Mfr. 62-64-Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III- S TOPS ALL unnatural discharges in 24- hours. Gleet orrliei- in 3 days. NoStricture NoPain, SURE Adopted by the German Government for Lluspital&Armyusc F.S.C. is put up for American trade iti .1 patent bottle hold- ingsyringe (see cut) A: druggets, $1.00, _ ._ ______ ,jsent,sealed,for$1.TO The Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, GhJ& I Sole American .i^ems. , F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. QROTAGQN U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S I SURE CURE for SEMIHAL, NERVOUS I una URINARY TROUBLES in YOUNO, I MIDDLE-ABED 'ami (JIB MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, Sni positively relieves the worn cases in 24 hours, nttl peramnentJrcurcBlD lOOduj-i*. 15 days treatment on trial by return nmlt for SI. Circular free. THE PERU DRUC CO.. Sole ngts. for the U.S. 1 80 WIS. 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HAHJJC.BT TtrEPKCf, Oakland City, Ind Send for onr book on Blood and Btin Diseases. Swrrr SPHCIITO Co., Atlanta, Ga. TIME TABLE TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T KJliT BOUSD. Sew York Express, dally 2:55am Ft VPayne (Pa8.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:18 a DI Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., exopt gundavll:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally 4:(j« p m Accommodation r"rt., excpt Sunday,. 9:26 p m WKST BOOM). Pafllflc Express, dally 7:52 a in Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday..12:15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday 8:45 p m Lafayette (Pas,)Accm,, excpt Sunday 6K'S p m St Louie Ex.. dally 10:82 pro Eel Blvcr DIv., L,o<rii»i*l><»-t, We«t Side. Between liosraiisport and Cliilt. _ EAST BOUSU. Accomodatlon,Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 am; Accomodtitloii, Leave " " 4:40 pm WESTBOUND. Accomodatlon,AiTlve.except Sunday, 8:10am AccomO'laClOn, Arrive, " " 4:10 p'm Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ICondeuseo Time Table | LN EFFKCT JTinCH 1st 1880 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peotla and Indianapolis and Mlcul- l| gan City. DIRECT Connections to I and from all points In the ! United States and Canada. Trains Leave'Logansport and connect with the L. E. * W. Trains as follows: WABASHR. K- Leave Logansport, 4US p.m..!l:20a,m... 8:19 a.m Arrive £eru..i 4:86 p.m.. 11:« a.m... 8:55 g.m L. E. & W. E. R. Leave Peru, North Bound -i:45p.in Sonth Bound 11:50 a.m WABASH R. B. LeaveLopmsport.3rf5p.ra.. 7:SOa.m Arrive LaFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:2oa.m L. E. & W. R. R. Leave LnFayette, EastBoand l:50p.m West Bound. 5:10 p.ra H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. 'NDIANAPOL1S. 1KB. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cull en & Co.,8ole in :Lo?an sport. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven successful. Before placing- any Newspaper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, ADVE1CTISIXO .1CKSTS,, 15 Io , j9 llnnilolpi Sl"-t- CHICAGO I -A..VEW •PO8ITJIVB-' CUKE ¥O1I RRIGHTINE DIABETES, lll£Tf.iIT>i J Correspondence solicicd, TOlimbie .nformaUon free. Osu»] discount to T. 18 I-a. guile Street. -ndred ailment* <» co., CMc'bco. IlL We nuke a.Bpcclalty.of manufacturing Bttby- Carriages to '«ell direct to prlvutci.pnrtlcO.- YOU can, therefore, .do oetter with UB thiin wir,h a ccftlcr. We send Car- 'riueeaTo all points with In TOOmiles of Chicwo free of chance. Send for catalogue., RAISER, Mfr., 62.64 ClyiKmrhAv'e.. Cfcigo, HI. I 25e HIRES' IMPROVED 25c ROOT BEER! (NU0UIO. -KD eoiuNCORSTRAiNiNc EASILVM/.OI: THIS PACKAGE MAKES<?IYE GAIIONS. The most; APPETIZING- and -WHOVJISOJIB TEMPERANCE DSINK; to the world. Delicious and SparMins. TBT 17 Ask your Drujjjflst tit Grocer for SX • C. E. HIRES, "HPH I LA DELPHI A- Diamond Brai. EN NYROYAL PILLS _ —The man who fears God is afraid to sin.—Rain's Horn. mare, lUways reliable. LAOIES' Drtujclsl Tor CMdMler'* English -P In K«d «nd (7ofa ribbon. i»*then Refuie dunyerovf «uoictt«- tu wKKnUottm*. 'At Drosglau; orini44«. ~ Mump* 'for partlenliiri, iwtimonUi* rat ""feller f»p-C*<lleB,'?irt letter, brretttra "JggU. 10,0** TeitiraNtUW. fame Paper, , 'CklekMterCkndi Looil Drti(giit«. «oldl>T -Kor.Bale by^B. F. Keesling, Druggist; Ban"*, DR. SANUEN'B ELECTRIC BELT ys£*~ AXTEK to OTJIEUEl by tli in Nj ***-'• R1C BELT AKO'SUSPEHSORr • Hade,for, fijs'ftpeclflu pur- trieitr throiieh nil KT.AK «n<lVl J>OHCi fn?,.ConlfciuT)u» Currents _ _.. FAaTS.'roitorios them w HEALTH and VUHMiOUH &TRKNGTIL 1 KlcctHfc Current Fflt Instantly, .or WQ forfeit $5,000 In cash, BEJiT rt"d Suspensory Complete *«. RIK) tip;. Worst cnsca "3f*' tnKnrnlly 4'urra ID three month*. SenlM pamphlet Friw. SAKDiNEUSCIKIOCO.. 1WUS»11.^ tHICAOO.ILL W. L. DOUGLAS . ranted, and so stamped on bottom. Address W.-li. DOUGLAS, Brock ;j.:er WINTERS; and other specialties Cor Gentlemen, '- Ladles, ctc.7are war. kton, Ma»». Soldty •\

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