Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 3, 1898 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, January 3, 1898
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Page 6
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-if-1 MILEAGE BOOKS, Modified Features'of The New Interchangeable Mileage Ticket. CMr E.A. FonJ, GencraLTPaMcnger Agent of the Pennsylvania and .Vii.ndall* Lilies, Fends •ut the following information reirordJng- the ncd-ified features of th«. Central. Pa«9en«r Association's toicreh»D«tabIe one thousand mile ticket: The most important modifications are In the ruleagtoelwiiinKthemlliwrestriD and issuing the exchange ticket. t'i dor the now rule, the owner of tin inten.'hcngeable mileage tlckiit mar, at his convenience and leiuure, slgDhU name upon the back of the widest part of the milentte etrip close to the last pre- cedliiR detatchment. (but .it must be aliened with an indelible pencil i r>'ltb Ink, or it will not tae honored), andean leave his ticket thus gurocd with the Agent ujion [hie arrival at a Station, or send it to bimi'oy a messenger or by the notel porter, or In some ;other way, and upon big return to the station find his exchange ticket ready tmd[his baggage checked: provided he has made e'ach an advance ar- rnnFcaiciit. Therefore there need bo ao more del«;r at the station or on (he train in the use of tb.« new than there WUB in using the old form of mlleaire t oket. which latter form was good only over the u sttia of roads, while the "intorcharigeable" la good over forty. The old form of OKchaEge;ticket Ig valid for oontlmuoui passage only on a certain train and dale, while the new orlmodlfled form wi'l be good om any train, (except tie -Limited"), on oithor the date of issue or the day following. TMs new form has be«n (simplified to render iteailiyof issue »ndj to "better accommodate trailers, an* the 'hindrances which aocom- paniixlthooldformnilllhereforebe. In the <»rl)f fntwre, entirely obMberatefl. Interline tickets from jiolnts On one Railway to joint* »D an other, via 'through oar 1 Ines and via Junction* where •onoections are close aid there are no transfers, are being prepared as fattuTwsiikle. These Hok»»e will be Issued In exchange for coupon' fro™ the intercnuinge- abl« mileage tioket,andlbaggage will be check«d through, K convenience which could not be •enjoyed by the use «f the old form of milwge ticket Th« modifications :»t>OTe alluded to have been appioved by tke Mileage Ticket Bureau Of tke Cen'ral Passenger Association, and will be In etteot on or before December 1st, or lust ai soon ns the new forms of exchange and !n- terlltie tickets can be printed and distributed *mong the thousands of agencies of the forty different railway companies over whose lines the tickets are honored, and some Agents of the Pennsylvania Lints have been already supplied wlththnm. It Is believed that ihese amendments to a plan which is ready successful and popular, will place the new interchangeable mileage ticket beyond the reach •Of reasonable criticism. PERFECT • The -world admires tlio p«*ec; Muni .Not MuriiBc, dignity, or muscular development alone, but that «ubtle and wonderful forco known ai SEXUAL VITALITY whlc'ltflthe itlory of manhood—tho pride of both old and young, but there are thousands of men •uflei'lng tha incntnl tortures ot a wenlteie* mtKinhood, shattered nerves, and an bo cared by our t ,- Magical Treatment wblc'b may EetM:nn at hnme under our direction! or w« will pay R. B. tare and hotel bills lor toioss who wish to ccmo here, if w* /all to euro. We have no 1 r.30 prescriptions.free cure or C.O.D. fake. We have »250.000 capital and guarantee to cura svery cue wo treat or refund every dollar you pay us, or ieemaybo deposited in any btnk to bo paid nt When a car* IB effected. Write lor full particular*. •WI'ATK MKmC.4X CO., Omaha, Sf«*" REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COriPLAINTS AN* •*&• BASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haodacfae, Conatipfttion, Paina in th« Side or Back, Sour Stomach, I)yspep9ia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropey, Brick Dast Deposits, In feet all diseases arising from Liver or Kidney disorders. Price, $1.00 Medieiiie Go. KN YOU, L Y. 3Y WARD RIES. JOHN The Prophet was amination disclose? ous l:hai:i a severe t der, another on one one on the breasf. man. THK BAPTIST. : ;irr;ed outside. Es> nothing more sert- u>se on one shoul- =ide and a greater :f the unconscious Tcily Ghost! Eshelrl Ho rometh and •^H His holy hosts 'tvitii Him: like e'cuiJs mounted upon svdift wtiido! All the earth shall tremble und the dwul shall! rise and lae heavens; rejoice: and His people shall sing glud hallelujahs, ai:d the trees shall clap their hands snil declare His praise: and (.hi: IHtlo hilis shai: skip like lambs. WOP. woe. in that day; v.-ce to (hem that bflicve not and are cot baptized! 'I urn the voice 01 one crying in tile wilderness, spying, 'Prepare ye this way ol' the Lord; make his p^h straight!" "1 am really pleased to hear it! Are there any deserters harboring within there?" "They trembled and fell d<;vn and fled when the angel rolled alh-ay the stone." "They may hav • crawled Into tho sarcoohaeiis wln-i. UIPV (led frnm fho Bepulcni.e. i: tucv UIQ we will have tiiem out. Sergeant, siearch within there!" The Prophet's curious habitation was searched thoroughly, but no deserter was found there. . The assailants poured water from their canteens upon the head, face, neck and contusions of the unoffencl- ing victim of their violence and in ten minutes he revived. Opening his eyes he said: "Have you come from the East: to ee "the virgin who shall bring forth he Son?" "Yes; is the virjrin within?" "The time is rip«; yet Is she not r«- ealed unto me." ! He appeared to be entirely uncoil- I sclous of £Ts Injuries and'after flii r» sponse arose and looked la. silence tip- on his unbidden visitors who looked upon fri-m with silent curiosity. H« was of pow-orful fram«; quita six feet and five inches in stature; enonn- 1 ous depth of chest and hl» "w-elglit wa» not below two hundred and eighty Bounds. His apparel was nondescript. A cloak-like garment hung from Mi shoulders, reaching almoit to bis inees, and was oonflned at the wai.st >y a leather girdle. On* limb was clothed in a riding boot; upon tie other was a cavalryman's boot, above which was a buckskin legging. A. p«w Bible was tied to the glrdl* by a small chain such as is used for restraining pets. There were no sleeves to the :loak, and his huge, brawny, brown, lirsute arms were bare to the shoulders. His hair and beard, as white as washen wool, were long and flowing, and carefully 'combed. His eyes were as black as sloes, bright, keen, penetrating. His protruding brows were overgrown with forests of shaggy bris- jes as white as his hair and beard, imparting an appearance of savage fierceness that was the reverse of his nature. He approached «ach soldier in turn, iooking at him intently and minutely inspecting his features. When he reached the commandant, who was the iast, the prophet said: 'Nay, ye seek not the virgin; you are not the wise men from the East." "Well you are quite correct: we are not wise; we are not from the east; we are not exactly on a scout in search of a virgin; we seek a creature of a very different sort and we are not wise enough always to find the lurking place of many of !iim.' 'You, sir, are not the Centurian?" 'No; only a second lieutenant. The rank of Centurian has been abolished in our armies; we now call him Cap- Lain. Who are you?" 'I am the voice of one crying in the wilderness, saying, 'Prepare ye t!be way of the Lord, make His path straight." You have the physical appearance o. 1 a stalwart and robust voice! What is the rest of your name?" 'I am that prophet spoken of by the holy authors as JolMJ the Baptist. 1 am the voice of one crying in the wilderness; I am he that came to Jordan and cried: '-Behold the Lamb of God that taketh away the sin of the. world." When were you resurrected? The reporters don't seeitn to have got onto you?" : I was not buried; I did not die. That is a mistake which seems impossible to correct, though I have tried daily for many centuries. Will you correct it hereafter?" "It was regularly and officially reported to the war department that you were decapitated by order of Herod, the Commander-in-chief or secretary of war, or something of that rank?" It is so written, but if it be not a mistake of the scribes or of the translators, then it was a mistake of the apostles and evangels. He who was beheaded was min« uncle, my father's brother." "Very careless of the apostles, scribes and evangelists! I am glad to 1-earn that you were not the victim, however. I have heard many mourn your sad end. Do you remember if your uncle !ound the method of departure very unpleasant?" "I am the voice of one crying in the wilderness, saying. 'Prepare ye the way of the Lord, make his path straight!' I stood before the Master when he prophesk'd the end of the world and he looked upon me and said: There be some standing here who shall not taste of death till all these things be fulfilled!' and the meaning thereof is that as 1! was sent into the world to prepare it i'or His first coming, so I must remain, in the world to prepare the way for His second coming. 'I am the voice of one crying in the wilderness, saying, Prepare ye the way of the Lord, make his path straight.' " "You look about i:he right age! Have you ever met that siacriligious old cobbler, whom people now call the Wandering Jew?" "He is not. I am. I it is who am the Wandering Jew. 'I am the vc^e of one crying In th* wilderness, saying, Prepare ye the way of the Lord, make his path straight.' " Do you expect him very soon?" "The time is ripe! I await the coming of the virgin who shall bring forth the Son, the Lamb of God who having taken away the sin of the world as I said aforetime, will now come to translate the redeemed in the twinkling of an eye and to condemn and banish the unrepentant. Wherefore, repent and be converted; flee from the wrath, to come, oh ye generation of vipers! He •ball baptise you with flrje and with, the XII. MISS ZENITH TELLS A- LIE. Pursuant to appointment the adjutant called at the Morton's and tor hours waited in anxiety tor Miss Stella. Weary with waiting, fearful that she was in troub'e at home, he at length went to Captain Zenith's and being shown in saw Miss Zenith to whom he said: "Can I see Miss Stella?" "Stella went to. New York last night with a relative and will not return for an indefinite time." "With whom did she go? Why did scut Miss Muy for a 5=:r of scissors and when lln;y wore brr.uRht sbf care- j fully oiil ili« flimsy envelope and read • the raesfiisf -HHS Slolili arrived?" "Why. It is from Miss Let son! Wrtat In the world can she mean?" said Mrs. Zenith. "Sim mean; Unit Si«ll bns quarreled with hoc and left. :nu! shn dees not know where she went," Miss Zenith "ht go «o luddenlyf "What'li her Vork addrMi?" "She wen* with a cousin who tele-j graphed for her from Scranton as he wais enroute home from Wllk«sbarre^ I hare forgotten their s4dr«ss In New York but we will have it when she| writes. The visit Is one long promised 1 but it was not just now expected to occur so soon." , | The adjutant was bewildered by this information and finding it impossible to elicit the name of the relatives to_ whom his affianced had gone he return-' ed to his quarters in camp. That Miss Stella had gone to New York he did not doubt and he was worried by her apparent neglect to write to him before her departure, even though it was so hurried and unpremeditated. He remembered that she had spoken of. an anticipatfld visit to an uncle in New York, whose name, he recalled, was Wills. He slept but little that night, his mind being occupied by the situation of his love affairs. The next morning he procured! through his Colonel, an order from the department eommancler, to proceed to New York for the purpose of executing verbal orders to be communicated to him by Colonel Boyden, this method being frequently resorted to to evade a record of leave of absence, when officers desired to visit any place for private purposes. Accompanying this order came one for the detachment to move to Scranton. • I Thus, at the hour that Miss Stella left Barton, the adjutant started to New York, and the detachment marched out of Minersvale toward Scranton. ' So little did the adjutant doubt that Miss Zenith had told him the truth that he never thought of consulting Miss Morton but proceeded to New York without communicating with he?. He communicated with no one, except | thi; Colonel of the regiment who was at Scranton and Captain Welter, who commanded the detachment at Miners- vale; thus leaving everybody in Mi- nersvale under the impression that h» had departed with the troope. He reached the metropolis in the , night and before he retired procured a city directory and made a list of all those named Wills whose addresses were found in that volume. He intended to call upon them, one after another, and to say to each that he had just arrived from Minersvale and carried a message for Miss Stella Zenith, lately arrived in the city to visit relatives whose name he knew to be Wills, but whose address he had lost. He had no doubt that by this method of search he would succeed in finding his affianced very easily. As soon as h« found her, they would be married, if he could gain her consent. Having thus fixed his plan of campaign, he prepared and sent to each morning paper this personal: "The young lady from Minersvale will receive an important message if she will send her address to Adjutant Homer at the Gilsey House." xm. "ON, PERSEVERHCGLY ON." Miss Zenith sat at the piano playing "All Quiet Along the Potomac Tonight," a new war ballad, and her sisters were clustered about her. learning to sing it Captain Zenith reclined on a sofa, listening and occasionally crit- icising one of the vocalists or th« player,, for which he was invariably criti- cised by Mrs. Zenith. There was a sharp ring at the door bell and a moment later the "urnlomestieated enemy from Ballycrag" entered the room with a telegram and approached Mrs. Zenith! "Please ma'an?. here's a 'spatch an' the boy says if there is any answer, ma'am?" "'Who caa be telegraphing to us?" said Miss Zenith. "Something has happened at Aunt Sue's." said Miss Lrttie. "Tm frightened to death! a telegram always scares me half out of my wits." said little Miss May. She was so far from being frightened to death that i;he did not even pale, and insteaid of losing her wits in any measure she winced the keenest curiosity as to the purport of the unexpected message and added: "Why don't you op«n it ma, and not ktiep n* in snch a fright?" "^Fhat can it mean?" said Mrs. Zenith, holding th» missive between Her eye* and the window, as if trying to read it unopened. "If I wanted to know -what a letter contained, and k«ld the letter in stny blind. I -would open. *nd read it: if my education qualified me to read it," the Captain sucgMted. - Ifrm. Zenith ignored the sarcMin ind . "Ttiiit may be the case, but probib'.y it is not- I am fifinc rlpht over to Morton's to FOP •'( -Stall in Il5"-rc nr if Bell known iinylhinK .nboi.it it. There is . Homclhinfi wrong or Ml-"" L<H«>n would | not tcl-grapii! 1 sunperr. tliat it all | mmvK from you persecuting the noor I'liild!" Miss C.iirlo rejiolncd. anil without waiting Tor the recrimination or disrusttion 'likely to follow it she tar. ricil, she procured her hat and wraps an<l wjnt out. The famllv wnlted for her return without «rrilt anxiety, hnviriK little doubt that, whatever hnd been amiss at liarion. Mlssi Stellii had rniuroed to Minersvale and hmi proceeded to the Mortons and was with her friend. Miss Carrie returned alone and looked so anxious and depressed t.hat Captain Zenith's inquiry waa but a hopeless form: "Did you find her?" "mey have- not heard from her. They did not even know that she was out. of town. The adjutant waited there for hours this afternoon, expecting Stell. as he said that he had an engagement to mee: her there." "What is to be dune? What can be done? Where can she be?" said Mr*. Zenith, "I have telegraphed to Miss Letsou in your name," Miss Carrie answered, "and I have told he' that we have not heard from Stella since she left home and that we do not understand her telegram." An hour of expectation, anxiety, hope, fear, passed before the response came from Miss Letson: "Stella left: for home on foot after three o'clock. Wa coum not induce her to remain here after she missed the train. . We start at once to look for her." "Pa. get a good pair of horses and a strong buggy and go after her, quick! I will go with you." Raid Miss Carrie. "I will go with Pa." said Miss Xa- nith. , "Neither of you will go: I will go myself," said Mrs. Zeniib; but the Captain interposed: "Ma. the trip would be too fatiguing for you. Cai rie can go; her head is always clear ;uid her wli* are quicker than all of yours lo°ather; a clear headed woman may IJK uewled. Mollie has no ristH to go: for I'll be bound that nbe Is at. the bottom of the child's trouble, it' there is any trouble, which we will i.ry to Mope t.htfre Is not." Mrs. Zenith Look up the defense of her eldest child: "Now, Pa! Don't make such ugly charges, at si time* like this when we don'i know what Eisy have happened to Stella. Mullitt is not to blame for anything and dogs uot deserve to be scolded, The chi:!d wem to hetson's of her own accord and Mollie told me in her presence not to allow her to go. OC course: it was; of her own will thai she started to walk house at such an hour. Very likely she stouped at some house on the way when it begun to get dark: but hurry off and get your team for It would be just like her to suck to her resolution when she once started, and try to walk all the way, day or night! It is terrible; 1 hope Piat. nothing will happen to her!" "I do not think that there is a house on the way: the road is altogether unused; I do not know how far we can manage to f;et with a team; but we will drive as far as possible and I will then walk on unless we meet her •ooner." the Captain answered. While Captain Zenith procured a Miss Carrie put up wine and other reiresnments and prepared herself for the trip. She was ready waen her father drove to the gate and they set out at once. They found the old road little better than an abandoned by-way. It was furrowed, seamed and gashed by the floods of many years; rough with stones aad rocks that lay bare upon the track; obstructed here and there by trees tuat had been wrenched from their strong roots by the violent assaults of raging winds. Travel there in the day would have been difficult; at nifc'h't it was dangerous and progress was uncertain and slow. As they slowly ascended a hill the wheels of one side of the buggy dropped into a deep wastiout and the vehicle was upset Both the occupants were pitched out, but neither waa harmed. The Captain, righted the buggy which was uninjured and with little delay they resinned their slow and toilsome advance, until they reached th« crest of the hilL It was then past midnight and they were uncertain what distance they had covered- At the top of the hill the roa.d was found worse than usual and the Captain took out a lantern and walked ahead, selecting a practicable route, while Miss Carrie carefully drove after him as he directed her from time to time. Having proceeded in this manner for a hundred yards or more, the Captain returned to his 'seat when It appeared that the worst had been passed. ' At the instant that he started the horses there came a sound tnat caused him to stop them suddenly. It was a woman singing. There was in the voice a weird plaintiveness that the startled listeners attributed to the weirdness of their own surroundings— ' the darkness, the bleaK desolate hills, the wild locality, the hour and their own anxieties. "A mansion In heaven we see, "And a light in the window for thee; "A mansion in heaven we seft. "And a light in the window for ttee. "Then on, perseveringly on, brother, "Till from conflict and suffering fre»; "Bright angels now beckon you over the stream, "There's a light in the window for thee." "A mansion in heaven we *e«, "And a light in tie window for thee; "A mansion in heaven we se«. [ a. light in ttx« window lor tie*." she was lonely and sad," saia Miss Carrie. "It is only because of n;i.- own circumstances and our own ieei ; ags 'tliat it so strikes us." "1 fee! as if is. v.-ere some ono in distress-appealing to 'OS for help: only one doesn't cry out for help by singing hvrnnsv" Ii id doubtless some lonely <=au.iiif>i tvho sings- to kill time. I' is a i.-via hour for 'country people to be no ynii that shows that Providence has in spired h&r to sing that sons: as 2. HIPS- sage to us! 'On,, perscvenngiy on! vv a should not waste time 'or ou^ d«3r child is anxious! 'Bright angels nnw beckon you over ihe stream'' Bnpiit angels; oar dear StrlJa the chief amnns ru«iai We are sure to find her in''h* lirst house beyond the next sueam! Sbe is sure to wait for us there, just over the stream, witb a light in the window to sijiMl f> us! Carrie, my child, take heart! That is a messapa from Providence. HO sure that we shall find our pet lamb safely hivhored in the sheltering role! of some good Sa- marli.ln of Hi-? hills:" They made ail the speed they could, yet their progress was slow nnd the Captain became so noivous in bis anxiety for haste that lie was almost wild and Miss Carrie experienced tho greatest Difficulty in soothing him. being frightened Jest he become frantic. They had advanced about a mile and a half in an hour, when they crossed a small stream over which was no bridge and almost immediately 'litre met their sight, only a few rods distant, the glimmer of a light saining turougn a window. "She is there! She is there! ' the Captain cried as he hurried the horses- "'On. perseveringly on 1 ' 'Bright angels beckon! 1 There's a light in tiie window!" He stood erect and lashed the horses to a gallop shouting at the top of his voice: "Stella! Stella! My child' My child! We are here! We are here! Stella! Stella! Stella!" Miss Canie succeeded in taking the reins from him and getting him to give her the whip and she was able to stop the horses near the hut from whicb the light came. A pair of horses and a buggy stood at the door and as Miss Carrie stopped her horses the door opened ana Miss JLetsoa came out, accompanied by a gentleman. "Where is Stella? Stella? My child! Coat to your father! Here is Carrie!" the Captain ci'iod. running to the floor v/tien lie saw thut she did not come tint of the house. "Have you not mat her? How could you have" missed ker?" suid Miss Letson. -Why did you let her go?" Miss Car rie n^ked. "Oh, Cirrip. don't blame me! 1 cannot bear it; I tried ail I coulu to keep her; I can never forgive myself for this, for 1 induced her to KO out there, and to please Mrs. Zenith and Mollie I stopped her watch and took her purse so that she could not go home on the train. When she determined lo walk 1 did everything that 1 could to prevent Her from doing so! I rlif! not give her her pursa because I was ashamed and thought that i would afterward pretend to find it nn<l work 1 ; send it to her, Ob, Carrie, Mr. Zenith! I cannot forgive myself! Aod yet I only wanted i.o do what would please Mrs. Zenith and Mollie; for 1 thought they ought to know what was best." "And among you you have killed hei by your treachery; for if she is lost in this wild region this night she will die of fright if sne is not killed by other means; and you are her murderers!" the Captain said. "Oh, Captain. Zenith! Forgive me .my wickedness and treachery! I had no kad wish or wicked intent! G-od knows that 1 had not, ana that 1 love the dear girl w'uo is always sc bright that ev- •rybody must love her. Do not break my hear: and drive me censure! My grief is more than 1 can bear!" Miss Letson had thrown her knees at Captain Zenith's escort and Miss Carrie raised gretful girl and placed her, bing, in. the buggy and wfcile Miss Carrie soothed her as well as her own grief would allow, the gentleman returned to Captain Zenith, and they discussed their further course. He la- formed the Captain of all that he had learned. The occupants of the hut had-seen Miss Stella late in the evening; walking tt the direction of Minersvale. I There was no doubt of her identity, 'the description beltg exact. She had been closely scrutinized because it waa an extraordinary event iu the dull life i of the dwellers along that unfrequent- ' ed road to see a traveller and the sight i of a lady traveling on foot there waa \ unprecedented. It wag not at all prob- i able that she had turned back when so far on Iier way; hut to take as few chances &s possible it was decided that each parly should retrace its way and at short Intervals call loudly the name of the missing girl. ! The gentleman rejoined Miss Letson, 'th« Captain called Miss Carrie and they all set out on their return, over the roads by which they had respectively come. Miss Carrie, with, closed eyes, leaned back in the buggy and remained silent; tears oozed slowly through her lashes and trickled over her face. Very slowly, now, they moved over th* rough road, the father peering into the night, upon his right and upon his left, and at short distances he would stop and call in a loud voice for his child: "Stella! Stel-la! Stel-la-a-a!" Only echoes answered amd the echoes' answers seemed to mock and Jeer. The wakeful birds welcomed the morning with their »ongB before the searchers reached Minersvale; but the town was yet silent and the »treett empty when they halted .at their owi door. Miss Carrie alighted and th» Captain drove to the stables with ti« team. As Miss Carrie wect dowai the yard Mrs. Zenith came out the door and the anxious mother sind th« worn, daughter each inquired of the other: * "Have you heard anything! The mutual question wa« i mutual answer and silently th*7 wen* together iato the silimt Pimples, blotches, blackheads, red. oily inothy sfoiu , i tehiii£. scaly scalp, dry, thiii, and tailing 'hair, and baby Wemishej prevented by CCTICUKA SOAP, the mo* effective skill purifying and be»utifyin» soap in the -world, as well as purest «n* sweetest for toilet, bath, and Buisery. 3 (ulicura P*i\r I* wld ihnmfibotii. itw vorSd. FCTT«» I>»c* *1* P*i\r I* wld ihnmfibotii. itw vorSd. FCTT CHI™. Cow.. Rcle I'rop*,, Boilou, U. S. A. CT* " Uow to Prevent K*« H union," uiiiiltd ft*«. UIIIIAfi HUIHUfl t>j Cimcciu RCMKXUI*. "Poor creature! She tings as thougfc PECK'S COMPOUND CURES ^ Nervousness. Nervous Prostration, Nervous and Sick He«d*cb«, Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Rheumatism, ( Neuralgia, , Scrofula, j Scrofulous Humor*. Syphilitic Affectiou*. Boils, Pimples, Constipation, Pains in the Back, f Costiveness, ! 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