Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 5, 1898 · Page 22
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 5, 1898
Page:
Page 22
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 22 article text (OCR)

MILEAGE BOOKS. ModlfiedJFeat ures:of The New Interchangeable Mileage Ticket. DMr. E.,1. Ford, GenerolIPafeenger Agent of the Pennsylvania and. Viindalia Lines, fends oui the :tollowia(r information regarding the «o311od teat-ate* of the Central Pa?senfrer A«i»clatlon'(! inu;rch8nf,'eable one thousand mils ticket: The must important modifications are ID the rule as 11 aliening the mileaue «tr!.o and issuing the txchanRe ticket. Ur d«r the new rule, the owe or ofjiin intercliang"euble mileage ticket d 17, at Ills convenience and leisure, siffu bis name upon tbc,,l>aek of the widest part of the milfake strlji c)o«e 10 the last preceding detatchCDcnt, (bui:;it muBt be signed wltb an Inclt-ll'ile pencil i r>ltb ink, or It will not be honored), andteiui leave his ticket thus sliried with tne Afrent\i|)on ibis arrival »t a station, or send it to him by a messenger or by the hotel porter, or in tome Bother way. and upon hit return to the station find his exchange ticket ready r.ndihls bajaraKe checked: provided lie bus made such an advance arrangement. Therefore there need be no more delay at ibe station or en the train in the une of the nirw than ihero was in usinfr the old form of mileaire t-ckct, vhleb latter form was I by John the BY WARD RIES. iliiililllllllillillliiiliilliliiliUiiUlMiM XV. COMPLETELY BAFFLED. When, tfae three were seated the officer inquired: "Captain Zunith, what reasons ha.ve you for Believing that your daughter is in this city with this gentleman?" "She disappeared at the same nine that h« did. 1-1 e left hastily, assigning as a. reason a love affair in vrhich she is concerned." "Is i hat tbo extent of yonr information' Are you acting entirely upon suspicion?" "i am acting upon a conviction, the soundness of which I do not ques- itood only over the 6) et°.!ii of roads, while the, tlon. 'J'nis young nitin has Carried off "inTorcharjfeablc" is /rood over forty. The o!il form of exchimgeltickct is valid for continuous passage only on a certain train aDd date, while tbe new or mociiSed form will bo good on any train, (except the "Limited"), on •eittier the date of issue or the day following. This neTr form bus been tuiMpliflecl to render ittttsyoC iosuc and! to ^better accommodate travclorj, and the r liind!'aDces which nocom- paajed tao old form will therefore be, in the early fu'tiire, entirely ob:iber»ted. Interline tickets from jtoints on one fiailiray to»ointn on another, via through car llmeiamd via Junctions w»ore coadectiODB are oioae n«d theire ar& no transfers, *re beins prepared us la»< aarostible. These Uok°t8 will bo issued in eichsnirefor coupons from the jntercnange- ablo mileage tiokct.aodjliafgage will be chuck «d through, ii convenience which could not b •enjoyed by the use «f this old form of miiouj ticket The modifications TaboTe alluded to haT been approved by the Mileage Ticket Burea of t'Jie Central Passenger Association, and wl be in eff<;ct on or before December lat. or 1ue ag soon us tho now forms of exchange and in terllne tickcis can be printed and distribute amonir tho thousands of agencies of tho fort dinorent railway companies over whoso line tho tickets are honored, and some Agent! o tho Pennsylvania Lints have been alread supplied with them. It Is believed that ihes amendments to a plan wbich is ready success lul und popular, will jilace the new inter changeable mileage ticlccc beyond the reac of n3«sonable criticism. PERFECT MANHOOD |Tlio world odmlrca th'rt perfect Man ! No e«ura£?, dignity, or mufcular development ftlone but I hut nubile and won l«Tf ul force known a SEXUAL VITALITY which istho glory of m aiiliood— the nrldo o both old add yoimii.bui there arc thounandBof men •ulTorinK ttta incutol tortures ot a weakened manhood, shattered nerves, aud l power who can I e cared by our •w Magical Treatment which may l>o tnki'Q at hnnio under our dlrecttonl orwRwUlpay R. R. faro and hotel bills lor thoaa who v!»h to cune hero, if ire fall to cure. We hav no free prescriptions, free euro or C.O.D. fake. W h»v« »2»,<XX> capital and KuaruMeo to euro Bvor c»ao v/c treai. or refund every dollar you pay us. 0 feeinuyto deposited In any bi.nlc t» bo paid ui Whoa ft euro in effected. Vfrlto for full partlr-ului. MTATK MKI>1CA1> CO.. Omaha, Xe Jim; BI01IX ,«•»• for Rich It m; «:SO LTTlTDfromHlom •l:BOp m;+10 Lrrlvifrom Lov J. lei REGULATOR CURE... U. C011PLA1NTS AND DISEASES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadaehe, Constipation, Pains In the Side or Buck, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of tlie Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female "Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in tact all cHaeaaea arising frotn Liver or Kidney d\»- oiden. Price, $1.00 I ptuart Meiiciiie Go. 1EW YORK, N. Y. a*. my daughter and 1 am heie to her." "Lieutenant, upon what information s.re you acting?" "The very best. Her eldest sister. Misii Zenith, tolrt me that Miss Stella came to New York with a cousin " "Who told you that':" Captain 2ie- ith asked sharply. "Miss Zenith." "Mollie?" "Yes*." "That is false! Mollie told you nothing of me kind'" "Caprjiin Zenith! B« careful! Do not PxprH'.t m-e to l>e able to rap-rain myself without limit! I may not ftl- way? Ive ;iblc to remember your age!" "Gently, gentlemen! We all waDt the f;i<"is and we want an thn fai-.tn; stick 10 f*o!$ and keep your temper! Lrf»t ti- c kfpp cool and try to KCI to the bottotn' When did .Miss Zuulth tell you that?" "The day before yesterday." "Be kind enough to detail the dr- cijrosraHees? W'jat lea up tu the statement?" "Miss Stella a'nd I bad appointed a meeting!; at the house of one of hsr friends; she fnlled to aitncrt; j went to Capl.hin Zenlth'a where I saw Wisg Zenith, who told me that Miss Stella had sii'lrti^iily left for New York the everting h<'fure, ti'Jtli a cousin wlu> resides tiH.rfi." "\Vlio i? the cmisin?" "Miss; KeliUii evaded that Information." "Has your daughter a cousin her?, Captair.?" "No. She has an uncle, but no cou- slc. I do not believe this statement; it is a subterfuge employed to deter roe. Mollie i-ould not have tola him anything of the kind for the reason that. ?be knew better. She not. only kcows that she has no cousin hers, but sh 1 ? knew thai: at that moment her sis'er was visiting a friend in ths country; a Miss Kelson*, who lives at Barton, twenty miles from Miners- rale. What wfi 'Save since learned is that Stella, missed tho train and told tbe Letsons that sh« would walk home. They couW not dissuade her, though they tcad-u every effort, and she started. She hail been trac«d something more than half way; to a point whdre Che road dirtdea, on« bricjjj leading to Mlnersval*, the other to a railway station not four miles distant. She disappeared at that point. She could have reached that station and have telegraphed, to him why she failed to meet him. She doubtless did so and under his instructions waii.ed there for him and then accompanied him to this city. She is infatuated with him and. I have no doubt that he has induced her to run. away to marry him," •'Good God, man! Can you be so crazy? Have you conjured up such, a ridiculous idea aoid acted upon it without searching tt.e country along that road? Officer, now soon will a train start for Scrantcn?" said the adjutant in great excitement "Did you employ no detective? IHd you test your theory by any effort to learn if she .ha«l telegraphed to this gentleman or n« to her?" "No." "Who -ww with, her?" "She was alone." "Had she any admirer who, knowing £«r preference for this gentleman, may hare becomtj revengeful?" "No." "Why did you not search the country?" "I did. Accompanied by my daughter Carrie, I drove all night searching along that road for her. If she had >een on or near that road we could not have missed her." "What, than,, led you to concluda hat she has eloped?" "Mollie suggested it and it at one* struck me as the only explanation." "Yet Mollie co'jld not. possibly nave believed it, for £;he had seen vim l.he day before and positively knew that le supposed her to have come to New York. What is her nature? Do not •ou think it at least possible that she Knows what hail become of her sis- er?" "No." "Ever sine* you telegraphed us I ave been watching this gentleman. know positively that he no; only ir,r- ived alone but that fcj traveled with- >«t a companion all the way from icramon. J am confident that he t:-lis ne tnnn ana nun MISS Zenith did ;as- ura him that hor sifter had come to :<?w York. You •*•:.'! se« nere that he elieved and actod npon what Miss enith told him: for be has been ad- ertisinj for Miss Stella," and the iJe- handed to Captain Zenith a ap«r conwiinicif tho adjutant's :id- ertisement and continued: "Now. haTinj flatted the li«ut«niint n a wild goo«e chase MolKe started yon aftsr him. kiwiwing that her sister had not come to New York as she told him sbe had. aa<l tfaat aha had not eloped with him .u. she suggested to rou, U ah* tail ao ofelw* i* doilat things «he not <Ion» •"iVell, what is your idea?" "Tou mast pardon my questions U they seem harsh; we must consider r-«fr;-y 'possible explanation or we are likoiy to work in the dark and snore than lilc*Iy. almost certain, to go wrong. H.id MJKS Stella, possibly, any reason to desire concealment? Is it possible that she may have had any shame to hide?" "Good heavens, man! >'o.'" "Great God! No: N«!" "Let '.hat ije coccli:derl. It is. rhen, my suspicion that Mollie knows what has bvcome of iier si-sfer arid has reason:: n!' HT own for w-i;-:hinp to divert ancniioii from the right quarter. You will par'lon me. Captain, for saying this to her father: I t.ake for granted tii,.i you wiah to get on the right ••;. ana now convinced that I have been wron-g. I be-pr your pardon. Lieutenant Jacijtiese. for my suspicions and for my language. However, sir. I t-an not think that Mollie knows where Stella, is." "J.io not think of me! Let us think of Miss Stella? My God' What has become of her?" said t.ae adjutant. "She may be living; she may be dead. I think that Miss Zenith knows whi.t has become of her in wither cas«. L ." said ch« detec.tivR. "Man! Man! DC- you intimate that Mollie is a sorosloule?" "l.n my opinion she knows where her sister is and is anxious to mislead others in that respect.If the young lady is living she is either in hiding of her own will or she is concealed against her will. Why, is yet to be learned; but in either case, Mollie knows." "What is to b« done?" "Trace Miss Stella on that road as far as you can; suspect, especially tbe last person known to have seen her nod after that those who possibly may liave or who probably did see her; all vvh<nD sbe might reasonably have been expected to encounter on her way home from the point at which your clues fail." "Ler. u« hasten back. We will follow this gentleman's suggestions," sales the adjutant, " and if we do not succeed at onc« we will telegraph for hiic. and secure his services on the ground." "ii am completely baffled and ready to fidopt any course you advise," Cap- laio. Zenith answered. XVI. MISS ZENITH CONFESSES. The father and lover returned to Minersvale in company and together went to Captain Zenith's resisdeace, hopeful that Miss Stella had returned. Although their hopes were not strong their disappointment was deep when tueir fears were confirmed. Miss Letson -was there and in i etc of great distress. Miss Zenith, too, wa.s in a state bordering upon distraction, for, by a dispatch received from Captain Zen- , it'/i tney had learned that Miss Stella was; not with tbe adjutant "When the returning travelers entered til* house Captain Zenith asked: "Have you heard anything from her?" "Not a word. As soon as your telegram was received we started parties out to search; but nothing new has been learned, thougft tee country ia filled with searchers." Captain Zenith sat in silence for many minutes, his face full of pain. The grief and fatigues of. the past few days left his features searce recogniz* ble, even to his own family. As he sat there in silence with, unmoving eyes, Mollie gazed on 'him with a new horror, for sbe thought that he was dead. Suddenly he sprang up and seized her: "Mollie! Where is your sister? Ia she living or is she dwd?" Miss Zenith was frightened. She faltered, almost fainted, and but for the grasp of her father sJw would have fallen; but she recovered herself sufficiently to say: "Oh, my God! I wish I knew! I wish I knew!" "Don't lie to me, girl! You know! If shei is living, where is she? If she is d«a.d, where is the body? Why is she concealed if she is living? Is she held by force? Or is she—is—is she disgraced?" As he finished the question he released Miss Zenith and sat down with his face in his hands. "My God! Oh, my God! Pa! Why do you say this to me?" Because you know what has become ol your sister! You see us all in distress, you witness our despair and con- tliaue to torture us as you may be torturing that poor child! But you shall tell, me at once! Wnere Js Stella?" Again he sprang up and laid violent hold of Miss Zenith. 'I do not know," 'Girl! Do you teaipt m« to u*« vio- fence? Where is your sister?" ••(japtain zenttn, will yon permit me to ask Miss Zenith a few questions J Miss Zenith," the adjutant interposed, 'will you kindly answer me a" few important questions touching this terrible matter?" "Willingly, gladly, truthfully; whatever I can answer at all." "Why did you tell me that Miss Stella had gone to New York?" "To mislead you and prevent you from meeting her if I could. I knew that by some means Miss Letson would detain her at least one day and I hoped to be able by some means to keep you apart after that" "Why did you induce your father to follow me to New York?" "I did not know that yon had gone to New York. I supposed you to be at Scranton with your soldiers; when Pa left home it wss orJy to go to Scranton; I did not know that ne would go to New York. I induced him to go to Scrajiton because I believed Stella to be there •with you- I fcn«w that in try- lag to walk home sae was doing her utmost to keep faith with you; I did not doubt that she had telegraphed to you her failure to get home by the train and her idetermint-.tion to walk; that after leaving herd yon received heir message; I believed that having received her message yoa met her and Indnced her to go away with yon and get married. Thart is tm« whole troth.; knows that that is all. I wi<;h that FJEtEAKS PLAYED OUT HUMAN MO^iSTROClTIES NO LONGEl CROWD DIME MUSEUMS. I knew more." [•utmnmmj Th» Fat £*djr, til* Tattooed Man. th Dog Fac*d Btqr «nd th» CircuaUn Glr Driven From th» Show Bttlinec* t> '—All ft«tli*d Rich. These are the days of tribulation ii freak circles. The present is full o thirst and tlie future is full of empti ness. The wolf howls at the door o the giant, a.nd the throne of the fa lady, empty and desolate, is crumbling away in th-a basement of the palac« where once she dwelt at $300 a week. Gladly would she bound into that fa throne now for five paltry dollars day and her keep. The jaundiced locks of the Circassian maid are molting ii the top bureau drawer. The tattooed man would part with the purple frieze on his oosom for a hall bedroom am a ham sandwich. The wrinkled dwar lives in the memory of the past anc on credit. And among all the freaks there is no word of cheer or of hope. Machinery has done it. It has beaten nature in her freak mood just as it does when she is in her right mind The ingenuity of man is driving the freaks of M.ture out of business. The monocycie now whirls where the Albi no used to pose, and the kinetoscope flickers on the canvas where the wild Dahomey was wont to hurt spears at his mother. Mr. Anderson, manager of a museum in New York, is a connoisseur in freaks. He has dealt m them for the last quarter of a. century, and he knows the history of every human curiosity that has bee-n before the public in the memory of th« present generation. "Twelve years ago," he said to Press reporter, "J never thought the time would come waen the public woul grow tired of feasting its eyes on some poor human monstrosity. After a time, though, the people began to tire. They demanded more for their money. About the time they were at their Wits' end, some shrewd chap disc3vt»red that if he could make his line of freaks do something instead of sitting up on their platforms like a row of dummies the people would flock to his place. So he hJis put all his freaks into training; the fat lady he taught, with the aid of a. drum and a club to sing 'Home, Sweet Home,' and other popular airs, and he billed her as the 700- pound- Patti, with a voice that rivaled the nightingale.' The giant he placed under a prize fighter's care and then announced ihat 'the most wonderful giant the world had ever seen would fight daily with a man-eating gorilla.' He taught the midget to dance and sing and act, and so he went through the entire li;;t, teaching each one to do something that was grotesque and startling. It was a hit from the first, and all the other managers followed his lead. The freaks who could not be taught to do a turn were thrown out. But it really remarkable bow many ol them actually developed talent of so mean order. The dwarfs were especially clever, and as legitimate comedians could give points to lots of the big fellows playing in swell houses. In those times the freaks and the managers coined" money. Little Major MiM never drew down less than $400 a week and the sinking fat ladies were smothered in silk'5 and diamonds, while th<j giants lived on the fat of the land. "Tee people have never really tired of these good freaks, out they are difficult to get hold of. Some of the native ones went abroad and returned with barrels of money and tales of the fabulous, and soon all their brother freaks were hurrying across, anxious to get a whack at the good things on the Continent. "Chauncey Bell and Annie Bell, th« fat pair, who were married in this museum severs.1 years ago, are doing the Continental cities now, and from the letters we receive, nothing short of a princely offer would induce them to return to tbii; country. "After the performing freaks haa had their day, or rather we had had our day out of them, for they are still THERK AKR OTHERS. Plenty of Them, But w DlBer**t— Lw«l Proof I* «h»t L«aB§- purt People Want There are a great many of them. Every paper tint its share. Statements hard to believe, harder to prove, Statements Irom far aw»y nl«ic*8. What people say in Moioe. Public expression from California. Oftimes good endo seraent tdere. Bui. of little service here at home. LoiransporC people want local proof. Tbe saying of ne'gbbore, friends and citizens. Home endorsement counts. It disarms tbe skeptic beyomd dispute. This is the backiop tbiu. stands behind every box of Doan's Kidney Pills. Here is a cvise of it: Mr James Woodward, at IS27 George street 1 sajs: "H is over a rear a^o that I fullered from kidney complaint. By the time 1 bad it f our months, 1 had to give up my position iu Chicago, as J coulo not be on my feet more than a frw hours at a im?, on account of tlie paic in the reifioti t.t my nidueys. which was so severe ih*i it in robbed with the beatiusr of my heart, llie pains excluded clear througb tbe body and i.p in my neck, to stoop over or to lift anjtbin;,' was almost impossible: there was also a dijtreRSinK and an anno\ ing difficulty with the kidney secretions. This was my condition H'ben I eammenced usimj Douu's Kidney Pills, tbat 1 trot at Kceslins's dru;: store. By the ticue 1 bad used one box the throbbing pain in i.hc kidneys aud the other distressing ailments were reino* ed, go tbat 1 was feeling better than for a Ions time past. l can stoop ur us i my back in anyway and do not gaffer the terrible puiai 1 used t-. H is a pleasure to recommend oaa's Kidney PilJs to any cne who has kicney trouble." Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale by all dealers Price 50 cents. Mailed by Foster- MilburnCo., BuffcJo, >>. T., eole agents for the U. S. Hemember the name Doan's and take no other. paying attractions, came the era of th-a freaks who physically were not freaks ot all, but had done some freak thing. Bridge jumpers, men who tad gone over Niagara Palls in barrels and sailors who ha.d crossed the Atlantic in row-boats, all were in great demand. "The man with the broken neck wai the best freak of this sort that was ever in a mus.eum, and he had the richest good thing I have ever known. All he had to do was to lie on a sofa and draw his pay. He received at first J150 a week, which was just fifteen, times more than he ever received before his neck was broken. His drawing power, however, gradually dwindled until he was glad to accept an engagement at $25 a we:ek. "The Roentgen rays, by the war, some day are to be the star attraction for some museum whose manager hits upon a good popular scheme for working them so the public Trill grasp it "All these freaks now are about played out, except the performing ones, and they are too hard to get. In their places are the mechanical devices, sucl as the kinetoscope and all the kindred machines. A man with a unique invention, no matter how impracticable it may be, has only to go to some hustling museum manager and get his own price. We are paying now foi freak machines ?200 and $300 a week. The people seem to like them quite as well as they did the freaks, and they are far more easily managed. If a freak has baen in the business for any length of time there is no need of arousing your sympathies for him now that he is out of work. H« has probably got a bigger bank account than most merchants. Nine out of ten of them are ^nuriotis. Most of the be&i ireaks ware bora in this country, the giants and the fat women coming mc.»Uy from the south and west Those vho are not in Europe have got back to their homes'- COSTLY, EXPERIMENTING. Half • MllUfeB Wasted on a Man Wn« • Had Stnst6r«d a. Trade Secret. "I'm not going to give names," said B. Detroit man, "but you all know that I have no imagination that can invent fairy tales. I literally came within (our inches of being a millionaire. "Go on!" exclaimed the man at the elcb who is the recognized story promoter in the organization. "I'm telling you right. Some years ago I secured employment in an immense factory that turns out a certain chemical basic used the world over and as staple as wheat. It was a rula of the establishment that a good man could stay as long as lie wanted to in one department, but under no circum stances could he go from one department to another. Every possible precaution was taken against the discovery of the secret process. By a series of studied disguises I succeeded in finding employment in every departrnen but one, and that being where the coloring WOE done. I thought this ona omission of very li*tle importance. By standing in with o:ie of the office men [ succeeded in trac ng the parts eater- ing into the principal machines. This no small job, for there would ba one piece made in Portland, Me., another in San Francisco, another in Dallas, and another would be imported weat everywhere and mastered the machinery. Then upon a guarantee that I ha.fi secured the process I interested capital. When we anxiously analyzed results we found that the stufl was all right except in color. Then I grew desperate and determined to dig my way into tie coloring department of the parent inst tution. Just as 1 began work OE: a four inch partition I was discovered and inconveniently ossed from a second story window. We found it impossible to master the trick of coloring and all we had to show tor lalf a million inv -.sted was a lot ol 'iropty buildings ai d smokeless stacks. I've concluded thai, I got just what I deserved, PECK'S HI COMPOUND CURES * Nervousness, Nervous Prostration, Nervous and Sick Headache, Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Rheumatism, Neundgia, Scrofula, Scrofulous Humors, Syphilitic Affection*. Boils, Pimples, Constipation, Pains in. the Back, Costiveness, Biliousness, and all diseases arising from an • impure state of the Blood or low condition of the Ner»ou» System. For sale by Ben Fisher, Busjahn & Schneider. W. H. Porter, J. F. Goalson, B. F. Keesllng. Shetland I'oule*. The great vah:e of the Shetland pony lies in its diminutive si&e, combined with hardiness and surprising strength for so small an animal. These desirable qualities are the result of long breeding in a hilly, rocky country, where pasture is scarce and the weather often severe. These last facts leg- sen the size, so that the animal may mere easily conform to its surroundings. The strength of the limbs is also increased by the labor needed to climb hills in abounds. which its native home Bred on lower and leve! hi * Famous Cathedenu. The famous cathedral at Chester. England, was receuUy robbed by a thief who probably ^ecreted himself la the edifice before H was closed for tin night. He side a small sum from th< offertory boxes; but in escaping h« broke a hsuidsom« memorial stained- rlass window, the damage being vastlj out of proportion to the petty theft. land, with abundant feed, the Shetland pony increases in size, and also loeee some of the shagginess of man«, tall and fetlocks which are its distinctive characteristics. Even in Shetland, as the foreign d€imand for ponies make them more valuable, the tendency is to five them while growing better feed and care. This increases size and perhaps lessens hardiness. But this last is a Quality only gained through heavy loaves of young animals, which per- ishwi under this old method of manage- mf-'-.r.. leaving only the most hardy to su;—;vs. But if even in Shetland the coii.-vttons which created the Shetland pony -^re disappearing, it may be just as weii to have this breed becom* more nearly tbe sis* that average horses atia-'n. The Shetland was always, ourside its native borne, a breed for fascy us« rather than for «ith«r work or speed.. Flitnre Australia* Capital. CTpon the federa ion of the .Australian dominion :it win be necessary to fix upon a federal capital, and the Australian papers, are giving some attention to tiae subject. Albury, the vineyard capital o:f the Murray River country, has; often been mentioned, and possibly this beau.iful and salubrious place will in the end be the chosen Ottawa of the Antiiodes. Bthurst, the picturesque City of the Plains, in the centre ot' New South Wales has been advocated, and the claims of Maitland, the classic city in the fertile basin of the Hunter, have also been suported. The fact that the federal conferenca was held at Adelaide brought that city lato prominence as a likely site for the new capital. But now, jtccordint to Victorian reports, Delatite, in the Upper Murray country, Is spoken of ia many quarters as likely to receive wide support, chiefly oa aeoouat of itc THE NEW WOMAN OR- Pennyroyal Pills SAFE, SURE AND RELIABLE Kspc-i'ln.'i1y re-commended t,n Married Le ,\f\i ymr druKtfiKt for (*«rrin'» P«nnyr«yil nnil t-ke no oilier. They are the only «yil fWl . ly talk, Sure and Reliable Kcroule Mil. Price, 11.00 pei lwc. sent, liy mail upon receipt of pno* Addretxs all'orders to advertlwd. agents. . PE:RRIN MEDICINE co., NCW YORK. t£ol<l by B. F. NEW MAN HUNpRCDSofVea • reeking: out a miser• bteexi&ience for want of knowing what to do forthemielve*. HUN- ORE PS of men are »ufleriE.Bf from the mcnUl torturei of Shattered N«rvM Falling Memory, Lost (Manhood, Impo'ttnoy. LM{ Vitality, V«rlooo*l*> brought on by »bu»e, excesses and indiscretiom, or by itvere mcnUl strain, clone application to busline** or *vct work. DR. PERR/N'8 Revivine !!• th* only r*m«dy that h«,» ever been ddr covered that w ||| positively our* tbc*k nervous disorder*. If Uken as directed, R*vlvinci bring. »bo«t immediite improvement and enecu cure* wbcra till otiier remedies fail. T *' 1 thnuiinitt AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee H fn every cue. Pries ft.ao a box, or »li bo±<u for $$. miiil in plain -wrapper npon receipt «f prl Order from our adverticea iff nit. Addrea* other communications to Tw Or ~ Co, Kcwfofk, For nl« at B. V. Keenllnf •, Forter'i imd John«ton'i. LOOP POISOH f «odld«> potanh, «ud uffi bar* Baina, H acoa41P»tche* In mouth. Son Pimple*. Copper Colored BiroU. «ny pat of tteSodr. Hair or ErV eat. It to tbi* Secondary BL< . CMMI cod clLall«nr* th« wor we cannot cure. *hi« dii««* k h4!«kIUo(tlt«IS •AOO^OO capital

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page