Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 3, 1891 · Page 2
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May 3, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 3, 1891
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BAB'S BRIGHT BABBLE. New York .Life n«<l Tilings Throiigl the Eyes of » Bright Woman. . NEW YOEK, April 27. Special Correspondence. There was a time when anything in the shape of a carriage was <rladl velcomed by a woman—when to driv in a bug-gy, to sit high up on a dog cart, to be low in a phaeton, to b bhut up tiffht in a brougham, or to feel like a small pea in a large pod in an enormous landau gratified every de sire. But, bless you, that won't do nowadays. THE MODEKN' VOMAX ON WHEELS, Madame now sits at home and pouts on a clear, sunshiny day, and will no go out in her victoria because it is swung too low and hasn't the neees bary thirty-two springs, which make- driving so easy that it seems like be ii{£ rocked in a cradle. She declines to drive out on a rainy day becausi her brougham is too high, the win flows too large and the color a dul green instead of the favorite brigh "blue. She prefers to walk rather than go in an old-fashioned-equipage. Th< fashionable victoria is high, broad Tivith a number of springs, and hav< ,» pair of horses that contrast in color, a grey and a bay being given the preference. Xo chains must jingle, but the harness must glit ter from the amount of elbow grease given it, and the horses must look as if they had satin skins. The gloves ol the coachman and footman must be carefully pipe-clayed, but they mus' so thoroughly understand how to mix -vinegar with th'e white that it does not rub off on the carriage rugs, or on the sleeves of my lady's coat if she shoulc need to be helped out. THE SMART CARRIAGE OE TO-DAY. The smart brougham is of rather light blue, swung low, shaped like a sedan chair, and should have four panes of glass in its tiny windows. I wonder if you know what.the bulging out the back means? It is a revival oJ ancient custom. The long, narrow place that comes just at the back of the seat, and which shows from the outside, was in years gone by, used to hold the pistols, the swords, or whatever weapons it was thought would be necessary on the road. Now, you know it's^ not a real place in the brougham of to-day, though in the past the cushion of the seat was raised, a lid lifted up, and there were the instruments of warfare. A ROMAN'S DRIVING BELONGINGS. In her brougham my lady has everything that She may need—hand-glass, •card-case, two or three bottles to hold scents or salts, a tiny clock, a place "for the book that will amuse her -while she waits for something, and a ian in case she should be a little -warm.! This is her carriage for cold •or stormy days. In ,the sunshine, if she is not in a victoria, she is in a cabriolet.' This carriage is fancied by Trench women. It is swung higher•than the victoria, lacks its breadth, "has a very high back, and is usually lined with a light cloth. In front it las a high dashboard such as is not setn on the victoria. It forces one to sit up as if an extra dose of ramrod tea had added stiffness to one's back, and it may be cited as a carriage of caprice rather than one of comfort. ^To drive oneself the high curricle with its broad dashboard, its brass "bar, its clock strapped just in the center of the dashboard, and showing Against the highly varnished leather is fancied. So far, only a few have been seen in the park, and these have ^heen driven by Men, but undoubtedly they will become women's carriages •when it is known that one of the prettiest of curricles is driven by the daughters of the Prince of Wales, all of whom are like their mother, very good whips. CASRIAGES OF THE VANDERBILTS. Mrs. William Yanderbilt drives in a quiet refined-looking victoria, and so does-Mrs. Willie K. Vanderbilt; but Mrs. Seward Webb goes through the park in a bugh landau that seems like •the one that Queen Victoria uses when she wishes to delight the eyes of the .•multitude. It is huge, it is awkward- looking, and it is pretentious. The sort of woman who is seen in such a carriage' requires age, and the most positive social recognition. If Mrs. August Belmont, Mrs. Astor or Mrs. "William'H. Vanderbilt were in such a •turn-out it would be considered proper, "but when a younger woman looks like a dotlet on the ' 'i" in it, only laughter and ridicule are provoked. Can't an American woman have what she wants? asks. somebody who is very patriotic. Certainly. She can put on a Worth frock and ride on an ash-cart if she likes to, but just as certainly ' -will she make herself ridiculous, and -that no woman, American or otherwise, can afford to do. JIOKNTXG IX CENTRAL PARK. In the early morning the Park is Jilled;With"'iders and women who are -driving out with the little folk from •ihe nursery, and with the sunshine and the green framing, it looks somehow as if /Paradise had opened its gates, and all the nice cherubs had tumbled down. The proudest woman is the young, good looking one who can have four small people crowded into their due, and who charges the footman in the rumble to keep an ey on them and see that none of them fall out, while she watches the horses and sees that they behave themselves. The little people usually have along with them their own special pets; and dolls, kittens, and small and big dogs are noted as their chosen friends. One wee bit of a girl who goes out every morning with her proud mamma, has a white kitten dressed in a long white slip, which wears a pink sunhonnet tied under its chin. It sits in her lap in a most placid manner, and as the long white skirts hide the four feet, it is difficult to believe that it is not one baby carrying another, In another establishment, where they rejoice in triplets, two dogs, one a fox terrier, the other a King Charles ,(and do not think for a minute that it is not the truth,) ond a tiny alligator in a glass box go out driving in the morning. And really, I do think the proud possessor of the alligator finds it less troublesome than do the owners of the dogs;'the fox terrier having a never- ending desire to bite tha ears of the King Charles. It is a most beautiful thing- in the springtime to see how thoroughly and entirely babies are in fashion. WOMAN'S HAIR MUST SHINE. It doesn't make much diiference whether your locks are golden or brown, ashen or black: to have the stamp of la mode upon them, they must shine like satin, and the woman who wants to be in the fashion is racing around from chemist to chemist trying to get something that will give her hair the requisite glossy hue, and yet which will not be absolutely greasy. Oftenest vaseline is used for this purpose, but the objection to it is that it will stick to the hair and something is needed that will give the desired gloss without the oily effect. Of course, there is something, and the woman who knows it is mean enough to keep the secret to herself. She feels that she has to pay a high price for it,' and she don't propose to sell her information. Women are mean about some things. A well-known barber says that Mrs. Xangtry used a combination of vaseline and lamp black to darken and make glossy her hair, but it sounds like such a messy mixture that it is taken with a grain of salt—the information, I mean, not the vaseline and'lamp black. Brushing your hair will give it a shine, but to make it of. the gloss desired you have got to use something else. And, by-the-by. it may be mentioned for the protection of Charlie, Harry and Tom, that the real stuff leaves no grease in ;he locks, and that the girl whose head makes a mark on a coat isn't the one who knows the secret of the gloss. NEW YORK'S NEW FARCE. Don't you like farces? I do. I am getting desperately tired of emotional things, of plays that get me up to Gin sorrow, make me cry until my nose .s red, and take away my appetite for supper. But I like the real, true, veritable farce, and I saw one the other night, h was called "Mr. Wilknson's Widows," and, besides being extremely funny, it pointed a moral and adorned a tale. It showed how lacking in wisdom is the man who concludes that women don't find out things, and it showed how full of wisdom is the-man who marries the widow. It told in the most delightful manner of the joys that came from taking as your chosen one the woman who had gone through the mill before and who, consequently, was going to 'et her own way in such a way that you"thought it your way. -I laughed over "Mr. .Wilkinson's Widows" until '. think it would have done Mr. Wilknson good to have gotten up from his jrave and come and seen me. I think le saved me from an attack of the grip. I laughed over 'HE STORY OF A DIAMOND. NECKLACE. vhich had been entered on his other ,ccount more than anybody else in the louse, because I know from a confid- ng bookkeeper in a big jewelry shop low man}' men keep double accounts, low many clerks had been discharged or congratulating wives on rings and bracelets that were never bought for, hem, and how many bills there were hat were sent "down-town" rather ban to "the house." It was not remarkable that Mr. Wilkinson's widows got married again. They were two extremely fetching-looking men, who knew how to put on their gowns, and how to make life more or ess comfortable to a man: In fact, . Wilkinson's, while a little above he average, might yet be called typi- ,al widows, and that they .wedded again is only in the natural order of vents. If it happens to come near •ou go and see it, for Mr. Wilkinson's widows and their spouses, and Mr. Wilkinson's picture will make you augh until you get the best appetite or supper you have ever had, and nowadays, when we are all wonderin, whether we are going to get the gri or the typhoid fever, or the mull; grabs, or goodness only knows what anything that gives an appetite is t be greeted with open arms, or what ever may be your method of -'express ing satisfaction. THE MAN WHO IS A CAD. Some women were talking the othe day about cads, and they said tha while the snob may be found amon women, the cad is essentially mascu line. He is prevalent at times. H comes up like the weeds and th spring freckles, and with a little car he can be extinguished almost a easily. He spends his time in thinking wha rude things be can say or do. 0 course he don't think they are rude he thinks they are clever. He has an idea that people wbj keep quiet don't know anything. Ii this he is frequently mistaken. He does not believe that any womai can see him and not love him. Thi is often an error on his part. He i satisfied that after seeing him Provl dence concluded to make the world and yet providence is not given to mistakes. He occupies three seats in a stree car, audibly damns the conductor smirks at any woman who may be de cently dressed, and believes that he i accepted as a man of the world. H is but not of the world that he would wish to belong to. He tells women it was a pity h didn't know them younger, so that hi might have trained them; if he had they would have occupied cells in th house of detention. . He has induced some girl to marrj him, and he announces boldly that i is a good thing on both sides. Some people doubt this. He has the latest things in car riages, in trousers, and in waistcoats but somehow, while he gets his hati from a London hatter, and Poole make; his coats, brains don't seem to accum ulate under "the only hat a gentleman could possibly wear." He has one fully developed idea, and that is that he is a gentleman. He never was more mistaken in his life. He never got close enough to a gen tleman to catch good manners, nor so a man to be well kicked. He is a blot upon the face of the universe, Let's sponge him out. "BAB." Maxenkuckee. Oo the 26th day of July 1836, when in our infancy, we were dumped out of an ox-wagon on the east banks o. Maxenkuckee lake, having traveled all the distance from Southern Indiana in that primitive mode of getting through the world, enduring all sorts of hardships, such as camping by the roadside wherever night overtook -the caravan," fighting millions of mosquitos and -flies, living on corn dodger, jerked beef and venison, drinking rye coffee and swamp water, picking wild berries by the roadside; the wagons occasionally breaking down or sticking- fast in the mud; the women and children frequently shaking with the ague, and in addition to these trials and tribulations, leaving relatives and friends behind and going to a strange land among hundreds of Indians and only a few white people did not combine to make that delightful picture of pioneer felicity that had been imagined before the experiences had been encountered a veritable reality. The Pottawattomie and Miami Indians were numerous about the shores of Maxenkuckee lake af that time, and in the county, which had only been organized six days prior to the date of our arrival, it was estimated that there were about fifteen hundred Indians. There were but few white people in the county at that time, probably not more than six hundred all told, and our parents, and others who arrived the same year, comprised the first white settlement about the lake, and in that part of the county. The treaties which had.'.been, entered into between the government and the Indians, required the noble red men to vacate the premises, as soon as the land should be entered by settlers, and remove to the reservations, of which there were several in the county. There were. a great many Indians about the lake then, and Au-be-nau- be, jSfis-wa-efee, and other less noted Indian chiefs were frequently seen at the lake and in the hunting grounds for miles around. A well. authenticated tradition has it that a distinguished son of Au-be-nau-be was buried on Long Point, near the Vandalia railroad crossing. . Au-be-nau-be's son was a drunken, quarrelsome fellow, and the chief, himself, was also of a quarrelsome disposition, especially, when he was heavily laden with fire water. In one of these drunken sprees, at Win-a-mac, Au-be-nau-be stabbed his son with a scalping knife inflicting a wound from which he shortly afterwards died. He was carried, with great pomp and circumstance along the old ^Indian trail from Winamac to the lake where he was buried as stated. Huts and wigwams dotted the shores of the lake as far as the eye could see, and the bark -canoe, and the "dug out" comprised the primitive fleet that made up the lake navy at that' time. There were millions of all the various varities of fresh water fish in the lake then and they furnished the .principal article of flesh food for the inhabitants for many years alter the Indians had taken their departure. The deer and other wild animals came down the banks and laved their thirst in the sparkling water. None of the forest trees had been felled at that time, and the tall sycamores, the beech and linn, the ironwood, and soft maple and the brave old oaks bowed their ma'ssive tops, and stretched forth their branches in solemn benediction over the beautiful lake—a veritable diamond jevvel set in the grand old wilderness! The focest was unbroken then. The woodman's ax had not yet been laid at the root of a single tree, and it was, indeed, a place. "Where the spirit of mortal might worship In the freedom of unwritten creeds, Hearing many and joyous responses In the music that comes from the reeds, And where In my fancy I've pictured A temple that's bullded so high, It reaches In grandest proportions From She beautiful lake to the sky." —Dan McDonald In Plymouth Democrat. Homo Without a Mother. The room's in disorder,. The cat's on the table, The flower-stand upset, and the mischief to pay; And Johnny is screaming' As loud as he's able, For nothing- goes light when mamma's away. What a scene of discomfort and confusion home would be if mamma did not return. If your wife is slowly breaking down, from a combination of domestic cares and female disorders, make it your first business to restore her health. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is without a peer as a remedy for feeble and debilitated women, and is the only medicine for the class of maladies known as female diseases which is sold under a positive guarantee from the' manufacturers that it'will give satisfaction, or the money will be refunded. It is a positive cure for the most complicated cases of womb troubles. Now Try Tills. It.will cost you nothing and will surely do you good, if you have a Cough, Cold or any trouble with Throat, Chest or Lungs. Dr. King's w Discovery for Consumption Coughs and Colds is guarranteed to give relief, or money will be paid back. Sufferers from La Grippe found it just the thing and under its use had a speedy and perfect recovery. Try a sample bottle at our expense and learn for yourself just how good a thingr it is. Trial bottles free at B. F. Keesling's Drug Store. Large size 50c, and $1.00. 8 Southern Antidote for Malaria. It is generally known that Simmons Liver Regulator is relied upon to secure immunity from all marial disorders. This is proven by its popularity, and anyone who has lived in the South aas seen its curative effects and the protection it gives against this weakling and dangerous malady. It acts more promptlythan calomel or quinine, without any of their injurious consequences. to2 DR. J. MILLER & SONS—Gents: I can speak in the highest praise of your Vegetable Expectorant. I was told jy my physician that I should never >e better; my case was very alarming. '. had a hard cough; difficulty in breathing, and had been spitting blood at times for six weeks.. I commenced using the Expectorant and got immediate relief in breathing. I soon began o get better, and in a short time I was entirely cured, and I now think my lungs are sound.—Mrs. A. E- Turner. dec7d*w6m Randolph, Mass. Worth Hundred* of Dollars. My wife used only two bottles of 'Mother's Friend" before her third :onfinement. Says she would not be vithout it for hundreds of dollars.' Had not half as much trouble as he- ore.—Dock Miles, Lincoln Parish, Write The Bradfield Regulator sO~, Atlanta, Ga., for particulars. Sold >y Ben Fisher. to2 Dlptlierlii. Mothers, this dread disease is so prevalent now that you can not afford o risk your little ones to its ravages hen a bottle of Pine-apple Syrup in be house would prevent a -severe ase of it. For sale at J. T. Coulson's. •ample bottles free. tol ;For Over Fifty Vears. n Old and Well-Tried Hemefy —Mrs: Winslow's oothlng Syrup has been used for over Fifty ears by Millions of Mothers tor their Children HTiile Teething, with Perfect Success. It Soothe- he Child, Sortens the Bums, Allays all Pain; Cure larrhcea. Sold by druggists In every part of th orld. Be sure and ask i'or Mrs. Winslow'- oothlne Syrup, and take no other kind, wenty-nve cents a bottle. Iune20d&wly 'CATARRH CUKED, health and sweet reath secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. • Price 50'. cents. Nasal in- ector free. Sold by B. F. Kees " 3 At the Churches To-Bay. Christian Science services at the, Uuivei'salist church to-day at 10:30 and at 11:30 Bible lesson. An invitation extended to all. Services in the Cumberland Presbyterian church to-day as follows: Sunday school at' 9:30 a. m., preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:50 p. m., by Rev. A. W. Hawkins, of Knoxville, Tenn. The public is cordially invited to attend these services. There will be services held at the Christian church, corner 9th and Spear streets, to-day at 11 o'clock a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Preaching by Rev. T. S. Freeman. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m., T. J. Legg, superintendent. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:15 p. m. (Monthly Consecration meeting.) Services at tlie Baptist church today at 10:30 a. m. and 7:oO p. m. Young peoples' meeting- at 0:30. Preaching by the pastor, Rev. W. H. H. Marsh. Morning subject: God Revealed in the Christ the Ground of Peace. In the evening the first of two sermons on the book of Jonah will be given. There will tie the usual services in the English Lutheran church to-day. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m., morning service at 11 o'clock, Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m., and at 7:30 p. m. Pastor M^Mackin will preach to the Carpenters'^union of this city. A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend these services. A Word for Mr. Websier. EDITOR JOURNAL: I desire to say a word io favor of Mr. Webster. The citizens of Logansport would do well to elect a young man of energy and enterprise to the position of Mayor. He is not visionary nor have- his business investments warranted any such conclusion. From one who as president of the Business Men's Association had several thousand illustrated books on Logansport printed and stored away in the Pharos office and who invested a couple of thousand .dollars in a patent on a checkrower that wouldn't work, a charge of that sort comes with poor grace. I know Mr. Webster to be a careful, "accurate man in business whose only fault is the devotion of too much of his time to public interests. 1 am glad to see the youag men coming to the front and hope the city will appreciate the advantage to be gained in encouraging them. Ax OLD GITIZEX. Logansport May 2, 1891. Don't Thro w up tfic Sponge: That hideous ogre. Giant Despair, often fastens his clutch upon the chronic invalid. Constantly plagued by dyspepsia, biliousness and constic pation — nervous and sleepless too— what wonder is it that having tried in vain a multitude of useless remedies he is ready, figuratively speaking, to "throw up the sponge." Let the 'unfortunate "take heart of gi-ace," Hostetter's Stomach Bitters can and will put a terminus to his trials. It strengthens the stomach, confers nervous vigor by promoting assimilation of the food, arouses the liver when dormant, and relaxes the bowels without pain. The ability to digest and assimilate restored, the ability to sleep follows. Nothing then can stay the renewal of health but imprudence. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, moreover, transcends all others as a remedy for malarial, rheumatic and kidney complaints. A wineglassful three tim a day. to 6 Henry Voss is a well educated gentleman of German descent. For over twenty years he has been employed at the Pan Handle shops. He is a sober, industrious end careful man. Such men as Will Walker, Solomon Wise, D. H. Chase and Charles F. Ranch speak in highest terms of his character. He would make a good Treasurer. ; A Biz Difference. It is going the rounds of the State press that "Kokomo is to have a distillery with a capacity of 3,000 barrels of whiskey daily." This.'.is news here. Kokomo has a prospect of getting' a factory to manufacture -3,000 whisky barrels a day, but not barrels of whisky.— Kokomo Tribune. Keep Correct Time. A large handsome self-winding- clock regulated daily at 11 a. m. by telegraph with standard time may be had for a nominal rental. Call and see Manager Duesner at Western Union office. Rentals fifteen-' dollars per year, payable in monthly installments, subscribers signing a contract good for one year. The clocks are all connected by a wire with th'e Western Union office. Daily at 10:55 a. m. the electric current is turned on, and each clock is effected and regulated if out ol time. At 11:01 a. m. the electric current is taken off. The rental charged is for use of the clock and keeping same regulated one year. The clock system referred to is now in use in 500 of the principal cities., Kokomo is using 25 of the clocks. aprSOdGt Something New lii Corn—Sfew Kllu DrJcd;Corii Meal. This process retains all the sweets and nutriments of the corn. It is this process that has given Kentucky and Virginia its great reputation for corn meal. To be had at the leading groceries. We are also manufacturing pure whole wheat flour. This is also on sale at all the leading groceries in one-eighth barrel packages. There is more nutrition in this flour than in any other made. We are now prepared to grind corn for feed in any quantities declld&wtf D. &C.-H. UfiK,. IT'S A FACT.—If anything in the world will make a man of common sense feel meaner than anything else, except when he pinches his fingers in a crack of the door, it is when he ha& had a quarrel with his wife. Quarrelsome people usually are bilious, and have a bad liver, and should always' keep a bottle of Dr. White's Dandelion in the house as a safeguard against family jars. Sold by D. Pryor and B, F. Keesling. to2 A Foul-Mouthed. Woman is even worse than a foul-mouthed man. But no one need be foul-mouthed if they will only use SOZODGNT and rub it in well. Don't spare th'e brush and spoil the mouth as some parents, do with their children when they withhold the rod, to29 ADVICE TO If you would protect yourself from Painful, Profuse, 'Scanty, Suppressed or Irregular Men- • struation you must use BRADFIELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR /, April 25, JSSC. This -will certify that two members of my immediate family, after having suffered for . years from Menstrual Irregularity, oeing treated withput benefit by physicians, were at length completely cured l>v one bottle of Bradficld's Female Kcsrulator. Its effect is truly wonderful J. W. STBAXGE. Book to " TTOXAN-" mnlledFREE, which contains, valuable illtorniatlou ou nil female diseases. BRADFiELD REGULATOR CO.. ATLANTA, GA. • FOB SALE BY AXL DUTJffGJSTS. Sold by Ben Fisher 4th street. FREE READING ROOM, Open Daily and Evening, 321 Pearl Street. Welcome to All. M Arnica Salve. . The Best Salve In the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Kheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pay required, It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. FOB SALE BY B. F. Keesllag. (ly) Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance ervousness and hysteria are soon uredby Dr. Miles' Nervine. Free amples at B. F. Keesling's (4) Xerve ann liver Pills. An Important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest, SO doses for 25 cents. Samples tree at B. if. Keesling's, .1 WHY WELL YOU cough when Shiloh s Cure will give immediate relief? Price 10 cents, 50 cents and- $1. Sold by. B. F. Keesling. . ?n Pain andrdrea* attend the use of roost ca- tarru remedies. Liquids and snuffs are unpleasant as well as dangerous, Ely's Cream Balm Is safe, pleasant, easily applied Into the nasal passages and heals the Inflamed membrane giving teller at once. Price 50c. to2S THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: --Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Consumptive Cure. Sold by', B. F. Kees- llng ( 6 $1,000 REWARD, To THE CITIZEN'S OF LoGANSPOBT: Our competitors in the cement sidewalk business have again started the scandalous report that we are not using Portland cement on. our sidewalk contracts. We will pay the above reward to any one who can prove that we are not now or ever nave been uslnganythlng but the best Portland cement on all sidewalk work. The Portland cement we use Is the best that can be procured In this or, foreign country. M. MICHAELS & SOX. apr2&Hm CLfiS In All Styles and at All Prices. Boy's Safeties from S10 up to $60. lien's Safeties from $45 up to S185- ' , We handle tbe Victor, Creflenda, Giant, and Crescent Cycles. Any wheel In the market fur- nlsbed at lowest prlees. - '-• We are sole agents for tbe $15 and S20 Odell and Mereltt Typewriters and tue$GO National and $100 International Writing Machines. Oxford-Singer sewlne Machines from $15 up to $19. Agents wanted. Liberal discount. LouisvilleCycleanclTypewriterCo. 231 Jefferson St., Louisville, Ky.. BRIGHTINE KEM EOT osiTiv."* CUKE yOH Correspondence JOllcled, valuable jiformatlon free CK»| discount to tnde. -disease WM. T. !• Idt ••!!• Street. A , DIABETES, HW YflTWT^Sl ' ..mired OhleMM. W>

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