Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 7, 1898 · Page 22
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January 7, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, January 7, 1898
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Page 22
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Modified Features of The " New Interchangeable s Mileage Ticket. Mr E.A Ford. GanerairPaMenger Age»i of the Pennuylvanla and Vandaii. Lines, ecnds out the following information regarding the Tnodifled features of the Control Passenger Association's Interchangeable one thousana by or«.i« m odlneat,ons areio the to Blroinsr the mileairo strio and lam*e exchange t cket. Under the no* rule, tte owner of an interchangeable mileage ticket mar at l.ls conveniepoe and le.nure, stenhUnameupoa the .back of the W ide 8 t part o the ml.eago .trip 0)0,0 to the Let pro- ceding detatohmont.but ;it must be urncd with an Indelible j.enctl, r.wlts ink. or it will not be honored), » ad'can leava his ticket thus 8 l,ned with the A t ;ent upon hie arrival »t a station, or send it :o hinVbj ti messenger Or by the hotel porter, or in some other war. *£ upon bis return to the stat.on find his exchange ticket ready tndlhls Savage checked. provided he has dado sycb an advance arrangement. Therefore there need bo no more delay at the station or on tho train !n the use of the now that, there was in using the old form of milea.ro t' *et. ^Ich latter form waa Mil the BY WARD RIES. XIX. THE PROPHET AND THE VIRGIN. "I am the voice of one crying out in the wilderness, saying, 'Prepare ye the way of the Lord; make his path straight.' " The words at first apparSiiUj' tway, away miles away, then close at hand, aroused the fainting girl and she open' her eyes and saw the Prophet ed lurniui iu..v»,~ • h -here was more lei good only over tb.i 85 strn, of roadswhile ^ . of ••eable-is good over iortr. " From childhood the Prophet had been Miss Stella's familiar terror. Now, when she was weak, exhausted, crippled and helpless, the sight ot him there, was more terrifying than would _: ~v.» «+-* *•>!(* criOntVP in 1! Tl- : "interchangeable-'is good Tho old form of cjchangelticket Is valid for continuous passag e only on a certain train and date while tho new or modlttod form will be good on any train, (except the "Limited ) on Either the date of Issue or the day tollowlog. This new form has been aim pitted to render It easy of issue a:»d to bettor accommodate trailers, and the hindrances which accompanied tho old for an will therefore be, in the early future, entirely obllberatod. Interline ticket* from poi"" on one Railway to points on anotl er. via through car lines and via junctions where connections are close and there are no tram fers. are being prepared as faat a. Posifble. Tnese tiok-ts will he issued in exchange for coupons from the interonange- able mileage tioket,aod baggage will be checked through, 11 convenience which conldnot be enjoyed by the use »f the old form of mlleege The modifications aliore alluded to have been approved by the Mileage Ticket Bureau of the Central Pansenger Association, and will be in effect on or before December 1st, or lust as soon as the neiv forms of exchange and Jm- terllne tickets fa:i t« printed and distributed among the thous inds of agencies of the forty different railway companicH over whose ltn«s the tickets are honored, and some Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines have been already supplied with them. 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 criii^ism. PERFEOT | T h 0 worKl.aamlrcB the porfeclManl^^ot father sheltered thee since the first advent of the Son that thou shouldst her- 3 Id the second coming o;t that Son and prepare His way." ••I am the voice of. on« crying m the- wilderness, spying: 'Prepare ye the way of the Lord; mike his path straight." "For me thou hast searched long and lo-day, through great tribulation and suffering have I been guided to thee lhat thy soul may rejoice and that thou shouldst minister unto me as thou n-ouldst minister unto the Son, and ;hat thy mission might: at length De accomplished." •No mortal hath revealed it trato thee. Men scoff at the prophet of the Son vrho cometh unto his own. In oth- »r times he came unto his own and his Dwn received him not. They stoned iis prophets of old and in these latter Says '.hey have derided his messenger whom He hath sent-before his face as the voice of one crying in the wilderness, saying, 'Prepare ye the way of the Lord; make His path straight.' " I suffer much. Bring water that I may lave my limb v.'hich an accident hath injured. Oh, hasten, hasten; I suffer!" "Behold, ah Mother of the Son. I am thy servant and only thine till He be zoine. when I will be His servant first ind in being ftis servant I shall be also Ihifie. Let me therefore hear thy commands that I may obey; only, till He be come, I may not leave thee." "Bring water." The Prophet produced the great pitcher which was full of water and at Her bidding slowly pov.red the cooling element upon her tortured limb. Her whirred and scooped and ducked about tn every direction and some burrowed lii her hair. Hissing serpents crawled and coiled on every side, lurked among her garments, and with arched necks thrust up through coiled and writhing bodies, darted glistening tongues at her from between sparkling eyes ;n dark corners; while rats with beady overs and blistering feet scampered over her quivering body and a thousand spiders, as big as prattling babes, with clasped hands formed a circle all about er and danced, danced, danced, up and own all moving at once, up and own up and down, all moving alike nd all ready to bite her limb when he snapping turtles would let go ol it. wonder held them to the light They wore wasted and thin and looked almost: like the withered hands of an old roman' She was frightened and bought of Rip Van Winkle's sleep of twentv years and with terror at her clad bones and she fainted again. "The time is ripe! Father! Thou hast, revealed unto me the Virgin! His, chosen one whom all creatures and rglief wag great and wnen the pitcher men and angels shall fallow!_ The l was empty she sent bim to refill it. Up- Dn his return she said: virein whom He hath blessed Once more she heard that deep voice and awoke to find herself clasped in the strong bare arms of the Prophet as he bore her toward the ironclad door of the stone hut. Her terror was now so great that instead of depriving her of her consciousness as before, it roused all her faculties to their highest She made an effort to release herself but he was unconscious of her purpose and clung to her with tender She continued her struggles aa SEXUAL VITALITY •which Is tho Klar.r of ma* 1 ' 1 " 0 *— the rrid o ot both Sid and younc; but there arc thousands of men euncrlnK the mental tortures of a weaK<™a ntnnltood. Bbaucrcd nerves and failing ual power w ho can bo cured by our Magical Treatment . "ho w7 8 h to cVmo Acre, if W e lull to cure. VT« tove no free prescriptions, free cure or C.O.D. fake. Wo h»Yo*'-SO 000 capital und (tuarnRtco to euro sTcry r refund every dollar yon pay us, or You are the good Prophet, John the Baptist, are you not?" -He hath revealed it unto thee-. Thou art the Inspired Mother; no man hath revealed it unto thee. I ara that Prophet; but no man is good; God is gc-od." "Please take me home? "God hath prepared for thee a habitation for the nativity of His So'a; Tor as the lightning cometh out of the east and shineth even unto the wesi, so also shall the coming of the Son of Man be.' Onc-e was He born in a manger as it is recorded in the sacred books of his chosen apostles; now shall he be born in a wve as it is erroneously written that h-j was aforetime." ••Oh, take me home; please tike me home 1 ' 1 am hurt and I am los;.." "\\Tio can understand the deep ni.v=- leries of God save them to wtora lie hath ,-ovcaled them? He hath chosen thee from among all thy sex and now art thou revealed unto me whom He tia*h preserved commanding me to minister unto tbee that His name may be glorified." "f must treat him as a crazy man, she said mentally; then, aloud: "Since it ia God's will that you should minister to me, bring me to the w;iter a^d then hasten to town and bring some one skilled in surgery for I am badly "This foot is wrenched from its placo and the pain is almost more than I can bear. Do you understand surgery?" Her pain and her anxiety were so great that she forgot i;o maintain her sacred forme of speech,, but the Propb- =>t did not notice the fact " "The Father will give me knowledge is T require." "You must carefully exert the great strength He has given you as I direct. Take hold upon this foot thus," and 5he fixed his hands upon the heel and over the instep, "and pull upon it with ill your power, straight away, till it is replaced. Mind me not if I should cry out or faint; for I know not if I shall be able to endure it." "Even as thou wilt, shall It be; for the Father hath sent thee to me for :are as thou shalt require." Sue placed her uninjured foot firmly icainst the foot-board of the bed and 0 . ,1.1 1 _„ I 1 *rrl i- "k heart cried: "What day is this? What month? What year? How long have I been here?" behold "Now is this accepted time; no* is the day of salvation!" • How long have I been here? A daj . How many years?" ""One day is with the Lord as A thousand years and a thousand years as one day. He esteemeth every day ONE DAY IS AS A THOUSAND YEARS. The Prophet returned with his pitch- T full to dripping, cif sparkling spring vater. carrying it with as much care as f each drop was u pearl of great price, o lose which would be an offense igainst that Son for whose coming ho vuited in confidence. Entering the chamber of the Sacred Virgin he found Miss Stella lying up- m the ground, crazed from pain and " 6 He placed the pitoher upon a stool, tenderly took into his arms the pre- is charge delivered to his keeping that deity he served so soulfully, and laid her upon the bed. Taking both of her fevered, restless hands in bis own he murmured: "•He restoreth my soul: He lead- eth me into ti.e paths of righteousness for His name's sake. Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death I will fear no evil, for Thou art with me- Thy rod and Thy staff they with me; Thy rod andTby staff they comfort me. Surely goodness and mer- cv shall follow me all the days of my life; and I will dwell in the house of the'Lord forever. For in the time of trouble He shall hide me in His pavilion- in the secret of His tabernacle shall He hide me; Hi; shall set me upon a rock. Let not your heart be troubled;ye believe in God, believe also in nie. C wrcB- may be "leponltcd in »ny btnfc to bo paid ui en «. euro 1» Vffccted. Write for full particular* *- tee •hen . (STATE MKDXCAIi CO. Omaha, women-and forever art thou, TO REGULATOR WILL CURE .. « ALL COflPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney hurt." •'Blessed among: to be revered among men •since thou art the second Mother of the Son. Surely it is His will that. I shall ministej unto thee." She now felt assured that ha meant her no harm; that ha regarded her as sacred and himself as her servant, but his answer raised a fear that he considered himself her only aarvsint, and that he would allow no one but himself to serve her. 'Therefore she remained silent, revolving what was expedient and what was possible as t* '»ore her laid hold upon the head-rail with both hands. Then, nerving herself for the agony, she bade him pull. His touch was torture to her, yet he was tender and reverent and pulled as she had instructed him; steadily, firmly, straight. When the strain was felt she screamed, but maintained her position. Perspiration gushed from every pore and when the joint snapped into place she fainted. When she revived the Prophet was kneeling in prayer at the altar. She bade him bring water and with great difficulty she sat rp .in her place and bathed the swollen member. Then she said: "Bring bandages that I may bind it up." "There are none here. I will pray to the Father and he will provide." Asain he knelt at the altar and prayed. This time as a confiding child asks a simple sift from an indulgent parent he asked for linen wherewith to make bandages a.s the Chosen Virgin might have need. While the Prophet prayed Miss btel- la tore from one of her muslin skirts as much material as she required and made bandages with which she tightly bound the injured limb. Having concluded his prayer tho Prophet returned to her. Seein? that she was already provided with the bandages he evinced no surprise whatever and said in the most matter-of- fact manner: There was soothing in his voice, bis words his touch; c-r perhaps it was only in the fact of human presence; and she was calmed. She began to tilk upon subjects familiar to her. =ometimes it was to her sisters; sometimes to Bell Mortoa; most of all, to the adjutant. • After a time the Prophet released her bands and repaired to the altar before vvhich he so frequently prayed, and again communed m his simple, reliant way with that Father whose will ruled his soul; whose benifioence and love he rratefuliy and devoutly acknowledged; whose favor and p r otection for the Virgin he besought in fervent words. Surely the pro.yer was heard by the No no. not twenty years! I have not slept twenty years? But you look older' I look older! t wonder If 1 am verv old? I have been sick—oh. I wonder" how long! It must be a terribly long time since I came here!" She fell back and drew a coil of Her lonr shining black hair before her face'half fearful that she was now an old 'woman whose hair had grown white through the blearhing of years. She felt that it was years, more years than she could guess, since she left Barton! Tears flowed from her closed eyes. Over her stood the Prophet still si- Icnrly extending the water toward her. When her tearo ceased and her heavy, regular respirations told him that she slept again he put aside the vessel and resumed his devotions betnre the altar All through the night she slept and when the morning broke upon the world without, she aw.eke so much refreshed that she was able to rise to a posture. t immediately the Prophet came in and offered her food which she ate without knowing what it was or from whence it came. Having eaten, she begged the .Prophet to assist her to the door that she might once again see the bright light of day and once more breathe the pure air of the hills. Without answer he went out and she heard him remove the fastenings of the ironclad door. -Then he returned and gathered her in his arms as tenderly as a young mother gathers her first born, from its cradle, and bore her to the outs.de where he placed her upo a stool, with her back resting against one of the great stones of the W2i.il Leaving her there ha silently went again into his hut. [CONTINUED. ] PECK'S CURES * Nervousness. Nervous Prostration, Nervous and Sick Headache, Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Rheumatism, ,. Neuralgia, Scrofula, Scrofulous Humors, Syphilitic Affections. 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 Nervoua System. For sale by Ben Fisher, Busjahn & Schneider, W. H. Porter, J, F. Coal • son, B. F. Keesling. AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Headache, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female "Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all diseases arising: from Liver or Kidney disorder!. Price, $1.00 within his hut He carried her through tiro dark chambers, into a third where he laid her upon a bed of hay, spread upon rough boards that were nupported by unhewn posts. This chamber waa long, -ride and very irregular in form; so low that the Prophet could not quite stand erect in it. There were three atooto—old chairs without backs, given to the Prophet by the people; a largji pitcher. a few cheap dishes of odd sets,, a wash 'Supreme Protector! When the supplicant arose the water caught his sight =ind he rememoered the purpose for which it was desired. He took the pitcher and pcurcd the fresh, pure, Cooling contents upon the bound limb "-£ the delirious sufferer until the band- i°cs were thoroughly saturated; and from that hour he kept them so, day md night, toilingly caring for her with 1 patient tenderness born of thai love which is deeper and greater than the love of youth and maiden, because it was a love of sacred duty and a reverential deference to the will of Him in whom was uxed the faith of the loving servant. That service was the purest religion. It was the willing, joyful obedience of the trustful disciple who regarded the sufferer as the One Chosen, the one taken out from among all His creatures, to give to the sons of earth that Son whose first coining had opened to all the gates of eternal life and whose second coming was to purify the earth, free the world from sin and emancipate men from temptation. The devout nurse never forsook the presence of his charge, sava in. jtoiort Medicine Go. KW YORK, M. Y. ffW ••!« ty J- V. with melted fats in which floated a bit of cotton cloth, one end hanging over tile edge of the pan and burning. This lamp stood upon, a small broken stand which was arranged and draped as an altar with curtains of old cotton prints and an open Bible was upon the altar teside the burning lamp. By the dim light upon the altar Miss Stella was able to see that the apartment was only a chamber in the drift if a coal mine and she concluded that .he hut had been built at the entrance o an old mine that the drift might be hus utilized for habitation. Having deposited his burden upon he bed the Prophet approached the al- ar where he knelt and prayed, fervent- y praising Jehovah for his goodness ind mercy and long-suffering. He earnestly petitioned for the speedy re- lemption of the world from sin and death and the elect from suffering. While the Prophet prayed Miss Stella reflected that she must depend upon him for relief and release. Sbe.real- _zed that to control him she must humor his hallucination with which she aad been familiar since long before she was able io comprehend it. Although her suffering was excruciating her own overpowering individuality and the wonderful strength of will and amazing self command that she possessed enabled h«r to see the lighter side of her unfortunate position and she uttered her reflections to her own ear "1 certainly was not born for the stage: I know that; bnt before this limited and partial audience I must venture to assume the role of the New Virgin anil I may do so with reasona- bls anticipation of success; but I shall not demand an encore.". When the. Prophet arose she said to Mm: i Bw)ahm fc "In the hollow of His band hath the service; to bring fresh water, to get her a drink; to minister to her; or to *£ ye ana ye shall receive;' 'no .kneel at the altar whereon stood the thing will he withhold from thorn ever-burning lamp^and appeal to tie that ask him.' Why do the sons of —"----- --~men refuse to learn that they should ask for what they want and want only that which is good?" Miss Stella emptied the remainder of tfee water upon the bandages and asked the Prophet to bring more which he did at once without remonstrance or reluctance. When that was all used she sent Mm again. This time he was gone long and she feared that he had .forgotten her and his errand and had I perhaps gone away for one of his frequent evangelizing trips. Her spirits fell; the gloom of the place acted upon her mind. A great fear of—she knew not what—something intangible hut ten-iule overcame her. The air of the subterraneous cell stifled her; the place became an awful impenetrable prison in the in- accesable bosom of the earth; why did not the Prophet return? Could he have forgotten the Virgin? Had he wandered away to preach among the people as he often did? Oh, the horror, the awful horror of the place! She could not endure it; she must escape! She got ap to go out but she had not the strength to stand up and she fell to the floor. Feebly she crawled back upon the bed. She cried aloud for help. She was sure that hours had passed since the Prophet's departure! She would be left there :o perish alone under the earth out of :he sight of men! Forever out of the sight of men! An awful agony of terror was upon her; the horror was greater than she could bear; her reason abdicated to terror; her mind became chaos; delirium directed her imagination. She was no longer alone. She saw about her a multitude of living terrors in distorted forms; hideous dwairfs, horribte giants, grinning clownish gnomes, impish pigmies, ferocious hobgoblins, inhuman creatures in human, forms, with .heads of hawks and owls and. ngly birds of prey, irtiose hands and feet were tal- ousi and whose talons and beaks pinched and pierced and tore tier limb! The whole cave was filled with repulsive reptiles and dangerous beasts. They hustled and fought each other for space and opportunity to attack Eer. They clung to the wall* and hung from the low roof. She was bnriedl in wriwling llnards; bats in her behalf. Day after day, night after night/her fever and her delirium continued and neither the patient nor the nurse knew aught of the flight of time or the mul- ;iplication of days. One afternoon she awoke from a sleep and saw the Prophet kneeling at the altar. Hemembering that he had gone after water and how frightened she had been by his long absence, she thought that she had fallen asleep and that he had returned while she slept She asked: "Did you get the water?" The Prophet arose and approached her, and she, wondering why her voice founded so strange, continued: Please let me have the water? I must bathe my limb." She made an effort to sit up bat couid not rise. What is the matter with me? I am so weak! I feel terribly tired, yet I have been asleep and ought to feel rested! How strange my voice sounds." " 'I am the voice of one crying in the wilderness, saying, 'Prepare ye the way of the Lord; make His path straight' " "Please help me to sit up?" He gently assisted her and she added: "Thank you! Won't you please take the pitcher and pour water on those bandages till I tell you to stop? I must keep them wet or this hurt may become serious. But it does not pain me now; before I went to sleep the pain was fearful." She examined the injured limb and was utterly bewildered. The inflammation was gone and there was not even a trace of soreness. She sat in silence, her mind fixed upon her wonderful recovery. Motionless and silent, with the water pitcher extended toward her, stood the faithful Prophet, unnoticed, for she was endeavoring to collect the fragmentary recollections of many days of anguish, many nights of iiorrors. many hours of fright and fear and pain and torture. And yet she could not realize that she had slept beyond a few hours! Still, if she had slept but a night and during that sleep rest had been broken by so many disturbing dreams, iow was it that her limb had. so suddenly healed? Why had she grown so weak.? She saw her hands and in Drai.k Like Years ago, when it was more the fashion in Kansas than at present, Unitftt" States Attor ey "Bill" Perry gave a stag party to his gentloi- men friends at Fort Scott. He had procured a bountiful supply of cold bec-r for the delectation oZ his guests, bnt lad it away in an upper room as * post-prandial surprise. When the proper time arrived for the revelation of his surprise, he said to the assembled company: "Boys, I have a lot of cold beer upstairs," but before we start I want w know whether you intend to drink like- gentlemen or like hogs?" -Gib we'll drink like gentlemen; lead on, 'Billy,'" chorused a dozes voices in reply. "That settles it," replied the joviai host as a smile rippled over all three of his double chins, "I'll have to send for more beer. A hog always knows when he's got euoug i." Found a BfiK ot Money and Key-. Peter Petroskie, 80 years old, is liv- fns a hermit live some miles southeast of Perry, Okter-oma. because he «,ays of a grievous sin he committed several years ago. He came from Bohemia to New York City and Chicago many years ago. One day he found a bag containing a large sum of money. He said nothing of finding it, and purchased some valuable property and gave it to his wife and only daughter. Later he became conscience smitten, because he did not return the money to its owner and left home without the •knowledge of his wife and began a Kit life iu the Indian Territory. He : prays often and fasts for forgiveness *f bis sin, and says he will never look n the face of his wife and daughter ntil he is forgiven He lives alone m dugout and objects to his neighbors isiting him. He seldom appears In inblic.—Chicago Chronicle. THE NEW WOMAN CffSt. B=»EF*f*IIM"S* Pennyroyal Pills SAFC, SURE AND RELIABLE KsixviallT recommended v, u ».... Price, t-. box sent by mull upon receipt of price, Address all orders to advertised agents. PERR1N MEDICINE CO., NEW YORK Sold by B. F.: IVIAIM HUNDREDS-jfMen ore eking out a miserable existence for want of inowingwhet to do for themselves. HUNDREDS of men arc suffering from the- mental tort'jres or Shattered N«nrM Failing Memory, Lost Manhood, Impotanoy, Loat Vitality, VariOOOala, brought on by al)u»e, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe jaenUi strain, close; appJication to bu»ine»« or »vc* wort. DR,, PERRIN'S -Women Aro Wen.rin ; |r. Lawn and China silk dressing sacques made with bolero effects. Stocks and plisse bows of dotted Swiss in red, white, pink and blue. Black velvet ribbon belts fastening at the back with three steel buckles. Full vest fronts of white moas"sel ine, pearl embroidered. Guimps of tucking alone or tucks and lace for small girls. Large hats having a straw crown and brim of chiffon frills for children, gold braid for seaside wear. Revivine !• th» Only ramady tout liai ever been dl* covered that will poaltlvaly oura the** nervous disorders. If taken an directed, Ravlvlna brings about Imtnediateimprovementand effects eureiwbefc all otter remedies tail. It has cure AND WILL CURE YOU. •We positively jrunirantee it it) every case. Price li.oo a box, or «uc boxes for $5.00, bf mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of price. Order from our advertised?agent*. AddrcMmlt other communication* to X«« Da. MEDICINE Co., J»"CTT York. For sale at B. F. Keeping'*, Porter's and- Johnston's. BLOOD POISON Smart Cycling Costwme. The heighth of smartness in a cycling costume is a white duck dress, worn with white shoes and open-work white stockins. This is a conspicuous costume—almost too much so for city ridinr- When tan shoes are worn tie •;<ler should have stockings to match, flie low shoe is the best for this sea- eon of the year, and. if possible, stockings of Hsie thread with an open-work pattern are the best and coolest. Small details add considerably to the pleasure of riding in warm weather. Claimed an Alibi. Westerner—That feller we strong 'ay claimed an alibi—said he was in another county when the horse wa« took. Tourist—It didn't go, eh? Westerner—No. The only alibi that a good in a case like his is to be in another county from the folks thats; .ookin' for yer with the rope.--Puck. CWld Seat Home by Mail- A. Birmingham England) workingman made use of the parcel post recently to send his three-year-old toy home" by maiL The postoffice. under the rule regulating the conveyance of live animals, was obliged to siccepi 'Jus chfld, and charged «ighteeE cant* for Jie aerrice LOOP POISON A 5PECIALTY!»f£ Uary iJIXJOD POISOHT permanently cured In 15 to 35 d*j*. Yon can be treated it homefarKune price nndsr *aao guana* Ity. Ifyouprefertocomehen wcwilleaa* tract to J>a7railro&tlfiireaadbot«lbl]|*jui4 Dochanre, If we l:jl to core. If jon have taJcen mercury, iodide potanh. and ctill hire ache* an* petes, MuconsViitchea In monlb. Sore Thro**, Pimple*, Copper Colored Spot*, Olcers OK any pan of the bod r, Hair or Eyebrow* taUtec crat, it 1* tni* Secondary BLOOD POISOU wsfrnmrmnteetocure. Wo»oUcittt»mo»tob«a- Bate- ewe* and cnalloncn the- world for » cane we eumottcare. Tbt» <UMBM tor, ml* «• baffled the *ltiH of the mort eminent phTd- dan*. •5OO.OOO capital behind our nncoMt ^^"^sg&jRjs: Die • it a retaMr tar . . WMUa, aa»at*ral 4kv chaixM. -T rrr tnH Hon. irritattoa or ttoa -of »mcoaa

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