Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 8, 1895 · Page 4
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May 8, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, May 8, 1895
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John Gray's CORNER ON Ladies Fast Black Hose! Six pairs 10 a box at a price ne'vei before heard off for a high grade base. Come and See Them State National Bant Logaiisport, Indiana. CAPITAL ___ $200,000 *~1. V. JOHHBON, PBKS. S. w. IJujmy, Vicz FIUB • H. T, HKlTBltrSK, CASniKH. —DIKKCTOHS.— I y Jobnuon S. W. Cilery, J. T. Elliott, W. M. Elliott, W.H. Snider. Bay and sell Government Bonds. Loan money on personal security •nd collaterals. Issue special oer- tlfloates of deposit bearing 8 per cent when left one year; 2 per cent per ftouom -when deposited 6 niontbB. Boies in Safety Deposit Vaults ot thin bank for the deposit of deeds. Insurance policies, mortgages and other valuables, rented at from $5 to $15 per year ELY'S CATARWH CREAM BALM ~ Is quickly Absorbed. Cleansesihe AJIaysPain oncl Inflammation. Heals the Sores Protects tne Membrane from Additional Cold Restores the HAY' IT WILL CURE. . A pnrtlcle Is applied Into :ouch Jio«trll and Is Mmiablc. Price 60 ccnt» at Dru«t,1»t or b> Sail. ELY BIIOTIIERS, CO Wniren St., New Tort City. Lake Erie & Western, Peru Union SUtlon, •fnroiiKb tickets sold to points In'., the tHUxand Cuaiidii, SOUTH.; Arrive.; Depart. t 31 Indianapolis Ex., D ^ J=?P aIn 23 Mull ft iStlireafl S ....... 11:28 am 11:45 srn 86 Toledo Ejpre«.s, S ...... S36 p m •f) Evening Express S...- 8:lppm 161 Local *rel»(httt .......... *•*> P > n SOUTH, Arrive,: • Ha SO MaJ I* Express 3 ...... 10U2am ' ' VO. WMlinUan CltyD- ....... 4:80 p m 4:45 p jn Mo 34 Detroit ExpretwS ....... 9:56pm J 80. JBO Accommodation rit-. 7:00 am: I D. Daily, S. Dully except Snndny, ' Union depot connections At Blooralnnton and Pcotln for points west, eouthweatand northwest. Mtect coWotlo™ inside at Lima, ITostorla, it»niont or saiulnckj for nil points enst. ' Immediate connections at Tlpton with trains ' fln»lalnLlnennUI.&Sl.C.Dlv., lor all points •Hortn. South, Fast mid West. Depart. <>••• C_QMING_. DOWN! Ar*> the prices on bicycles, so low are they now, thnt Uiej are within ie*cli or nil. old and yourp, rich und poor .. can enjoy themselves RlUse. High grade bicycles lor $45 At the BURGMAN CYCLE CO. ' Call and sec lor j-onrselt. BMuJquarters or the Bicycle! Messenger Service • 421 MARKET ST. PHOXE 60. W HY do people complain of hard tlm«. when any woman or man can make from * S *°»W • a day easily. All have heard ot the wonderful HKces* ol the Clliiiiix Dish Washer; yet many are apt to thlnlc tbey can't make money selling It; but txa one can mnke money selling it: bot an; one 1 «*n make money, tecftusv* every family wants one. 05e»"ntha.s made 1478.30 In the last three ,. month*, after pjiylnc nil expenses and attendjng 10 regular business besides. Ton dont HOT* to Stnvau; as $oon as people know joa haw It for ial« they send for n Dish Waiher. Iddww tne CitmaiMfe.Co.,45 Starr Ave,, Columbus, Onto, ImaxMfz.Co., r particulars. A 6INTS MAKE *5 Dally. Mamsloos Invention Bfiuult » c«nta: 2 to 6 *o!d In a hotue;»ainpl« 0. S UJSSMEN-li and oat of LogWHport to §*I1 out goods to gtocera. Good" «omml«3lon or ulslr. TBeferene* required. R.X.V.Co.,2M S, : Hata f tnet, St. Loan, Mo. DAILY JOURNAL PublKhed every day In the week (except MondST) by the LOOAUBPOIIT JOCBNAL Co. w.s. A HABDY c'w. GRAVES S. B. BOYEB VIO¥ PBK3T : ' Price pep Annum Price per_Month $6.OO . BO THE OrriciAX PAPER or THE CITT. [Kntered as'second-claw^Btter at the LogaM- port f oit Office, yehraary8, IBE8.1 . Now THAT it is evident that the Democratic party will be retired from power the Cleveland administration intends to provide for ae many ot the unterrified as possible. Civil, Service Commissioner Lyman stood in the way of accomplishing this and Grover asked him to resign. The Democratic office hunters are jubilant. THE Democratic ring ia Tennessee has accomplished the gubernatorial steal that was so baeely planned and unbluBhingly executed. Many Democrats, as well as Republicans, have bitterly denounced the outrage and the action of the Democratic machine iflll only help to make Tennessee a sure Republican State. . A CALIFOKNIA clergyman has been affected in a curious manner by tbe downfall of Oscar Wilde. The clergyman who delivers lectures has for some time been advertising himself as 'The American Oscar Wilde" and din. tributed lithographs fcr and near with that title printed thereon. Slccn WUda has been disgraced the ,clergyman has been frantically at work recalling tho lithographs. IT Is with pleasure that the Journal notes the [.evidences ot prosperity shown by that staunch Republican newspaper theKokomo Tribune. The dally edition has been enlarged to eight pages and is printed on a new high-speed Potter press with Dexter folder attached. The Tribune has just entered Its ninth year under the management of Krantz & Monlgal and the paper \t more prosperous than at any time since it was established in 1848. THE Lafayette Dally Courier appeared Monday clothed in a new dress. Besides an entirely new outfit of typo of latest design, the Courier has purchased a ••Dispatch" double- feed cylinder press which prints 3,000 copies an hour. The Courier is now Issued from handsome new quarters which are being fitted with every convenience. When completed the establishment will be one of tho best arranged and best equipped newspaper odices in the State. The Courier Is a stout advocate of sound Republican principles and a model newspaper. THE recent utterances on Immigration by Archbishop Ireland In his lecture on American Citizenship have been well received. He said! "Immigration must b« restricted so as to exclude criminals and paupers. Nor should Immigrants in any state In the union be prematurely authorized to vote. A due respect lor American oit izenihlp guards against a reckless extension of the franchise to men coming to us from other lands. Mo encouragement must be given to social or political methods which perpetrate In this country foreign ideas or customs. An Irish-American, a German-American, or a French American vote le an Intolerable anomaly." SOUTHERN planters as woll as northern farmers have suffered greatly by the Wllson-Gorman tariff law. The Review of Reviews for May says: "Few people In the north have any Idea of the magical rapidity with which the growth of sugar cane in Louisiana developed under the stimulus of the sugar bounty clause in the MoKlnley law of 1S90. The repeal of the bounty by Mr. Wilson and his supporters has come as a fearful hardship to the planters Of Louisiana No other kind o' agriculture is so ex pensive a$ sugar-making, for It requires, among other things, great outlays of money to purchase modern machinery. Costly sugar boufea, the larger portion of them built since 1890, are dotted all through the cane belt of Louisiana. Many of these plantation sugar-houses cost more than |100,000. They were erected under the guarantee of a fifteen year bounty, which was ruthlessly out off in the fourth, year. It IB not strange that the sugar planters should feel that congress has shown bad faith toward them. It it said that last year's crop was produced at an actual loss. What the future of eugar-growing In this state will he no one can tell. , Great economies will have to be introduced. Wages last rear were |1 per day, and this je»r are 60 cents." WAS A BEAYE SOLDIEJEL Retirement of Gen. McCook from Active Service. ned Member of • Famooi B F»mllr-HI» Record In In- Oliin Campaign* and Throucn tho Clrll War. On April 22 Gen. Alexander McDowell McCook, the most distinguished representative of the famous fighting 1 Mc- Cooks and who was recently promoted to tho rank of major general of the United States army, went on the retired list, having reached his sixty- fourth year. He is the eldest of eight brothers who have borne arms for their country, and has been in the army for forty-two years, although during the war'he served with the volunteers. It is probable that Brig. Gen. Ruger, of the department of the Missouri, with headquarters -ati Chicago, will be promoted. . Gen. McCook's father, Maj. Daniel McCook, and three of his brothers we re killed in the rebellion. The family consisted of eight sons, four of whom, by valiant service in the civil war, attained tho rank of major general. The retiring general was born in Ohio, April 22, 1S31. On his graduation from the military academy in the summer of 1SS3 he was breveted second lieutenant of tho Third infantry. Only one year later ho began his frontier experience as an Indian fighter. bo.itiK detailed at Fort Fillmorc, N. M. For three years lie saw active duty in dealing with the troublesome Apaches and Utes at various New Mexican stations. Tho experience, as a member of scouting expeditions, which he gained at this period of his life was of inestimable value to him in after years. He participated in the engagements of Sauwatchie pass, Arkansas river and Gila river. The years of 1S57 and 1S5S were spent in a leave of absence followed by an assignment as assistant instructor in military tactics at the academy, which position he held at the outbreak of-the civil war. His first service in the civil war was as recruiting and disbursing officer at Columbus, 0., his commission as colonel of the First Ohio volunteers dating April 10, 1S01. Before his appointmeat as brigadier general of volunteers, GES, ALEXANDER M'DOWELI. M'COOK- September 3, 1S01, he participated in tho defense of Washington city, tho engagement of Vienna and tho battle of Bull Run. : As commander of the division of tho arroy of the Ohio ho saw exacting service at Nashville, Pittsburg Landing Shiloh and Corinth. Promotion to rank of major general came to him July 17, 1S02, and he was then given command of the first corps, army of the Ohio, which ho led through Kentucky and the relief of Nashville, involving, among other engagements, tho battle of Perrysville. He was in command of the union forces at the battle of Liberty Gap. and participated at Stone river and Chickamauga. His part in the Tennessee campaign was a brilliant one and ' the engagements in which he participated with tho greatest valor were numerous. "From Oetober, 1603, to" November, 1804, he was on waiting orders at the city of Washington, in defense of which he took an active and important part. He was then transferred to the middle military division, where he served until February, 1805,. when he was placed in command of the district of eastern Arkansas, his duty here ending May, 1805. The following five months he spent, •while on waiting orders, with a com? mittee from congress in the investigation of Indian affairs in the west. His resignation from the volunteer service •was given October 21, 1SC5, and ho was made lieutcnant-coftmel of the Twenty- sixth infantry .March 6, 1807. Next he •was transferred to the Tenth inf antry in 1SGO, followed by promotion to colonel of the Sixth infantry December 13, 1880. In this position, by reason of tho frequent transfers of his regiment, he saw a wide variety of service. From December, 1S74, to June. 1S75, ho was acting inspector general of the deparV ,ment of the Missouri, and from tho latter date to December, 1SSO, he was colonel and aid-de-camp to the general of the army. During the period from May 13, 1SSO, to August 2S, 1SOO, his abilities as an instructor and executive officer wero again called into requisition. He was commander of the Infantry and Cavalry School of Application. His appointment as brigadier general was made July 11, 1SOO, and he was than placed in command of the department of Arizona, which position he held until appointed major general. This promotion came November !>, 1894, and he was then put in command of the department of Colorado. Secretary Lament's retiring order reviews Gen. McCoofe's career in a most flattering way and concludes: "He ia the last survivor but one of a. gallant family which gave a father and every eon to the military service IB: defense of the country and lost -four dead upoa the battlefield," ; ... Lon*. An enormous pl#, believed to b* tb» • l».i-ownt arer Been, has been tlauuhtaraJ at Linton, Cambridge. The pig, -which was 15 months old, weighed, nearly 90 stones, and measured 10 feet in length and 7 feet in _ NATURAL HISTORY. JHmnoen and Customs ot European Kojrml- tlei M They Are— Not. The pomp and ceremony' which servo as a barrier between kings, princes and fjrand duchesses, and Americans of the common or garden kind, render It difficult for the latter to study the manners and habits of the earth's exalted, except at very long range, and if it •were not for the information offered us by the makers of cigarette pictures, tho artists who design museum posters and other persons possessed of accurate information, it would be impossible to give a satisfactory account of their various modes of life. But, thanks to the great American taste for advertising, says the Cincinnati Gazette, he who runs may read tho Btory of tho daily actions of England's queen and Russia's czar, not to mention other personages of almost equal importance. From the trusty sources indicated above, one learns that Queen Victoria has in the evening of life developed an extraordinary fondness for various branches of prepared food, many of which are of American manufacture. In the morning she makes careful use of Apple's soap, preparatory to partaking a. cup of Steppe's cocoa. At luncheon she tops with Skimple's canned corn beef, and at dinner she will have no dessert but Eaey's prepared blanc mange. So particular is her majesty in regard to her favorite articles of food that every package, can and bottle must be adorned with the name of. its maker in letters large enough to bo easily read by the group of princes, princes, nobles' and courtiers who stand at a respectful distance whenever royalty partakes of any proprietary article of food. ' Tho prince of Wales has aiso been noted for many years for his fondness fqr extensively advertised toilet preparations and costly brands of cigarettes and champagnes. Whenever there appears on the market a new Turkish cigarette with a gilt mouthpiece, and costing a little more than an imported cigar, we may bo sure that his royal highness will contrive to purchase at least one box of tho largest size, no matter what economy he may bo com- 'pelled to practice in other ways to jmako np for it, and smokes the 'cigar- 'ettes with much ostentation on the 'terrace in front of Windsor castle or •some other equally conspicuous place, 'On such occasions tho prince usually j-wears a red uniform and is attended by .several regime: 11 , ts of lancers. : The late czar of Russia having been brought up from his childhood on a simple diet of caviare tallow candles, vodka, caravan tea, bear's grease, and other products of his native country, (never distinguished himself as a con(Burner of prepared food and drink. He jwas better known— that is to the fro- :quenters of dime museums— as a mighty 'hunter of freaks, and up to the day of I'Kls death ho was regarded as one of the (most distinguished and erudite connois- iseurs of human monstrosities in all ' Europe. According to tho unimpeachable testimony of the superb works of art iwhich Inro the humble amusement seeker into the temples which are given over to tho worship of tho eccentric and the deformed, his imperial maj- .'csty assisted at the capture of several ; of the best known freaks of eastern [Europe, and was always ready to accord special audiences to those taken •in remote portions of his empire. Tho idog-faced lady, for example, was dragged from her cove in the Balkan imonntalns by ft detachment of the im- jperial g»ard, commanded by his raaj- lesty In person, and it was the same 'enlightened aoverclfjn who captured the turtle boy, who sunning- himself on a bit of sandy beach on tho Caspian sea. When pro-vented by officers of state from enjoying the excitement of the freak chose, his majesty always made It a point to give special receptions at tho winter palace to such curiosities 03 were found in his realm, all of which were Instantly brought to St. Petersburg that they might receive this special mark of the imperial favor. At these receptions there was always a museum artiat in attendance in order that an accurate representation of the scene might be placed before the American public, and it is through the maff- nificent oil paintings thus obtained that wo know of the fondness of Prince Gortchakof, M. do Oiers, Prince Bismarck and other eminent statesmen for tho society of human monstrosities destined for the American museum platform. SELLS SLAVE GIRLS. How Her O aeon of Corea Royal Parse. There are slave girls innumerable around the royal palaces of the hermit •kingdom of Corea, says tho Philadelphia Press. It is difficult to find out how many there" are. One official will say hundreds, another thousands. A consul who has had opportunity to learn the facts in the case, says there are : abont fifteen hundred. It is equally difficult to learn where .they come from. Their appearance shows that they are not from any one stock. Some are Coreans and some are Tonghaks, from Guing-Shang-Do, in the south of the kingdom; some show Japanese blood, others Chinese and still others Manchurian. They are of •all sorts and types. All speak Corean and nearly all have a smattering' of Chinese. They are all well brought np .and quiet, polite and industrious. They "bejtfn their career as domestic servants "when mere children and are seldom found in the royal establishment after Sthey ace twenty-five years old. A few ,,who are unusually good-looking be- 'come royal concubines and a large number arVs taken for the same purpose ;( bv the nrinces and lords of the realm, Highest of til in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Govt Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PUBE and, it is said, for a very large price. The rest are sold as commodities to the highest bidder and the proceeds ^paid into the royal treasury. Xho latest available blue book of Corea—1SS4—in summarizing the royal income, includes these articles: "Ninety-one thousand nine hundred and seventeen stone of best rice. "Forty-one thousand four hundred and eighty-four stone of beans. "One hundred and seventy-two thousand seven hundred and thirteen nyang in money. "Twenty-four thousand nyang from sale of slave girls." A nyang is a string of one hundred copper coins, whose value in American money ranges from five hundred to one thousand to the dollar. The market value of a girl in Corea varies from ten to forty dollars. Upon these figures the monarch must raiso and sell in the public market every year from thirty to four hundred and eighty young women. The general average would lie about two hundred per year. Tho custom Is not so bad as it seems at first sight The majority are purchased by men for their wives, and a small minority for immoral purposes. This trade in human beings is considered perfectly legitimate and has come down from time immemorial. It is not confined to the royal palace but is practiced to a certain extent all over Cocrea. The custom is followed likewise in China and seems to characterize nearly every Mongolian race. HIGH EXPLOSIVES. E;ich Gront Nation Uns On'o and Exp»rt- nirTiM wKh It Secretly. Every gr»at power has its own special high explosive with which its shells arc •filled. All the hi(jh power explosives, however, arc in a more or less experimental stage, and v.-ot gun cotton is the material upon which most reliance is placed, says the New York World. There is no" doubt of the efficacy of the tremendously powerful explosives w-hieh have recently been invented, so long us they can be exploded among the enemy. When subjected to the enormous impact which is necessary to obtain tbc required velocity of two thousand feet per second, or thereabouts, they are almost as likely to explode before leaving the gun as afterward. If this difficulty is overcome tho next question is to prevent tho shell from exploding before penetrating the object which it is fired. Tho French phi their faith to melin- ite, which has been very thoroughly tested. Shells filled with this composition have been fired through ten inches of armor without exploding. The shells fa this instance left the gun's muzzle with a velocity of two thousand feet per'second. Tho English arc doubtful of the safety of melinite and use a composition called lyddite. It gets its name from Lyddo, in Wales, where it Is manufactured. Tho lyddite shells have been successfully fired through five inches of armor. Ecraeitc is used by Austria. Its composition is a secret known only to tho Wo inventors, who are Austrians. This explosive haa been found to have especial destructive power when used against earthworks, Sweden haa decided upon tho invention of a Swede, which ia called bellito. While It haa not as much explosive force as many of tho other compositions, yet it is claimed to be'more stable. Its powers of preservation are also much greater. The United States has been making exhaustive trials of a gua cotton known as emmenrite. The air guns of tho.Vesuvius were designed for discharging emmenrite shells, but they did not prove satisfactory. Recently emmenrite has been successfully fired from a high-power gun with a velocity of over two thousand feet. EASTERN HAIR CUTTING. Tbe Experience Constitute* an EveDt In ttte Lire* of Many People. In some eastern countries children's hair is not cut until they are ten or twelve years of age, the girls then being considered marriageable. Dp to that tune it is coiled on top of the head and adorned with fresh flowers. When the great day for cutting comes' there Is a grand ceremony and much feasting. One who was present at a royal hair cutting, says the Pittsburgh Dispatch, tells us that the darling of the harem was robed in long, flowing garments of silk and lace, confined at the wuist by a golden girdle. Her long hair, coiled for the last time, was fastened with diamond pins, which gleamed and glittered among fresh white flowers and green leaves like pearly drops of morning dew. There, in the presence of the ladies, her father and an officiating priest, surrounded by her hand maidens, some two hundred in number, she knelt while prayers were chanted. Then, the beautiful tresses being unbound, her royal father, dipping his fingers in rosewater and drawing them carelessly over her head, clipped about an eighth of an inch of hair and threw it into a golden basin, depositing at the same time on a great salver placed ready to receive them presents of jewel* and gold. The priest cut the next piece, her mother the next, and so on, each guest serving in turn until the little lady was shorn. All gave costly gifts intended for her marriage dower, princes, ministers of state and dignitaries of all sorts, -who waited in the outer courts, sending in their contributions by the attendants. The day ended in feasting- and ft display of fireworks. COUNTERFEITING IN ENGLAND. LOIIM Throurh Thli Mean* Darlnc a Loot Term "f Tfeart. The known losses of the bonk through counterfeiting mount up. in the 200 rears of its history, among the millions. The first forgery of tliis kind appeared in 1T5S. A young man named Richard William Vaughan, to show his ladylove how easily he could make money, forged twenty notes, and gave thorn to her, she thriftily takhjg them to tho- bank. * * In 17S4, says McClure's Magazine, Old Patch, the son of an old clothes dealer, and the ex-partner of Footc the comedian in a brewery, took £-.300,000 from the bank by forgeries, making his own ink, paper and press, and he hung himself when arrvsted. Astlelt, in 1SCS, embezzled exchequer bills to the value of £34'2,000. Fauntleroy, a banker, in 1S24, obtained £SSO,000 by forging powers of attorney for sale of consuls, and was hung at Newgate. In the general jubilt*; throughout, the city over tho proclamation of peace with the American republic, in 17SJ, fourteen forged £T>C notes were cashed unnoticed, and for years in the early party of this century, the bank's annual loss by counterfeits was a figure of many thousands of pounds. Forgeries to-day are- rare. The machinery of detection is perfect, and the .system of numbering, n.s well as the perpetual use by all banks of freshly printed Bank of England notes, presents ins-unnounta,blo obstacles to "smashers." BOILED BREECHES. IIow » Scotch Soldier Come It Orer »* InnpccLInir Officer. There is an amusing story related regarding a Scotch regiment, in. the last century, to whom a money grant was paid for "rations" in lieu of an issue ol provisions, with the result that the soldiers spent most of this allowance in "mountain dew"'instead of providing themselves with proper meals. The commanding officer, says the London Standard, resolved to check this pernicious practice, took to malting- unexpected visits of inspection to tho cooking quarters at the men's meal times, and., to his wroth, discovered that the kettle which was duly simmering over the first fire which he visited contained nothing but hot water, instead of the regulation piece of beef. But the old sergeant of the next company was a man of resource. Hastily seizing a pair of chamois-leather breeches which \\-ero lying- before the fire, ho popped them into his own cooking-pot, which was, like that of his neighbors, hitherto innocent of aught save water, and to tho inquiry: "What have you got in the kettle?" triumphantly responded: "Sice bit of beef, sir," Lifting np a portion of the garments with his spoon. The officer glanced at the supposed meat, and passed on with words ol commendation; "but the beef was nothing but tho major's own old breeches," as the cunning old soldiai was wont to remark afterwards in a tone of calm satisfaction. The whole population of the United States could be concentrated in Texas without bringing up the density of her population to that of Massachusetts. In fact, if an aroa equal to that of Indiana were cut off from Texas the state wpuld still bold tho entire population of: the United States without crowding ufe as the people of Massachuscttsare crowded. Delaware would have more than room for us all could the whole population be crowded as are the inhabitants of New York city. WeaMrritableJired «1 Was No Good on Earth." Dr. Miles' Nervine strengthens the weak, builds up tbe broken down constitution, and permanently cures every kind of nervous disease. "About one yearaao IICOM afflicted with wer»o«*ne»», slcfplessnesa, Creeping sensationinmv leg*, SUaht palpitation oftntt heart, Detracting con f union oftlie mind, Sertotm loss or lapitc. of memory. Weialtted down icitH care and worry. J. coniplftelv lout appetite 'AnA felt mil vitality wearing out, I tcaji ircnfc, irritable and tired, 3Iv ncigltt was reduced to 10O Ibs., In fact I was no good, on earth. A friend brought mo Dr. Miles* book, "Sew and Startling Facts," and I finally decided to try a trattlo of DB. MILES' Eo- orativo Nervine. Before I had taken one bottle I could sleep as well as a 10-yr.-old boy. My appctltu returned greatly increased. When I liad taken the sixth bottle — weight increased to t?tt bs., Sly nerves steadied completely; Jfif memory was fvUv restored. Xubrainsecmedclearer than ever. I felt as ffoodas any man *n earth. Dr. Miles' Jtestoratitre Serein* is A {treat medicine, I assure vo*,» Ancns-A Me. WALTKB E. BCBBAJCK. Dr. Miles'Nervine to »W.on» Dr. Miles* Nervine Restores Health

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