Newspaper Page Text
THE SCR ANTON TRIfiTJNE SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY Itt, 1891.
AAA Worth of Dry Goods, Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing Goods, Millinery, Cloaks and Notions, Curtains, Boots and
3 JJiJJJ ShoeSi clothing, Hats and Caps, Infants' Wear, etc., etc.,
Still Continued. More Goods Opened Every Day.
Those ladies that could not get into the store LAST MONDAY, will have a better opportunity this week, as we have
made more room to accommodate our customers.
NOS. 400 AND 402 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Below we mention a few more of the bargains, commencing Monday, January 15.
19e. Cashmere at 0 3-4c.
89a Cashmere at 21c.
We. Cashmeres at 31c.
;5c. Cashmeres at 45c.
And all other Dress Goods in like
VELVETS and SILKS
II 20 Velvet at . 89c.
'5ft Veivetsat 45c.
jOc. Velvets at 25c.
'5c Snrah Silk at ...,45c
la China Silk at 25c.
1c. Muslin at 5c.
Be. Domestic Flannel at 2 3-4c.
He. Calico at 4 l-2c.
Cc. Calico at 2 3-4c.
c. Toweling at I 3-4c.
Oc. Toweling at 3 l-2c.
10c. Toweling; at t 8c.
12iJ, Toweling at 8 l-2c.
loc. Toweling at. . . 9 1.2c.
35c. Table Linen at . 22c.
45a. Table Linen at 29c.
"iOc. Table Linen at 32c.
ic. Table Linen at 44c.
?1 Table Linen at 63c.
Blankets and Comforts
Worth US;, at 59c.
Worth $1 .-Oat 79c.
Worth 2 40 at ..81.50
Worth 50 at $2.25
Worth $5 at $3.50
Worth .$8 at $5
These are only a few of the bar
gains. CURTAINS ,
lO.uOn pairs the chauc of a life
time. All goods are the very best, such
as Brussels, Irish Point, Tambours,
Those worth $'2.50 are $ 1.35
Those worth 8 88 are .1.76
Those worth 4.00 are 2.26
Those worth tt 00 sra 3.50
Those worth 10 00 are 6.60
Those worth 15.00 are 8.00
Those worth 20. 00 are 10.60
Thoso worth 40 00 are 16.60
Those worth 50.00 are 25.00
BOOTS and SHOES
Womens's Fine Dini;ola Opera
Tip or Common Smse Button
Shoe; were $2. Sale at $1
Same as above, with Patent Tip,
Spring Heled, Button; were
$2.50 Now $1.20
Misses' Grain Tip Button Shoes,
Spring Heeled ; worth $1 85 At 75c.
Misses' Fine Dongols, Patent Tip,
Spring Hoeled; worth 11. SO.
Child's, same as above, siz 5 to
S; worth COc. At 34c.
Men's Fine Calf Shoes, Congress
or Lace; worth $2.25. At $1.25
Men's Heavy Tap Sole Khoes.Con
gress or Lace; worth $1,50. At 99c.
Boys', same as above, at 85c.
Youths' Fine Calf, High Cut,
Button or Lioe: wortu $1.50.
All finer grades of Sb09s in liks pro
portion. Clothing and Hats
Bdvs Pa its at
$2.25 Bays Suits at
3.00 Boys' Capo Overcoats at. .
0 (10 M-n's Pea Jackets at
0.00 M n's Overcoats at.
10 CO M i'. Overcoats at
13.10 il-ii'e Overcoatsat
1 75 Men's Punts at
3 00 Mon's Cheviot Pants at. . .
5 00 INn's Fine Dress Punts at
8 00 Men's Suits at ,
13 50 Men's Suits at '.
50c. Boys' Hats at
t 75 Men's Hats at 96c.
225 Men's Hats at. ...... $l.26.
3 00 Men's Hats at
over $10,000 worth of Ladies' Misses'
and Children's Cloaks.
Children's E derdown Coats, Trim
m d with Angora Fur. worth
$2.5'J; At $1.44.
Children's Eiderdown Coats, Best
Quality Fur Trimming, were
$5.75 to $0.50. At $3.98.
Misses Long Cloaks (Wool). 8. 10
and 12 years ;weru$0 50 to $7 51).
Ladies' Beaver Jackets;
$7.98 to $0.00, at
Ladies' Beaver Jackets,
Collars, Fur Trimmed;
Lndies' Beiver Jackets, the Latest
Mvli s, all colors; were $12 to
$!". At $7.50.
Ladles' Kersey Jackets, til New
Styles; were $16, 50 to $22. 50, at .$11.
Clark's 0. . T. Spool Cotton at.2l-2c.
Coats' 0, N. T. Spool Cotton at. .2l-2c.
8c. SewiigSilk at 4c.
2c. Button Hole Twist at Ic.
Ribbons, Buttons. Soips, Pins, Cor
sets, Pocketbooks, Jswtlry, etc., at 1-2
Cashmere, Flannel, Citlico, Sateen, &3. ,
from 75c. to $7.50, Worth double.
4-4 sizo, worth 98i .at 69c.
5 4 size, worth $1 98, at $1.26
From 25c. to $6 each. This assortment
is very complete and great values.
500 doz. Ladies' Fast Black Hose,
regular 22c. quality, at lie.
450 dozen Gents' Wool Hose, reg
ular 25b. quality, at 15c,
Ladies' Heavy Ribbed Vests,
worth 25c, at 17 l-2c
Lsdies' Natural Wool Hole, worth
25o.. at ICc,
Ladle Heavy Merino Under
wear, worth 50c, at -8c.
Gents' Natural Wool Underwear,
worth 50a $1.00 $1.75
At .. 35c. 75c. $1.26
Ladles' and Children's Fur Muff and
Sets, from 50c. to 3.50. Worts
400-402 Lackawanna Avenue.
AP. FOR LADIES'
How can we sell
ftp Muffs at this price?
utjfi e must iave the
room and all Furs
must cro regardless of what
they cost. We still have a
good assortment of Fine
ffefl FOR LADIES'
X I HO JACKET.
V'WW Black Cheviot
A 4 AA Imbrella back,
"wwment and well
worth double the money. We
have some very good styles
left in Fine Garments.
A CHILDREN'S UN
VUn Our tnrlf nf Chil
dren's Underwear is
much larger than we
want to carry, so have
cut the price deep to close.
White, qc upward. Scarlet
and Gray at cost.
PERSONAL FASCINATION AND SOME
EXAMPLES OF ITS POWER.
ftp . LADIES' AND
SIP. MEN'3 UNDER
ftP Greatest Bargain
HP in this department
" wtPa ever offered. All
grades of White, Gray and
Scarlet; price astonishes.
$16.75 No 3
128 Wyoming Ave.
906 South WtiaAtn.ton Avenue,
Contractor and bulldar of Coacreto Flaggi ng,
Concrete Bluoke. Potato, Batter and Coal
Bins, Wet Cellars dried np. Orders may b
left at Thompaon & Pratt, Will una Co.,
Main and Eyoon Streets, or at Scrsnton
Htovo Works. Also Foundations. Cisterns,
i iab Wire Tunneli and Colflu. Flugglug for
Garden Walk a,
Feraonnl Magnetiain Tbe Part It Playa In
Our Daily Life An Unknown and Inex
pluinable Force That Attracta and Re
and DeQca Analysis.
Personal magnetism. What is it? AVhenee
ioi ii springr In what unexplored region
iif the mind or body are its rooy to be
found? We understand it as a living fact,
but of its why, Its wherefore, and whether
It be an affinity purely spiritual or partly
physical we know absolutely nothing.
Yet it exists, and must of us have suc
cumbed to its power. Few indeed are so
poor in imagination, so arid i" sympathies,
as not to have become fascinated by some
one or something at one time of life. And
naturally youth is the time most fertile In
these extraordinary outbursts of self sur
render, when that one special person is the
inter of the universe for the fascinated
soul, the absolute point of perfection, and
the flawless being who can do no wrong.
Little children, wboarein the mental con
dition of savages. Hud this strange property
of fasciuat ifln in things more than in per
sons. Tu them matter has attributes which
are lostvben reason takes the place of im
agination. A child falls in love with a bit
of dead material and will not be parted from
it. It does not signify what the thing is.
it may lie a doll or a fur rabbit, a ball or a
bit of blanket. All who have to do with
children know that this queer attraction ex
ists in lifeless, formless things as well as in
those to which it would be more easy to
give that occult grace. One sturdy little
lellow who once caught u small silwrtish
would not let the slippery creature out of
bis chubby bund tiil sleep relaxed hi
giMsp. And theft in the morning when he
found that his scaly charm had gone
btavt n and earth came together, and he
broke his little heart in howls. What did
that dead, slimy, strong smelling charm
represent tohlm'r .Something quite out of
the power of reason to determiue.
It must have tilled his callow soul with
scpiue strange suggestion of exqtiUite beau
ty some subtle sense of a faroff divinity,
for the moment incorporate iu those slimy,
shiny scales. As early civilization goes
back for Its gods to beasts and birds and
fishes, so children find their friends and se
cret confidants, their loves and mental
marvels m their hairy playmates or their
feathered captives. We are never so near
to the lower creatures as when we are chil
dren. We never understand them so well
nor love them so much, for the tie of com
munity und affection between n child and
a dog, or n child and a cat, is stronger than
any made between an adult master anil a
4-foot ed follower, or a bec'apped old mis
tress and a furry favorite one of the "lit
tle lions, small and dainty sweet," for
which Arsinoe flung over her old lover ami
took "far traveled Nicias" Instead.
What is it that attracts us in one face
and repels us in another-? We might Bay
the plain impress of the spirit within if we
were all attracted by the same person and
nil repelled by the game, but as with that
homely old udage which sets forth how
"one man's meat is another man's poison,"
M the face the person whom we loat be
another passionately desire, and that
which we desire another as passionately
loathes. The cause lies deeper than this.
It has its beginnings in some secret source
some strange, undetected science of which
we have not got the key.
These subtle barmunJes and no less subtle
discords have their own "Unsprung," and
we have to go farther yet Into the myiterlea
of psycho physiulogy bajpre we come upon
that well concealed original cause. "Mag
netic," some people call it, which is merely
resting the elephant on the back of the tor
toise and the tortoise on what? When we
say '"magnetic," how much nearer to the
absolute cause of this harmony this dis
cord are we? We have given a name, but
the name wants Its definition, and then
that definition must be reduced to its ele
ments; for, after all, what is this "magnet
ism" which we say we see because we feel?
Is It a chemical affinity or a geometrical
harmony? And, in any cose, how is it thut
one person can fascinate many and so prove 1
au indefinite amount of chemical tifliuiiy or
a strangely complex geometrical arrange
ment of atoms?
This power of fascination plays an im
portant purt in the lives of men and wom
en. Tooofteu the effects are disastrous,
though at times as in the leaders of large
and righteous movements or of purerspirit
ual aspirations it has been one of the
workers of salvation for the world. Vet for
one man who is elevated and made heroic
by the personal fascination of u woman,
say, thousands are (Ji'Sraded and ruined.
The George Barnwells of life are more
numerous than the Orson, and the Oni
phnles and Dclilahs are more potent to re
duce the strength of heroes than are the
women of heroic mind to strengthen and
ennoble cowards. This fascination, to
which we all more or less at some time or
another yield ourselves, has its terrible side
as well as its lovely.- V
The "demon lover" of the old poem was
but another true type of the fatal power
which can be used by a strong mind over a
weak., to the soul's perdition and the body's
ruin of the one who yields. For, indeed,
what is love but fascination in its highest
sense and to the sivpremest degree? If it
were not o, how should such and such be
loved with ull the fervor of a life? We see
honorable men fa.sciiinted into degradation
by au utterly unworthy woman a woman
without heart, pity, sentiment or morality;
a woman who knows no more of love than
she does of virtue. Vet she has the power
to nttract, keep and ruin strong men and
noble lives. i sec, on the other hand,
women of chumcter and position who lose
themselves, body and soul, for some worth
less vulgnrlim who has nothing apparently
to recommend him. Hateful to one, he is
fascinating to another, and the mystery
why remains unsolved and insoluble.
A wife clings to a drunken, dissipated
husband not from a sense of duty, which
is heroic, but from abject love the doglike
love of one hopelessly sutxlued and fasci:
nated to the point which tit- beyond self re
ipM t. A husband adores a Vinian who has
not a charm, physical or moral, 1 1 mi an
outsider can -discover and so on througlf
the scale of human emotions. We have this
I ower as a clew to many strange stories in
history, which, however, does not advnnco
ns uiueh. But the only practical part which
touches our daily life is the care we ought
to take us to the character and nuture of
t hose to whom wo open our own housedoor,
for where there are youug people there will
eTer be the "field" whereon the fasclnntor
can work, to the harvest of good grain or
tares, as may be determined by his own na
ture. l,ondot Queen.
Worked a Problem While Aaleep.
An Amsterdam banker once requested a
professor of mathematics to work out a
very iitricate and puzzling problem for
him. 'lw professor, thinking the matter
good exercise for the intellectual faculties
of his pupils, mentioned it to them and re
quested them to work out the enigma.
One of the students, who had pondered
deeply over the intricate subject during the
day, retired to bed. S(mie time afterward
he arose, dressed, and seating himself at
his desk worked out the problem accu
rately, covering sheets of paper with his
calculations. He had no recollection In the
morning of hnv'mg done so. Boston Globe.
.No' Ha Thou Kb t Of.
Mabel-S hink of marrying that
old man bee ) is rich?
Harriett wrong me, Mabel. I don't
think of It I did, I couldn't marry him
Detroit U Press. (
T: t tortures of dyspepsia, the sufferings
of scrofula, the agonizing itch and pain of
salt rheum, the disagreeable symptoms of
catarrh, are removed by Hood's barsnp
rilla. Hood's Pills are the best after-dinner
pill, assist digestion, prevent constipa
ABOUT WOMEN'S NAMES.
Suggestions Concerning a Cuttom. of Many
As I am a lone woman, dwelling in n
comer, may I pour into your sympathetic
ear a question which perplexes me? Being
a poor scumstress-tbat is, a seamstress
who is poor, my only enjoyment of society
Is that which I obtain through the thrfll
Ingly Interesting columns of the daily pa
pers. 1 always go to church, of course, on
Sunday morning; but Sunday nftemoon
do you think it very wrong of me to settle
down comfortably with the big, big papers
and dream that I dwell In marble balls
with the' Montmorency Joneses and the
Clarence Fit zberbert Smiths who are giving
Jinners und teas nnil all sorts of delightful
frolics? Once a week I thus hear the music
for their danocs, I see tiieir lovely, lovely
gowns, I smell their sweet violets and roses.
It is really a sort of going into society1 by
But within the last year or two a puz
Bllng phrase ha crept into my dear Sunday
journals. I am constantly confronted with
the expression "Mr. and Mrs. Thomas du
Montmorency Jones (born Smith)," or "Mr.
and Mrs. Augustus vgn Tompkins (born
Snooks)," or "Mr. and .Vrs. Clarendon
White (bom Redd)," did thusand so. N'ow,
what does that mean?' Was Mr. Clarendon
White born Kcdd? or was itonly Mrs. Clar
endon White who was born Redd? And if
Mrs. Clarendon White wants everybody to
know she was born Redd, why does she not
announce herself as Mrs. Redd-White?
I have hesjtated long beforo confiding
my perplexity to you for solution, dear sir,
but I find my mind dwelling so constantly
on the subject that T'felt it would be a
great relief to receive information. Was
Mr. Thomas Montmorency Jones born
Smith? And, If so, must he have had his
name changed by act of legislature? Or,
if all these couples who were Iwrn with the
same surname are first cousins, is not that
rather an alarming outlook, for society?
Or can it be possible that what the writer
of these paragraphs means to imply Is that
it is only the wife of Thomas Montmorencv
Jones who was liorn proud poastssor of the
name of Smith? Are we to understand
that ft is only by this little weekly remind
er in the Society Notes that the, who was
once known toftv."ide circle of friends as
Sally Smith, is resurrected, as it were, from
a marital engulfment by Thomas Mont
And, if it be of auch importance to the
public that Sally Smith's husband should
ulways bB made prominent as a sort of lat
est improved attachment, would it not be
valuable as information to go farther and
let us know in each case similarly just who
lsthewifeof the Thomas Joneses? 1 recently
read a deeply affecting story of an artist
who painted a young lady's picture aud un
consciously won her young affections be
cause be neither wore a wedding ring nor
told he was married until It was, alasl too
late. He had been introduced to her sim
ply as Mr. Vandyke Brown, and not until
her heart had become deeply penetrated
with love for Mr. Vandyke Brown did she
learn thut he was the husband uf that for
iner belle of New York, Miss Mary Rouge,
Now, If his cards had borne the inscription,
Mrs. Mary Rouge-Vandyke Brown, his vic
tim would have known at once that he was
not a single man, and being a well brought
up British maid, would have guarded her
heart so carefully that 'twould not have
even thought of straying his way.
And If this should be adopted we would
always know without fail upon what fam
ily tree each woman as well as man Is enti
tled to a place. Mary Rouge would be
Mary Rouge from her christening font to
her bier, even though at intervals she af
fixed to her own the title of a succession of
husbands (the predecessor of each being, of
course, cither properly divorced or burled).
A Humble Seamstress Id Boston Tran
cript. I - ' vv. 'it
The action of Irwa Ui their manner of tak
ing root in strange soil seeins almost like
the human family, who are guided in their
likes and dislikes by Intelligence, wisdom
and consciousness which trees and vegeta
tion cannot possess. Some trees strive to
tako root in hard, inhospitable soil among
the rocks and ravines, as if hiding from the
winds and frosts of northern climates and
reaching forth with more than natural In
stincts for moisture, solar rays, warmth of
sunshine and rain. It seems like n human
cry for life and vitality.
There are trees seen in New England for
ests that seem to crowd together for com
panionship around the inland lakes and
rivers. They seem to get thickly together
for drinking und climbing among the hills
aud among the small valleys till their
branches interlock hi social aud harmoni
ous affection, aiding each other to support
as liest they may their roots from the hun
ger und thirst of exhausted soils. Boston
Not Afraid of College Men.
General Butler's promptness of retort is
proverbial. He was cross questioning a wit
ness iu u somewhat sharp manner, and the
judge interposed, reminding the lawyer that
the wituess was a Harvard professor. "1
know it, your honor," was the reply. "We
hanged one of them theother day. "Boston
Made Him v r. .on.
Bystander Don't you feel terribly nerv
oun when you are way up in the air?
Parachute Jumper Yes, if there's asniall
"What difference does the crowd make?"
''I'm afraid I won't get my salary." New
Beecham's pills are 1
jiliousness, bilious headache
lyspepsia, heartburn, torpit
iver, dizziness, sick head
iche, bad taste in the moyth
:oated tongue, loss of appe
ite, sallow skin, when causet'
jy constipation ; and consti
pation is the most frequent
cause of all of them.
Book free; pills 25c. At
drugstoresior write B.F.Allen
Co.,365 Canal St., New York.
mane a wen
VIOLA CREAM f
Remove Freckles, Plmplti, i.
. t in ic j ' aj
Sunburn aud Tan, and re.
etores the skin to its orlgl- .j&A .
rial fruhneu, producing a Awf.
clear and healthy com- iww
.vtpTlrtTi. fiuDorlnrtoeUfitue '
iireparatlons and perfectly harmless. At all
ciruBglsta.ormailed for SOets. Bend for Circular.
VIOLA SKIN SOAP tt ilaaiT !! "
kin purltrlBI Soap, uutqusled fir the tolli. mhI flllboiit
rival rut tit nurwrj. Abtoliiuljr ym and dtltauir "!
Mte. Aidraiil.i., Prioe 35 Centi.
G. C. BITTNER & CO., Toledo, O.
Fur sale by Matthews Bros and Morgan Bro,
moDl'CES THE ABOVB
RERCLT4 In 00 PA VS.
s'.t.. i, Ih-c.i-,'- fmliiiir
lion, etc., ci.Ur.ed tv put abuse, give Ttwur ttndMzo
to Bhrunkcii organ-;', ami quietly but surtjly rettbtvi
Lot Uiinhooti in old r voting, i-uny cuvj icu in van
pocket, l'! ' 4 1.00 apackttfr?. Bit tor $5.00 v. ith a
written jriiuritntor to t'urt- or money rt-ion-Ko. I't'ii
let n nv iunampwd drafKUi MU you tiny kind i
imitation. lnnWt on having INOAIMI nous other M
h' 'I t L'"t It, uHl uriift It hy mihII uiKurt-i-eiu'
of urtct. Pumphlet in nealcd f nt elupe f re. Adures
Oriental Medical Co , n ..,. , Calico, III. , or aar afrait.
SOLD by Matthews Bros ., Wholesale and Retail
utnagists, M.iu.Mu. r.v, and outer Lead
Sometimes needs a reli
utile monthly regulating
Are prompt, aufe nnrt certain in result, Tho genu
ne(Dr. Peal'al never illtappolm. Sent anwhar.
1.00. lHsalMediL'liioCo , Cleveland. O.
Bold by JOHN n. PHELP Pharmacist
corner wyomlug uvouua aud Spruce atrast
buy THE TRIBUNE
CsseaaiB ar ths Hiamsr taitiui Aimteanici
NAVE YOU "TTADDLI
Isiui.rn will euro rnu. J
wonderful toon to iutfeiei
from Cold), SoreThroul
or HAT mil. Atari
rt'mcdT. ronvt-nlflnt to e.rr
In pocket, reartv to mo on first indication of cold
'outlnaed Vae Effect. Permaoent Cura
Hatief action miuraotccd or money refunded. Prtca
( eta. Trial I ren nt Dru(eltii. Beelstered maii
01 cent.. E. D. CtSBMiS, Kir., Thru Rivers, Midi, V. 3. 4
MFNTUni The Bur.'rt and eefnt remedy t
nidi I nUL aii iKinduenflee. Kciema. Itch. Sal
Rheumold Snree, Bums, Cuts. Wonderful tern
edy for PILES. Price, CScta. at Drue- Dai u
glaU or by mail prepaid. Addrtaa a. abOTa. DALW
For mm' ov Matthews Bros, atiu jUurvan brm
1 P. P. P.
at PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
fc AND POTASSIUM
r Marvelous Cures
gE in Blood Poison
aH8 P. P. P. purine the blood, builds np
m, the weult and debilitated, gives
strength to weakened nerve, expela
a illseatea, giving the patient health and
asw happlnen where slekneaa. gloomy
feelings and lassitude first prevailed.
rlmary, secondary and tertiary
. for blood poisoning, mercu-
I poison, malaria, dyspepsia, ana
in all hlood nml akin iliaeases, like
blotches, pimples, old ohronlc ulcera,
tettor, scald bead, bolls, erysipelas,
ectema- we tuav any, without fear of
eontrndlctlon.tnat P. P. P. lathebest
blood purlBar In the world.and make
positive, speedy and permanent cares
In all cases.
Ladle, whose aratums are poisoned
and Whose bloodis In an Impure condi
tion, due to menstrual lrragolarltles,
tiro peculiarly benefited by the won
dxrtul toulo and blood cleansing prop
ertlesof P. P. P. -Prickly Aafi, Poke
Boot and Potaaalum.
BrsiNotiKLP, Mo., Aug. Htb. lwy:t.
I can speak In the highest terms of
Jour medicine from my own personal
nowledge. I wnffooteil with heart
disease, pleurisy and rheumatism for
SB "ears, waa treated by the very bet
fibvslefans ana spent hundreds of dol
ar's, tried every known remedy with
out finding relief. Ihavoouly taken
one Bottle of your P. P. P., and can
oheerfuliy say It baa done mo mora
fjod thau anything I have ever taken,
can recommend your medicine to all
aufferers of the above dlaeasea.
MRS. M. M. Y1IART.
Springfield, Green County, Mo.
Pimples, Blotches zS
and Old Sores 3
and Kidney Troubles
Ar etlrely removed by P.P.P.
-Prickly Ash. Poke Koot and Potsa-
slum, the greatest blood purifier on "a
uartb. - -da
Abespesk, O. , July 21 , 1991.
MssKS. Lippman linos.. Savannah, sj
Ga. : DearNIRS-I bought a bottle of
vour P. P. P. nt Hot Springs, Ark., and
It haa done ma nioro good than three ss
months' treatment at the Hot Springe.
Send three bottle O. O. D. rp
Aberdeen, Brown County, O.
Capt. J. D. Johnston.
To all uliom U may mMi I here- ?
bv testify to the wonderful properties -a9
of P. P. P- tor eruptions of the skin. I
euffered for several years with an un
Hlghtlvand disagreeable eruption on -aV
my face. I tried every known reme- .
dy but in vain, until P. V. P. waa need, BS
and am now entirely cured.
(Signed by) J. D. JOHNSTON, 3
savauuah, Oa. "B
Skin Cancer Cured. P
Ttittmony from tkt Mayor of S4quin,Ttf.
BEflcm, Til. , January la, 1893.
Mkssrb. LipI'Man Baos.. SBvannan, -P
Oa, i (ltniltmen-l have tried your P.
P. P. for a dlseaae of the skin, usually
known as skin cancer, of thirty years' BT
standing, and found great relief: It ra
purlfleatho blood and removes all Ir- n
rltatlon from the seat of the disease .B
and prevents any spreading of tha bj
aores. I hsve taken five or six bottles "n
und feel coubdent thut another course
will effect a cure. It has also relieved
ui from Indigestion snd atonutclt BF
troubles. Yours truly, . sjg)
CAPT. W. M. RUST,
- Attorney at taw. BT
Book i Blood Diseases Malted free.
ALL DRCQQI8TS SELL IT. ""2
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