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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE SATURDAY MORNING. MARCH 24, 1894.
SITTING BULL DINED OUT
HOW HE WAS ENTERTAINED IN
FIRST SUIT OF CLOTHES.
DiClcultlen Surmounted in Providing That
Suit -Enlarging IIU Dreae Coat The
Yming Clergyman l'ut Bad Spirit In
the Meat and Potatoes.
It was back in tho seventies when
tamp of civil eniueoM constituted what is
now the well known city Of Forgo, N. D.
My husband was uniong the number, ami
1, with our littlo dauhtor, bail recently
I heard im unusual commotion outside
the tent beforo rising in the morniuK, and
peeping out, saw a party of eight or ten
Indians, full blooded Sioux from the Mis
suuri valley, on their way to pay a visit to
the "Great Father" in Washington.
Auioni,' them was the wily, keen witU'd,
mercileM savage who afterward became to
famous Sitting Hull. They had left their
native haunts clad only in their native
garb, but at liLnuarck two or three of them
had succeeded the eveniug before they left
In inducting themselves Into sume of the
OSSt off clothing of Fort Lincoln soldieis.
Over these they had thrown their own
blankets, so Sitting Hull had not disco v
ered the change until the next morn ing.
While openly scofRng at such degeneracy,
the interpreter accompanying them told
us the chief was secretly chagriucl at not
having procured such gorgeous raiment
for himself, and upon his arrival at Fargo
he declined t be presented to the poten
tates of the Northern Pacific railroad uutil
UK uot Tin: CLOTHES,
As he was resolute in his desire to have
white men's clothes a contribution was
levied on different members of the encamp
ment, the result of which, although satis
factory to him, struck the rest of us as in
expressibly ludicrous. The only pair of
trousers whose waistband was suited to his
girth belonged to a very short man, and
gave to their present wearer that laugh
able appearance Inseparable from abbre
viated nether garments, As no ordinary
masculine sock was loug enough to fill the
gap between shoes and troupers, Aunt
Venny, the huge old uttgro cook, was call
ed to the refcile, and a pair of snow white
stockiugs were given to him. There wxs.
of course, some difficulty in giving these
the smooth, unwrinkled appearance de
sirable, but the ebony aunty gut round the
difficulty by fastening hose and trousers
together with those useful little articles
known as safety pins.
Uno of our brawny teamsters contributed
a shirt, flannel shirts were in general
wear among our engineers, and a white
one, commonly known as a boiled one, was
an almost unknown luxury. However,
one of the men resurrected one long
buried hidden in a trunk, and to Sitting
Bull's great satisfaction, he was instructed I
its to the approved manner of entrance
and exit. A est was not to be.found. and
it seemed for a time that civilization as
represented by a coat was for him still in
the dim future. Hut here again his good
geinus in the shape of the fat old Degress
intervened. A coat having been found
whose only objection was it i extreme nar
rowness across the back, this ingenious
woman energetically ripped the center
seam and inserted a broad stripe of vivid
red, cut from a heavy blanket. A stove
pipe hat polished to the last degree was
found, and tuuseo.uipped the famous chief
tain made his deoul before the presiding
officials of the encampment.
The wives of several of the officers had
been at vinous times residents in tliecauip,
but Just then 1 chanced to be left aloud
with my little girl to represent our sex. I
had been warned of the impending call,
but had been told nothing of the change of
raiment and when this astounding toilet
appeared before me, the keeping of the
muscles of my face under control, and
maiat.umng a gravity befitting the occa
sion, was the great triumph of my life.
My little daughter wxs not so fortunate,
and at once gave utterance to an uproar
ious burst of mirth, causing her father to
instantly seise and bear her ignomimously
from the tent.
I proudly felt that I was ocouitting my
Self very ereditubiy during the interview,
and as 1 had been instructed to Invite the
chieftain to dine with os in due form and
state, I did so.
AT THE DIN N Ell TABLE.
Among our guests that day was a young
eastern clergyman, making his first trip
over the prairies. Ho was a very zealous
youth, strongly imbued with the mission
ary spirit, albeit sadly lacking in experi
ence, I SOOO saw he looked upon the meet
ing with these Indians as a spedal provi
dence, and burned with a desire to turn it
to aOCOUnt in their behalf spiritually. Still
no opportunity scemist to offer, and we
took onr places at the table.
The young clergyman rose from his seat,
and, with arms extended over the table,
loudly invoked a blessing upon our feast
Despairing of any other chanoe, I suppose,
he dexterously interwove ft petition for the
conversion of the grim old savage before
him, making in all a rather lengthy pre
The old warrior evidently regarded this
devout exercise as some sort of Incantation
by a medicine man of the pale faces, de
signed to affect food, for us our minister,
in his eagerness to offer a miiIuMo petition,
wildly waved his hands over the various
dishes, Sitting Hill glunred suspiciously
from one article of food to another,, then to
the face:; of the white men, and finally sank
sullenly back in the unaccustomed chair.
When at length his plate was tilled and
sent round to him, ho glowered over it,
muttered and grunted, but male no at
tempt to cat. In distress 1 beckoned to t he
balforatd who served as interpreter and
who hungahout the tent awaiting bis turn
to eat. After a scries of grunts exchanged
with the savage, the halfbreed informed us,
"Great chief say white medicine man put
badspiritinme.it and potatoes. If chief
cat, maylic he he weak and never travel to
ec the Great Father."
A long examination ensued, and at last
our grim guest fell upon his long delayed
dinner with fierce appetite. I regret to say,
however, that in the training of his child
hood table manners must have been sadly
neglected. The only possible use he could
see for a fork was to reach forth with his
grimy hands and spear various articles of
food which appeared to him desirable.
At the dose of the meal the pet severing
little minister was on the watch for his op
portunity, and, as we were now belter pre
pared, a deOSOt sile.ioo ensued, and wo
bowed our heads with duo reverence for
the return of l hanks. The poor man opened
his mouth mid had uttered but a word or
two of adjuration when Sitting Hull rose
and with one stride reached him, placed his
baud over the parson's mouth, mid w ith au
emphatic "Xo, no; onco enough; no more
call down the Great Spirit U crush the
chief,'' marched out.-Cor. Denver Iiopub
lican. ciuh Etiquette,
liy common consent the vital condition
of u club is what is called the gentlemanly
honor of its members. It is the general
confidence that no club will duuu-
clubbahle things. Hut (woven club men
are fallible it will happen that a club can
not always avoid t he admission of those
who should not be admitted. If, however,
such ure admitted, and it is afterward, by
home sud Incident, discovered that they ore
unrlubbable, is thero any remedy but a
capital one Hoes gentlemanly honor ad
mit of degrees!1 U it not of the nature of
in wig. when' the tolerable is itolfrnblcr
Or like an ear for music, which we have ot
huve not t If, under the misapprehension
tliat one can sing, be Is admitted to a glee
club, but upon trial it appears that the
lowing of heifers or the bray of donkeys is
preferable, is be permitted thereafter to
low and bruy, or is he kindly but peremp
torily eliminated from the melodious choir.
George William Curtis in Harper's.
Au Illuminated Street Cur Sign,
C. H. Bnyloy, of Uostou, has patented an
illuminated street car sign for use in des
ignating the route of the car after night.
Incandescent lumps supply the light where
the signs arc used on electric ears and oil
lamps supply the light where they are
Used on horse cers. Philadelphia lteeord.
PRETTY PRINCCSS ROBES.
Very Elegant, Hard to CM and Not En
T he princess robe, declared by the arbi
trary law of fashion to be the mode, has not
been adopted with whole souled enthu
slasin, although it has a certain eleganoi
thut two piece gowns never attain, no mat
ter how rich or in how good taste they may
be. Perhaps the small number of princess
costumes seen is due to the fact that they
are extremely difficult to fit properly, fid
piuxcEH Kvssnro GOWN.
that there is no convenient way of fastening
them, except in the back, unless the front
be draped in such a way as to conceal the
It is certain that the style will never be
come vulgarized, at any rate, and it Is now
rather exclusive, so much so that it can be
said to never go really out of fashion any
more thau fine lace or low cut evening bod
ices become obsolete. The two piece cos
tume has the advantage of allowing more
variety in the wardrobe, since the skirt may
lie used with different corsages, especially it
it be black, and it is thus more economical.
Moreover, un ordinary dressmaker will
make a success of it where she would make
a failure of a princess gown. When the
latter fits well, however, it is an ideal gar
meat, as it leaves the long lines of the fig
ure unbroken, ami the bodice is kept in per
fect position by the weight of the skirt.
Two or three models of street gowns nrc
shown lu this style, with a draped front
lapping over aud fastening at one side. In
one case the front of the corsage is plain
and closes in the middle by an Invisible
fastening of hooks and eyes, but this plan
could be followed successfully only by un
experienced and first class modiste. A
sketch is given of a full dress toilet cut
in the princess fashion. It is made of vio
let satin, with brocaded figures in green.
It has a round train and closes in front un
der a full tablier of lace, which falls to the
bottom of the skirt, where it is caught up
on each side by a flower-de-luce made of lav
ender velvet. A lace flounce continues
from these points toward the back, becom
ing narrower as it approaches the train.
SEVEN PLAIN WHITE SLIPS.
Day It Better Than a Satin One
Monthly For a Littlo Girl.
All wool French chatties are selling at
very low prices, and they are shown this
season in extremely pretty patterns. There
are small detached flower sprays on a light
ground tiny moss rosebuds or violets and
also more connected floral designs, close
Persian patterns in medium shades and va
rious stripes and flecks, mainly In rtd.
These goods not only make cool and pret-
GROWTHS BACK OF THE NOSE.
To Tliein An Ascribed .Ylauy of the Ills
and Complaints of Childhood.
In no other department of surgery has
more positive advancement been muilo
than in treating the mouth and nose. He
feetsof 6pocch, of breathing, of hearing,
us well as of smelling, that were formerly
considered incurnblo, now cosily yield to
the skillful treatment of the rhinologlst
A very large proportion of cures of chronic
ratarrh, so called, are found in the exami
nation of the part of the throat and the
pOStnaros to he nothing more than the
necessary results of obstructive growths
of tbo mucous membrane, these growths
kometimes completely plugging the nasal
passages and Eustachian tulie of one side,
and thus setting up a constant Irritation
in both the nasiil and aural membranes,
Many children whose wheezy breathing,
running noses, frequent COUgblng and ear
aches are regarded by their parents as
merely going through experiences neces
sarily Incident to childhood, and which
will bo "outgrown" in time, aro suffering
from disease of the nose that might bo
cured by a little surgery in a few Weeks
and a lifetime of inconvenience, if uot mis
cry, be averted.
In children it is by no means uncommon
to find soft tumors, adenoid growths, poly
pi or vegetations in t he front nasal space
that are the cause of many Infirmities,
mentally as well as physically. Dr. Dela
van, in an exwllent synopsis of rhinologio
al surgery, describes tbo effects of abnor
mal growths iii striking terms, pointing,
for instance, to cosily recognized anomalies
like these: w ant of symmetry In the form
of the face, pinched nostrils, open mouth,
projecting teeth, uivhed palate, stupid ex
pression, anaemic surface, drooping eye
lids, stenosis or narrowing of one or both
nostrils with constant catarrh and defect
ive speaking, discharge from the ears, loss
of heunug, mental dulness, deformity of
the chest, and so forth.
If adenoid vegetations in the post nasal
sp.ice aro a prime cause of such evils in
children, it is full time that physicians
generally gave close attention to them,
treating them early in their development
and not waiting until so far advanced that
their removal must involve serious conse
quences. The idea of outgrowing these
sequels of a malady that if let alone will
persist in Its development is monstrously
absurd, and should stamp the physician
w ho entertains it w ith fossilisin. We won
der how many children ami young people
have lost their hearing, for Instance, by
such ignorant counsel.
As to the removal of these troublesome
growths, it can lie said that the procedure
is simple, and may lie undertaken by any
physician who has some capability in the
use of his index linger or a curette. In
most children the growth is soft and
easily detached by the linger nail, and re
moved in a few minutes, and if there lie
much bleeding a nose douche of warm salt
water usually stops it.
Where the growth is excessive several
attacks may be necessary before all that
should be removed can bo taken out. Ur.
Bohrcns says he has found in most cases
that the little patient experienced so
much relief alter the first operation that
he readily submitted to the succeeding.
As in other operations on the mucous sur
faces of the nose ami throat, cocaine
muriate is serviceable in mitigating the
: pain of the operation, the fear of which is
i the chief bugbear in dealing with children.
In some of these eases, especially for polypi,
we think that removal by the snare is de
sirable because in the dextrous hand this
method gives less discomfort, is cleaner
and more thorough. Phrenological Jour
Buckles That Buckle Nothing.
Buckles arc admirable and useful things,
03 every hostler is aware, and they enter
into the preservation of much that would
without their secure grip go to eternal
smash But the feminine buckle, the
buckle of ornament, pure and simple, seems
' an absurdity, especially when it gets into
the hollow of a woman's back, and has no
I excuse for being there. The other night at
I tho theatre my gaze was constantly dis
tracted from the stage by a hind-side-before
buckle which glared at me from the shape
ly back of a girl who sat across the aisle.
Every time she leaned forward in her
seat this long silver buckle, that apparent
ly fastened nothing, gleamed provokingly
in my Hue of vision, and each time I ex
perienced an uncanny sensation, for it
seemed as though the wearer's pretty head
had been turned the wrong way on her
shoulders. It us impos.;iblu to reconcile
this front effect with her back hair. Hut
the caprice to do whatever outrages the
canons of urt is galloping through our very
modem life, and it w ill not surprise mo If
one of these dnys we aro treated to the
spectacle of a pair of slippers worn for
shoulder knots. Cor. Hoston Herald.
A Surprised Ihilioon.
A book recently Issued in England, called
"Home Life on an Ostrich Farm," by Mrs.
Murtin, is filled with many anecdotes of
life in South Africa. Mrs. Martin tells
this .story of Sarah, one of the pots on the
farm, a female baboon, which had been
tame from infamy; "She dearly loved
sweets, which were often given to her
wi upped up in a multitude of papers, urn
Inside the other. It was amusing to watch
the patient and deliberate manner in which
she would unfold OBI h p iper in turn, tuk
ing the greatest cure never to tear one, and
pro' ceiling w ith all the caution of a good
Mohammedan tearful of inadvertently in
juring a portion of the Koran.
"This time, Instead of the expected tit
bit, a dead night adder was wrapped up
aud presented. hen she unfolded the in
nermoat paper, and the snake slipped out,
with a horrid writhe across her hand,
Sarah quietly sank backward and faint
away, her lips turning perfectly white. By
dint of throwing water over her, chafing
her hands and bathing her lips with brandy
she wns revived from her swoon, though
not without some difficulty."
i.m li oiiiL's craixii aowg,
ty dresses and tea gowns for "grownup
ladies," as children say, but are especially
suitable for little girls and misses' attire,
being simple, dainty and Inexpensive, Nar
row ribbon bands, SO jmich used as trim
tning of late, are a particularly appropriate
decoration, the color of the ribbon being
chosen to mutch that of the figure on the
goods. This garniture is even prettier than
lace for children's frocks, being less quickly
Cashmere, flannel, thin French serge,
(bailie and for exceptional occasions china
silk are the richest, materials that should
I used tor a little girl's gowns. There Is
no danger that she will not look daintily the pie part prepared n paste mon
well dresaed If her wardrobe is carefully
selected and well made. Let money be put
into the fitting and finishing rather than
Into tho stuff Itself. Plained and figured
white nainsook dresses trimmed with u
modest amount of lire Valenciennes luce ot
delicate embroidery are Infinitely prefera
ble to silk frocks for little people, for nain
sook is new every time it is washed, while
Ilk Is old ut the second time of an nctivc
child's wearing. Tho main thing to be de
sired Is ImmaoUlateneSS, Seven plain white
slips a week are better and show a more re
fined taste thau one satin one a month
Keep the little girl a child ns long as possi
ble. Do not smother her youth In mature
materials and make her a mere doll. She
can be a little jfirl only a little while at
most. The time will come soon enough
when her personul attractions will huve to
be supplanted by flue clothing. While they
are sufficient in themselves do not eclipse
them with rich stuffs aud elaborate styles.
A sketch Is given of a dress for a girl
from 8 to 1-1 years old. It Is made of challie
and trimmed with bands of No. 1 ribbon.
These bands are urrunged on the skirt in
the form of large Vandykes, the upper
points of which are ornamented with rib
bon roseites The plain round bodice has
n full vest trimmed with horizontal bauds
of ribbon, and u wide ribbon belt defines
the waist. The close sleeves have a puff
from shoulder to elbow, and bunds of rib
bon simulate cuffs at tbe wrists.
" J I DIC CUOLLKT.
One duy tho cook of one of my friends
offered to make her some vinegar pies, and
declared, in appetizing description, that
"lemon pies was nothing to them." So,
carefully following the direction of her
soldier lover, she mude the pastry, and for
thnt usisl by the paper hanger than any
thing else, nml flavored this with vinegar.
The )or mistress, divided between a desire
to thank the cook for trying to do some
thing for her nml her repTtCrianco to the
odious pie, was in a state of extreme pel
plexity, but was able to decline with
thanks when soldier pies were again sug
gestcd. ---Mrs. ("lister's Hook.
The Three Branches of ihe Qreok Cnuroti
Thero nro three great branches of the
Greek church the orthodox church in
Kussia, the orthodox church in Turkey
and the national church in Qroooo. Tho
czar, through the holy synod of St. Peters
burg, is the head of tho Russian section of
I the Greek church, but vertunlly his sway
does not extend any further. The Turkish
branch of that, faith is under the headoi
the patriarch of Constantinople, with the
subordinate patriarchs of Jerusalem, Al
exandria and Antioch, while a permanent
synod in ( I recce governs the sect ion of the
church which is in that country. -St. Louis
Without danger danger cannot be sur
l Unted. With the humble there is per.
p Aitil peace. Wit once bought is Worth
tt k-o taught. Words may puss, but blow s
fn.r heavy. Yielding tempers pacify re
sentments. Youth is tho season fur im
provement. Zeiio, of all virtues, mudu In
choice of silence. New York Ledger.
THE TWO PAT
Boy Become ?
HE8E Illustrations are Intended to slum tbe effects of training nml
circumstances. Althoui'li the Inheritance :it tiitili of a sound
constitution and & well-balanced mental organization Is ;i most im
portanl factor in shaping character, yet the possessor of tbe best nal
ural endowments may so pursue tbe path of life that tin; close will find
him :i miserable wretch, to go from beggary and vice to an un honored
On tbe Other hand, education and moral triiiiiin; can atone for
the lack of natural advantages and make of a less-favored child a use
till and honored citizen,
Who can divine, on looking at tbe bead and face ot the child rep
resented above, what Unit young intelligence will become in the future
of his life.'
in the one etise von Bee him choosing bis profession and contem
plating a settlement inlife, wedding himself to a virtuous, loving and
devilled woman, and in course ot time becoming surrounded by a lov
In the other you sec the boy idle, with no fixed habits of invest!
nation, and you see him as a man emerging from the scenes of brutal
intoxication, to plunge Into deeper, darker vices, until life becomes g
burden, and he nets doMn to the grave unlamtntcd and unwept.
How different this from the career of the man whose happiest
days are spent in the bosom of his loving family, and who grows old
amid the most genial influences, honored, revered, beloved: who goes
down to his last resting-place amid the prayers and t?ars of those he
loved, cheered by the hope of a happy reunion in a world where life
is perfect ami joy complete.
Parents, the one safeguard, now within your reach, is to give your children something to do and the means of
properly doing it.
It is said that children will naturally ask the right question to get the right sort of an education if these ques
tions are properly answered at the proper time.
If you place the Encyclopedia Hritannica in your home children will be able to find answers to all their ques
tions, and they will busy themselves at healthy investigation. NO DANGER THEN'
Without this great treasure of human thought your children will be handicapped in their race for success in
this advanced age.
On receipt of $4.50 the entire set will be sent, charges prepaid, the balance to be paid in easy monthy pay
ments. The books can be seen at THE TRIBUNE Encyclopedia Department. 45; Spruce street, any time during
the day or evenings.
Drop a postal and a volume will be sent to any part of the city for examination.
Your order will receive the same attention
Only 6 days remain in which to secure this great educator,
if mailed as if given in person. Address
The Tribune E. E3. Department
133 Penti Avenue.
COMMENCING MONDAY EVENING, JAN. IS
CHANCE to buy at your own price
Hardware, Saws, Hammers, Tinware,
Lamps, Hosiery, Gloves, Notions, Fancy
and Other Goods.
Sin Red Flag,
M HVI KIM
Upholstery Department! Fertilizers
William : Sissenberger
Opposite BaptUt Church,
is replete with fine and
medium Parlor Suits, Fancy
Rockers, Couches and
Lounges for the Holiday
Trade. Prices to Suit all.
Also Bed Room Sets.Din
ing Room and Kitchen Fur
niture. Parlor Suits and
Odd Pieces Re-upholstered
in a Substantial manner.
Will be as good as new
Largo Medium and
Choice Timothy and
Lawn Grass Seeds
Guano, Bone Dust
and Phosphates for
Farms, Lawns and
HUNT k CONNELL Co.
OKXTKR 8I10K CO.. loe'p. rnjiui.si.i'oo.noo.
BEST HHOB IN Till: VOUI.l.
'A dollar MM4 ' n dolttr ,ameil." .
Thtnl.nillim' Solid FtWob liimcoln KliI Unl
tiMi UoOl lU'Hvorvd ftfp nnvwhrro In th.' U.S., OH
receipt Of Cub, Money ('riler,
or l'.ntnl Note (or tl.V).
KniiuU every WM the boot!
MM In nil retail lere f.ir
fl.KI. Wo make thl loot
onrtelvod, therefore we M. ir
(infee llm fit, n've anrf irMf,
nny 0:10 M net HmMM
III rcfnml the BWMJf
nd another pnlr. Opera
v or Common Henwe,
tilth . D, B, KE,
lien I to S nml half
lie. sfftdfOMF lwi
0 Will fit LrMl.
Cw!of the tw quality tot dOUlMtl ' 110. .anil
of allllMtV AsltVONd HI Part ol tno city
O1M1 m left nt my ofllca,
no. lis. WYOMING .V'M''
Rear room, tlr-il floor. Thir 1 National Built,
or MBl b mail or MtphOnvtO tlio minis will
twelve prompt attention.
special contiaetM will I" made for lb MM
anil tlolivery ol ltuck wheat Coal
WM. T. SMITH.
RrwrcD Qunc fin 1 FECEHSt ST
Uf-Aitn onut tiu., hoston. mass.
Ladies Who Vaiuo
A refined complexion i.mut use Pononl'a Pn
dor. I' produces 11 soil and beautiful I kin.
ThLo.ilP'Nd l-.-m ... tMTI
tnlcil It, fur ll n. r,-tt. 1"'
one mien a Weak Maroon, Loti ol Pin in Power, Hi ailacho, aki rumen,
lxmt Manhood. .Nightly KmlMloim, Nei vonsi,ei, nil drain, and KMOI power
encewlto no of tobacco, opium or ntlimilnntK, rthh h lead 1 ' ritirmin .tin"
aumpUon or InaultT. Oanbaoarnedlr ve.i perkct. ai I r "jo. ,ui w-j
i.v mall prepaid; With n Sit order wo alve n v. rt'ten n.nraatce
1 .1... m. rircnlnr nee Sold bT n li l-e It. !
'(FORE AND AFTLR USING no other. Addroti BVE MEED CO,, II temple, CBicAao.ufc
For Sale In Soranton, Pa.,byH. C. SANDERSON, Drqggist, ew Washington
ind Spruoo itroetev
Tho !rri.trrfTn,dy fornorvoii t pmntnitlnn nnd ftllncrvmidttUpiWH of 1
thotfL'rivrculv) nryntm ol ruher MX, ffm-h nn Nrrvoitn 1'runtralU n. Fall 1
tr.i' ur LOIt tUifihiHH,, Iini'iiti'iii'v, iS'iirlitly Km iMlOti i imthiul Krrnri, ,
Mt'iitiU Wirry.oiotmilvt' MM) of Tolui.TiMir Opium , whloh to'un
sumptlnn ami liiMinUy, With cvi.ry 5. ordi-r we ytvti n wrlttm irmir-
nnUt't(utto r rotund tliiMiiiiiicy. Sn. .r si.oo pir hnx. C Imxos
lui A.OO- IIU. JtlOTT'M tlkKM U AL( O.. ClcvclaaU Ohlu.
fiLFUIUi: AND AMKK UH1NU,
1 or Smle byC, M. mi;iil, DrucCakt, iHl Avenuv
in two mm.
Wnl WUtO tlmo, nioncyand healtblth Mei :or:etvonucrtnl
tilt," ipesUui, eta., when IwUleetid FRKB wepresi riptlon ot
now nml BOfltlM rrinodr for t be prompl I,-. -nro of
l.oat ninnliooii. Nightly nilaalons, Nervous Weakneti 1 1
old nr lounnmcn. Vancocrlo, Im potency, nnd to cnlanrowoak,
lUnnled orunnn. ores In Two tVooi.i. I ROUll this p?eierl
wtrnai. Arraiu f Ion l rro ofrharr, nnd llict I" r., nm.-r ' " kuvi -' cr.t 1
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