Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 1, 1892 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 1, 1892
Page 7
Start Free Trial

NOU . tho pre*t Turkish "Fwlk-nl- Mftihib,"i>i tin o-uy pr-parftiioa th*t will offset law mafiiefil rvimlii; fritowu r-hovo, Oares N«rvoua JUobilUy.\Vnk?fnluo<*.J*astManhood, u.ril l>oums, i'aln in tho l;ack and all winitinj UIBOQBOS ciiu&od by errors of jc-iich. over exertion or the excenatvo use of tobaonc, opium or gtlmnlantq. which ultimately ie'xd to C4s hum t/cion, jn*uuiU? and salcld.x Bold nt $,I r»*r hoi. tu^ im-ffi. with » wriuoo guiir- aniy 1 o «mr*» or itioimy rofund«rl. Circiilura £re>i at ouroC!noornont by t"iu). Addraft*Intnrnatiouf\! Mbdical A»^o™"H^n.:nO]>frGi'K*r'iSE.,CliicueO, 111. TIIK (.1KNUJNK i'*0n SALE ONLY AT Can I'lshor's Uruif Irturo. Lo^unsport, Ind. SPECIAL If you Jiavo no appetite. Indigestion, headache, "all run UoTra" flesh, you Trill find thoremedryoujiecd. Theyplvotono > totho stomach, BtronptH to tho body, brilliancy to tho completion and; healthful oojoymont of dally lire. L Their action u mild nnd docs not in- , P terforo with any employment. Price, Q SOo. Office, 39 "<S;41Tark Place, X.T. I TAKEAPIL.il.*; Hobb's Are the Best on Earth. OR, HOBB'S LITTUE Vegetable Act gently yet promptly on the IlfTER, KID. KEYS «na BOWELS, dispelling Headaches, Fevers and Colds, thoroughly cleansing tho system of disease, and cures habitual constipation. They are sugar coated, 'do not gripe, very small, »fe . • • —. easy to take, and purely Ull I f TOfTcUHe. 45 pills In each P11 I \ vial. Perfect digestion I ILL U follows their use. They — mmmmm ^ ibsolntoly core skk bond- acho. and nrerecommend- ed bj- leading physicians. For sale by loading druggists orsentbymail; SScts. ovlal. Address NOiB'S MEDICINE CO., Props,, San Francisco or Chum FOR SALE IN L0GANSPORT. IND., BY W. H. Brinchurst, Druggist and Apothecary, 308 Market Street. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best. CL'SE ALL HEADACHES. hey are not a Cathartic For sale by Bsn Fisher. THEBOMANTICDKAMA ROBERT MANTELL WRITES OF HIS PROFESSION. wliat a comfort it is to have ready at hand a remedy that never fails to relieve Constipation, and that, without pain or discomfort; and al.miost immediately cures headaches, and dispels every symptom of Dyspepsia. S'ucn a remedy is found in Simmons, Liver Regulator — not a sweetened compound to nauseate, or an intoxicating beverage to cultivate an alcoholic appetite, but a medicine pleasant to the taste, and perfectly harmless when given to" the smallest child. S. L. E. never disappoints. It possesses the virtues and perfections of a reliable remedy of the kind endorsed by eminent physicians. " It affords me pleasure to add my testimony to those you receive annually In reference to your valuable medicine. I consider Simmons Liver Regulator tae best family medicine On the market. I have prescribed it with excellent results." — W. F. PAKE, Ji. D., Tracy City, i'enn. ric Defeuds the Flnys of Deeper Thoujjht and Emotions Against Current Criticisms— What "Would People Tlilnk of :i Tu;>ical Song In Hamlet? HE EOMANTIC drama occupies a peculiar place, all its own, in the literature of the stage. It deals with the incidents and emotions of an_age that is past, when chiv- a 1 r y swayed the hearts and governed the actions of men. The calculating-, practical qualities of to-day were comparatively unknown during that interesting- period of the world's history. At the same time, those very emotions, incidents and events, romantic as they may be styled to-day, were none the less hu- of the gentler sex are Kucca to a convenient picnicking ground and made happy for the day. A French cycle manufacturer has found a Tray of working aluminum in his wheels,, and is turning out some road wheels that range in weight from 1? to 24 pounds. Pneumatic tires are not popular with the cyclers of India, where the sport is booming-. The hot climate melts the cement and the rubber becomes rotten in six months or less. Denmark now admits bicycles to that country free of duty when accompanied by the riders. All the Danish railroads carry bicycles under fifty-six pounds free of charge. Miss Jorgensen was successful in beating the three hours' Danish road record on Aug. 3 by four miles. The record now stands at fifty-four miles, and was accomplished on a lady's safety. The greatest lady's ride reported so far is that, accomplished by Miss Jorgensen of Copenhagen, Aug. 20. when she succeeded in covering 104 miles in six hours • on hilly roads without pacemakers. AN'IMALS IN Cruelty of Jntsmpd c.-i-,il: Their "i'e;lkor T-Y-II The circ-.imstacc-cs thai illness and death of w ! .ld perhaps loss -veil known I'II. part of their iiislorr. I consider timt animal lil's, SICKNESS. C.-i-.iEtiK"; T.I ward ait'. :i-,:i :od tho riLs ars •• other t!iou''h in some species of greatuuruti'Jii. is naturally brief and liable to an infinite number of accidents without remedy ;>nd suddc 'VVbeii one monkey is so obviously unwell as to offend the feelings of the ivst. j r. few of the larger inonkevs wateh it, I -and, taking a. favorable opportunity, j knock it into the caca"L If it is not I drowned at once, the sick inoakey is- pitched in again after it regains the trees, and either drowned or forced to keep aloof from the Hock. At the Zoological gardens the monkeys tor- j ment a sick one without mercy; and un:n d:.;ufL-rs unforeseen, the subject i" it .;- V "'""-"" ,"t c1 ^ • ?""• ""' „ !,.., • , * .-. L., J. „, lesi !t ls at once removed from the cage of thelasi b^iusts litis Ko doubt iui and 2aiur;i! strange p.jv.y accident. T : i to ptvpaiv '.h.- JEOBEKT man and natural. Many writers today apparently overlook this fact, and almost invariably bewail the absence of those lighter and more superficial elements of the modern mind, which are classed under the general head of "comedy." They therefore style the piece gloomy and -unnatural, the views of the natural being limited, apparently totheir knowledge and experience of the world of to-day. They seem to think that an outburst of hilarity should intrude itself upon even the most sacred emotions, in order to illustrate, as they say, "the effects of dramatic contrasts." Sentiment, remorse,the grandest of human passions, are ineffectual, incomplete, without this leaven of humor. I may be wrong in doing so, for I am human, and my judgment is consequently not infallible, but I cannot help differing with these gentlemen. To my mind a romantic drama is what its name implies—a play in which the deeper emotions, the natural offspring of serious events, are woven into an interesting story, consistent with the surroundings and the characteristics of the people of the time wherein the scenes of the play occur. It'would be no more of an outrage upon dramatic ethics in my opinion, to introduce a topical song into "Hamlet" than to inject the frippery and badinage of a modern "comedy" scene into a romantic play. Theater-goers, as a rule, like variety in their entertainments, but they don't'want it all jumbled up together. They know where to go when they ' want . to see comedy, farcical or otherwise; they also know where -to seek the socfety play, the melodrama and the tragedv, all of which are distict classes in themselves. Therefore, why should they not have* a romantic drama, pure and simple, unmarred by the grafted elements of "comedy?" BASEBALL. The Philadelphia club has signed Stephenson, an amateur from Cainden, N. J., who has been filling Delehanty's place at center field with credit since the latter was hurt. "Denny" Lyons received, Sept. 13, a ten days' notice of his release by the New York club. Edward K. Crane, one of the pitchers of the Ivew York club, was married on Sept. 11, at Jersey City, to Miss Nellie Dolan of Chicago. A curious coincidence of two championship games played Sept. 13, in this city and Boston was, that Brodie of the St. Louis, and Donovan of the Pitts- burgs, each made four safe hits in their four times at bat, and each failed to get a run, the latter, however, being retired three times at the home_ plate in his attempts to score,—Clipper. McCormick, who was recently engaged by the St. Louis club, left Sept, 10 at Jersey City and failed to notify President Von der Ahe of the fact MeCormick signed an agreement to play, and received §25 advance money, which he failed to return to the club. Von der Ahe says he will give him five days in which to report, and if he does not report he will be suspended. No cause has been assigned for the actio n. VALUED AT S5.OOO. Tho Handsomest Setter Dos in America Held High, The handsomest setter in the United States is "Champion Breeze Gladstone" owned by F. G. Taylor of Philadelphia. Champion Breeze is from Glad- CHAMPION BEEEZE stone-Sue and is now 6 years old. He has been in all the competitions for the last four years and invariable came out with proud colors. He is valued at 85,000. THE PRIZE RING. Slacicntle'a Veretnblo Tablets arc o s of Female e to swnllow— Price Si. OO per box. Sent ' ere jpeedy euro for nil forms of Female dasy to ns»— no medicine to swnllow sitive nnU cakucxK. ure certain . . . IT mall sccnrcly scaled upon receipt of price. realise on Diseases ot Women, frco. Adnrosa V JAACEJ* CJULE3UCAJL CO., Peorln, 111. VIGOR OF MEN Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. TVcnkne... Xervomincam, »ebiuty. and all uo train or evils from oaj.-ly errorsorlater excesses, the resolts of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Fall strength, development, nnd tone clven to every <, OTK»H nnd portion of tho body. Simplo, nnturu - methods. Immediate improvement seen. Failnro .impossible. 2,000 rcfcronces, Boct, explanations jmd proofs mailed (scalixj) frco. Address ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. : Advertising. TF you wish to adTertlse anything Mxywhera at ianjUme write to ftKO. P. BOVTSLL it Co., So • 10 Spruce St. .New York. •JJOTICE TO CASVASSEKSiUld G52CERA1 A\ AGEXK—Don't devote jour life to enncWns publishers. Deal direct with tte maEufacturers of the largest, aud most varied and lasted sefllnc fast ot new cash sabscrlptlonboots extent. 60 DATS CREDIT at manufacturers' bottom wholesale prices, wltnont ordinarj- publishers' prow. Eicluave ter-ltory. Our isaj offer Is oi.ij tau «,. d onprecedentpd tc-the book trade, Acldr^s, for lllostratedOtalogue and full particulars. Book Mai?" '-\-tnreis' Syndicate, Box 1565 S T. THE WHEEL. A bicycle with a pump that is operated by the riding of the machine, which keeps the tiro inflated, is a late novelty in the cycling invention. Sven Eubow, the ex-Danish champion, is just now in England, studying the English language and English law. He has joined the Catford C. C. A bicycle tournament recentlv given for charity in Sheffield, England, holds the record for attendance, as 30,000 people paid admission to the track. A prominent citizen of Milwaukee has offered to join the wheelmen in meeting the expense of constructing a cement surfaced cycling track in that city. While in England Zimmerman acquired the dry smoking habit, and may frequently be seen with an unlighted cigar between his teeth. But he don't smoke. F. F. Kilkelly, brother of the famous Irish racer and himself a speedy cycler, is among the members of the " Irish cricket team, now visiting this country. The good roads of Spain and Portu pi have led to a great boom in wheeling in those countries, leading to a healthy rivalry between 'the racing men of each. Johnny Adams, a noted English or- i dinary rider, says 'that he believes firmly that next year there will nofbe asijjgle ordinary ridden on the Eng- "ishrace path. A Brooklyn woman has signified her willingness to get up a political campaign clnb of women bicycle riders, to mrade at night during the cominn- all .campaign. . - • .Many; English clubs are having 'ladies' days," on which their friends Paddy Slavin now comes to the front again with a challenge to John L. Sullivan, whom he says he will fight under any rules and for whatever amount of stakes the American will put up. The fact that Slavin is aware that John L. has finally retired from the arena doubtless accounts for thi s bombastif challenge from an alleged fighter who failed lamentably to make his former bluffs good when called down by Sullivan. Mike O'Corinell and Jimmy Fleming, a couple of lightweights with some knowledge of the art of self-defense fought for a stake of S100 a side and a purse of S300-in a barn near Brooklyn, X. Y., on Saturday morning, Sept. 17. During the first fifteen rounds the fighting was in favor of Fleming, and 'was of the ding, dong sort, each man getting in all the blows he could, without paying attention to guarding. Afterwards the tide changed, O'Connell having matters about as he liked them, punishing his adversary badly. Finally, in the thirty-eighth round, he knocked Flemming kicking with a rap on the point of the jaw. Joe Goddard is on the warpath and earnestly asserts his desire to make a match with Champion Corbett So far, however, he has not issued a formal challenge, backed up with the necessary forfeit, waich is the rule in this country, if not at the Antipodes. Joe says he,has 55,000 in cash with which to back up his words, though, and there is no denying" that Goddard is a yery good man. His record in Australia, where he stood off Peter Jackson in an eight round go, as well as defeated several good 'uns, is highly creditable, and he is verv well thought of by those who know his abilities. lays of the Mobl'-'r sorts of -,-erUiii: piilii.rti'j interest '. animals fro-u the healthy ! livco they lead, have • s of self-'.-ure in case of '.-c- whoso profession it is skeletons of wild beasts, iarg^ a-ft s:nali. fo- :m;s?u;r.s and laboratories s;;oak with surprise of the number o: injuries and fractures which the bones exhibit, but which have set themselves iu a rough but effective fashion. But tho "chapter of accidents" in animal life spares non?, from the stajp which die with horns locked to-' gather on the mountain-side to the locusts which impale themselves upon the barbed wire of the Transvaal farms, or the cicalas which rend their winga upon the thorns of the mimosa. Death by violence seems to be the rule in the lower forms of animal life, except in the case of sudden plagues cr changes of season. Only to the largest quadrupeds has human fancy conceded? the boon of a natural and perhaps painless death; and the remote, untrodden jangle, where the elephants go to die, lies still among the "undiscovered countries." The saddest side of these millions of unrecorded deaths, from the human and humane point of view, is that the creatures for the most part suffer unaided and die alone. There is, however, good reason to believe that this is not always the case, and that there are many cases of animal sympathy, and some of animal aid fo;- animal suffering. On the other hand, it must be admitted that there is often a strong and apparently natural impulse among animals, as among savage men, to hasten the death of a sick comrade, whichin some cases takes the form of deliberate and premeditated murder of the sufferer. If ever human sentiment at the sight of fellow-creatures' suffering- be analyzed the two emotions of pity and disgust are constantly at war. Pity is generally prior, but, except in the higher natures, it weakens with time. "Pity," says Cobbett, "is not a lasting emotion;" and instead of pity passing to love, disgust often becomes dislike, after a long- contemplation cf disease and deformity. The ruder the state of society the harsher becomes the law; for we may assume that the dislike of the weak and sickly \>y the healthy aud vigorous is an indirect if mast . unpleasing form of the law of natural selection. Maternal affection must, of course, be excepteu from this general tendency. So long as any young creatures are dependent upon their parents, the tendency of the old is to give most to the young who need most. The devotion of bird or animal i varies directly with the helplessness of their offspring. But we must look further and consider the relations of the non-related, the conduct of society to the individual, and of different species to one another. In so doing we may find something parallel to our own development; for domestication, the animal equivalent to civilization does certainly produce an increased tendency towards the emotions of pity and benevolence. But in. animal communities there seems to exist little sense of pity when the weakness of a member inconveniences or endangers the safety of the whole. Bulls and wild stallions will fight for the herd, but that is the price of their own supremacy. The wounded and sick are usually driven away, and perhaps it has little chance of recoverv. The small monkeys bits and pinch it; the larger ones swing it round by its tail: and when quite exhausted or dead, as many monkeys as can find, room sit | on its body. Frank Bucklund's mou- keys, so far as we remember, exhibited considerable affection toward one another when ill But that may have been due to the civilizing influences of his society. Generally speaking, monkeys mope and seek solitude \vhcn sick But "Sally," the chimpanzee at the Zoo. dai-ins: her last illness behaved exactly as a human being might in similar circumstances. While the large gibbon in the next cage, whichdied just afterwards, retired to the farthest corner, and refused all assistance, Sally came to the bars in front, where she could most easily receive her medicine and food, and took her balsam or anise-seed for bronchitis as her keepers dictated. Only when very ill did she retire to her kennel, and even then would reach out her hand to 1 the "doctor." But there is not laach faith in " physicking " at the /Joo. Prevention is better thaa cure, though one bear generally takes castor-oil, which it likes, when suffering from a bad throat; and a very fine bird, the African h ore- bill, would allow medicine to lo t;ivon to it by its keeper. ' A lady visitor was good enough to leave a prescription to cure the savage Indian wild dcgs of mange. But as she loft no directions as to whether the remedy was for inter- j nal or external application, the dogs were allowed to cure them-,e!vos by takinprsulphur-bathsin straw sprinkled with the remedy,—London Spectator. JAPANESE BAMBOOS. They SCCBI Xot to Take Ivi.-.tlly to Our Soli rtntl Cllmntc. The Japanese bamboos which are attainable seem to be all native of southern .Tupan. Tho French nurserymen have sent these out undo. na:ne;; <jf their own. generally botanical ones, but a number received with the native Ramos six-m to bo duplicates of those from Fr.ince. The Japanese, curious.] 1 ,- cnoua-h. r.'ic Chinese names for t'-iuso and other plants, as was found in tra;- ing; up the translations of the na.ir.er, among- some of our mild-mannered Occidental merchants. For instance, the Japanese name for Ini-nboo is "Take." but botanic-ally the Chinese "Chiku" is r.sed in conjunction with the varietal name; thus Kimnieichiku is the scniare- steiir.ned. buniboo (Castelloni of the French): Kokucliiku is the black bamboo (Bamboo nig-ra in French cata- ;:mchiku is the spottsd bum- I JBD YOU •DON'T DELAY BALSAM It Cows Cold:, Conglu. Sore Thrort, Croup, InSo- rma, Whooping Cogrb,, Bronchitis and A certain core for Coniumptim is fint and & sure relief in odvuiced ctages. Yaui »oe the oxoelleat affect nfte? taking tht &it dose* Sold by dealers ovcryrrlcrc. Lain bottle*, 5tt cents and $1.00, Capped Hands. and Provonl Best for Genera! Household Us?. OCTOBER ATHLETICS. club Oct 1—Hultnomah. Athletic fall meeting-, Portland, Ore. Oct. 1—Amateur Athletic association annual championship shames, Manhattan Field, N. H. City". Oct. 2—Amateur Athletic union supplementary championship meeting-, Manhattan Field, N. Y. City. Oct S—Xetr York Athletic club fall games, Iravers Island. -^ Oct. 11—National Cross Country association field' meeting-, Manhattan X. Y. Citv. killed. The wild cows of Chillingham Park, and the deer at Windsor, still hide their calves and fawns. As in the days of the Psalmist, the calving hind "discovereth the thick bushes," and does not venture to show its fawn till it can keep up with trie herd. Shakespeare, in "As You Like- It." docs no injustice to the general indifference o: ik-er to their injured comrades: and the stag, "left- and abandoned by his velvet friends," which excited the nitv of Jaques; suffered the general fate of woundeci deer. But there arc exceptions tn llu- rule. The scene of the wounded stn^. attended by the hinds, v.'hi'jh Sir lOuv/ih Landsecr painted in his b?iiiit:i':-,! picture tailed "Highland Xnrsev' v.'us, wa believe, actually witnessed V.- the Daintei- or his host But the Scorch Gerieht condemns without mercy those that cannot join in the southern migration: ducks and canaries peck sick and ailing birds to death, nnri pig-s are born bullies, the smallest of the litter —the "pctment," as it is called in East Anglia—being- invariable- bitten a::d deprived of its food. Carnivorous animals rarely injure a sick or wounded member of their tribe, though wolves, when pressed by hunger, devour the weakest, and jackals will at once assemble and tear to niches a wounded member of the pack. But we lately heard a curious instance of, the instinct to destroy the injured among the larger cats. Some rough ground in Oadh was being driven by beaters, when a; cheetah appeared befoi-e one of the grins and was badly wounded. Another chee.tah appeared immediately after, and. came first, which it. seemed to cr^ it The wounded cheetah to move, and the second, o- • this, spranjr on it. cav^"'*. • throat and killed it, and w:, to tne iVtiow <•--..• ring by the )', as it bounded swaT after this deliberate ::iu"- dor.. " ". Monkeys, with sorae notable executions, are some degrees worse than savage men in their treatment of the sick. On the new Ju?nr.a canal at Delhi monkeys swarm in the trees upoa the banks, and treat their sick comrades in true monkey fashion. The colony by the canal, being overcrowded, acd as a consequence unhealthy, did, and probably does still, suffer from various unpleasant diseases. iog-uc boo. Comiug-frcin this warm section, which 1 believe has a somewhat humid atmosphere. the"'%arnboos see:n to require ; warmer spring- than ours to ffive. them an early start. In my g-arden. at least which has a cold, clayey soil, they do not seem quite happy, and beg-in to malic growth rather late in the sprinif. A temperature of 00 degrees aiic upward seems to be required to malv them move. It is very probable that my plants, which have been established about two j'ears, are in too heavy soil and in too dry a position to do their .best, and that with careful plantin and attention they might make a more thrifty growth, but I doubt if, with their late-moving habit, they are likely to prove satisfactory to any but growers who fancy unusual plants. They are the slowest of plants, also, to become established, and are not things to be shifted from one position to another at the pleasure of the grower. As pot plants for conservatory decoration they grow somewhat better, the humid atmosphere seeming to suit them, and their peculiar decorative value, is useful among tropical plants. Being grown there" they also resent moving outside, and quickly show their resentment by withering foliage. As far as -my experience goes, I am forced to conclude at present that the bamboos are in tho garden much inferior in value to the other noble grasses, as Eulalias, Arundos. Erianthus, etc., which so rapidly eadi season forte grand masses of graceful foliage and require little care or attention. However, as it is the uncommon and difficult plants which sometimes prove the most interesting, it is to be hoped that further trials of the bamboos in Kew Jersey may allow more favorable reports.—Garden and Forest. 3CJZCU uy kilc ^kuBnu^^^. POET TOVTNSESD, Wash.,- Sept 2S.— Tuesday evening the schooner George E. White, of La Connor, arrived from Copper island. She spoke to - the schooners Walter Earl, of Victoria, and Jlary Bell, of Victoria, off the Russian coast They reported that the Russians had seized four British and two American sealers. A Russian man of war boarded the schooner Kate and Ann, of Portland, .and after taking-all the sealskins ordered the vessel to leave the sea. —or.- Oilier Otaicals arc used in the preparation of which is absolutely pure and soluble. It has more than three times the strength of Coco." mixed with Starch, !Arro\vroot or Sugar, and is far more economical, costing less ihan one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, anil EASttr DIGESTED. '_ Soid by Grocers everywhere. W. Baker & Co., Dorchester, Mass. , K.C. WEST'S NERVE ««,flS ft* i^oHarM^SSSK ®$£^%SSSS'%£^&S^' causing insanity, miscrv, decay, death- promati rtf*.l T/n«v,.«_._» T i f.__ -._*.*.'.' F*U'"" «'*• tobacco, Brain. FemaJo V/«aJ:nt'9Bes. involuntary ... „„,-^ by ovi-r-cjcrtionolbrat:!. » A month's treatment/. Si, ' ' EocJi .only by Johnston Bros., Druggists and Sole Agents, Lo- fdnsport, ItKl. $500 Reward. • WE win pay.tbo auovc reivard for any case ol ^iver ComiJlalnc, Dyspepsln, SlckBeadache, Jndl- jestlon. Cnnstlpiiilon or Coftlveness we cannot cure with West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the directions are sirlctly compiled with. •':They are* purely Vegetable, and n?vt»r fail to give gatlsfac- Icn. Suinjr Con.tecJ. Large boxes, containing 30 Jills, Scouts. Beware of counterfeit.? and imlta- ions. Tlio genuine manufacfureU oiilj- by THE rOHN C. WhST COMPANY, CHICAG 0, ILL, gold by Johnston Bros. Itobbed and 3Inrderc<L PERTH, Out., .Sept 28.—The body of George Brace Mitchell, a hardware merchant of St. Louis, Mo., was found Tuesday nij^ht in a ditch alongside the railway track near the station here. There was » lar^s cut oa his forehead. It is supposed that he vras robbed and murdered. He WES en a visit .to his father and mother ".Tho iired here. CATHOLIC LADY WANTED. e WAxrnn—IntelHRent, indugtrtoas lady to receive subscriptions, make collectlOD.", and attend to our busloesa In her otrn Jocallty. Hcfercnoea roqcUreCU SI2 PER WEEK. OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, FlftkA-vc-nndMudlaonStn., - CHICAGO, EUU ' PILES ITCHING PILES SWAYNE'S OINTMENT —A man with a jrood backbone will of ten win more. battles ths.Ti-one *vhii has a bigger head.—Etun't, il-jni RIO BOGUS testimonials, no bo- •• gus Doctors' letters used to seH HOOD'S Sarsaparilb. Every one of its advertisements is absolutely , KttUft Cormii Tril In— BIO,! utd S»«xi>.vorr i:->., nueotlv Cnc^J ia ittrr-- • SATOfcK ELECTE.-'- . i*^^3 t? fTiV %•*} Hi *V ** *~ ^ "•* ?imple-irf!*&*-

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free