Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 3, 1890 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 3, 1890
Page 6
Start Free Trial

FA KM, FIELD AND GARDEN A TSrl«r Chapter on Fertilizers toy Southern Cultivator— Opixirtuiio Suggestions About Poultry, Ii<?es mid Other Timely Topics iji" Gi»n^r;il Interest. Bone meal is good for :my crop, but id especially adapted*for fruit trcee of all kinds, grape Tines and other perennial plants. It is not a very active fertilizer and is riot quickly exhausted. If very tine ground it is also excellent for a Htrawhurry bod. Nitrate of sodu id not recommended for orchards and vines, being very soluble and not enduring. Potash is a very important constituent of a fertilizer for fruit Uces, vines and strawberries. A mixture may !»• made that will answer for all these nliiats, as follows: Bone flour (duo), 1,800 pounds; kainit. 800 pound?. You can malre a somewhat cheaper mixture as fo'.lmvy: Acid phosphate, 1,000 pountls; cotton seed meal, 500 pounds: kainifc, 500 pounds. For ;v long time it was thought that asparagus required large doses of salt, probably because it would endure a heavy application without injury, being ii marine plant; but later experiments indicate that salt is no specific for asparagus, but serves to retain moisture. We would prefer to use the last described formula on asparagus. • The kainit contains one-third salt. \Virtj »ttin<j in tlio Gurdeu. Wire netting is being substituted for bean poles and pea brush in village gardens and other small plots. We find in Orchard and Garden the following suggestions on the subject: The galvanized wire netting sufficient for a row of peas, beans or tomatoes, 150 feet long, it is affirmed, will cost ~0 cents a year only, if ordinary caro bo taken of the netting when not in use. In using the wire only a, few stout stakes are needed, which can be put away und.er cover wiien not in use, and it makes tho neatest kind of a trellis imaginable. It throws no shade, and always presents a point to tie to. Tomatoes usually need a good deal of tying with most metliodsof training, but on the wire- netting they soon get their shoots interlocked in the meshes, and only need the occasional tying in of a branch. This netting is not only cheaper than the various patent trellises offered for sale, but is much better every way. The netting is largely used for poultry yard inclosures. A wider grade is used, eo as to make a fence seven feet high by the help of a baseboard twelve inches wide. There is no reason why these poultry yard fences could not be made both beautiful and useful by using them to support grape vines, trained high, so as to have tho fruit out of the way of the poultry. Tho vines would bo benefited by the droppings of tho fowls and tho fowls by the shade of the vines. Tlio 35ec und Money ludutttry. Attention is called in a bulletin from the Rhode Island experiment station to the decision of tho !>upreme court of Arkansas as to the unconstitutionality of prohibiting bee keeping. Attention is furthermore called to laws lately passed in.Germany, which gives all land owners tne privilege of keeping bees anywhere and promising protection by civil right 'and law as well as punishment to the destroyers of bees by poison or any other means. Quotations from crop and other reports of the United States department aro given to show the importance of this industry. The value of bees as honey and wax producers is shown, and their greater value as pollen from flower to flower, thus fertilizing and causing the fruit to set and mature, is considered and many opinions and facts presented. The desirability of the cross fertilization of flowers and the aid rendered by insects in this work is shown, as well as tho adaptability of tho honey bee to the flowers of the most important fruit and vegetable crops dependent upon insect visits. The question as to whether bees injure fruit- is presented; the opinion of the government entomologist that they do not, and ;in account of the careful experiments carried out under his direction to settle the matter are given. The views of Pro- lessors Packard and Gray, as well as of prominent fruit growersm Rhode Island, are also given. How to Dlii&e a Iliinoy 3>oard. In a prize essay written for American JJee Journal on extracted honoy, ,*\ correspondent says: "I prefer a honey board made as follows to anything else that I have tried: It is made of- strips about one and oiu:- fourth inches .vide and three-fourths of an inch longer than the ouisUle of the hive. These aro placed a bee space apart and just as wide as the hive (outside). and the whole is cleated together by a three-quarter inch square strip, that has a groove cut in tho uiiddlo, half way through, just the same as an old style Heddon hive cover is cleafced. These end strips keep tho board in place and also keep tho upper stories from slipping or blowing off. This board may easily be made break joint, bub I arn not sure that it is an advantage." A Test of VarioticK of (Jtu*. Professor Caldwell, reporting upon a test of varieties of oats made at the Pennsylvania experiment station, says: The cultivation-of tho Harris variety is not to be recommended from our experience with it. It gives a fair yield and is quite early,- but, for the last few seasons, has produced grain of very inferior quality. The improved American oats had the stoutest straw, and gave a fair yield. This variety and the'Wide Awake oats are the two 1 which did the best, all things considered. The White Bonanza and VV hite Wonder oats are very plump, nice grained varieties, weighing the most per bushel, but did not give as heavy yields as some others. The Japan variety produces good, well filled grain, and, aside from -weak straw, is of imtchprom- THE WORTH OF CORN FODDER. A Corn liorso for Sliockluij—Directions lor KcHdinjv Out the Vnriiler. I use from 300 to GOO bushels of shelled corn on my farm every year, and I regard tho fodder as worth nearly as much as the corn. As soon as tha ears are well glazed the corn iscutclose to the ground, put on a dump cart and hauled to a lot near the barn arid shocked. I lisa what is called a corn horse for shocking—a pole from tho woods, some sixteen feet long, ami through the butt bore, two holes and insert legs, raising this end about- four feet from the ground. Then bore a hole horizontally threo-or four feet from this end large enough to insert an old hoe or rake handle, and it is ready for use. Set the corn in tho four corners made by the polo and this stick and build on the desired size. Tie tli'e top, pull out the stick and draw tho corn horse out far enough to commence another shock. One man will set up corn rapidly in this way. I usually make three shocks from two cart loads and have no difficulty in curing. As soon as the corn is cured sufficiently it is shucked out, leaving shucks on stalk, and the stalks are stacked and left to be cut by power as wanted during tho winter. I use a cutter with masticator, and my cows are fed twice a day with this cut feed and are always in prime condition. I usually feed hay at noon and give ray milch cows four quarts of wheat bran and four quarts of cornmeal per day additional. The waste of the cornstalks makes excellent litter for stock and absorbs urine like a sponge.—Southern Planter. A Pound of Pork. . Professor Hunt, of tho Illinois College farm, after a series of tests, has the following to say regarding the amount of food required for a pound of pork. 1. It required 13.80 pounds of skim milk to produce-1 pound of pork when fed with corumeal, ratio 1.147 to fattening hogs. 2. Skim milk could no* be economically fed to fattening hogs unless it was a produce vhieh could not be otherwise utilized S. It required on an average 4£ pounds of shelled corn to produce 1 pound of pork during an average period of four weeks, or L bushel produced 13J pounds. 4. It required 4J pounds of cornmeal to produce 1 pound of pork, or 1 bushel of corn made into meal and fed will produce 12J pounds of pork. 5, When dry, shelled corn is more economical than cornmeal to feed fattening hogs. C. It required 7J pounds, or J bushel, of ground oats to produce 1 pound of pork when fed with equal parts by weight of cornmeal. 7. One bushel of cornmeal is worth nearly three bushels of oats as food for fattening hogs. . 8. Corn fed pigs gained 4J pounds per week and ate about 31 pounds of corn per 100 pounds of live weight. 0. Pork was produced during the cold weather, with corn at 23 cents per hush- el, for less than 3 cents per pound. 10. Indian corn is the most economical pork producing material during the winter months in regions where extensively grown. Choked Cattle. My method is to draw the animal's head, while, in a stanchion, up with a stout rope and fasten to the top; then having previously melted one-half pint of lard placed in a bottle while warm, I pour it down the cow's throat; she will struggle, and all the more violent the better, as tho melted grease will make the throat slippery, and- then you can easily work the obstruction up with the hand. Sometimes they will cough it up. I have had good success with this method, and have never lost a patient yet.—Cor. Dairy World. GI-L'iiiiingB 1>y Southern Fancier. Give the early broods a sunny place. 1C you have never bred ducks try a few Pekins this season, and you will certainly brs glad you m'ade the venture. Air slacked lime is a good material to sprinkle over tho ground in the house and in the yard around tho poultry house. It will help to keep it dry and is in addition a good disinfectant. When it is desired to raise fancy fowls for breeding purposes, a good plan is for three or four farmers to combine, each raising a different variety, and allowing one to make the sales-and attend to the business of selling and shipping. Keep the fowls out of the long rainy spells as much as possible. Fowls going to roost thoroughly drenched are very apt to contract ronp. If you have a hen that has proved to be an extra good layer save as many of her eggs as-possible to set. THE LEE STATUE. Jmaticu Fuller's First Speech. Chief Justice Fuller, in a letter to a Chicago paper, thus describes his first speech in public: "I think my first attempt at public speaking was in September, 1852, at a Pierce and King mass meeting, held at Augusta, Me., and of which an account was given in The Boa ton Post of that day. The meeting was called by the Bowdoin College Granite club, and 1 made the opening. Morrill, Bradbury, Hamlin, Soule, Di;c and John Van Burcn spoke, and Governor Hubbard presided." This is tho chief justice's own account. From other sources it is learned that the speech showed no hesitation: that the young man was self possessed and eloquent, and {that he received congratulations from t.he older heads that listened to him.—Lewiston Journal. Oilcloths can be kept like new if washed once- a month in shim milk ancl water, equal quantities of each; rub them once in three months with linseed oil; put on very little, rub it in -well, polish with an oil silk cloth, and they will keep for years. An Htcrvli.-.v with tho Sonlptor of This Excellent 'Work of Art. jSpct:iJ.l Correspondence.] PABIS, April 15,— Amerifc.'i may well rejoice »t tho coming to its borders of tho wjt!C:ilTi;i:> stntuo of Gun. RubortR Lee, to I:;' unveiled at Ri;'li;r,oi::l, Va., May ~!). "i • Antonin Mercie, oue of tlio fonr great .•-•; r.lptors o!' Par.*, is its design er. W THE LEE STATUE. [Froin a photograph.1 An equestrian statue is one of the most difficult feats in sculpture. Venice and Copenhagen possess tlie two liiiest equestrian statues in tlie vrorM. Critics declare tho Lee monument equal if not superior to any equestrian work at Paris, tt is forty feet high, forty-one foet across ind weighs eight tons, ancl is the result of four years' careful study. Tho horse rJone was a year's labor. The statue was oast in eight sections and was six months in the f oundry. The pedestal is twenty- one feet high, making tho total height sixty-one feet. It is of granite, almost white as marble; four columns of polished blue (rrnr.ite are oil either side. The base in designed for tho statues of sis generals who served with. Lee. Tho three selected at present are Stonewall Jackson, 3. E. B. Stuart and A. P. Hill. Gen. Lee Bits erect upon his favored war horse, Traveler. His cavalry boots touch the stirrups lightly, after the manner of southern horsemen. He has just como upon the field of Gettysburg. His orders have been miscarried. Horse and rider seem to feel the stab of an unloyal hand. "Had tho committee accepted my firs) design," said the sculptor to me, '-it would have been one of ths most original if not the snblimest statue in tho world. I wished to represent Gen. Leo as he passed among his fallen troops on tlie Geld of Gettysburg—the horso rearing, che flying stretching for a last affectionate glance of their leader. I do not know of another incident in history in which a defeated general was greeted with stich affection and confidence iii.tlie moment of disaster -end defeat. ' It is sublime." '••;/ "The Confederate troops moved noiselessly excepting their yell," explained Col. C. P. E. Burguyn, civil engineer and delegate sent by Virginia to receive tho statue. "The committee thought the design too theatrics). Thoy were business men, not artists." "Ah!" sr.1d the sculptor, thoughtfully, "they were artists—true artists. They did not wish, to revive ths past." M. Antonin Mercio is in the prime of life. A typical Frenchman, of medium height, lie has charmingly cordial manners, with the simplicity inseparable from childhood and genius. He was born at Toulouse, and hia parents expected him to follow commerce. "What turned yon to art?" I asked him. "Laziness/' was the naive reply. Hia early life was not without hardship, but success soon crowned it. Ho camo to Paris at twenty and at twenty-throe wa-^ awarded tho prizo of the French, school at Rome. "David" was his first important work. His second greatest effort is the "Gloria Victus" at the last exposition. Paris has many of his works. The tomb of Louis SVII1, at St. Denis, is probably the best known. Mercie is tho pupil of the great Fal- gniiere. Together they have .-just completed tha Lafayette monument erected by congress at a cost of $50,000. _ Mercie "is mi officer of the Legion of Honor. Unliko most Frenchmen, he lias traveled extensively, and his home is replete with the art treasures of many lands. In his bronze medallion, tho Genius of Art, over one of the arches of the Louvre, he hao perpetuated tho beauty of his young wife, who died a couple: of years ago leaving him two beautiful children. The first model of the Lee monument occupies a pedestal of honor in his classic atelier. "The general had very small hands and feot," said the sculptor, taking from behind a Gobelin tapestry tho cavalry boots worn at Gettysburg. "A young girl could scarcely wear them.'" Over flio boots hung Lee's hat. The sword was modeled from a photograph. "Have yon 'tho general's saddle?'" "It is a, curious fact," said Mercie. "Tho saddle of tho statno was modeled from one loaned me by tha Due de Chartres." . The Due do Chartres and his brother, the Comto c!e Paris, it will bo remembered, eerved on the Union sido, and the saddle waa the one the former had nsecl throughout his service. "When the due loaned me the saddle," concluded Mercie, "he said, 'Ah, I see, you-wish to mako the south fighting— victorious!' 'The war,' 1 replied, 'is over.' " An tha guest of Virginia M. Mer- jr. AJTTONDf MBSC1E. kite SANTA ifisTKEBEST SCRUBBING, SCOURING CLEANING ea$y,uje5AdTA GLAUS SOAP, AND PONT YOU FORGET IT V\£ CH1CAGO cie and Ills Bon will sail in May, to De present at the unveiling of this, his first •work for America. LIDA ROSE MCCABE. TAB Li CAN WE RAISE ALL OUR WOOL? Conflict.ini Opinion* on A Subject of Wlrte- frp-cad Interest. t On tho question whether our country l.icks conditions of soil and climate for producing every variety of wool, and that, too, in commercial quantities and as a fairly remunerative branch of agriculture. Secretary J. 41. Rusk Lplds that there is conclusive and overwhelming authority for the statement that we have gro\vn and can grow all kinds of wool of all races of sheep. He also believes that there is ample testimony to the fact that the limitations of themanufiicturing demand and the inequalities and evasions of customs duties have been the main factors in the insufficiency of supply of certain kinds. In direct conflict with this opinioa are the statements of Mr. S. N. D. North, secretary of tho National Association of Wool Manufacturers of Boston. He contends that the secretary's conclusions were not, borne out by past experiences. Ho declares that while the manufacturers would not perhaps deny that with proper attention to breeding and the necessary expenditure of money all varieties of wool might be raised in this country, they believed it to be fact, demonstrated often by practical experience, that there are many varieties of wool which cannot bo grown in this country at a cost that will render it profitable to grow thorn, .under any conditions evei likely to exist, and which, therefore, in the practk'.iil meaniiv^ of the n-or<l«. cannot be fji'nwri at a!]. £nl:*M-ost.ji!i: Items About "Watermelons. Tlie u-ateriiK'lou appears to be divided into two distinct CiM-^os—ono adapted to very hot localities ;md the other not abls to be:ir well tvmre ;!!L'..M a limited degree of heat. As a. nil-.', large melons bear large seetls uJicl vi::r vt t 'sa. but there are exceptions. Tli:- mi.-:;: delicious melons, generally spt':i!;in.^, :irc those with thin Hilda and pin!: or ik'i'p red flesh. Such melons, howovt'i 1 , <]<> not hear transportation very well. Large, tough rinded melons of good quality, which have the additional merit of carrying well and being good keepers, aro now produced in large quantities in tho southern states. Wo now produce a greater variety of large watermelons than ever before, some attaining to 100 pounds and over in favorable seasons and localities. Formerly our melons were mostly long and oval in form and dirk green or btriped, and bore large black or brown seeds. Seeds from Spanish melons produced our first thin rinded melons. The French gardeners, when they want to keep melons a long tune, cut them with long stems. These stems are coiled up and covered with brown sugar to prevent them from drying up by exposure to the air. Melons from Spain and Italy thrive here, but there are not many varieties worthy of cultivation. T3AIHS LOGANSPORT UOING EAST. K. Y. & Boston (limited) daily.. 2:E8 a n i't. Wayne Accom., ex. Sunday.. 8:19 a i ; 4H. Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11:20 an •ii. Atlantic Ex., dally.... 4:13 p 11 68. Local Freight, except Sunday.. 9:M pn COINS V.T5ST. o. 4(j. PacificExpress, dally 7:50 an 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday 3:45 pi: 33. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... 6:05 p it 43. St. Louis (limited) daily 10:20 p u 69. Local Freight, ex. Sunday 1:30 pn LOGrANSPORT, (West Side.) GOING EAST. No. 52. Boston (limited) dally 3.-05 a n " Hi. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday 11:25 an " 54. NpwYork,(limlted), daily 4:4>pn " 50. Atlantic Express, dally 10:15 p n GOING WEST. So. 61. Hall & Express, ex. Sunday 8:40 p n '• 68. Chi. & St. L., (limited), daily... 8:45 p n " 55. Pacific Express, daily 500 a n " 'i5 Accomodjitlon, dally 9:50 an LATH & SHIH8LES, -If you areaCJT-OSE «VA«!S SlWEK don't purchase until you geiquouiiuns fiuai TKL HAKKOND LUMBER COMPANY, Office, 3S30 Laurel St.. Ctfsr.go, It!. Yard, Calumet River, Ha ransom!. !:K' 1 ran-ke a spec'ttilty of manujactur- i:m Bab? GaiTitigu* to sell direct f o prSviile partlea. You c»n, therefore, do better with mo limn with a dealer. Ourriacca Delivered Pros of Giiatge M all points in thn U;.;tcd Str.ies, Sen*I lor ll!u!«trat«rt OittblJguei. r . OMAS. RAISES. K!fr. 02.64- Clybcurn Avs., Cl.-icago, III. A Lar£e Ship. The largest sailing ship in the world is said to be in tlie possession of France. Her name is the France. She is a vessel with ' five masts, on four of which square sail is carried. The length is 8-14 feat, with a beam of 49 feet. The cargo which the France could carry is no less than 61.000 tons. Tho ship is built of steel, her masts and yards being of the same material. She is at presenS trading between France and the Pacilic.—Chatter. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ICondensei TiraeTable IN ErrEfrr SlAiicn 1st 1S80 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peoria- and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points in the United States and Canada Trains Leave Luganspcrt and connect with toe L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH B. it- Leave Loganspott, 4:13 p.m..11:20a.m... 8:19a.m Arrive Peru 4:86 p.m..ll:14a.ni... 8:55a.in L. E. & W. B. B. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45p.m 10:40u.m South Bound 1150 a.m WABASH B. B. Leave Losansport,8:45p.m.. 7:50a.m ' Arrive LuFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:2ua.m L. E. & W. R R. Leave LaFayette, Bust Bound l:50p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. K. DALY, Ast. Gen. Pas. ft 1. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, CND. Healthy Exercise That's what the work of washing clothes and cleaning house amounts to when it's done with Pyle's Pearline. Little or no rubbing; no drudgery; less annoyance ; more comfort; more cleanliness; more economy ; and a large saving of wear and tear on all sides. You'll find directions on back of package, for easy washing. It will cost you five cents to try it. Every grocer has Pearline—nothing else gives satisfaction to the millions of women who use and have been using PEARLINE for years—women who rely on their brains to save their backs. TJ --w_ ... «.,«-> P C( Mlers an| l some unscrupulous grocers are offering imitations -which they JDC WrtlC clainv to be Pearline, or '' the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE—they are not, and besides arc dangerous. i6q |AMESPY*~ ~ T -»-vY«fk, THE BEAUTIFUL Cheap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Teimesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Ix>uisian>a. Onthellneof tiic. (juwu&un.vtvMt Koute can be found 2,otiO.WIU iisfe of splvnd U bottoSf «p- Umd, timber and slock land-:. A so tlie flEcit fruit and mineral lauds on tli« continent tor sal* on fuvorable terms . FARMERS! with all tnysptti^zct a home m the sunny South, where lilte-anls and ie« da* plains are unknown. The Queen A: Crescent Route l.i si JlSte HIP Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car. Day Coa<-l!<* nnd Sleepers run through wlthc ut change. Ill) Miles tbo.Shurtest, 3 Hours tlie Qukstegt Cincinnati 'to Jacksonville, Fla. Tii::c 27 Hours. The only line running Solid Trains and ONLY LINK IHUJI CINCINNATI 10 Cliattiinopu. Tenn.. Tort Payne, Ala. Meridiem Jll«;.. VicKlmn;. 3!l.ss..'i:breve| ort. La. 2(1 Miles tho Shortest Cincinnati to Li?xin"t»a K> 0 Hours rjuicUej-t CIncli-iiali ID KncxMlIc, Tenn 116 Miles Die Shortest Cincinnati to Atiauta and Augusta. <;a- 114 Miles the Shortest Cmdnnstl to Anr.istoB Ate. HI Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Elrnilngtiain. 15 Miles --hortett Cincinnati to Mobile, Ala. Direct connections at Kew Grit ajis and. Shrewport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot. Cincinnati, crossing the J r amous High Bridge of Kentucky. and rounding the base oH Look<i£t MoiuitiUn Pullman Boudoir Sleepers ou all Though Tiains Over On- 1 Million Arrts of Land in future (ir at Slate of tlie Soutb pre-emption. Unsurpas.-td For Correct Count'/ Mar*. Low hill particulars addi-rs. J}. (!. E1A Passenger & Ticket Agent. jj Queen & Crcyct'iit Rout* 1 . CinciiiJi<iri. 0. aprilOdiwl- tbe TRAVEL VIA !f you are going SOUTH OH EAST See that your tickets fswi C., I.,ST!L'. &C. RY. For it Is tlii> BEfj 1 anil BOUIE. THE POPULAR LIME Chicago, Lafayet he, Indianapolis, ^ —AMD— CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through will out change, Pullman Sleeepers and Elepant Reclining Chair Cars on Night Train-r, Magnificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati ond the Southeast, take the C., I., St. L, & C. Ry., and Vandal]a Line via Colfax. THE ONLY LINESSiSnaTS Great Objective Point, for tlie distribution of Southern and Eastern Traflic. Tin- tact lliat It connects In the Central Union Depot, in'Cincin- nati, with the trulns of the iJ. & O. R. R. C. W. & B.' R. H. (D. & O.,) N. Y., P. & O. II. P.. (Erie,) anrt the C. C. C. & I. Er. fBee Line.! tor the East, as well as with Hie trains of tlie 0. Si. O. jc T. P. R'y, [cindnnati Southern], and Ky. ii?n.trAl Railway tor the South, Southeast and Scutliwo^t, gives it an a<ivuuuu:e over all Its competitors, for no route l'ro?n Chicniio. Jjat'ayette and Irt- dlanapells can n:ake these connections without compelling piissentc^rs 10 submit to a lonp and disagreeable Omnibus transfer for both ponsn- gers and baggage. Four trains each way, daily except Sunday. Two train each way on 'iuuclay, between ludloaapoU* artd Cincinnati. Through tickers and b;t£i;;ige checks to an principal points em 1'fl obtained at any ticket office C. 1. St. L. A: C. Ry.. also by this line at all coupon ticket ofllces tbrou^hiiut tue country. JOHN BGAN, J. H. MARTIN. <;«n. pass. & Tkt. Agt. Dist. Pass. A *t. CinelnuaS O SB eor Wasii'tn & Meridian Stg. Indianapolis. Tn<i S-A.NDEWS ELECTRIC BELT BISCKKTIOSS orK ATTTEB to CT73Ft.Ii! by tfela Br» KETf, po«o. Cnr« o/ ticBcratlTe WechnMs, girins >'r**-i», iiiM, irtf, CrmtinuDtr* Cnm-nls of KlectricitT thrancli htl ITKAK PARTS, rviuriag them to HKAl.TH and VlROIHH 8 STKCKGTn. KlrctrtR Current FelJ, Inutaittly, or v« forfeit Sa.DCfl im cssh. MELT «e.t rtimpMtsorr Complete *&. ud tin. Worst C&MM ?er- t« tlir« month)-. S«iU«d pampbl*t F IAK MEN Suffering from th« effects of youthful errors, « doc«^,wuUn(!weainw8, LoctmuiUocxI, etc, I wUl send ft Taluablo treatise (sealed) containing full p&rtienlsrs ior homo car*, FRCE°f charge* A splendid medical -work; ehonldbe rejulbj- every man -who Is nerrouo uid debilitated. Addicts, V. C. IN>WUEB, Bloodus, eotm. PENNYROYAL WAFERS. Prescription of a ph/eldM ~mbo has had a life loag erparione la treating female disease*, bused monthly with perfect success bv orer 10,000ladiTs. PleaaantMfe effectual. Ladie* askyoordrug' Cist tar Pennyroyal Waters and talro no substitute, or Inckwe 1 —••--• -'

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