Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1890 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 16, 1890
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ORCHARD AND GARDEN. GARDENING AND FRUIT GROWING FOR AMATEURS AND PROFESSIONALS. The Family of DlsutUiis or I'irjcs, Which Is One of tho Bloat Useful of All the Biennials and Perennials—Desirable Varl*tle«-A. New Hardy Pink. The delicacy and richness of tho tints, combined with the aromatic fragrance of many of the species, are valuable recommendations for tho entire family of Dianthus, or pink?. The hardy biennial or Chinese and Japanese varieties bloom the first year the sr-.me us the hardy annuals. Tho double China pink is a biennial of dwarf habit, which flowers the first year, bnt the bloom is stronger the second. Eastern Queen bears flowers that are at- tractivi-ly marbled. It is a single annual. Double imperial pink is a superb double variety, exhibiting all colors raized. Laciniatus, » double annual, is one of the finest of the fringed sorts. Tho Bride is a single variety of great beauty. The flowers are of large size, marked in ORCHARD AND GARDEN. TIMELY SUGGESTIONS ABOUT FRUITS, FLOWERS AND VEGETABLES. A 1'lowcr Stand That Is t/niqup in Appearance, CocToulcnt nnd of Easy Construction—An Improved Mali PacVnge WliicH May HP Used by Any One. An objection to potted plants, in the eyes of many, is the unsightly appearance of tho pots, and numerous are the plans devised for. hiding these. To assist such readers as object to seeing flower pots without covers of some kind, we here present a reprint, from American Garden, of a rustic flower stand. As will be discovered on examining the cut, this stand is as unique as it is attractive in appearance. Boughs of trees always make a pleasant combination with'foliage and flowers, and in. this instance they are so placed as to screen the A RUSTIC FLOWER STAXD. pots. They have been removed from the side shown in the picture to reveal the construction, however. The shelves could easilv be adapted to different sized pots, and other arrangements of plants would bo more graceful. The same idea may bo followed out upon a window sill or table. The construction of this stand is so evident that it requires no description. "ABBOTSFORD," A NEW H&BDY PINK. the center with dark violet, which contrasts strikingly with the snowy whiteness of the flowor. A well known, hardy double perennial is the Double Pheasant's Eye, TheAbbotsford, depicted in the cut, is included among novelties by the Peter Henderson company, and is described as follows: Entirely hardy, color a deep '•arrnine, marbled with white, rich clove fragrance, flowering in the greatest profusion in May and June, and again in the fall months. Whether for a hardy border plant, or for cut flowers during the summer, it will be found to be valuable. It is easily forced into flower during the winter months, and will be found most profitable for bouquets. The Quality of u Strawberry. The quality of a strawberry depends much on the soil in which it is grown, how tho plant is manured and the weather under which tho fruit ripens. Varieties which are excellent when grown under conditions favoring them are comparatively worthless when these conditions fail. ' It is generally believed that tho strawberry requires high culture and fertilization with stable manure. "This treatment," states A. W. Pearson, of Vineland, K. J., "will harm the quality of any variety of strawberries." He says in Garden and Forest: \ have found strawberries do best on any fairly fertile soil and fed with potash and lime, vrifch no nitrogenous mar nures. If tho plant be liberally fed with nitrogen its fmit will be soft, flavorless and prone to decay. If treated with potash and lime it will be sweet and durable. The Wilson strawberry, grown with potash and limp, and left to become dead ripe, is hard to beat, either for market or for the table; but nitrogenous manure will spoil it. It may increase the size of the terry, but it will be at the expense of sweetness and solidity. Thero need be no fear that liming the strawberry plant will injure it. Living vegetation is not harmed by the contact of water slaked lime, though it will help decompose dead vegetable matter. I have covered strawberry plants two inches deep with slaked lime, and seen tho plants grow up through it. The strawberry blight may bo prevented by a free and timely use of limo. All our varieties arc more or less liable to harm from this fungus, which manifests itself in small purple or red spots on the leaf. Tt in well to givo the straw- Ijerrv plants a liberal coat of lime in winter or curly spring, and repeated lighter doses of dry lime before and after blossoming until the fruit is about one- third grown. Tnmipa. .Spinach anil ToinntneN. Late planting:; of turnips, ar, well as rutabagas, can he made about the 1st of August on any vacant ground. Wherever there is n vacant 8pot, no matter how small, spinach should bo sown, if for no other purpose than to from under as a vegetable manure. It is important to make »late as well as an early planting of tomatoes. For the first put out strong, stocky plants; for the second drop a seed or two in each hill of early corn, and, as soon as the corn is done, cut the stalks to tho ground, and n splendid crop of tomatoes will be secured, which comes in very useful after the first has ripened its best fruits. By this .method ef planting, explains American Agriculturist, the garden will yield moro than double its usual crop, and tho vegetables will be far, better than the straggling, tough, indigestible things usually gathered. _ Horticultural N«te3. For the Paragon chestnut is claimed the size and early bearing of the foreign, .-roil the superior flavor of the native nut. A grape grower tells in AmericanGar- flen that his best success has been through tho use of green bags, of the same shade ;ia the leaves of the vine, for bagging jjrapes. A new carnation, introduced under the «ame "Mies Lizzie McQowaii," is, ac• to as high anthority aa John !, the 'niest" -white carnation. Select Cherries. Cherries are divided into three classes, the Heart cherries, Bigarreau cherries and Duke and Morello cherries. The first named aroi borne on trees of rapid growth, with large, soft, drooping leaves. The second are chiefly distinguished from the preceding class by their firmer flesh. The trees are of vigorous growth with luxuriant foliage. The Duke and Morello cherries arc very distinct from the classes described. The trees are of smaller size and grow slowly. The fruit is generally round and in color ranging from light red, like Belle de Choisy, to dark brown, like Mayduke or Morello. The Windsor is largo in size and nearly black in color. Green calls it the "king of dark, sweet cherries." The flesh is remarkably firm and of fine quality. It ripens a few days after Tradescant's Black Heart or Elkhoru. The tree is vigorous and productive. This comparatively new variety of the-Bigarreau class is considered valuable on account of its lateness, firmness and good quality. The Windsor originated in Canada and was introduced by Messrs. Elhvanger & Barry. FASHIONS FOR WOMEN. THE FAIR CREATURES' DRESS IS VERY MANNISH NOWADAYS. 3<-nnet3 Are Very Various as to Style. Every Ono Wants a Different One from Wcr Nelsnbor and Gets It. Too—Some Plain. Tasteful Gowns for Home Wear. [Special Correspondence.] NEW YORE, May 15.—It is not an easy matter these days to tell a young girl from her brother unleae yon liappcn to •see her feet, for what with tennis blazers, tennis caps and short hair there seems little difference iu their looks, tincl this season the mannish styles have not only advanced from tennis to yachting costumes, but yon -.vill see women of all ages in regular drc:a coats of black, trith 3 wide enpanse of uhirt bosom, high collars, wliito neckties and little Derby hats, though, to bb sure, only a fev.- -n-ear these horribly unbecoming things. They wear long coat sleeves -with theso coats, with a goodly display of white cufis; but they draw the line at a man's vest, or have up to date, 'and substitute in ita place a very vride sn.sh of silk in somo suitable color. The hair is dressed high 0:1 tho head, and thns a still more masculine effect is produced. There are very few women to whom sr.ich a istylo fits, but there are always those who are bound to follow the newest fad, r.o matter where it leads them. One would think that euch a costume would be more in place upon tho top of one of the great tally-ho stages which rumble np and down Fifth avenue behind four or six splendid horses, and on the members of the Coaching club; but no; those ladies dress in tho most feminine costumes possible to achieve, and they are fairly imbedded in flowers, so that the top of the coach looks like a lot of potted plants in bloom on the way to market.* So many flowers are used that I often think that if I had my wish and couldn't bo Vandergould I would like to be a florist. There is absolutely uo end to tho fashionable styles in head wear. Every day you see a new fancy. One time it will be an enor- i L» T TLE BAUD oF,HOp£, G*RRY SANTA CLAU5 SOAR A*DYoJ SEE 'HOW VERY RAPIDLY THEY'RE THE BEAUTIFUL THEM FOR A TIME, A& THEY'RE SU|T£D FOF{T"|S C L 1 M B, ARE HAPPY /Cc3;-?' •-^ l ^f-^>^ 'Ws&mijS^u ;x<P^.' x '>XQ7?/ 'i^C5? ^ ^_^^7^-^^ x Qx^ "kae only by N.KRIRBANK &CO.-CH ICAGO. mous poke, with a ptified silk crown and half a bushel of flowers upon it, BOSKETS. An Improved Mall FnckagH. An old tin fruit can, properly manipulated, affords a oheapandsafemail package for specimen fruits, flowers or small plants. American -Agriculturist tells how to prepare the can: One end is removed by melting off the solder, and the article to "be sent is securely packed within. The upper edge is then slitted all around, the slits being cut about tliree- f ourths of ari inch deep, and the same distance apart. Of the narrow tongues of tin thus cut, every other one is bent inward to ;i right angle, leaving the others erect. A circular disk of stifi pasteboard, having been cut to fit, is laid in, and the remaining slips of tin, which are erect, are bent down upon it. A paper wrapper, upon which tho address is written, is then pasted around the package, and it is stamped and ready for the mails. Such a package is secure, light and readily opened for inspection by the postoffi.ee people. The invention ia not patented. Tho Ben Davis Apple. The Ben Davis apple, according to a leading orchardist, with a full grown tree at eight years, will bear from two to four bushels; at ten to twelve, six to eight bushels; at fifteen, ten to twelve bushels. As the tree becomes still older the crop will be greatly increased. Worthy of Note. Florida orange packers are pleased with straw paper for wrapping oranges. Mmc. Gabrielle Luizet and La France are the two most popular roses in the Quaker City, according to the results of votes casb at ;i recent meeting of the Pennsylvania Horticultural society held iu Philadelphia. Tho nutmeg hickory of Arkansas and vicinity is pronounced by Professor Sargent to be the strongest wood in the United States, while the West Indian birch is said to be the weakest. Thorbttni & Co. call attention to the Phlox Drtunmondii cuspidata, "Light Ball," as an attractive novelty suited to flower beds, borders and pots. Poter Mead tells that the new abutilon "Eclipse," in addition to its handsome foliage has the merit of blooming freely and holding its flowers well. Manettia cordifolia.a beautiful climber hrom Brazil, is adapted not only for a trellis in summer but as a pot plant for tho window garden. The syringa is an invaluable shrub and no collection can be said to be complete without it. Moore's Early, Cottage, Warden and Concord are good early black grapes. Tho Lady Busb. strawberry, a new *jrt introduced this spring, is, it is. claimed, n good berry for long shipments. Wootton ia a good rose, btit in tne hands of some skilled growers compares unfavorably with tho Bennett. Side by Bide, the Bennett is more durable, of fairer shape and richer in color. and the next it will he a pretty chevalier hat, with gracefully curling brim and lovely plumes, and then you will fall head over heels in love with, a beautiful red tulle toque, with puffed sides, held by bramble branches, and a gold colored pouf of crepe in front, and then a black lace hat, with a royal yellow nasturtium vine growing thriftily all over it and twining amongst the lace. The fact of it is that every woman wants something different from anybody else's bonnet, and evidently gets it, too. Feathers are just as often seen as flowers, andribbons always are worn. Feather boas and trimmings are often seen on spring garments and with ball dresses, and flower boas in natural and artificial flowers are very stylish. Just think of a boa four yards.long made of American beauty roses at a dollar apiece! I think, on the whole, it is better to bu a florist than a millionaire. The mosquito net Hading veils are going to be worn again. They draw around the chin with a fino elastic. They are chiefly serviceable to hide the ravages of perspiration on the powder, and aro better than the close veils formerly worn for that purpose, which often got all white in spots in an hour on a warm day. The Hading veil does not touch the face, and, seen through the dotted meshes, the color does not suffer so much. Bless the girls! what won't they invent next? But don't let us give all our attention to frivolous things. Let us, instead, discuss some plain and pretty gowns for home wear. Here is one on which the popular Vandyke points get their innings to an unusual extent, but the dress is very pretty and neat. It can be made up in anything, from gingham and eatine to silk or velvet. The style is simple and very easily made up, and is dressy for so simple a design. The other is white.bunting trimmed with black velvet ribbon, and has a sash of bunting loosely tied. It is a pretty gown for a young •wearer, and is quite dressy enough for a tea gown or any other home afternoon or evening toilet, and the wearer would look sweet enough to eat. u. tea gown u::in your menus'iiava uu BCiun it, and then wear it mornings for your own pleasure. Thatia what I would Jlo. OLIVE HARPER. Phil Armour uncl tlie Reporters. CHICAGO. Hr.y 13.—When you have paid your respects to tha wheat pit from the gallery of tho board of trade—which no properly constructed visitor to the big city by thu lake iiegteets to do—and have strolled tip tht- west side of La Salle ) street to a point opposite the main en- tr;:::ce of the big insurance building, yora- attraition suddenly becomes fixed on another of the recognized "sights" of Chicago. What first catches your eye is an immense bouquet of brilliant hot hoTiso flowers restmr; on the center of a Ir.r^e lint tonpeJ desk in plain view behind the big'gest plato glass window in the building. Then you observe that this desk, the flovrers and a heavy built man, whose broad, pleasant, smooth shaven face is almost buried in the fragrant blossoms as ho examines pages of memoranda that clerks are constantly placing before him, arc a sort of n. vortex into which are being drawn business operations of almost incalculable magnitude. The intense yet orderly activity of the scores of bookkeepers, clerks, telegraph operators, typewriters and messengers, who aro also in plain view from where you stand, impress you with the certainty that some much more vital, tangible interest than the collection of "margins" or the buying and selling of "futures" is controlled by the heavy built man who works as with his face buried in a bower of roses. And you are right, for the man is Philip D. Armour, who may almost be said to hold in the hollow of his hand the provision trade of the two continents. .Armour's canned beef is eaten by British soldiers in Egypt and Bussian soldiers in Siberia. His dressed meats are sold in every town in America and in most of the cities of Europe. The names on his pay roll, and of those who live by his industry, would fill one of the largest city directories published. Everybody has heard how his gifts to his em- wintrao n-nA tr\ i-Oin.t-it.ahlft concerns amount SUMMER TOURS. PALACE STEAMERS. Low RATES. Pour Tripa p«r Week Belweon DETROIT, MACKiNAC ISLAND Petoskey, Tho Soo. yrr.rquattD, and Lake Huro- ""—— Ivery Evening Ee. DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Sqmday Trip* durinz June. Jclr, iafin aod S^ptelfllwr Only. Oun ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS, ftnxcnrn Tickets vrillb- fu by your Ticket Aeent, or addz GM E. B. WHITCOMB, G. P. A., Dernoir, MICH., THE OETRC'.Va CLEVELAND STESffl NAV. CO. Cheap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Tcuiiesce, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line ol Ihe Queen ,V <'if*wnt Route ctn be found 2,000,uwi acrf.i of spk-nil'd bottom, ap- land. timber aiid stock? lai <!s. Aiso the Oneit •, i fruit and mineral lands 0:1 t:,f i-ontlneut lot Kit "1 on favorable terms. FAKMKKSlwlsbaJlthyKtUli.siict a borne Si tin; sunny South, where bUzz/in:* and toe cM plains aiv unknown. The Ou"pn 4: Crescent Route !s 9-i Haw ttt Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Train*. Baggage Car, Day Coackcs set Slwpers run through without change. 110 Miles thelShortest, 3 Hours the Qafekeet Cincinnati'to Jacksonville, Fla. Tlrae -T Ucun-. The onlv lino ruiiMnp fo\\<i Trains and Sleeping Cnrs. OXLY LINE FKOM CIKCIXNATI SO Chattancsa. Tenn.. Fort Payne. Ala.. Mejk Mlfs.. Yickburc. Miss.. Sbrovei-ort. La. 20 lilies the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, Ij. 5 llorrs Quickost Cincinnati to Knoxriile, Ten*. 110 Miles fhe Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta aM Augusta. Ga- 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati vo A nr. Is too Ala. 2U Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to BlraiiDgteur Ala. lo Miles shortest Cincinnati to Mtbite, Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shreteport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot. CtoctanU. crossing the Famous High Bridge of KenMg, and rounding the base ol Lookout Ho—tain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Tuiffl, Over One Million Acres of Land In Albena. U» future Gr^at State of the South rabjertit lire-emptlon. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct County Maps. Lowest Bate* am foil particulars addrns. D. G. EDWARDS, Gts. Passenger & Ticket Agent. (Jifecn & Crescent Eoute, Cineinnath 0. TAMMD The best remedy on earth for piles. No nse in quoting a long list of testimonials when a fifty-cent box will cure any ease in existence. You can buy it of B. F. Keesling, 385 Fourth street, Logannport Ind. marl8d-wtf TRAVEL VIA KANKAKEB LINE. BIG FOUR If you sire (cotus SOUTH OR BAST that TOOT tickets TIA. C., I., ST. L. & G, Bi. For It is theBRST axl | QUICKEST KOCTE. TIME TABLE ployes and to charitable concerns amount to a snug fortune every year. Now if you have business with the house of Armour & Co.—if you want to buy 10,000 barrels of pork—don't flatter yourself that he is going to spend the day talking it over with you. While you are placing your small item with one of the clerks Mr. Armour, with his nose among the flowers, is reading a cable message from Berlin asking whether he will feed the German army this year on the same terms aa last year. But if you are a newspaper man—even quite an humble reporter—you may march right up to his desk and smell of the flowers, and it is more than likely that ho will shake hands and address you as "Mr. Medill" or "Mr. Scott," according to whether you come from The Tribune or The Herald. CTJETIS DUNHAM. True CouraffC. De Smythe—Who is that affected specimen of humanity making toward us? De Johnes—That's Duinlev, and despite his harmless appearance he's a courageous man. "Well, his looks belio him. But what makes you think ho has courage? "He oats restaurant hash." Yearfl Less Object than Money. Lazarus Goldstein—I love your daugh ter, and would like to marry her Isidore Gold foglo—You may have her my poy. Mit Rebecca, who is 18 years old' I give 85,000; mit Sarah, who is 24 810,000; Loweza, who is 30, 825,000 Vich one do you vant? Goldstein—Haven't you vim about 40 MAINS VJ CAHRYIMG PASSESCEKS l f • LOGANSPORT GOING EAST. No. 42. X. T. & Boston (limited) daily.. 2«» a m " 34 Ft. Wayne Accom., ex. Sunday.. S:19am V, Toledo Ex.. except Sunday 1120 a in 44. AtlnntlcEx., dally 4:17 pm 68. Local Freight, except Sunday- 935 pm GOING 1VEST. No. 45. Pacific Express, daily 7:50 am 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday 3£9 pm 33. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... 8KW p m 43. St. Louis (limited) dally 10S8pm 1 69. Local Freight, ex. Sunday. 150pm :LOGA_NSPORT, (West side.) QOINB EAST. No. 52. Boston (limited) dally. S:0u a m 20. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday HAiam 54. New York (limited), dally 4:4) pm 66. Atlantic Express, dally 10:1S pro 60IMO WEST. No. 51. Mall 4 Express, ex. Sunday 3:40 p m 53. Chi. &St. L., (limited), daily... 8:45 p m 65. Pacific Express, dally 6:00 am BS Accomodatton, dally »:50arn THE POPULAB LINE Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —AJTO— CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through witl out cbange, Pullman Sleeepers and Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on Night Traing, Magnificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C., I., St* L, & C. Ry., and Vandalia Line via CoUax. Great. Objective Polnt"7o"thT dlSmbuUJm oj Southern and F-astern Traffic, The tact »at S connects In the Central Union Depot, in Cmcffl- natl. with the trains of the C. * 0. E. •• C V. A 13. R. R. (B. & O.,) N. I P. * 0. 11. K. (Eric.) and the C. C C. * I Ry. [Boo Line.) tor the Kast. as veil as withtbj trains of the C. S. O. * T. P. K'y, IClndnMS Southern], ni'.d Ky. Central EiUlwayW the hjoutn, Southeast and Southwest, *« It an adrantace over all its competitors, for no route from Chicago. Lafayette Hna«j dlacapoUs can make these connections irttMB compelling passengers to submit to a long-agt disagreeable Omnibus transfer for both pMK«- gers and baggage. _. . __ Four trains each way. dally except aundaj. TJ« train each way on Sunday, between Indlanapooi and Cincinnati. «**». Through Ockcrs and biijzsage checks to all wg; clpal points can be obtained at any U<*ft?™* C. 1. St. L. &C. Ry.. also bythls UneataUooaiK* ticket of3ces tiitiugliout tlie country. JOKX BGAK, .: 3 H MARTIN, GMI. pasa. & Tkt. Agt. Dlst. Pass. Ast Clncmnatt (J SE cor Wash'tn & Meridian Sts. Indianapolis. Imi IT LOST or TAHJHO XAHIIOODl i.enl aad HKBV058 DEpnjrTY, in'ukseuof Body and Mind, Effect* JofXnoriorBxemininOldorYouiig. [HOOD f«lly tttiuwe*. B«w «•"•'•'!•"* ELEQTRIC^BELT "HMf m WE CHAR- IMPROVED «,rj!1D»TW.OPIDOBG»K8*FlRTSOr]!>DT. H «r HOM TUiiTBiiiT-»«i«iu I. • to ltfBUU.ui4 F.r.l»» Oubtob Wrttolkw. k. wj.IiB.llon Mi prM*. >IM (iraM) IM. MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. imrnuTKW^v^UK.'K.Kl.KU «« lu ,, . * • .RMT or RKFDKD ^^&«UT** HOKKT. Made TOT -»i* »iw potc, Cor* ol B«»T«I1»« IVr.kcrai, flvins '"••'f; "SI f»r._ C.I.O...M «orr».U of ."•'Jrt«i7.«» "^.fj <S mr. On.o.n. nrrr PlETS, rmtortns them to HEALTH ud KlMlrf« fnmit rdl lartmrtly, or ». SXUOVSNESS, SICK HEAJDACHEi vm* A •RTTiTTR'Nr TTVER UJUIGESJJLOIi, ^^^^^'oownSuFS. JAOHBIOB; FOR ADORNMENT OP THE HOME C1BCLB. The dark govm for tho matrons is of India silk in dark, rich pnrple, with flower pattern in black and cream color. The vest front and lining to the sash are of gold colored satin, which makes it look like » morning cloud which the rising sun just edges with gold. This is a tea gown, trat con he worn aa a morning dress if so liked. A secret! Wear it for —CELEBRATED ••LIVER PILLS! rSZPAXED OHLT JET FLEMING BROS., Pittiburgh, P«. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." SCondensea Time Table ] Is Enrscr MABCH l»« 18M Solid Trains between Sandosks and Peorla »nd Indianapolis nnd Michigan City. DIRECT Connection* to and from all points to tht I united States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect wttH L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASHB.IU Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120 a,m. Arrive Pern .436 p.m.. 11:44 n.m. L. E. 4 W. B. B. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45 p.m Sou* Bound 11W a. m WABASH E. R. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7£0a.m Arrive Lafayette, 4:56 p.m.. S2ua.ui L. E. A W. B. R. Leave LaFayette, Bust Bound 1:50 p.m West Bound 6:19 p.m B. C. PARKEB, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALT, Ait, Gen. Fai. & T. Alt. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. JUDICIOUS ASP A.lvt;vtt6ins "=>-' alws.vs proves ; ssiwcssfui. Before Newspaper Ailvcrtl LORD «c THOMAS,, AottKTisM ., ^ 13 Em««llti Bl^«- CHIC*"* TO WEAK MEM decay. wmiUrm veakntM, lott nuaDOO SSd • TmSSlo t«MiM f ««1«>1«»! 1» nerroiu »a <>«. , C. TOWIJB*, Mooto. C** PENNYROYAL .. Prescription of • 1 haabadallfe Iocs - •' lematodfe /with p«" over 10,000 laditfl. effectuaL Ladies 'HSfiEIUEMM'SFBIEID. Oor Malydor p»rfeotlon-,. ------- BBtUe. P«T«nti»«rt«<«r«. Cur» . and «|M« in 1 to * tor It. Beat to any addrw. 1ALYDOR 1AMUP« CO..LAN .„ I.

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