Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 6, 1896 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 6, 1896
Page 2
Start Free Trial

RULES OF THE ROAD. Gladness Comes W ith a better understanding of the transient nature of the many physical ills, which vanish before proper ef- •forte—gentle efforts—pleasant efforts— rightly directed. There is comfort in the knowledge, that so many forms of •iclmess are not due to an.y actual clis- ««se, but simply to n constipated cotic? 1 - tion of the .system, which the pleasure •family laxative', Syrup of Figs, promptly removes. That is why it is the only remedy with millions of families, anil is everywhere esteemed so highly by all •who value good health. Its beneficial effects are due to the fact, that it is the one remedy which promotes internal cleanliness without ciebilitat-'ng the organs on which it acts. It is therefore all important, in order to got its oene- iicial effects, to note when you pur-' chose, that you have the genuine article, wlfich is manufactured by the Caii- •lornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by mil reputable druggists. .If in the enjoyment of good health, And the system 'is regular, laxatives or other remedies are then not needed, ff .afflicted with any actual disease, one. may be commended to the most skillful physicians, but if in need of a laxative, «ne should have, the best, and with the well-informed everywhere, Syrup of 'Jigs stands highest raid is most largely «sed and gives most general satisfaction. A SHORT JOURNEY - TO CALIFORNIA IN tiRST CLASS STYLE Tbi Southern Pacific Co. ••SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Over the Sunset Route—New Orleans , ' to " IMS Angeles and San Francisco. Was discontinued April ICth. The •uperlor accommodations given the , ffreat number of patrons of the above train during the past tourist season, warrants the announcement of plans for next season of finer service with •• equipment superior to anything yet known lu transcontinental traffic. Look for early' re-lnaugtiration of "SUNSET LIMITED" this fall. For Home Seekers. The Southern Pacific Co. "Sunset . Boute" ID connection with the "Queen and Crescent Route" are running the only line of through tourist Fullman Sleepers leaving Cincinnati every Thursday evening for Los Angeles and San Frnnclnco, i' •••'•'• j ..These excursions arc specially conducted, and the object Is to enable those JrttS fla P ot care to buy. tbe first-class r tound trip or one way tickets, to enjoy a comfortable ride with sleeping car. privileges -and no change of cars at the Tery low second-class rate. For further Information, address W. H. CONNOR, Commercial Apt. B. P. Co., Cincinnati, O. W. G. NEIMYEB, 0. W. Agt. S. P, Co., Chicago. 111. a P. MOBSE, G. P. & T. Afrt. S. P tto., New Orleans, La. Graham & Morton TRANSPORTATION CO. TWICE DAILY STEAMERS TO CHICAGO. CONNECTING WITH THE VANDALIA RAILWAY AT ST. JOSEPH. Beginning May 23th and continuing • OTtH about Sept. 30th the steamers of thla line -will maize two trips each way dally between St. Joseph and Chicago, on the following schedule: ' Leave St. Joseph 'at 4:30.-- p. m. and 1030 p. m., dally, Including Sunday. Leave Chicago at 0:30 a. m. amd 11:30 p. m., dally, Including Sunday. Extra trips on Saturday leave St. Joseph at 8 a. m,, and leave Chicago at 2 pi m. Banning time across lake 4 hours. Trl-weekly steamers ' to Milwaukee, leaving St. Joseph Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings. , The equipment of this 'line 'Includes the side wheel steamers City of Chicago and City of Hfllwaulcee (the largest and • finest.irest of Detroit), and the newly rebuilt propeller City of Louisville. Service flrst-class. Connections with all Tandalla trains. Tickets on sale at all Tandalla Line stations, Chicago dock foot of Wabash avenue. J. H. GRAHAM, Pres., Benton Harbor, M ten. A little 1U, then a little pill. The 111 has •one, the pill has won. DeWltt's Little Xtarly 'Risers the little pills that cure freat Ills. John,.M. Johnston To Turn to the Rljrht la it Legal En»ct? meat. It is a long established custom in this country that vehicles meeting on any street or. highway shall turn to the right. Some suppose that this is only tho unwritten law ot the rbnd, but as a matter of fact it is on the statute books. " A special section defines that carriages, wagons, carts, sleighs, bicycles, tricycles and nil other] vehicles arc included.. A person driving 1 ty properly required to h:ive the left wheel of hin' vehicle, at thx- right of the center ot the street. *ln a won!, the statute is an .authoritative adoption of Uncle DaviJ (jniy's motto of "Fair piny and halt the road." While bicycles are included as enjoying this privilege, and horsemen are required to extend to tljein the s;ime courtesy they would another vo.h%ki drawn by horsc.s. the siime rcstnction is put upon wheelmen and \vhoehvomcn. Thoy, too. must turn to the right; and if they f;iil to dn so and :x collision occurs, they hayc-iio cue but themselves to hold legally re-, spou'.iible. A goo'd-niitured observance of the litw on the. jiart of all concerned will re.siilt in absolute saf-ety and freedom from accident. \Vliile some drivers a-re perhaps unmindful of this, rule, it is equally true that sorae cyclists are either ignorant of it Or do not nee lit,to Jive up to its requirements. They take their o« - n chn.nces vvlHMi they pass nn np|jronchii:g horse on .the left. It sliouki ru'ao be remembered that whenever a hoi-se or wheelman gives.half the road, Min.^is nil that is required, oiul that neither can legal: )y l>o asked to give the •whole of it. lirgliwayN wore originally made for vehicles drawn by horses, 'but the introduction of the' bicycle and its adoption into general use afford it the same facilities, rights and privileges of other 1 vehicles on 1he roads. The greatest clanger is from inexperienced riders, whose nerves-are somewhat rattled in the presence of approaching veiiicl-es. Constant_£:t.ri: is necessary, and if exercised miKha.ps~ctitC be easily nroiflod.-- Utica (X. Y,) Press' •• :."•••---«-.....,-,.. TO CUBE PILES. .<. lioiiicdy 'Hint AVI 11 TDo I,t anil Is Fer- ioctly Safe. ••• !\Ve do not iu'teud .to Indorse auy except article:?, of real merit. We therefore take -pleasure lu calling attention to a new pile cure -which- lias licet) remarkably successful lu curing .every; .form ol! Itehhig, bleeding or protruding 1 pilc.s. The remedy Is known ns tin?; THE .WEDDING. CAKE. I'yramid rile Cure a ml* Is recommended by the best medicinal authorities on no count of Its'nleohne safety, ease of ap-: plicrtt-iou and Instant relief from pain. Tlic Pynunid Pile Cure contains no opium or other poison .and dots not infer-' fore wl'th daily occupation while using.; People who believed nothing, but a surgical operation would cure them have been asionislieil at the results 1 from a Single ">0 cent package of tlie Pyramid. .Mrs. Mary C. Tyler, of Heppuor, Ore., writes: "Oue package of 'Pyramid Pile Cure entirely ciii'tO 'me of p.'les from which 1 have suffered for years, and I have never had the slightest return of •them since. Mr, E. O'Brien. Rack Bluffs. Nob., says: The package of Pyramid Pile Cure entirely removed every trace of I tchliig piles.. 'I .cannot thnnk yon enough for 'It. . . The Pyramid Pile Cure is sold by all druggists at no cents and ?1 per package. Treatise on cause and. cure of piles inn. lied free by addressing Pyramid Co., Albion, Mich. Evolution of un. Old Eufirlisli Custom —Cheater 1 * Fumoua Piuin I.o:ivo», When The fashionable maiden, of ancient liome was married she carried oft .in her hand tbrets ears of wheat, while over her head \vns broken a. simple cake •ns an emblem of plenty. From this grew the 'elaborately-iced cakes which, ore seenon the ta.bles where weddingbre<£k- feasts arc served nowadays. The early English bride wore a. wedding wreath of cars of wheat, sometimes gilded, and sliov.'ors of grain were BESANT ON CHICAGO. 'T!' A Konndiihout R~en3Oil- "How fortunate it is that young-Pink's whiskers are so becoming." "\Vhyso?"' "Because he never has the price of a shave."—Cleveland Plain Dealer. ' . —In 1SG1 a great dog show, among the first of thc.'Jcind, was given in Lon- 4on, The Now York City tax assessors have completed their work for 1SOG-7. The value of real estate Is placed at ?30,5(33.000. against ¥20,039,500 last year; Hie value of personal property Is .fC.3S5.iqO,. against $0,040,100 last year. The total omount at taxes assessed Is ?3S7,055,03, • > . .' •. .. YOUR BOY WON'T LIVE A MONTH. ' So Mr. GOmon Brown, of 34 Mill St., Soti-th Gardner, Mass., was told by the doctors. His son had lung trouble, following" typhoid malaria, and lie spent three hundred, and seventy-five dollars with doctors, wbo finally gave him up, saying: "Your boy won't Hve a month." He tried Dr. King's New Discovery and a few bottles restored him to health and enabled him to go to'work a perfectly well roan. He says he owes his present good health to use of Dr. King's New Discovery, and knows it to be the best In.the world for lung trouble. Trial boktlee free at B. F. Keesling's drug store. . .. i i i ;; : 11 i • j , i :,: The patent office of Great Britain does not require models. • Any person may take out n patent for an invention or dlsccov'ery. WHEN THE SWALLOWS HOME. ' WARD FLY. People begin • to ask .'themselves, "Where shall I spend'the summer?" An oceau voyage,/an inland jaunt, or a coastwise trip which shall It 'be? In 'either case, .one of.the -most.useful '.raveling companions, one that never fails In an emergency to which it is adapted, is Hostetter's Stomach• Bitters, whJch remedies sfca sickness, ua,usea, headache biliousness and malarial complaints. Dyspepsia, rheumatism, nervousness and kidney'trouble are also remedied by the great alterative and preventive. Tourists by sea anil land, mariners, euil- grants and western pioneers all testify to jts defensive and remedial effiancy., Bodily and mental fatigue are counteracted by it, and it prevents maladies which would otherwlse.be brought on by exposure. No one should start on .1 •(summer outing without, It. It is the most genial and reliable of summer tonics, and suits the most 'fastidious palate. . ,:••.• :••. . ; . Senator Tillmau goes to Chicago as a delegate-at-large, but Judged from some of his • recent speeches It secrus Just'a trifle dangerous to allow Tillmau to-go at laTge.-Grand Rapids Herald. BUOKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. The best salve.in the world for cuts,, braises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetters, chapped hands, chilblains corns and all skin eruptions and positively cures piles or no pay required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale „ by B. F. Keesllng. / The Japanese'-obtain intoxicating beverages from plums and from the. dowers of the morfherwort and peach. In the Spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of—DeWltt's Little Early Risers,'for they .always cleanse the liver,: purify the blood, and Invigorate the system,—J. M. Johnston. The Cxaa-ina of Russia has recently ordered a typewriter with gold type-bars aud the frame Inlaid with pearl. One-Minute Hthe standard time, and One Minute. Co«sfr Coir Is the standard preparation for %ery form of congh 'or cold. It Is the only harmless remedy that'produces Immediate results,—J. M. Johnston. • For 'hats birds of -paradise plumes' have, to a groat "extent rcplnccd the sttffer aigrette in London. The fee for filing e.ich brlginal npilli- caton for a patent is ,f!5. FREE PILLS. Sand lo.ac address to H. E. B.ucJjlen & Co., Chicago and get a free sample box of Dr. King's New Life Pills. A trial will convince you of .their merits. These pUls are easy iu-actton and are paitlcu- lai-Iy effective.In the cure of constipation and sick headache.. For malaria and liver troubles they have, bceu proved Invaluable. They are guaranteed to be.perfectly free from every deleterious .substance and to be purely vegetable. They do not"-weaken by •their action, but by giving tone to stom- : och.aBd bowels greatly• Invigorate the (system.--Regular size 25c per box. Sold by R F. Keesllng, druggist thrown over her and afterward picked up and ca.teu by the guests. This is the germ of,the rice-throwing custom. In time the grain was ground ajid made up into thin cake. 1 ;, which were shattered over the bride's head and distributed among the bystanders. It Is said that the old-fashioned biscuit or tracker was seen at wedding breakfasts in England as la(e as the 15th century, but the popular favor turned ta little rcctnngulir buns o; 1 flour, sugar,' eggs arid spices. These were in vogue when Elizabeth was on the throne, and. hundreds of them were eaten at. the wedding banquets, flung to the poor people collected without, crumbled into bits, poured upon tho bridal crown or carried away to dream upon. John Evelyn, writing-of his youthful days, says: "When T was a-little boy I have seen, according to the custom then, the bride and groom kick over a stack of small cal<es at the dinner." y/hen blocks of cakes e'orichcd with almond paste were thus piled together it was a, small step to a single solid mass. Thi.s did not come, to pass till after tltc commonwealth had wooed. The French, cooks who came over in Hie 17th century did much to improve nnd refine the coarse, hearty English taste. They introduced the pretty, ornamental-icings. Even after solid cakes were 1 introduced it was considered so important that the cake should be broken over the bride's head that parent,? often ordered two—oce for that purpose and the other for the table. Even to-day in sorue parts of England where the yeomanry is superstitious costly cakes are broken and wrenched to pieces. . The famous plum loaves of Chester,. England, .mark the acme of wedding- coke glory. The late George Augustus Sala named the manufacturers the "Historic Bride-Cake Slakers bj thft JRoyal Family." These marvelous eoi> Ifections have been celebrated for n Hundred years and are sent in airtight boxes to brides in India, Australia and America, Tho three-tiered loaves, often five feet high, have to be built up on boards by men especially used to the work. Not only is the recipe excellent, but the individual tastes of the bride and groom arc studied in tlie matter of decorations. ' The cake prepared for the duke and duchess of York in 1S&3 was lavishly trimmed with. Slay blossoms and fiie white rose of York,i3eftJy mingled with- a thistle, a, shamrock and a le,ek. In bas-relief appeared two ships.of the. groom and a profusion of ocean emblems—dolphins, seaweeds, cupids and shells, the whole, worked out in the icing'. , To-day, people 'are too refined to scramble for. broken bits of cake crumbled over the bride's head, buta growth of the custom are the lovely little satin boxes sent to friends with a slice of the cake inclosed, ... .'.•• .;,..•—•••• ,• • Think* IT Will Bo tho Literary Center o ••: the United stated. Sir Walter.Bezant contributes:an in troduction to the English edition o Stanley Waterloo's "An Odd Situation,' lately announced in London. "A Man o.nd a:Wonian,'' by the same ajiHio.?, was recently presented to British renders and received much favorable notice Sir Walter takes occasion in his es-saj of some length to comment upon Chi cago as a literary center thus: "The appearance of a new literarj and publishing center is an event o: great interest, if only on account of it 1 rarity. Hitherto it has seemed as if the tendency among the English-speaking nations was to concen trate, rather than to increase, the literary centers The annual aggregate circulation of the newpapers of the world is estimated to be 12,000,000.000 copies, requiring 781,200 .tons of paper. Eczema Is a ; frightful affliction,' but like all other skin diseases It can be permanently cured'by. applications of DeWitt's. Witch' Hazel Salve. It .'-never' falls to cure Piles.—J. M. Johnston. Ninety-seven of evei7 hpndred Arctic explorers have returned alive. . Ah Eoiglishi professional • cricketer's yearly- income is on the average $750. ; Mrs. R. DeTouiig, MIdleburg, la., writes: I have, used' One. Minute Cough^ Cure for sis years, both SOT myself and- children, nad".I consider It the'qulckest acting ' and most.: satisfactory Cougn- ' Cure.I ;M; Johnston.- loung mothers dread the summer months on account ot the great mortal- • S Ity among children caused by bowel troubles. Perfect safety may be assured those who keep on" hand DeWitt's Colic and Cholera cure, 'and administer It promptly. For crainpa, bll- tous colic, dysentery and diarrhoea, H- offords Instant relict—J. M. Johnston. • Barcelona is-the .center.'of tlie manufacture' of • cigarette . paper, ' Two houses alone produce 186,000 reams a year, 1 valued at ijiCO.OOO." ."..'. . Did you ever tuTnk; how, readily tne .blood Is poisoned by constipation?' Bad blood means bad health, and premature .old age. DeWltf a-'-Little Early .Risers, the famous little pills, overcome obstin- ate'constipation.—J. IL Johnston. Five hundretPtotis of .light steel rails were • recently sen t from a Milwaukee steel works, to Japan by way of Buffalo, arid New!l"ork. ' • ''.'• '.-'-• :.-'-•• ' : ...-' - Chlldrfin Cry for TREES AND MORALITY. . The Pork System an ItelntcU to the Hlcher , City Life. The city of the future will'not be treeless nnd shadclcss. .When- u city has practically aJl outdoors to lay'its new streets on, these should be wide enough to allow^ row or more of trees in the middle, with green grass ancl oom- "fortable seats, with open spaces where roots can find air and .receive water, sny.s Dr. Kothrock, the forestry commissioner. When we come to city trees as related to city morals, we .open. • a wide subject. We have denounced ths saloon none too hard, but just here let us halt a moment. : Arc all those who 'frequent the saloon'so inherently baxl nnd besotted that they'go there because they'pj'efer it to any tiling else it is possible to offer them? I do not believe it. If a man has no other "resting- place when weary than a crowded, ovea 1 heated, tfntidV home on .tlie one hand, or an open, more comfortable saloon .on the other hand, is .it strange ho takes the hitter? I do not "justify tlie tendency. But I do suggest that more open air parks in your cities would save many a man and woman who is not already depraved. Those who bring about betterment of tenement-houses end those who secure small porks within .a desert of brick-walls deserve and will receive the gratitude of; their fellow men. Don't put a premium on vice and intemperance by any lack of public comfort.. A distinguished ph.loso- .pher once sai'd that "a nature which had lost' its.fonduess for the woods has lost its manhood." SPLENDID OPPORTUNITIES For home-seekers and others desirous of changing their locations are offered iu the great States- of Wisconsin, Town, Minnesota, South Dakota and Nebraska, Fertile and productive land Is for sale on the most reasonable terms, and there are many openings for all classes of business men, particularly farmers and dlarymen. Those Interested will be furnished full .Information, free of charge,.unon application to W. C. Kniskern, 22 Fifth Avenue, Chicago, 111. STANLEY WATERLOO. 'London has swallowed up Edinburgh and the provincial centers; Dublin is a: silent sister; -Melbourne and Sydney produce very little: Canadacaainot hold out against New York, which is absorbing Boston, Philadelphia and .Baltimore. During the last five or six years, however, there has sprung up 01 the city of Chicago a new lit wary center and a new c-eiitcr of publishing-. There c.\:sts in this city of 1,500,000 inhabitants, which CO years ago was but a kind.of bnrbiaiu or advanced postn{?«in.«t the red Indian, a company of novoJists. poets and essayists, who are united, if not by associations and clubs, at least by an earnest resolution to cultivate letters. It moy be objected that this is nothing; but a provincial coterie, such., as we in this country have seen at Lichfield, Norwich and other places, and"that t like all such societies, it will presently disappear. I cTo'no'i'think tbnt this will-be the fats of the Chicago movement, for severa reasons. First, the 'city is RO huge tha IJifrre must be continually born in i or brought into it from the countrj persons with the literary gift; ne.v there exists in the norlhwest states an imboiraded admiration 'for the literary calling—a feeling which ought by itsel to raise up aspirants: thirdly, they hav at Chicago a-univcrsity.'witJi professor* of literature and libraries; they t' have, for the higher culture, college nnd academies of music, theaters anc opera houses, galleries of pointings rchools of art and lectures of a-11 kinds they have, a journal of literary cfiti cism, sober, conscientious and scholar ,Jy, from every point of view .un surpassed by auy other literary journa in America or'England. -Given, then fore, a people who are always ready to pour out their love ond respect upoi ever} 1 writer who con touch their hearts; given these country circles o: culture; given a great city in which ai the problems of human life can be studied; given, again, a company of men and women resolved to give ai that is best in them to the' pursuit o; letters, it would be strange, indeed, if there did not ,corne out-, of all this, a- growth of literature worthy of joining 1 the literature of Shakespeare, JUltou ,-vnd Pope, Fielding and Thackeray .Lowell nnd Longfellow, Emerson and 'Motley." Mr. IS&snnt visited Chicago severa; years ago and has numerous times pa-id tribute to the city. FOTTK Che following testimonial was entirely unsoll- olt ^, d - "POT? ' 11!ive received hundreds ol teittm ...C.V/XV onlals LaGrlpp*. LAGRIPPE. H. B. Ruling, Manager Office Commercial Printing Co.; 196 South Clark Street. Chicago, Nov. 22, JS94. R. R. Phclps, Esq., City. Dear Sir:—I wish to bear testimony U the grreat efficacy ot your FOUR "C" remedy In throat and lung ailments. A» • rule I have been skeptical of the merits of proprietary medicines, but have to confess that a test of your FOUR "C" In convincing: that at least one ready made remedy IB worthy of general use. My children all take It without the least ol>- Jectlon, irom oldest to youngest and It la particularly noticeable that beneflt Is almost Immediate. A single dose will check most coughs IB their beginning; It gives an unbroken rest at night. In my family FOUR "C" Is simply Indispensable ana I recommend It unqualifiedly. Your* j. R. HULINQ. CURED SIT EOT OF CROUP. I never intend to be without your Cough and Cold medicine In my houe. I believe that at divers times It has saved the lite of my boy when attacked with croup. It has r.o equal for cough* and, cold. Ed. Ferguson, 70S 3. 7th St. 1 guarantee 4 G to give satisfaction n La. Grippe, Asthma, Bronchitis. Croup and Colds. For sale by B. F. Keesling. REV. S. P. KLOTZ, PASTOR O. B. CHURCH. 'Wben Baby wangle*, *-eg*nsherCa8tarf«.. Wban she WM a Child, she cried, for Castor!*. -Then cheWaino Mh», she cluiig'to Cttstori*. EAGLES AS GAME DRIVERS. Sometimes They Knnblo Gunners to Get Show at tvilcl I)u<;Its. Eagles are sometimes of considerable service to a 'hunter, and this is es pcciaJly, true of the eagles of the Po toiuac. river at Wide Water, where Pres ident Cleveland shoots. According-to an American Field writer, eagles on a calm day often give the hunters shots which they would not otherwise get. The eagle goes flying up and dowi: the stream, and on seeing a Hock o: ducks goes tow.ird them, hoping to get o crjpplo, being uuabl^ to capture ducks as. the peregrine falcon docs. When the .ducks bee the engle coming they jump into, the air nnd go looking for a safer locality, and this is where .the gunner comes in. The gunner's place of concealment in a blind is not nearly so safe as the eagle's vicinity, but the ducks think "it is safer tjl(. the shot goes through their fca-thers. Three'or four eagles \v-ll; keep.all the ducks on the move, and the gunners get good sport where they otherwise would not have dirtied their gun barrels. The eagles sometimes steal cripples from the gunner, but the knowing man docs not hurt the birds, getting his pay back on calm days. A 'COMFORTABLE BICYCLE. Invention of » Swiss That Will .Make the Whoo! Moro Popular. A. new awiss bicycle, which is made the subject of & report to the state department by United States .Consul. Kidgely a.t Geneva, is claimed to possess great advantages over the usual form,' among- them being, greater safety, perfect comfort, healthy position.a greater power over the machine, greater speed, hill-climbing power and less fatigue. The rider occupies a sitting position, the present saddle is replaced by a comfortable seat, and, as the rider is in a position much 'lower than usual, the' machine is easy to monnt. : .-•-'.- DcrllnVFIrc.Brigade. . . Bfcfore'n .fire-brigade in.-Berlin start* : 'f(*r''ji fiTQ +}jp'• *v»iv»v,lM»,-"<f • ni»r».'Tll*n'*PTVT11Tl ,^Y1^ Waterloo, Ind., Sept. S, 1S98. Pepsin Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I have been afflicted over_^ twenty years with, dyspepsia or sour stomach". I have tried different remedies without much beneflt. Finally I bought a id-cent bottle of Syrup Pep> sin and found that It benefltted me. I am convinced that It will do what It, Is recommended when taken according to directions. I have taken nearly one bottle and feel like a different person. S. P. KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Keesllng. '.' I, All Brtst, K:ekel' Pitted and Ktroitot Oil, The ?athlkjht ' A bciutifut, thorouehly m(d* «nd Rnely finished Bicycle Lamp, Jolt «ad cyclone prccf. . ' . mncelpt.ot p:ir^.fif,M,. •i •lT»urlocaI>rcnl<T:orit:i» ' ' THE FLACi a TERSY-HFG. C0.~, 24 '''C< nire St., 'New .York.' NO CUBS. - -NO' MU 5TACH.tr-' ^O PAY. MO P«V. .. .,'.' DANDRUPF CUHITD. I will tal:o Contracts la r.icw Hair on tuc heaA crlacowiib il -~e whs c^.aut ai -.-.iv office of- at "= office of . a yi,,:oi::«.rrovi..ca ->w h«di» not rlos-.v or '.li ' Whme tl (hero is . . - Whme tlw :«.i(! >• f'li-y f-r th* pores closed^. ei: '«. Call and !w ex:>ia.nci! frcc'O^ It vc-\- ciinnct r^'l vple 10 r.:c. «ho exact condiTion nf tho sj-ilaj-jid'yoor ci f " 1 R°"r,l 4, 2 W, Ul!l til., cjr. 5U: I>VC., New* asr vuui aroesist fot .••"-—., .Stale ccu- .- Manhood Restored. •Wonderful Henna-.. , » »ol<I Kcmoily, written t«e to euro ail Norr. |ou« Ulrew-. ™l>»» .WeftkMemory.LoMoi: . Brain Power, Hca4- • tit IjC. ' WnVofulneEi. LOM Manhood. K«rC-.;-' oMsncM. AtrophT,.. Kinlwlons, \ I'ho».;;.-«plioil torn lllo. cxssltllOC, mid lost . nil drain* °f opium, or BiUmilniitu, »-|ilc.l -' — v. .1— -^(j innanliy. J'ut m> in co^-iv -o, opium, or B,iuiui*t»»*». " ^Sffib^^^^^t^kcrK^j::;:! ttckn ^rOfcrJ^VJ^vc.F^^wo , F. K-visJint tOGANSPORT, IND- E3n th« Catmrrh microbe «nd you «r» I C»Un-h. These p«r«»ite« neit deep 1* the UMnet and folds of th», olfmctory membrane, • ; but Brazilian Bilm ' utterly detUoy tKem ll '

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free