Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 11, 1891 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 11, 1891
Page 7
Start Free Trial

ALAS I How wretched is the man who has fallen a victim to Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, or diseased Liver, with all the horrible attendanta. Look upon the picture. .Poor man, being tired of dragging out a miserable existence, he is the picture of despondency; altogether, he is rather a forlorn specimen.*' Do we pity him? Of course; but at the same time feel assured that in a measure he is to blame for the bad. state into •which he has fallen. A"3ure, safe, speedy and easy cure can be found in Simmons Liver Regulator—Nature's own remedy. No mercury or deleterious drugs, not unpleasant to the taste, and always reliable—just such a remedy as you can pin your faith to without a shadow of disappointment. Read the testimonial, don't take our word for it: "I have been subject to severe spells of Congestion of the Liver, and have been in the kflbit of taking from i? to 30 grain? of calomel, which generally laid me up for three or four days. Lately I have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator which gave me relief, without any'intcrruption 10 business." J. HUGO, Middleport, Ohio. • jr. H. ZEiLiJr if co., SOL» PxOFOTroRS, PHILADELPHIA, PA. PRICE. 81.00. The explosion of a bomb is not more sudden or unlocked for than the attack of some malignant disease, which would not occur were the blood in order. To impure blood is due a great variety of ills that make life a burden. AM the year round, you may rely upon -Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, to purify the blood and invigorate the system. It's not like the sarsaparillas, that are said to be good for the blood in March, April and May,. : The "Discovery" works equally .well at all times, and in all cases of blood-taints, or humors, no matter what their .name or nature. It's. the cheapest blood-purifier, sold through druggists, because you only pay, for the. good you get. 10 or'money is '• returned if it doesn't benefit or cure you* Gan you ask more? " Is life worth living ? " ' " That depends on the liver." Dr. Pierce's Pellets are the best Liver Pills. You Can Eat WHAT YOU LIKE IF YOU TAKE DR. WHITE'S DANDEL1G" It cttres rudigeaticn, 2;il-:>,-.-~ess, Liver and Kidney disear.es;. Constipation, Bheumai ism and STouraljiia. It purifies the blood, and makes the weak strong and vigorous.. T3i6u- sands have been restored- to^ health by this great medicine, wh'y not you? Very large bottle for $1, and every bottle warranted. oold by B. F. Kceelirg atd L.E Pryor. _ MANY A MAN will get well if he heeds, ordle if-he Ignores, onr •wurning. XethoO* Extluri**; gueeen rn<«»e. Tnous»nds restored by Ilome Treatmrnt. Guaranteed Testimonials. I OUR MEW BOOK 1 &ESS? fSSSSg* jUUli liCW PUUAI^,,,., A n W ealcneii6es &nd Dlsettsesor Men treated and cured. Address to-day, EBIE MEDIC AlvCO., Buffalo, S.lf. MELTS TOO SOON. ARABIAN • (U6 ol lie BEST HEDlclEES'eTer IflTemei FOR—— •'.PERFECT I UlTCDIATE EEUEF JU CASES DP PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, Deainess, Rheumatism, Pains in Side,, Bade, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup,-or Bron•••"- Price 25 cts. and tr. •-»-«••» >-*-• , , , , diitis. Price25ct3.and»T. ataJldrureists. t. MORGAN &. SONS, Proprietors, PROVIDENCE. R. I. GORDON, Ind. For 'sale by : B. F • Reeslingr FOR EARLY VEGETABLES. Plans for an Excellent' Outdoor Cellar and Greeu-TIonse. Not far from me lives a man who makes a business of growing' for. sale small fruits for;,his home market, and cabbage, tomato, pepper, sweet potato and several kinds of flowering' plants. For raising early plants he has built a most conveniently-arranged nncl neatly- »;onstnicted little cheap green-house. His small farm is part of a low, almost level tract of land which can he clrainec only very slowly through a long, open ditch. Owing to this fact he is unable to have a cellar under his house, anc therefore has built an outdoor cellar, the floor of which is a little above the level of the surrounding- surface. Connected with this cellar is his greenhouse, Kip, 1 shows the ground plan of both, a.nd Fig. '1 presents a perspective view of the southeasterly exposure. The cellar -is double-walled, having a space of eight inches between the'walls. Tbe outer wall is made of oak planks two inches in thickness, and the inner wall of one-inch pine boards dressed oa FIG. 1.—GROUND PLAN, • one side. The structure is ten feet wide, fourteen feet long and six feet high inside, and is banked up on the outside nearly to the eaves and sodded with blue grass. The space between the gable roof and the ceiling is closely packed with straw, as also is the upper half of the double walls, besides being lined with tarred building paper. -There is a ventilator twelve inches square at the north end, the outer end of which is covered with wire screen, while the inner end is fitted with a hinged door. This is much better than a ventilator in the roof, as iall leakage is avoided. At the south end is a covered entry, six feet square, having an outer and an inner door. Just .within the inner door is another door opening into the greenhouse.- Thus in the coldest weather frosty air can not enter when the owner does. The walls of the green-house are also double, but the space between themfe only two inches. The roof is-double with roofing paper between, and in winter the sashes are double. The outer sashes are, taken off in spring-and used on the swe et potato beds. There is a door at the east end of the ..green-, house which, however, is tightly boarded up in winter, and used only in -the spring. In very cold weather the greenhouse is heated by a small oil stove, but FIG. 2.—PERSPECTIVE'VIEW/ this is required only <ori rare occasions. An ordinary lamp keeps it quite warm enough the greater part of the time. When the stm shines no heat is needed. The first year after building'- it -the owner sold enough flowering and vegetable plants out of it to pay the whole cost of both the grpen-house and the cellar. The cellar has now been in use for storing potatoes, apples, etc., for some time, and frost has never yet crept in through the walls, however severe the weather. The entry is lighted by a 12x14 pane of glass set in the outer door, as 'shown,' in Fig. 2. In building, the owner was careful to leave no chinks through which rats or mice might enter, and .consequently it isen- tirely -free from these pests. It is much neater, cleaner and drier than the majority of cellars .under houses, while it admirably answers every purpose for which a cellar is used.—American Agriculturist. _• POULTRY HINTS. IF the hen house gets filled with lice the fowls will leave it and roost in cribs and sheds; ; a thorough cleaning out will be necessary. IT is simply 'adding to the expense to keep a lot.of roosters through the winter. They should all be marketed unless needed for breeding. IF yon find you have more hens than you can manage well, sell them for the nex£ two months. Good fat hens 1 will sell readily at good prices. FEED according to the very best methods, for corn is too" scarce to waste an ear of it. If you are not settled upon the best method ask advice. 9 . EABLY chickens are by far the most profitable, but in many eases it is not a good plan to .hatch turkeys, geese or ducks too early'in the spring. Ir the fowls are healthy to begin with, and 'they .are. well fed and cared for, no artificial preparations are necessary to maintain good health. Feeding Lambs and Figs. W. A. Henry of the Wisconsin Experiment Station has conducted an experiment with a view to ascertaining whether sheep can .utilize their food as- well as. cattle and Jhogs, and the relar tive cost of producing 100 pounds of mutton and:;: 100 .pounds of pork. The experiment was made with lambs and pigs abont the same age, fed on practically the same kind of feed. It cost 82.61 .to produce lOOponnds of gain with the lainbs and '$3^03 to accomplish the same with the pigs. Inconclusion, Professor Henry .says, it is generally supposed that the pig makes the best use of its food, but our figures lead us to doubt the accuracy of the conclusion. ABOUT TILE-DRAINING. One Way of Avoiding Xawiultfi and Hard JToellnE Among; Neighbors. Suppose A and- B o.wn .adjoining farms. A's land being higher than B's, the surplus water of A's land will run onto B's land. AVhat effect will it have on B's land if A- underdrains his? AU the water that falls .on A's land in a year is needed on the farm, if it could be properly utilized; but at times there Is more water than can soak into the ground, and the surplus must run off onto other land. It is estimated tha "one foot of underdrained land will holt one inch of water; so, if land is under drained two feet deep, it will hold two inches of rain, »nd \ve very seldom ge' more than that in twenty-four hoars Now, if A drains his land it will become porous, and will hold about all 'the water that fails upon his land .durin the summer, season, and will be taken up by the growing crop. The onlj time.B gets: as much water as he die before is when the ground is frozen, or in the winter, when all vegetation is dormant and the water not needed. Then the water seeks the tile and. wil run off. After the land is properly drained the ground, \yill not freeze as deep as it did before, from the fact tha' the air eaters at the outlet and will pass to the upper end of the drain and become of- the same temperature as the surrounding earth, which is above freezing, and consequently will rise and warm the ground to the top. For this reason, the tile at the lower end of the'drain shoulc be hard enough to. v^ithstand the frost, as .the cold nir that enters will freeze every thing solid , for a pood ways, no matter how deep under ground. I have noticed that fact in coal banks that are entered by a "drift" or "entry;" the entry will be frozen solid a considerable distance, .even if 6fty feet under the surface. The air as it passes in . will get warmer and finally pass out through the-air shaft that all banks must be supplied with, and the. colder . tbe weather the stronger the current, I have frequently seen where B sued A for damages for flooding him by under- draining,, but as yet not , seen that he got any damages. 1 think he would stand a better chance by trying to' get damages for drying him up.. In. my. immediate neighborhood are two adjoining farms. The upper farm has.a swamp on it, the water of which flows over th« lower farm. Some thirty-five years ago the owners got into law about it. The result was that they had to sell the farms to pay the costs and the swamp was not' drained. 11 has been partially drained since, but not to do -any good. Now .the present owners instead of going to law and following in.."the ; footc. steps'of their .illustrious predecessors," did as men ought to do; they agreed among themselves that each should do a certain part of the work, and put in a twelve-inch sewer pipe, which will drain the. swamp and not injure the lower land. : Less than one hundred dollars will be required to do the work, —J. ifisliler, in Ohio Farmer. THE BROOD MARE. B* Very Careful and FaUutaking In Selecting the Animal. llore care Js needed in the selection of the animals used in breeding in the case of horses than with any other stock on. the farm. Hogs, cattle or sheep'may .be defective in some of the. qualities ^hat go to make up the nearly perfect animal, yet if well fed during growth and properly fatted for market they can be sold readily at good prices and return a good profit to. the feeder. Hut in a horse ; any defect will decrease his market value. There are so many qualities that, go to make up .a desirable, horse,' and the absjence of any one of'them will • often • so depreciate dim that-the breeder must use especial pains to secure .the: best ; possible re?: suits.-.. If the farmer is breeding horses for his own use he can breed what he pleases, but if he is breeding to sell he must breed what the. market demands if he expects to realize the best prices. Haphazard breeding is largely respon-' table'for so many horses being raised that 'are difficult to sell in market for the'reason that they are .not. wljat the market.demands. A really, good horse, is always salable, so. much so that: in nearly every case a buyer will be hunt-, ing up -the good horse, while a purchaser for a scrub must be hunted up. It is running a great risk to breed to a. torse that is defective in any way, as many'diseases, faults and blemishes'are readily transmitted from parent to> t offspring. ' It • should be understood thoroughly that it costSino, more to breed and raise, a good horse ; to maturity than a. poor one, so far as the value of the feed and. care is concerned. It costs no more for service with-a good animal than with a poor one, but the increased value makes this.investment profitable:. It is hardly to be expected that a perfect horse will be secured, but carefully .select the mares; .get those that are sound, healthy; and vigorous, of good, size, form and disposition and breed them to a vigorous, thrifty- stallion of. some one of the better-breeds. He should be sound'and sufficiently vigorous to transmit his qualities to his off- .pring. Good grade draft horses, roadsters or work horses are always in demand at profitable prices, and with care in the selection of the breeding animals,, can be reared nearly if not quite, as readily as the common plugs •with which the market is overstocked. —St. Louis Republic. WATER FOR STOCK. A Self-Begulating; Arrangement tfor the Distribution of Iwater. A simple and comparatively inexpensive method of conducting water from ;he main tank to any part ol the yards s illustrated herewith. The cutirepre- sents a hog, waterer, but the same materials will do for watering sheep, and iy the use of hogsheads or small tanks n the place of barrels at B and O water can be supplied to other yards for cat-, tie and horses. A. represents the main ;ank, circular or rectangular, such as Is ordinarily used with a wind-mill. By one-inch • gas pipe connect a- kerosene barrel a few feet distant as shown at B. 'At the end of the gas pipe entering the barrel is attached a lever. L, to the short end of which is fastened a valve F, closing the mouth of the pipe when the barrel is full by means of a float if attached by small wire to the long end "of lever L. Then place another barrel at G, a few feet away or wherever wanted. The connection between the two barrels is simply gas pipe withou valves, either entering the sides near the bottom, or by right angle, from below if preferred. All pipes should be about four, feet below the surface of the ground to prevent freez- • ing. The water in barrel C'will rise to a level with the water in barrel .B, which can be regulated by the length of the wire connecting the float j^to the leve' L. When the water is lowered in C by the stock, it will also be lowered in B, and the float passing down, will allow the valve V to open again and refill both barrels; thus they will be kepi AUTOMATIC STOCK WATERING DEVICE. full all the time. The barrel 7? should be kept covered and in winter it should be boxed and two or three feet of stable manure placed on top 'to exclude all frost and keep the water warm. The barrel C should be partly covered over with a heavy cover to prevent stock from getting in and to exclude dirt. In cold weather it will be best to box all but a'hole large enough for the stock to drink from,,and pack with stable manure the same as barrel B. Any number of barrels or tanks, for other yards if desired, can be attached to B. The fioa'tjs can be made by a tinner, and several makes of valves can be obtained in the market at a small cost. Small tanks three or' four feet in diameter can also be purchased instead of barrels.— Orange Judd Farmer. As THE cold increases, increase the feed. It takes just so much feed to support the cow in a warm stable; the bal- anee goes to make milk or flesh'.. i IP the"fowls are confined a good plan of feeding them is to; give a soft feed in the morning; some kind of green food at noon and .whole grain at nicht. R ADWAY'S READY RELIEF. ^ I'ne tiioac certain and safe Pain Remedy in the world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE. PAIN IN THE CHEST OB SIDES,!HEADACHB, TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic, causing the pain to instantly stop. • For COLDS, BRONCHITIS,PNEUMONIA CONGESTION, INFLAMMATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NBU-, RALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA- PAINS IN THE SMALL OF BACK etc., more .extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS OR STOMACH, CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR STOM ACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING. HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS,' SLEEPLESSNESS, SICE 'HEAD; ACHE, DIARRHOEA,. COLIC, FLATULENCY,;; F A IN TIN G SP]3LLS'are relieved instantly.and quickly cured by takine internally a half to a teaspoonful of. Ready Relief in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO BETTER CURE OR PREVENTIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE. Price .We. per IJOM.IIN Sold by druggists. Any "R. R K." or any -'READY RELIEF' witt out the •iiame'RAI)WA.Y,*isa COUNTERFEIT R ADWAY'S PILLS, The Great Liver aiid Stomach Keiuedy Forthecu/eof ail disorders of the STOMACH, LIVEH, BOWELS, KID-' NEYS, BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION, COS IVE- NESS, INDICEsTION, BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION of the BOWELS, PILES, and all derangements of tne Internal Viscera. Purey Vegetable, containing no mer- :ury, rriinerals, or DELETERIOUS DRUGS. PERFECT DIGESTION will be ac. mplished by taking RADWAY'S PILLS- By so doing Dyspepsia, SICK HEADACH, FOUL STOMACHE, BILIOUSNESS, will be avoldec^arid hefood that Is eaten'contribute -ts nourishing 'properties to the support of tha natural waste of the body >rice25c-per box. SOLD BY ALL DRCCISTS. The annoyance of breaking lamp-chimneys need not be borne. , Get tough glass chimneys. Macbeth's "pearl top " and "pearl glass" are tough against heat; they do not break, except from accident. They are 'also cle'a'r; transparent, not misty or milky; they fit and stand upright; shape and proportions are right to direct the draft upon the flame. They cost a little more than rough and wrong chimneys .of common glass that break continually. Plttsburg. G5!0. A. MACEKTB & Co. Ti s Pills To enjoy health ono should have regular evacuations every twenty roar bourn. The evils, both mental and physical, resulting; from HABITUAL CONSTIPATION lire many and: serious. For the core of Ibis common trouble. Tutt'aXlYcr PlllH have gained o popularity unpar* •lie-led. Elegantly ing-ur coat od. SOLD EVEEYWHEBE. CAKFEKS llTTlE IVER CURE Sick HeadiKShsand relievs all the troubles Incident to a blllona Bt&te of the ejntam. Buoh u Dizziness, Nausea, Drowstneiw, Distress after eating. Fain in .the -Side, &a. While their meet remarkable uUcceM has bean shown in coring Heaiftche, yet Carte-a XH!to. Liver MU M equally vitluahlolji Co nitipatlon, curing luidprer Tenting thisann»yingcomplaint,v.hllo they«l«9 correct all dbordersp? lhaiBtoinftch>tinrnla.te tha" liver and tagulate OJebo-weta. 1 cored Aciethey wonldbaalmostpricaleMto thosawha Bu/fer from this distressing complaint; butrortu- , Eatflly theirgoodneBa does notendnard.andtn.osa who once try them willflnd these little pills vain- oblo Jn oo many Trays that theywill not bo Trilling to do without them. But after alleick h,e*4 lathe Dftnoof BOEidnylives th&t'nerelawhera we make our great beaut. Our pills core it -waila others do cot. Cirter'e Little liver Pills are very smiE and vc?Fowy to take.- One or two pills make a. do»e. They are strictly vegetable ajid do not gripe or purge, but by their gen tie action please oil who tuethem. In vials at 25 cents; five for $L Sola by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALLPiLLSMALLDOSE, SMALLPRICE. QOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1378. I.BAKER&CO/S Breakfast Cocoa -from -which, tha excess of ••>„ oil lias been removed, is Absolutely Pure and it i» Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It has more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing : 2es$ than one cent a cup. It-is delicious, nourishing, strengthening,-'EASILY DIGESTED, iad admirably adapted for invalids is well 3.3 for persons in health; . ' Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass, GARRIAGES! We make a epectftlty of manufac- turiritBaby Carrlaffes to «cll at- rcctto nrlvuco pnrllcc. Youcan, therefora, do Setter, with ns therr-wlth n dealer. • We send Car- 'rlacf'tjto all poln'swithin TOOmlleo- of CMoauo frco olTclmrjc. SanC for catalogue. . RAISER, Mfr., REMEMBER LINC IS THE NAME OF.THAT Wonderful Remedy That Cures CATARRH, HAY-FEVER, COLD in the HEAD, SORE THROAT, CANKEB, - and BRONCHITIS. ltvm Price U1.00. -^- Pint BottleE For Sale by leading Druggists. PREPARED OKLT BI Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Go. 82 JACKS'!^ ST., CHICAGO. ILt- Ciieap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Termesee, K ALABAMA, .Mississippi and Louihiana. On tlie line of the Queen 4 Crescent Route -CAB be found 2,000,000 acres ol splendid bottom, op- land, timber and stock lands. Alio toe QnteV trait and mineral lauds on the contlnt at tor sale' on favorable terms. ' FARMERS I will) all tnr getting get a home In the siujnySoutn, where Blizzards <uid loe clua plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Eoute Is W MUe» tc» Sbort«sLmid Quickest Line CmcinaiitO;TJew Orleans ' Time 27 Hours. Entire Traltm. Baggage Car, Day Coaches *od Sleeper* run through without cuango.- Hl" '% 110 Miles the Shortest, 3 Hours the Qoickast Cinclnnaii 10 Jacksonville, Fia Time K Hnui'K. The only lliw running Solid Trains and Through SlHrtpliiK Cars. ONLY LINE jmOM CDJCFNNATI TO Clmtianoga. Teun., Fort Payne, Ala., MurMlan, Mies., Yiekburg, Miss.. Sbreve t/ort. L<t, 20 Miles the shortest Cincinnati to Lexington. Si "5 Hours, Quickest CJnclnnatl-to Knoxvlll*. OJenn. U6 Miles tDe Shortest Cincinnati to Atlaatsv nud ' , . 114 Miles the Soonest Cincinnati to AnnlstOD Ata, 26 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to BlwnJDgbiMc Ala. 15 Miles Sliortflst eiMclnnati to llobilo, Al«, Direct connections at.'New Orleans andSUreyeport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot, CinelnnatL crossing the Famous High 'Bridge o£ Xentw*K and ronndtog the base of Lookout KonntaUC Pullman, Boudoir Sleepers on all Through ,3Cralns. , Over Ons Hilllon Acres of Land In Albam*. '(bs future Great State of the South subject-to pre-emption. Onsorpaseed climate. For Correct Conncy .Maps, Lowest Rates and , 'nil twirrlenlars adrirw*-.rj K "KTiWAttrift... iiu« £ fall particulars, addrwsi-1.. „ Passenger dc Ticket 'Agent, Queen J: Cr«;c«nt Eonte, CinolnnatL 0. tl BIG FOUR HARVEST EXCURSIONS TO .THE West and Nortliwest, SOUTH, Soutliwest and Southeasf. THE— — Cleveland, Cincinnaii, Oiicagpl&St LCR'y WILL SELL ROTODTRIP EXCURSION. TICKETS; Ti all prominent polnts'to the West and. North- wess, Souti, Soutliwest and SoutbeuM "" AT HALE RATES TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9th. TUESDAY; SEPTEMBER S3d. , TUESDAY, OCTOBE«JL4th! All tickets good retiirnlDg'; thlrr/ Oajj> ! Scorn datcofeale. This Is' a glorious .opportunity lor Horn* Seekers, to visit the..territory named, 1 «m)»«' would invite •orregpoiidehce ;ion tha sBbtepf, For full information call on.or address,-' \,^ ," D, B.MABTCM,i - tieueral T'assenget. A0eot Our SUlydor Perfection Syringe free with »T«T bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures Gow led Gleet in 1 -.o 4 d«y*. Ask your 1 ior it.. Seat to »cy Mldress for «1^«. , '6 CO., LANCASTER.* Do Yoif test or Speculate -T—IN STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS? If so, trade vritn a reliable firm who have 1ia(l via years experience, and are meraters-of the Ch}ou. o _ Boird of Trade and Stock Exchange. Who do * business strictly on Commission. Refer to llliniii Trust aiid Savings Bank, Chicago. : C. A. WHYLAND & CO. IO JPaciSe Ave. - Chicago, K7a. We Bend fre J of charge our Daily Market Eepor' ir.d Circular on application. Interest allo\vMi on inonihlv baloncos. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PAfllS EXPOSITION, 1869. THE MOST PERFECT OF PEK8. PERFECT MANHOOD. TOTJjre, Middle-Kited und Elderly men who w« nufferinir from tbe affect- oiT°utbfu! tolhei or cr censes of m»turer jeurt, imd now Hnd their niuuf Tlnor decreased ona who ftro troubled with lernllH dr»lns»nd loases.yon cart be penuanentljr restored to PKKFJBCT aCANHOOt>, nt home, wl(hv|>> ex:po«nr«, at lowent co«t, by J>r. Clftrlto'j RDpuOved metbodfl. teswd and provejp in nearly*^ rear's practice (EstabllsTied .1851), In Clironli-, Vervoafi und Speclul Discuses. If In need of medical aid, senfl for Question 1 ^ 10 irou em fully describe tnc syinptoras of \x>nr po . tlcul»r dlsemc to inc. Consultation ireo »~t ""— J Hoors.8 to 8; SuDd»y8;«tol2. ;>ddre«b PI D. CLARKE, Nl. D., 186 «. Clark St., CHICAGO, ..

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free