Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 3, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 3, 1894
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Page 6
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"A. «U M SIMPLE CREMATION. rover cd. "Tried andfHwon" is the verdict of million*. 8 i m nt o 11 B Livor Regulator is tlio on I y Liver and Kidney inodicino t o winch you can pin your faith for M euro. A mild laxative, and purely veiz;- cU-iblo, acting directly on tho Livor and Kidneys. Try it. Sold by all Druggists in Liquid, or in Powder to be taken diy or made into a tea. The King of Liver M«illcln««. Orthodox Hindoos Burn Their Dead in the Opon Air. fiffs "I have usedvonrNlinniouitf.Ivor ;*lor timl Cftn cOMseloncloiiHH' Kfty It is the tln« of all llvertaedtfim-s. I coimldfr It a •mcdlcinnchwtln Umilr.-UKo. W. JACK- VOH, Tiuioruik, W<wbingtou. 0-KVKRT PACKAGE-** ..^..^ _« K Stamp lu r*J OB ,,, ... . . Qouclw, Hoanwne.ia, Sor-j THretxc, Ci'oup; • ndi.-:. •.•i-.iWUoopltt«rG I >"-'" 1 ''" :AB * lima : •' ' . *'or"on-.a:n?>tionit tlM>U«m*l'lM»""-'''l' all WU ,1 ti'.U.Ti I" '.I""'. S«M hy :i.-.i:.-.:i-t : - on ft • cured -iMCUH« i c'utiirrli" This rxii'. teed tu euro you. Vrtci>, fxK-:-i. Kor."«:« Dy B K Krwlliiit unrated French Cure, 1 " APHWDITINE " t in Ooun OH i POSITIVE GUARANTEE . , nervotuliliat'anoor X, ^7 anydlMKlcrofU:* -.. T~^ gouerUlre ergam >£.i>- of cither «ex. whothw •ri*l»K _ ,_,„_ from ttn>txct-Mi\vet ***'•-BEFORE us« ol HtlraulHntu, AFTER foUcwiorOpium.orUiroiiKli yuiilhdil I'l'll"^ «CM ovc • i;jdi;lKciiCC, *c.,9iicti a* I/OM of Strain •tvwtr W«ki-mlin»1i Hearing down I'alnn In the iark ••:• m!n»l Wc«kii»», llynU'rla.NervoiitPro*- «gtt(''iu Noiiurnal K»iU»ii>nii, U-ucorrlii''*, !>!&• lire « wi'uk Memorr. Ixwx ol ll>wer ami Imp"- •rn'-v whl' li II nrclecteilollcn inadlopreniHtHr* Tirt n"••'' nr.rt luwuUr. Price It .00 a box, 6 boiei tor |s • 0. Si'nt by mall iin 'ccuipt ol prlra. » WRITTEN 8UJ1MNTEE !• glveu for every •.OOi.nl.r fjeclvtxl.to refund the motley H a iJrwin/iilciiiiolinio* olfecteil. We ha»u thnn- IMXIH <•( t»«lmoni»l« from oM ami young, of 4K>t!> t«e»f*i, wfco hayi, 1 been wrmant'titly curoa jythf "M of Aphrotlltlue. ClroulnrdvivAaaMBi *«£ " Hranfh"* 0 *"<<" •-•7. POWtWd. OJJ. Jhit tale by B. X. K*«Un«, L«anwoct, Ind. Goldeo female Pills Relieve Weimtniattcn. Died •vt thoca- «m1i of [iromluent U- Ntniiici' anil Sanitary Moil* or llltpoilnf of nodlM Which Ilaa livnn In Von"* 1 III Ii»*Ha fur TbuUKiknda of \>ura. Although wo are beginning to believe more and more every year in cremation, nnd think ourselves accordingly udvnncod, the Hindoos have practiced it for thousands of years. Tho funeral pilo of n rajah sometimes costs lacs of rupees; a Hindoo body is sometimes burned' when throe rupee* cover tlie entire expenses. The rich Hindoo runy be somewhat exclusive. Tlie Hindoo masses do everything simply ;ind open- lv. They bathe out of <1oorn. they prav out of doors, they eooU out of dooYs, they die out of doors, and—tlielr InxlieH lire burned out of cloorx There ure three burning phiits iu (.'iilcultit. A writer to the Tall Mall Hndg-ot tells vorv 1-ntertalniugly of u visit, she inside to one of tlie cheapest nnd most primitive of these three. .lust as.slic entered into the inclosuro where a burning: ghat was in full operation, there was a crack—a sharp retort like 11 pistol. The heat had just broken through a dead man's skull. It \viis the la-it human part to protest :i;r;iinst the extinguishment of death. ''.I'lie funeral pile of a poor Hindoo looks li'.io an onlinury Uileheu yard \vnndpile. Hut if you po up elose to it, yon discover sometliinjr very like u, iiiuiKni form—a plowing 1 , ehurred mass, distitifruished from every other shape, animate or inanimate. Kor the Llin- d.nw literally purify their dead by (Ire. The body is burned until absolutely nothin^renniitiH but a haiidfulnf ashes —ashes wholly free from any uneltan poisonous 'matter. As the writer vv.is elosf-ly observing th- (,-lowinp: pile, .a new body was bronyhl in and the Two coolies can-led the body upon a rode litter, woven from coarsegrtiNses, ard held top-ether by outlines ot bumboo. Two of the ilead man's brother* followed, chatting pleasantly, l-'our stout sticks of wood were driven upright into the ground,at the corners of an imaginary parallelogram about feet by two. lietweeu these four COBRA'S NEST OF EGOS. NUirtUiiff'nUcanrr •>' • B»teh or Kft* I" Brltlnh India. Rather more than a year apo the fact was mentioned in u Hombtty paper that apentleman connected with tho Goa railway hud shot n. hamadryad (Ophi- ophnffiis claps) on its nest, bays th* Madras Pioneer. This awkward mouthful of a word is comlny to be famil- , iurly known as the name of the R-iant '• cobra, more common in Rurmtih t-han in India, which grows to a lenptlj of i fourteen feet. Is as fierce ns It Is strong 1 : and has the reputation of feeding principally on other snakes. Little, indeed, Is known about 111" incubation—y>v miffht almost have said the aliened inculpation—of snakes, and rarely, if ever, has a competent observer had tho tfood' chance to come upon a serpent in the very act of sitting, hen-like, on its . oaghly rullanlo anil ufu. Worth twenty FniM tlwlr welglit In gold far tftmlt irreg- tilnrilv-i. M«vork>owB "flent br » Box XT Tht COVPANV, tMiiw* Diane*, PorQwd, JBOX m i « » ^- •.«——, v Ver Mile b| B. V. K«N«i«. LosMWflrt. In ELY'S CREAM BAL is quickly Absorbed. Gjpnn-es ihe eys Pftln Unflamm=iUon Heals i r<e S Membrane f Addiil mal Restorer die flenses of Ta and Smell. ffT WILL WW n^*~~—* UCCMTUI WOT* ll'LT* I* •• •*!•• f - J "~ ' by P.T, rhhar. WMMate St., So»« A«D* tor ulc <H N SPORT, 3,'' A HINDOO IIURNINO (lll.VT posts were loosely laid sticks of dry, cheap wood. When the pile was a little moro than three feet hifh the body was laid upon it. A dirty piece of crush, of tbe quality tho coolies wear about their loins, partly wrapped the dead. One of the brothers stepped up , and poured about four ounces of oil ' over the body. This insured n quicker cremation, but was something- of a luxury, nnd not a universal practice. Tho oil must have cost about throe pice. The other brother paid the coolies, who .shouldered tho liffttl empty litter, and marched gayly out. More wood was piled upon the dead. A thin stick wits lighted at the other funeral pile, which was now flaming linclv, the second pile wan lighted, and 'the cremation of the newcomer was begun. The two brothers appeared very Interested iu the iffnitlng, und decidedly pleased when it was accomplished. They squatted down upon tho ground, just so far from the pile that they might feol that their bcant, filthy ga'rmcnts were fulrly safe from the sparks, but near enough to watch all the changing phases of tho cremation, and to see easily when It was consummated. They untied a dirty rag from about a wroall bundle one of them had brought with thorn. They took out a small earthen bowl. It was .-'-an and shin- in?, and BO was the bru.-.» ehattce each lifted from his filthy turbanod head. Tho chattecs held water. Tho bowl held curry and rice. They fell to eating with great ffusto. And, pray, why not? They were eating to live. Their brother was burning to live-to live m Hindoo paradise. Prom the Hindoo point of view this state was far more Tho cremation which was in full blwt when tho writer arrived WM finally completed. Two dl-tinot kinds of ashes were left. The human ashefl wore carefully gathered Into an old chattce. Tho authorities do not allow those ashoi, to bo thrown Into the river, and they are norer thrown thero in the presence of Europeans. Tho ashei of tho wood were swept swiftly away. The bits of wood not qulttf burned were frugally collected to be utilized in the neat pile"• TOO K»rty; An Aberdonian who, making a morning call, was asked if he "wud talc' • drtiro," soberly declined. " 'Twan too airly the day," sftid he; "besides I've Ltid i gill already."—Scoteman. Not Free by Anr M«»ni. Doctor—By iny treatment I have given you a new lease of life. Patient—Yes; but you'll admit that you charpe high rent.—Chicago Record. -In no country has the marriage rite declined so freatly in rccentyearn at in Ireland. WITHOUT MOIIK AHO UK M10T JT. eggs. Only the bare fact was published nt the time ami n fuller account eixnnot fail to be interesting. Tlie gentleman WOK Mr. Wusoy, known in his district us an ardent nnd successful shikari; ar.d he was told by a eoolie, in the matter-of-conrse sort of way usual with tlieso fatalist philosophers, that a certain path was impassable, as a cobra had erected u (Tiidi, or throne, for itself there, and warned off intruderM. Here was a golden opportunity to settle tlie vexed question of the iiffgressiveness of venomous snnlvcs. Will a cobra rush to the at- tiu-k if it ean pet easily away? Europeans commonly pay "no," but natives universally cite- instances to the contrary, some of them plainly fabulous, but others only waiitiny corroboration to be believed. Now here in liritish India, or nt least in Portuguese India, was n friaut. of the tribe, known to ull the villagers to hnve taken up its station by the roadside nnd to be ready to glide down ani rush like lightning at man or beast •who approached. Mr. Wasey followed the coolie to the spot nnd was shown the monster coiled np on the top of a huge pile of dry leaves. Without more n.do ho shot it, and turning 1 over tho leaves he found at tbo bottom thirty-two eggs rather, smaller than a hen's and covered each with n tough skin in place of a shell They wore sent to the secretary of the Jtombay Natural History society; but wanting the heat generated by the close mass of decaying leaves they did not hatch. Sometimes more.than one young one escapes from a snake's eprg, but at tho lowest computation Mr. Wasey is to be congratulated on ridding Ills district of thirty-three deadly snakes. INFLUENCE OF BREED. An Important Claim Tli»t H»i B«eu Verified by Eip»r|«inc». I It is » settled fact that ^here are ani- ' tnals that possess the quality oJ a more perfect assimilation of food for tho production of milk than others, and it is not unreasonable to suppose that, cer- j tain breeds possess this quality to a greater degree than others. Under what may be termed average conditions an animal is of little or no use to the owner unless he is able to derive a profit by keeping it. Jn the dairy : a good arainal is the one that will : profitably convert feed into milk, butter or cheese. In this, quantity is not the only consideration, neither is quality. Both are important, but the cost }s rather more important than all else. There must bo a liberal quantity and the quality must be good. At the same time both must bo secured at a cost that will leave a fair per cent, of profit If rightly managed. And there is more certainty of doing this with certain breeds than witn others. There may be Individual animals in all breeds that excel in some essentials, as there are others that fail almost as regularly, j Yet, generally, there ure breeds that as ! a class can be depended upon to convert their excess of food, tho amount over and above what is necessary to sustain animal life, to milk and cream, and this characteristic it, in the breed to an extent that it can be depended upon to transmit this quality from parent to offspring 1 .—Prairie Farmer. COLORING BUTTER. In Moit CMW, On^Mao Clalmi, It Ii Cu- nMMMHrr Wute. William Chapln, of Washington county, Vt, writes as follow* in the Home•tead: "Much Is said in our farmer*' meetings about the wastes of the dairy, but nobody seems to tret tbe idea that the artificial coloring of butter is a great and in most cases an unnecessary waste. Just at good yellow colored butter can be made in January as in June with the right kind of cows and the right kind of feed and management. I ain making sixty to seventy pounds a week from six new milch cows and four strippers, and it has sold tor twenty-five and twenty-seven cents in the open market for the last two months and not a particle of artificial color in it. Dealers say that it is yellow enough. The cows are high-grade Jerseys, well housed, watered in the stable »nd fed twice a day on dried grass (cnt June 19 to July 4), once a day on straw and corn fodder, and . have four to six pounds of rocal each d.ay made of northern yellow corn and 6ats. This may not be a scientinc or economic ration, but we raisi it all, as we do the cows on the farm, and we care more for profit than protein, more for greenbacks than for carbohydrates, and as long as the balance of trade is in our favor we don't bother about tho balance of cow feed, and if we can make the cows color the butter wo don't break the oleomargarine, law." JUMPING THE LONE STAR. "I»et»" Killed Hl» Tlilnl Man llrforti IU Slot. IIIH I'alo. It was New Year's eve In the camp nml the Gold Nugget salonn w;is doing u heavy business all along the line. Drinks were being r piiily dispensed over the counter and in the rear faro, roulette and draw-polter were flourishing. "Feto" was in high humor, lie had "bucked" the tiger successfully to-night, und had quit enough ahead to work his claim in Corkscrew gulch. True, he h»d not done his assessment work t his yen r, nnd by law anyone could "jump" the "I/one Star that very day at midnight. Hut Pete was not the man to be fooled with, as he nl- ready had two graves to his credit in Doc Turner's ranch (the name np- plie.l to the cemetery in honor of a local dnot(ir), which contained the bodies of two "tenderfeet." who had "ilittVred" from him and were ncci- dentali.v shot. So the inhabitants of GaleiiKville concluded he w:is a safe man to lot alone, and he laughed at the idea that anybody would be so fooliHh as to ''commit suicide," as he termed it, by attempting to jump his claim. The old year had but a few minutes to live when Hank Smith tied up his horse among the tall, snow-laden pine trees near the "Lone Star,"und, loosening the thongs which fastened u pick to his horse's saddle, and transferring a couple of sticks of dynamite and some candles from his saddle-bng to his pockets, shouldered the pick and slowly mounted the tortuous trail. He had long awaited this moment. Four years ago h<> had owned the "Lone Star" himself, but sickness came nnd he could not work his assess- ine/nt. and when he returned to the prospect and found Pete, armed to the teeth, in possession, he accepted his hard luck with a crood orrace, but had "laid" for 1'ete ever since. But now his opportunitv hnrl como. The tunnel was soon reached, and the moonlight, streaming aslant its black mouth, ensily disclosed to his eyes Pete's location stake. Ho looked at his watch. It marked exactly midnight. Reaching down, he fiercely wrenched the st:iUo from the ground and flung it far from him down the mountain. Ho then lit a candle, and finding a board quickly sharpened one end of it, and smoothing off the broad end wrote his location notice on it— re- christening tho claim the " Ilrlght Hopes"—and planted the stake firmly in the ground. Thinking he would go into the tunnel nnd "see how she looked," he. took up nandU- a.id pick and started in. Just us he did so he thought he heard a whistle. He paused and listened; some one was coming up the trail bo- low, whisling softly. Quickly dousing the light, he crouched behind a big bowlder iust nt the mouth of the tunnel and drew his revolver. • A few minutes later 1'ete stepped in view with a week's supplies in a sack hanging over bis shoulders. Before ho could put his burden down Hank suddenly rose up before him with tho muzzle of his pistol almost touching the other's face. "Hands up!" he cried. "I've got the drop on yer now." Pete, seeing the other man bad a full hand, promptly threw up his, while Hank deftly relieved him of his firearms. " 'Tain't worth fighting about," said Pete, carelessly. "There ain't a pound of ore in the hull claim." "Oh, come off!" said Hank. "How about all that ore you shipped last summer?" "That was oul of a pocket I struck, which petered out mighty quick, but, if you don't believe me I'll go in the hole und show you," and, taking a candle, Pete started in the tunnel, liunk following, but keeping his hand within easy reach of his gun. The breast of the tunnel was soon reached, and Pete, holding his candle up before it, said: "There, now, what did I tell yer? It's nuthin' but dead rock." Hank took his cnndle and carefully examined the breast, roof and sides, but not a trace of mineral could be seen. "You're welcome to her," said Pete; "I've blown iu all the money I want to; you can have a blast at her now if you want to." Hank did not reply, but seemed to be lost in thought. Finally, he said: "Hold my candle a minute, Pete," and, taking up his pick in both hands, he struck the breast a heavy blow, and the rock and mud with which Pete had plastered it to fool curious and unwelcome visitors, fell away, exposing a rein of glittering white metal. Almost at the same instant there was a deafening report, and Hank fell to the ground with a bullet through his heart, Pete, with a smoking revolver in his hand, which he had snatched from Hank's belt as he struck the blow, stood over him with a grim smile, as he muttered: "Another accident!' But retribution was close at hand. The reverberation of the shot had hardly died away among the neighboring: peaks, when a rock, which had long been loose, started by the sudden shock, fell from the roof, bringing tons of earth with it, and Pete was crushed to death.—Detroit Free Press. —Burns' conviviality waV tno curse >f his life. He could not resist the temptation to tipple, and finally did not try. To the last, however, he was ieeply sensible of his degradation. -Philadelphia U tb7city of Brother- iy Love, the Quaker City and CenteB »i»l City. DECEITFUL AND DEADLY. A Harmlett Appearing Bat Fatal Weapo* l'«ed U Hexleo. Harry Armituge, an old Mexican traveler, was in St. Louis tho other day on his way to New York, and as he passed up and down the platform of the Union station he chatted with a Republic reporter. Naturally the conversation turned upon the unsettled condition of that country and the guerrilla warfare that i» being waged against the administration by the mountain people. During- this conversation he suddenly drew from his pocltet an object that to all outward appearance was nothing toore than an ordinary match box. As he passed it over to the reporter for inspection, he said: "Do you know that you have in your bauds tho most villainous weapon I have ever seen In all my travels. That little silver box contains enough poison to cause the death of a thousand men. If you will touch that little spring just below the lid—Ah! You have it. j "Now, notice that protrusion. That Is the tusk of the great diamond-bock rattlesnake, one of the family of venomous reptiles so common In the moun- 1 tains of western United States and j Mexico. "If you will glance at its point you will find that it is slit nnd that an am- berlike matter exudes from It. | "That amber-colored matter is the venom of the reptile, taken from its venom sack, and the Mexicans set these tusks in those handsomely carved silver boxes, and tho Mexican ladies carry them as a means of defense against anyone who dares to Insult or molest them. One scratch from the point of that terrible tusk means an inoculation of the most deadly virus known to man. The person so inoculated will die a horrible death within seven or eight hours after reeeivlngf the wound and not know what has caused his death, for to all appearances it is just tho scratch of a pin or needle. "In the hands of nn unscrupulous person it would be productive of vnoro evil than a whole battery of guns, I purchased it from an old Mexican hag in Durango, and I suppose sh« had stolen It from some lady of caste, bat I never have seen anything to equal it as a death-dealing instrument." FEEDING FROM CRIB. Practical Plan to Ovcrcom* »«»rr»l Ob- Stock feeders are often troubled in removing corn from the crib, because of the corn sliding out on the ground or the aperture through which the corn Is taken being too small to be taken 1 i I out rapidly. Tlio illustration shows a practical plan to overcome both the objectionable points. Place a box within tbe crib with Ibe top and front side removed. Place it ti(fht against the Bide from which the corn is to be removed. Remove the slats of the corocrib in front of the box and substitute from three to five posts. The sid» of the box need not bo over a foot biurh. Corn by this means can be easily and rapidly removed, as the corn will drop into the box only as last as removed.—Farm and Home. l,lk«a n« cuitom. Fair Shopper--! fear you will think me very tiresome- Clerk—Hike to wait on you, madam. My throat i* so sore to-d»y that it hurt* me to call "Cash!"—Pick. —Liszt when studying the piano was »ecuaU>med, as a regular occupation, to practice ten hours » day- To the end of his profess on»l career h« every day played the scale* M h» rtid, to limber hii fingers. I Every Month many women Buffer from F.xctMlv* at Bcant Mcn«tniatioiij thay don't know who to confine in to g*t proper advice Doo't canfidc in »nybwdy but try Bradfield's Female Regulator, a Specific '11 PAINFUL, PROFUSE. SCANTY, SOPI'RtSSED and IRRE6UUI P.ISNSTRUATION. Hock ::, "WOMAN" mailed fr«». BRADFIEuB REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, ta Par »i!e by Baa PUhy.dr FACIAL BLEMISHES 1 will ivmove, Frrcklm 1'lmplra, Hlackhrad*. n*M, Wrinkle* anil all oilier fikln blcmishca. LOLAXJXTECRE.W The proil Skin foodaa* TisMie liuildcr, will Make ^ you Beautiful. "cents mid thisad. for a box of KVIm Ioo4 and lace powder. Pr««. Vnw. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON Anv'ricn'3 lieauty Doctor, 26 (itrnff sired, San FmnrUco, Oat. 301 Klin *t, Cincinnati, Ohio. Vuprrfluou* Hair permanently rcm«vc4. NEW LIFE Or. E. C. W««I'« Htr»» «nd Brain Tre»tra«r In nold under p*mitive written (ruarantpp, I'yir-' •• tzod ancntii only, to euro Weak Mfnmry; ! lirnlnund Nervo Power; Lost Manhood; o,. Nlffbt Low; Evil Drcum«; Tjick of Co- : Nervoaniew; Ls(*lru<lo; all Dr.ilc*; J^^u iif the Genprai.'vo Orpom in oi11i?r ptx.r:.: ovpr-ttXM-tlnti; Youthful Krron 1 , or Exc(-*;-l\ :• i Tobacco, Opium or Llnunr wlilch ro.in i< ..-. Misery, CouKumptlou Iiifanuyninl IVwli. U. v i' ' (1 a box; tiJ.irfi; wlm written (runrnntuo u>curi>< icfur.d inoiM-y. WEST'S COl'OI! SVIU'J'. A ccrul. euro for Condi", CoMn, A*thm«, limnchltii'.CroHi, Whooping Ouch, Sorn Throat. I'ii'aMCt to take. Small nizo dl'coimmin<i; old.SV.Uzo, now 350.; oW II «|H>, now Mo. GUARANTEES lMU«donl7h7 W H. PO'tTKtt. Dro#{l8t, 823 Maruet St., te- ~an»[X>rt, Ind. mm 1C LC rn» riniia Hrx. TM. 1 """' "W'l fl:r<*llj to Ih. tho»o<l»«in"°fili«<;«iiiu-.UHn»iT». , reqwir^l no chint* of di*t or n»uw»nt, merrun leinMto b« t4k«u Aft A PREVEHTIVt by tittrtr MX U.b it»p^-ijb!« to W. 1 P) t r S1, Ora«ist. SK ganftport, Ind. PILES ITCHING PILEJ AYNFI^ OINTMEHT Lost Manhood and vigor nil-lit]. UKJI * JJIJtJl, Druggul, LoKUuport. CLEAR SKIN. . INDISESTION.DIZZINESS '-RUF.TirNS ON T HE SKIN PPAUTIFIES -^COMPLEXION lufci An afreet ble laxative and NERVE TONIC gold by nmitiristsor font bj mall He..UK, ud (1.00 p«r packa«». Sample* free Jff\ fMf\ The FWvorlto TOOTt HWMi At/ RVforthoTmtaandBn»th,««. Mr 8»lo by B. P. Kwnlln*. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOUI || POWDXR. If I POZZONI'S Combines every element of I I beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healtk. ful, and harmless, and when I vightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection I the face in this climate. Xniiit open htvlnf th« gnnl IT IS FOR 8W.I EVERYWNEK. QUAKER CATARRH CURE t'H ; SsHjSS " MFO»( ADO AVTU USING. m»f , QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION. ST. PAUL, For.ale In Loiraiwport by B«n LOST MANHOOD RESTOREIX tJlnfimh J?Con.«m,xion and Insanity *« «P«J£™ l | fj J .i^^^Siist^Aa For '-ale In J •gunport b r BKK FOHF«, n-—««* '

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