Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 11, 1894 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 11, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 11, 1894
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

iladstone has A clear Head. WHY? Hre*t»e he follows these rules :< - Keep the head cool, thefart warm *j)d the bowels open." You can Itiave a clear bend and tire to be ninety if you do the same thing. When the bowels fail to more dur- tng flie day like on retiring two Smith's SaafttRlc Beans. Their nctioa is so mild that you are not awarcofit. All day your mind will fcc clear .ind cool. "No! a gripe in a tnrrelofthem." Askforsm;iHsizc. no substitute for SMfTH'S Bile Beans! DOLABELLE'S LETTEK. ., . 11 "As eld M .REGULATOR £ j ^J / /1/7 j£ lJi4 PACKAGK-SH th* E SUmp In red an wntppor. u8,, SoroThroat Croup; . wrtnillo\-csWhoopiiigCoujfKmi.i A.8tnraa. •ifor Consumption it lins no rivii 1; I."- 1 eurcd itacdtooureyou. fcnalebjB. vfSJf*™** is qulokly Absorbed. Cl«an«es tha innaminatton- Vleals the Sores Protects the | MemDranetrom Additional Gold Restores the :3enses o( Taste and smell. — CURErH' Tpjvrtlel* l» »ppll«a Into ««h ntetifl *meable. Priw SO otraW nt DrogcUU er fcj «LY BBOTHBB3, M W«rren «., Men York. flndapo -VMado awch . ^JfcSS>v Wan.of WORLD'S PARLIAMENT RELIGIONS! Out this coupon out and keep It un- r .iil you bate iaredglx ilBillBr oouponi, •then bring or nend them together with .<2.00FOR CLOTH KDITIOtf, $8.50 TO! mt.tr KDITIOM to the office of THE DAILT JOURNAL Where you wilt reccwe thU aagnlft- eeot book. Black GOWHB Continue to Ba the Correct Thing, llow Younz Widow* Dremi During I ho Flr«t un<l Hceond Periods of Mourn- Ing—Vanity Very Ortim Oror- coinot Grief. [ST>"L'lal Ni'WYork I>ttor.l There lias been such n. modification of mourninj* in tlie lust few yearn that no otio need complain of its depressing effect now. There nre many black iruit-cnals used which arc made up also with-eoloi's, while black anil white are combinations that are extremely fashionable. In the black department of a certain larjro dry poods house here there is n room where «. wax family is dressed, is t-hevordict o f millions. S i m in o 11 ? Liver Rogu- lator is tho otviy Liver and Kiduoy medicine to which you can pi« your faith for ,1 cure. A mild laxative, a n d purely vog- ctablo, act- y^ • JJ ing directly *-'///(» on the Liver ,J: /^fk3 an a Kid. neys. Try it. So'ld liy all 'liih-aggiata in Liquid, or in Powder - co ba taken dry or mad e i u lo a lea. The Ktag of Liver Mrillclnc*. "I have n«cd ycmrSlnininns r.ivcr rU"crn- -icwtorund wui oniisolrnuiou^ly *••'>>' it I s1 "i« CJlH'rtlclTK'^. I t'otlMilllT 11 ft hlivllsvlf.—UKO. \V. JACK- Kho\vin<r » first outfit, The mother, the largest fifrnre. i 1 * in widow's weeds, and every detail of siifh a eostnme is observed. Her gloves. liaiHlkercliief with deep black bonier, dress, bonnet and veil, nnd the latest method of iivranjr- in^- tlie veil, even Uie M;\ck jewelry, bonnet pins and watch fruiml are supplied. Tim eldest danfflitcr, » second • hi i:;:'h t,'r, and a sou, a maid, and the eoae!jnian. are anioiisr the figures. The elerk in e!iar?c tolil me that more ))eo- ple eami' to study the ooaehma.n than the widow, as people are not always sure of tin-de;,'i-ee of black which the enstodran of t.lu- (tarriaye shouM wear. It is ;in Vl!i;T!islitMi-toiu, Unit of putting the servants in nionrninpr, anil belongs U> (ho landed ,'fei:try whoso servants , Jive and die in their employ. J!nt» I frooil many Now York families arc English, either by descent or adoption, as | onr sixteenth-century frravestones lin- ! in;;- lower l!ro:idwny will explain in Old Kii'i-lihh inscription. The new weaves in black fabrics aro the handsome crape cloths for tho deepest monrninff, C'laircttc cloth, and tho beautiful new fabric known as lOiulora, a weavo similar to tho best Henriettas, but with » new effect. These nro in the woolen fabric*. In silks there are/ plain and diagonal ar- raiircs, tho last being 1 am entirely new eilk design. The ottoman cord and ttio benffalino cord aro in favor for mourning' frowns, because they have a heavy, lusfcerloss e/Ecct, but they aro desirable poods for Inack dresses out of monrninj*. Satin sincl moire nuliquo aro splendid blacks, bub hardly suitable for the toilet* of grfcf. I am told, however, thin* **>ey make up stylishly for trimmings for black wool dresses when they are <rtof- laid with a dead black Cliuer in dull jot, or a tnrc, Apropwspf triwettaf*. *«r» U twne- tlilog in blade that i* roaHy now, and I would oAriso ererrWdr * «•" ***" iis eoon as possible, for (hflf wiD «nlf lio aosiraWo while A »*T*Hr- **»T arc unrrovr mffleu e< HM<r* •BfMqn* nl»bon made witk » fc»«diBsf at «Ck iord in nn cishorate l«ee pft*ten>, and with an edgro «f th» wmie. Tka«6 Toflles nre very complete, betn(f »bout Otoo inch wide witk a fall edfe. Th»y *rb ufied to place on (rtio ifclri hi l»w», and to ornament «i« »•**• TK»« dierc arc tfco ra»li»ir rnifie* and edg««, find «lot of other narrow «r wfd« braid irlnHningB, ttie upper tAr* •< whw* 111 tfoven tig*i* to form a raffle* I was fAown at n «t»r» that rnalce* «, Specialty at mourning- ffoodn » black clotli »nit ntado with a basqne waist Which r<jned open erv<* » w»is* •< OUT THIH OV1. c«Aru ctaTB WALKIWO pearl wtlto corded silk, fastened with jet buttons, on which was an intaglio in white, making a cameo effect. The jacket was closed at tho waist with two largo cloth-covered buttons. Another feletfant costume of Clalrette cloth had tho skirt laid in side plaits to meet a nt panel which was crossed with e rv>ws of black and white satin ISie waist wafl » elose.-fittinir blouse, the full capes »t tho tops ol the sleeves forming broteUesthathunfr on each side below tho bolt, ending in lonff points. There was a square yoke t,othe bodice of alternate black aud white bands of satin ribbon. A great roll of the poods finished the edpe of the Kkirt, this design being- revived again. .\ceordion plaited skirts of black silk muslin have a bodice of the silk with white yoke covered with black lisse or embroidered chiffon. The season of drapery has arrived, but the (joodfi aro draped over lining. I and do not add to the bulk of the wear- j er. 1 have not seen anything very j pretty in designs yet. and do not think the wrinkled or puckered cilecl, adds much to tho style of the ensemble. Of course you have the Jncroyable bow with you, inscrutable, I eall it, for it lacks eleg-ance, except on u chosen few. The stores are full of them in all widths und lengths. Th materials are two or three yards o black inoire antique ribbon of a sas width, made into un enormous bo« •with very long ends crossed with lac insertion and with a fall of Inc on the end. The laee is mostly of th yellow or ecru shade, but some is clea< white. Tho ends of the bit,' bou whiclris fastened on at the chin, haiu, nearly to the hem of tho dress. Ther are some short bows made in plaite< fan shapes which are short enough t merely cover the yoke of the corsage aud these may bo worn by the most de mure dressers, as there is nothing flam boyant about them. Tho black bonnet is never of the same shape as the full dress bonnet but is either larger or smaller, accord ing to the ago of the wearer. Tlie veil adds so much to tlie apparent sine of a bonnet that the merest brim tha will serve to sustain it is available or, as in the ease of the favorite Mark Stuart shape, it almost encircles th face. There, is a new way of wearinf, tlie veil, by pinning 1 it on so that it falls equally on both sides and the back, diminishing' its length and ffiv- iuy awiiiK'-like effect, at tho side, have not seen it worn yet, but it isdi* played on the models. l'Y>r second mourn inpr there are beautiful fabrics in dull purple, lavenders and black and while, which arc mudc up with jetted lace and look anything 1 but sad. The new shape of the most fashionable kind is used for these artistic crentiotis of jet. The new shapes—I panso, pen in hand, to think About those shapes. The first one 1 *aw last week, and it reminded me ol something 1 with ears. Then the back cd£Ct of the bonnet which always is cut sharp oft' now extend-; two protecting- arm* around the bae!^ hair. The ntylo well as in plain black. The ones most pertinent to this letter are the black straws with crownn of lavender straw which are very appropriate for black wear. A tricorn crotchet braid, and a novelty opalesque straw, that is black, with beetlo-wiug- shoots of color, arc among 1 the late importations. feM already beoa modified, Vat fh« f»»t remain* that ttio new bomntt li modeled on the Dntoh shap«« orf the put. which had tabi «n the Hide M4 •tfrarM the back hair. The jet fcon»«t» are »»t the *•«• in material that they h»T» bee», fi«a embroidered lace (flairi. Thejy are eompo»ex! of ropes »ad rtrano* of Jet, with biff j»t ornam»nte forminjr tlie border, Some are lin«l wtth violet silk which »howe the op«n de«lr«. Tho violet fever is raging. Almort every pretty pirl on nppsr Bro»dw*y ha« a bunch «f real violet* wettling *t her throat, »r fastened in her Jt«kfft, •T pendent from her mnfl. Bnt yon HTMt look eloiB to see if these are natural flowers, for thero IB a trick of to»alpiilatinjr artificial vlelets, whick nalte* them leok exactly like their llv- tnj «ister». Thare aro silk violets, small «ilk blossoms that, (lipped In •oloffne, change their too vivid oolorm tc the exact shade of the r«al rioletSt and I defy tho closest observer to tell the difference when they have thU artificial wilting. And the economy of it Is right here—the one bunch e«n be treated affaln and again, and look moro re&l every time. The flowers, however numerous they •re, must have long 1 natural stem*. A few roses of the houses of York and Lancaster are carried .loosely tied and laid in the lap to bo referred to from time to time, in a casual way. The immense number of Jackets and walklnff-ooats that have been sold at a sacrifice this season would seem to be sufficient for every woman in the country. But when we see them we shall not know them. They will have been made over into something new and »tran(fo. Thore were millions of hiRh-shouldered spring eloaks last year, where are they now? However, the jacket for street-wear, and in a modified shape for tho house, 1* the popular garment at present, and advance fashions give nothing newer for the spring styles. In round hats for younff ladies thero are tho new straws with spikes in the plaiting. I notice a good deal of liwlret worV in three mbwd colors M RELIGIOUS MATTERS. TO BLOSSOM, LORD, FOR THEE. ^. ~"~~^~~ Within tli* (lu»ky pow I Imelt Anil hreiubtul a rich perfumi*. For neiir at bund the almr mops Wcro banked with snowy bloom. And whllo Uio people's prayers aroj* l'.ll;u imreiise HWOOI 10 God, From mulernoitth my drooping plume* I wuiclieil Uio lilies nod. I Razed upon tlicir poltlon hourts, Th^lr perfct whitmio.sH niro. Thdlr Blonder stems of oloarosl Kr»», And prayoil u !lttl(l pruyer. 'TwuM npvcr founil In any boolt, Ornald In any coil, And from my noul it bubbled up LlUe wator from a well. "Dear r,oril." I saltl, "when I am d«»4 And Honii with crlef and pnin, It Thou from out tlie narrow nriw» Sboulilst cull mo forlli HRain To live onofl more, ah, lot mo then A spotless Illy DO. Within tlic cliuruh on Kii.ii.er morn To biosftom, Lord, for Thco!" —Mlnui Irvini;, in Now Vlnnlanil Muguin* CHARACTER BUILDING. It Ii Mort Than Gaining a Reputation, and In Alwuyt Golnc On. ^Ve arc very apt to confound character und reputation together as being 1 one and the same thing, and muoy a hoy is satisfied with earning a g-ood reputation, when lie is not equally anxious about having a j*ood character. Keputution is truthfully defined as "what a person seems." The person may bo all that lie. seems and liis reputation may he the reflection of his character, but it is sorrowfully true that the reputation and the character of a boy may be wholly dissimilar. He may carefully conceal from the eyes of his uei.q-hbors all that is wrong 1 , and all Ihat is inconsistent with his profession as a Christian, and therefore his roputation may be R-ood, and his standing hijjh as a Chris tian, a citizen, a friend and head of a family. All this may he be, and yet his character bo a. worthless structure which shall fall as noon as the storms of temptation beat upon it, and thus prove Its utter instability. Reputation is the. shadow. Character is the real substance. If the character is carefully built all through a boy's life, reared with painstaking bloek by block, each part, of tlie structure being- firm und solid, there is but little danger that his reputation will not be equally fjood, but tho reputation is not tho tliinp to b» principally desired. It i* th* ehnraotor itself, t.« which we should look. If we milk* a candid eonf«snion of our real deilren, I f«ar that mo*t of us weuld h«,T« to ndmit that it is th* reputation rather than the character for whieh Trerenrn. Not that we do not all wiik t» dcssrTO all the g-eod that i» Said abont us, bnt the first thought in our heart* i( that t.h« prood aha.ll be Mid. an* the deterring it, i« an after aonslderation. A r*pnt»tlon »ay b* destroyed by 8»m» advent <rirot)mnt*neo», and leave tli» eh»raet«r »nt»ot. A man't character It lik« • llffkthoTiw which ttandt •ut in th* water steadfast and firm, no matter wkat alterations of SUB and storm, »f wind and o»lm, piny upon it If It had B««n r*itr«<l at it onW >*, rt«»«lfa*tly and turely, nothing wfll ke abl« to overtkraw it, and It wlllaWa* tfk»n all tblnift e»r«i- ly will »• ttrlpp*4 from n«. W* btftm hi thlldhood to lay th« f«nndatl»»t ft mr eharartert. Bvery deed tbat i» w*U «le»*. every aoton that it F«T* »4 «mt and g»oi, U a bl»*k 1*1* hi l*i» fvndavion wwon whlek we ar« t» Voili !• after y»t.rm the fair ttrvetm-e wfclcli »«n will see and k»«w at «*T afcarastOT, If there :» a w»»k >!*•» »• t*, *at w«*k plaon will sometime »e A* rala»f th* whole, and all that it t*r*nf aid fclr May top* •le •r*r, V**a«M ra* ef th* fenoia- ;l«m »to»e« it Imparfto* and hat not been t«*uTtly l*t*- Ch»r»***r It »*t t*«*«imir that ewn be bnllt »H at •»••—!» ft noith or a year. D«y Vy day w* fathioa it, tlow- 7 and almott MOOKMintly, and our building d«M not end n»til we reach the end ut life. Er*ry act, every .honjrht >nd word hat aa influence ipon th* ttmotnr* we are fashion- nff, »•<! if we realized this at w* thonld, w» woold b* more care- ul of tbe little thingi we tometimes Xold but lifhtly, forgetting that they lave a vital inflnenae. Nothing is little really. It it thews tmmll things in every-day lif* whioh »r« the most important, tines they »r* molselestly luildinf * fabrio that ihall endure hroujfhent eternity. Every-day life, with all ita petty annoyances, its trials, tt caret and perplexities, forms onr pportunity for ch»r»ot»r balldlnff. It s not the great occasion! of life that :all for heroism, or other great quali- es. N«, these are ocoaiiont that show what our character is, and h»w it will stand the tost of strain and tempU- ion, but the character itself has been fathioned in thote quiet hourt when we did each little avery- Lay duty that came to our handt faith- ully amd well, when w* eheok*d the mpati«»t work, restraiaed the irritable peech, and wrought as well at wo knew *aoh little duty that wat "y« nexte thj»ge" in our path. Overeoming th* littla daily annoyances that lie in our path help us to uild up true heroism better than Over- ominjT the great trials which come to us now and again in life's J ou , rneT '. ." we had given up to thoie smaller trials, ire would not have bean »ble to over- ome the greater ones, but faithfulness n that which is least, strengthens us o that when a greater strain comes we .an meet it as we did the smaller Usts and owcomo all difficulties and ob- t.nelet. Our character building tbould have Christ as the foundation. If we build with a single eye to Hit glory, with His love filling our hearts and the desire to please Him ever prevent with us, t we need not fear that we shall build amiss. Each net will be full of loyo to Him, and anything 1 that we do with Uis love animating- it is sure to be right. We can not go astray when we take Him for our example, our guide. A consecrated life, ono in which nothing ha» besn too small to consider worth doing well, nnil as unto Him and His R-lory. lays a broad, beautiful foundation upon which a symmetrical and stronfr character is reared that shall endure throughout eternity. It will be built to endure. Let us take heed how we build. His a. very pleasant thinp to know that one's reputation is good, and that one has the love of one's fellows, but that should not be the first thing in oiir nmuition. Let our desire be first of all that our ehiimcler shall bo stronfi 1 and well built, so that it shall withstand tlie storms of temptation and prove to all who know us that •we have taken Christ as the Corner Stone, the foundation which shall never be removed throughout all eternity.— Christian at Work. LESSONS OF EASTER. Chrllt Jeiui tho "Flrnt-frult" of lh« Com- Ine UnrTcm.. "Easter," which celebrates.the resurrection of our Lord, is n festival that more, perhaps, than any other ex' pi-esses the joy <>f Christian faith. | Christmas is an occasion of rejoicing. It celebrates tlin Ijoginniag of the divine life amorjf men. Hut "Easter" ci-.lebrales its triumphant victory. H helps us to enter into the spirit of this ! fjrcat Christian festival, to stand in I imagination in the company of the dis- I ciplcs after the crucifixion, and realize | the sudden Hood of light and joy that burst upon their henrts when they knew that Jesus had risen from the dead. Rut perhaps we gain a still brighter impression of the inclining of "Easter," when we ask ourselves what difference would it mnke to us if there had been no Easter morninp 1 ? A great rn;iny answers to that question will occur to us all. If there had been no Easter morning we should not have been certain, as we aro now, that there was an immortal life; we should not be certain, as wo now are, that Jesus was the Son of God; wo should have no reason at all for believing that we have a living Saviour, who has conquered our ene mies, and who loves and cares for us now. In tha outward world, what do these warmer days, and the budding trees, and the grass becoming (rre«n, and tha northward flight of the birds meat), but this, that in a few weeks we shall be in the glory and brightness of summer? We sliall have cold and dark days in April and early May, but Mim- rner is nnrely coming, aud xve rejoioa beoaute thu chains of winter are bra- ken. In th* same way we rejoice in th* resurrection of our Lord. He was the "Firit-frnitB" of them that slept On* green Blade of grass t«lls «B of green fieldt, one early rows tells of the abundance of Jnne, ono robin, who has found hit way northward tells of the multitude ef feathered songtsrs that will toon b* with us. So the resurrection at J**ut tells us of » better iife, in whioh death has been conquered, and U whi*hth*r* is no sorrow, or *ryin(f, 0r pall, er tin. Ha is th* 'TirsWiruit* •f th* eomlng harvest. When w» let ouch though* a* the** linger in *nr hearts, tcmicthiiff •* th* j*y and trtanph oi OtirirtaB felt* •*•* with them, W* o*n i*t maA» • better nte *i "Easter" then /t»t to think wbat it meant, and them *angr tate th* talks at school. Into oar kM*i*< Hfe, rmt» *uf busiaes, Hurt ftll *ur r*l»> M«M t* «tb*r people, M>«thiBf W th« eUvatl** *< spirit and tb« >y <rf hear* that Ohrfet'* vtcfcny tor n ha« W.— Watohman. tanTof J H»n<nt*remeJi. ~T» prevent toe spread at iaffv where there is a eatarrha.1 •41 handkerehiafs need by th* patient •hovld b* placed whera they will »•* >* likely to be handled by othar m*»- •era of the family, or to eome ia •OB- taot with other elothing. When tb*B> •re wathed they may b« thoroughly diilnfecttd, freed front etaint, and whitantd ii first soaked hi eold watot to whith a half-cupful at the best ]>•>»• MB* oil ha* been added. Add enough bofHnf water to the e«ld to heat it, ••d with toap wash rb«m cut of tfcit water, and through another w»rm water containing soap and a littl* «fl. Rlnt* thoroughly and dry in th« op*» ai», leaving them out of doors an entire day when they should b« entirely Jre* r»»m the smell of oil.— K. Y. Poet. trees in the paths of sweepiBff winds will be benefited if steadied by tying them to stout stakes at least n»- tll they have had lime to b«eom« w«tf Mtabliibcd, Every Month many women »utter from Kxcmfv* ot 8c*nt Menstruation; they don't know who to confide in to jet proper advict* Don't confid* In anybody but try Bradfreld's FemaEe Reguiafor a Specific ioi PAINFUL, PROFUSE. SCANTY. SLF'PRIISSED and IRRE6UUR MENSTRUATION. I3oo'i to " VVOWAN" mailed free. BKARFI^LO REGULATOR CO.. Atltntl, 0*., f-it'il ti]- Mil l^niffclkt*. J For sale b/Ban Flniior, FACIAL BLEMISHES I "'ill n-inovo, Fn><>klr* PJi«|ilo»,Illiichli««d», Moil, i>Hirliei<,s«lluw- nrNo, Ayrluklrvnud ail 01 lior skih blemishes. LOLA MOSTEZ CHE ttl Tlic prc«t ftlnfoivlana Tissue Dnilrtcr, will laaJto ___ yon Beautiful. , . I 10 (-(.'ins «nd this nd. Inr n box of skin food find fucp iiowdcr. Fr«c. Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON ArncricH'RBoantv Doctor, 26 Cent-)- Mrci-t, SRII Kranclveo, Cal. ,'«)1 ]:\a "I. Cincinnati, Ohio. Vupcrtluou* Ilalr pcrmuicuti^ remored. JAPANESE PI.UE CURB A Nmr nii'i r-»niilot" Ti-c:i!iiii'iit, cimsistiiiK o: fil.TI'OSITOHIKS, (.'iip-tlli;.- Hi Oilllrui-nt nuO Wro liuxcHof Oinliiiriil. A m l Vfr-f;tiMnk' i:ui'^ fnrPJfos nf t'Yi'rv imlurc it:j,l 'c(".'0. It iniiko- un opi.'ralion wlllllhi''hnifi- <>r inii-clloli.-of c:ir!n>lir. ucl,l, wbkh nro |;:nt>ful ami Kclilnm n |)iTii.iu«tlit ourp, uml oftpo r«^ullin^ In denlh, U3)n< i ce^;tr.v. Why andu* 1 * th;» <errit>le diceuse? Ws cu.irante* e bo>et to euro onv caee. i° u «" ! J- P»y ">' Iwni'fl!" n'Ci'ivi-'l. il n '»>'. f' <•"• ?•"'• s "' a l>y m »"- Ounrniilc< l s i.-;^lM'!3 by ctir sunlit.- 1 . pnMCTID ATinM Cured. Piles Prevented, UUNb I IT A I lUll byJanar.csstivi-rPettels tlio (rn-.-it I-IVKK mid STOMACH '^.liUI-ATOK M)<: mlOODPl.'KlFIElt. Sim.ll, iMi!. :»iJ I' 1 "''™."*!" t»ki-, i-.-peclillly ailaptcii for cblMreli f uuo. MD06M 26 cent 1 -. GUAltANTKES isnuod oniy uy W. a PORT/KB, Druggist, 323 Market St., Lo- -andport, Ind. LADIES DO YOU KNOW OR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL BND PEDYpL PHIS arothoorisinalnnd only FRENCH, mfo und re- lidblocnro on the n)«rk«l. Price $1.00; sent bf >u«il. Gonuiiio uuld only by W. H. PO-irK^, Dra«ls;. ;»3 gnniiport, Ind. i and vigor q«lekH Lost Manhood ,.„, :.. mirrlT cored by INIMPO. lh« «m(«< -dj. Wllh«r«tMt*M«u*Wi>rh MMbl t, LonMiieorl, Indwju. ntrnnhv. clc.. Jilnjoo Remedy. Jj afrstable LuaU T* tnd N BR V I TON Sold hy Drufirlstt or tent by nail. Ho. Md $1.00 per pexikag*. Sunplee free. The Fnvorlte fOOTI K A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal Combines every element «<l beauty and purity. It is beauli-1 fying, soothing, healing, healtk-l ful, and harmless, and wheir I w'ghtly used is invisible. A mo»t I J delicate and desirable protecti»« | | t« the face in this climate. -s/N^X."N."VX%^ Ittilii upon having tht j^nnla* IT IS FOR ULE EVERYWHERE. QUAKER CATARRH CURE (I Jiacrcnt fron nil whet remedlM. It noI« muff, powder, p«M. "J" «• * *lit» p«"'i" <:™bin.Iio>i ofMrtKlnil .Bcnll «Jlli ' foOtomf oily bMt. It •rtlv MbMlula far* f-r tATAKKH. Ik *ppil«l dlrrclljr lo toll of a ""hofroii™. whrrclll.lmmedlMtvy .taorbcd.nd ^Icklyeftcl l«ncli<-i>l aclior, It feltil o.«. It clwn.ML ihc HIM.1 PUUQ*. Allt Ii™, Hub Hie Stirn., RMorn T.ltt «nd Smell. IUU.W.0^4 to tk> WC*kU. Dr>f.i.l.U. orb; Mill. QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, For sale in Logwupor* by B«N FISBEE, Druggist LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. » SPAN ISH NEW VB GRAINS" the wonderfnl remedy hedj .rudc .11 dr.mt.nd loe>o(pM ttrou AHD Ama DSIMG. . icfc of Confidence, Ncr»oosnc», LaM.rudc .11 dr.mt.nd loe>o(pMj • For ule In J •£ uiport by Bn POTT*, DrvgffclJ

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page