Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 13, 1894 · Page 6
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March 13, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 13, 1894
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

"An cover excelled. "Tried and proven" is the vordict of millions. Simmons Livor Regulator is tho nnd Kidney modicino t o wluoh you can pin you; faitli for euro, mild lax.-it ive, a n <i purely vegetable, acting directly OH t!\o Liver and Kidneys. Try it. Sold l>y all ta itifjiquid, or in Powder '•o be taken dry or made into a tea, The King of Llrtr Medicines. *• I have nnctl I'tMirSliiimous fjivor Kefrn- tutor und cuti ooiMclenctoitHly sny tt is tha ?.iiip;of nil Uvormpdk'tiU'K, I conHJdt'r tl. A '• ' ' H»)H Itm-lf.—UEO. M'. JACK- SERVICEABLE T AilJimt»M» HALTER. of An) Tho <o tlio Sl«e -'* Ilratl. is a practical invention indeed, illustration is tv perspective view- Pills er :i ropo liaHcr constructed so ns to l>o Bdjiisliiblo to t'ui sir.fi of any horsu's head. A riMMVsonts tho nose Ntrap, having 1 its onds f.istt:n«l to a ring- 11 To this rill}; uro also fastened tho ends of the throat-Straps 0 0, which are made to pass over the back of the nuckof tho Inu'M". iincl tlu'ir ends form the check plows K K. "'it.Ii loops 0- G, throiiRii which tho noso strap A passes. On the throat lati.-h is n sliding loop, I), as shown tiiumke that part which (foos over the horse's head larger or smaller. On eaoh Mfle tlio .straps C 13 lire hold to- petht-r by means ol u loop, J, vhioh Is C 4VEVKK1T PACKAGE'S* th» X Stamp la *ed on wrapper. lnvoyou uniirrd? 'n.-l" nvsf'ly isff cure you, 1'rice.rxicts. iiijucl "or «s!e bj B. V. K«W!IHK. CBEAM IB Absorbed. Cleanhes (.he Nasal passages; Allnys Pain and inflammation- Heals the S>>re3 Protects the Membrane from Additional Cold Rearores the Senses ol Taste and Smell. I »IT WILL CURE. 'A particle In aptilled Into «Mb nMtrll ftnd U «wp*«eblr Prio*40o«ntiM BrnMl«t» or by m»D. U.T WJOTfliaa, H Wurra St!, N«w Yolk. :lndapo ell WOAPO «»K>00 T |ttMC(>V \^'J BCLTd l» •• P.*T«- CKM. an ^ 8£M««^'KwS?T?nn»-~' BiJil/ciirrVdin »«l S*5'ttK«iM*iiiTSi«fc. «*<H}« i as«g«'i, i j £*«•«• *»r«»t*«t*nr>*Fai»e7r«fW>4«<l. Don I anSrKSrin-rtil.d *sw»«K7« «».*'*'« * UM BoprlmrtiHed «™I*A "• S"tf£? .2IS.E2 1 K «««<(<m. Iniluton ]i»T!nirl» l>Al"4»-i>»ne other. 1C jJSi not tut U, •« irfll wna U tr mall qponrjortpl Jwlco! plrtujhleli In •»«!«! enrolop* f««. A<JdrcM *ti£aMe.iVi.lp..r»^.,nl«O.IH., ^-r^wlm, 4OLD bj ften FUbw, WholoMlo D™«i»V. Vi fourth St., Sole Anal (or u)« of IKIUV* I •ioGANSPORT.lKD. WANTED. M KN to tiikr orders In every town itnd eltT; no delivering «ood wagen rromHt.irt; pay weakly: r»o f ^pltal reqalred: wofk jeiw rotmd. State tig*. OLKN BBOa., RoeheafeT. N. Y. A GENTS rank* W-00 a d»j. Greatest kitchen •tonntl «Yer inrentM. Retails Sue. i) to 6 <ol<t In OTorrhoaM. Biunple, poatAxe paid, nve epntii. foajBn ft MOMAitN, Clnclnaatd, O. W iKTJD 8ALKSHAN-I7B.OO w, week in» cleotifo llcht oatfltn for housee, n -And *hoV tlnUrs tM running mitohloeo' •otltM populsr ptton(e4 utlolen, oiKHW comL •when thlppod. B«ft people bOT;_permaiient -ituon; no eiperl«nce. w. P. fUirl«»o « Clertt No. H, CoH»bM. Ohio. WANTED SALESMEN M J^aaiasrtBff^ffli^ PlIO WEKKtT. FKBMANANT »nd Fi*ING VOiilT IONS t» GOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDDCK- «SVTS TO BimiNNBRa. EXCLUSIVE TEK- HtTOBY (J1T8M I IT DtSlRED. Write at on« Tfte Hawks Ncrsery Co., Rocnester, N, Y. WORLD'S PARLIAMENT OF RELIGIONS! Gut this coupon oat and keep It un. vil you have »»ved six similar coupons, •ih«n bring or send them together with 92.00 KOR CLOTH EOTTIOlf, $3.69 *01 in cur EDITION to tho office of THE DAILY JOUBIAL W'here you will recture this -•ent book. OOT THIS OUT. I I KASII.Y-MAI'B HAr.TKIv. K>r;(Uc <>» tJit'nr as rf.Tjuircd. JtA^'ill e hfoii thill the hulUT is JorraiHl of (' threw sirups only and that the straps c;m nisily bo udju^tublc, so that, tlio Ihiltfr \vill 15t ativ lujrst; by simply siid- •in^ 1 ttr inoviny tho loops H anil J ,1, Jis wi-11 iis loops C! ("< of thf chi-ulc piocos. llv sliding the lufip L> fluwn on tin; tiiroat .1 atoli thi' liiilli-r c;in IKI put on the hurst-, and whon put rm. the loop D is imn'i'd i:(> ti^r:ii)i to J'.'i^LL 1 ;} iU Tht: tlirpt^ Ktra]).-, of till' halMT can be «iinlc of It'iithur, ropi: i>r any other suitable inn- U'rial. —Ohio l-'iiriiirt 1 . SLOW-FEEDING BOX, II ITovi-nH Voracious HorKC* from Katlnfr Too Tiisr. Many horses arc such rapid caters that much of the oat.s and other grain colors the stomach without beiiifr broken, and cotiscqucnlly passes off. undigested. The feed box illiistrMod herewith, \vhieh 1ms been planned liy TJ. D. Knook, obviates this difficulty. Tho improvement consists in simply f &T~~ T3 O (3 FEKDINO BOX POJl VORACIOUS'HOUSES. attaching a small box, c, to the outside of a common feed box, a slot being cut into the feed box proper at a It is plain tb»t grain placed in the box c •will follow the inclined bottom of the box and gradually fall into the feed •box, but only as fast us it Is removed from the aperture a by the animal feeding. It is a simple and effective arrangement, and should find a place in many nUbles. It »ave* grain by causing the animal to feed slowly, without tbrowinj the grain, as many horses do.—American Agriculturist. WORKING BY RULES. Untloritttudlnff of UnUorlylnf I'rlnclpUl Needful to Feeder*. It sometimes happens that the owner of good domestic animals is too ready to obtivblish arbitrary rales of feeding, •watering and supplying condiments during .winter. A certain number of cars of corn or a definite amount of .Btnull grain, mfttL, bran, etc., is pro- >ided for each animal in a group, and frequently the whole allotment is furnished in bulk so irregularly apportioned that the stronger ones get a double portion, nnd tho timid ones bnt little. If the animals are fattening to & finish great care must be given to furnish enough for all to fully satisfy hanger. Sometimes with an apparently abundant supply of food the condition of a good portion of the animals is not improved. The feeding lias been to no purpose, because ol the oversight of an essential principle. Perhaps tho weather has become quite mild and as a result stock on full feed were given as much as in cold weather, whereas they should have had less. The quality of grain or ration varies, too. Not as large quantities of a firm variety of grain are required as •where it is somewhat spongy. Corn led in the ear with no splitting may prove, when very hard, severe on the teeth, and as much would not be eaten as might be desired. Tho loan to an owner i« thus great when an eye qatck to BOB the needs of the occasion iS'lacking, The "why" of a situation is all important, as when known plans ero only to ba changed to conform to the existing conditions. The proper application of principles in feeding enables an owner to so diet his stouk us •to guard against many dangers and to check irregularities as they appear. The foresighted experienced feeder has learned to anticipate bad effects when the cause has accidentally escaped control. Principles applied thus enable the counteracting of bad results where an exception to general rules threatens disaster. Irregularity in tho health of live stock calls for prompt attention to dieting to .restore norjn%l GREAT DIRT ERADlCATOR BEST AND CHEX»PEST5£Lg U'licn snuli ;iU.i'iilli)JI c;i;iu«t. DO (,'-.-»-. with cantiili'iH!!.', rosurt l.i) l.lu 1 ord'uiiiry • b,inipli: i'tMiu\iii's is lite nstt;il iil(t'rn:t- tive. Tin- iKit.uro :inii clliMJts of admin- li ))il or ;,'iven ;ind the qnant,iLy learned in part liy inn'smial ux \Vithhol(lii)|_» food in. ease of i tion is more easily understood. nui.-,l. he tin; iiuJor! vin^" prinjiplt'.s aro faiuiliar rules anil t-Nreplions will be Hie inon 1 easily applied,— Orange .ImUl f'anuer. DORSET A Jlri' HORN SHEEP. I" ('oniDilratlvi'ly Winch i:uo\vti III AiiuTlca. From I'lirhecli, on the Dorset coast of Un^liinrl, to the fertile vales of \Vest, Dorset, these sheep have been bretl from time immi.'niorial. In the fall of ]SS>"), .10 ewes and 0 rams were brought to Ameriea, laiulin^; nt Markiiam, Out., CaiiJlda. .Not ntit.il 1>67 n'ei'O tliey iji- trodneed into tiie L'nited Stales. There are at this date over -l.OUD Horsets in Uiis eounlr\ . scattered over 2'J state's. Lui'Rcr iiupurtations were made this year than ever before, ai.id they ere bo- c'omicjf very popular with the Hock masters. Great improvements have been niado in these sheep within the past UO years. They fatten readily, ami incur but lit tie risk i;i lambing, while their lamb> mature early, liarreniiess and losses in lambing are so rare that from ].">0 to 1(50 lambs may with n, decree of certainty be calculator! on for every hun dred ewes placed with rams. Their fecundity is so remarkable that it is sometimes possiblu to get two crops iiuiku it. (jrowui ol nriiin.y tiifix-riaiU'i U'r.-> of ;i pound a <I;iy for tlie 'JSO <lnys of its life, when it, becomes «xcollcnt mutton. l''or t;oG days it \vill make no;ir]y LI half pound a flay. Stu-h sliccp will ni't six i:i-nls ii pound at Llie farm; but siK'li shiicp. too. having :i lar'jocar- c.'t.'js, M'ill h;ivc n hir^rc llecup ill proportion.— Column's ]|ti-:il \Vorld. Farmt!rs mulcc a mistake in breeding' when they raise horses to please the.m- sel'ves. They must bi-i;ed to suit the market. The outlook fur breeding is belter now than it has been, because the knife in beiafr more freely used on poor stallions every day and quality and individuality of horses is bcinf; constantly raised in consequence. People who arc fond of driving want stylish animals, and it will pay the fanner to breed for that standard. Then after they are, bresi it will pay to bit them thoroughly, match them \ip, accustom them to sights and sounds ia city and country and condition them so that they will be ready for work as soon as sold.—Troy (\. V.) Times. DORSET EOhN BWE, .of lambs in one year. The ewes will take the ram at any season of the year, and some flock masters ar* breeding tn June. The sheep are ordinarily quiet and (food nurses. They clip from 7 to 10 pounds of medium wool The rams •weigh from 200 to 800 pounds, and the ewes from 150 to 300 pounds. They have vigorous, robust constitutions, and retain the same in any climate where they have been tried. HINTS FOR HORSEMEN- THE day of hay-winterad colt» stabled in the barnyard has tfona by. AN occasional oiling will prevent cracks and breaks in the harness. TAKK the chill from the water given to the brood mares in cold weather. THE proper developmeotof the col te is a business which few understand. Iy the half-bred hackney the breeder has a grand type of general utility horse, ONE pood horse means profit and pleasure, a dozen ordinary ones mean loss and disappointment. GOOD looks go a ]on(f way towards a desirable price and the greatest source of good looks is good care. THE care and keep of the colts from infancy to snllmff age affect their value more than most breeders realize. THERE is a large surplus of horses in the country, but they are of the kind horse buyers do not want to invest in. A BHEEDEB who wishes to succeed should breed only tho best to the best, and take care of both pedigree and individuality as he proceeds. DON'T expect to have jjood strong yearling and two-year-olds when spring comes unless yon feed plenty of clean, wholesome food during the winter. THE man who breeds horses intelligently, breaks them carefully, teaches them thoroughly and develops their speed will always find a profit in the business. K Up tt Flock of Hlioep. On a farm one of the cheapest as well AS one of the best ways of building up a flock of sheep is to select the best of the ewes and breed to full blood ram of a good breed—one that is best adapted to your locality and the purpose for which you are keeping sheep. Keep on selecting the ewes, selecting a new ram (every two years in order to Infuse new Tolood. There is five time! a> much .profit in mutton as in the fleece. A ieheep may be fed for ono-seventh of the food thatjn ox re_g«ircBi J r iitur<% of tho Mutton Imluslry. If there is one feature of farm life that (jives promise of a most excellent and promising future it is that of the mutton industry. To this there is no possibility of damage for a score of years to eomo unless it is don« by those who are the most interested in promoting it. There is no more luscious or tasteful meat known to man, and we except none, than well- fed, early-matured mutton: and tho American people are very fast finding it out. They will pay more for It as the yeart, pass than less, but it must be as described, well fed, young-, tender an luscious.—Coiman's Kural Wotld. DISEASE'S OF A WATCH. Tlmy Are Carlounly Akin to Tlione Flesli In H«!lr To. "That's the twenty-third to-day— we're going to have an electric storm," remarked a down-town jeweler as he was handed a watch having R broken mninsprinjf for repair. "llow do you make that out?" inquired the customer. "Why, by the number of broken mainsprings, to be sure," was the reply. "There is a regular epidemic to which watches are subject much as humanity is to small-pox and cholera. It is produced by certain electric conditions of the atmosphere. The mnin- »prin# becomes magnetized and more brittle, and a slight shock will break it Occasionally it will snap with no apparent cause whatever. I have had it happen to watches lying in theghow' ca»e or upon the rack there You know, of course, that such atmospheric condition* froqueotly disturb tele«rr»ph and telephone lines nnd even prevent communication entirely. That mijht be expected, as they are operated by electricity, but the effect on watches is singular. Frequently even » severs thunderstorm will produce it, but an auroral display, which seems to be an electrical disturbance, is sure to result in many broken watcbsprlngs, and no hotter term could be applied to the trouble than epidemic. "No, there \» no reliable protection agalnct it, though many things have been tried and many thousands of dollars have been spent Attempts havo been made to temper the springs by electricity, a sort of inoculation against lie disease. Then a small plate or disk of soft iron placed within the GUSH to absorb tho magnetism, a disinfectant so to speak, lias given some good results. "Do you know," he continued in a discursive tone, "that ft watch is similar in many ways to n. human boingf It has its diseases and decays, tte epidemics, old ape, and finally dissolution. Yes, and each watch has ita individual- ty and special characteristics; and the finer tho watch the stronger this per- Bonality, If it can be so called, ezactlj as culture develops and strengthens individual character amonfr mankind "Now this electric epidemic, thta tratch feels the atmospheric condition as you do before a thunder storm, only mo're acutely, as does a gouty or rheumatic person being specially nuscepti- Me to such influence, and perhaps haf- in# rvn inherent weakness at one point in the mainspring that snaps, fractures a vital organ. 'Heart failure 1 * might be termed, for the mainspring ol tne watch is its heart, its driving force. True, we can replace the mainspring, which cannot be said for the human heart, but there is no telllnft- hoir soot, surgery will attain that result. "Then there's tho hairspring of th. witch, equivalent to " s **"*'> A f **' feoted by proximity to a stronff localized «tartri« foree-- e * erator or dynamo ot an eiedinc plant It becomes magnet! zed and stops —a sort of paralysis. Th« non-magnetic watches have hairsprings made of a composition irictul, tin, /,inc, and other varieties. The .soft iron plate or disk I mentioned before gives protection to the hairspring us well as the mainspring by -absorbing the magnetism. A few years since, u, number of railroad companies h»d these iron disks applied to the watches of many of their em- ployes, but they are by no means ,1 disinfectant "The levpr of a watch also is subject tocli.'Ct.ric jnllncnco-s and when po'.ar- ' i/.cd, having a forked end, it becomes a | rcjrular horseshoe mn-gnet ami first re- j tards, then stops the hairspring—a sort, I of spinal meningitis, yon see. | ''The jewels and bearinif.s arc its joints and processes and are subject to sprains and dislocations :i.s well ;is in- llammution or too much friction. Any severe shock may result, in a sprain or even dislocation to thosv. joints: the latter will stop it and probably have immediate attention, while the sprain may retnnin unnoticed, but will render its movement, irregular and eventually ranse far greater injury than tin a.ctuiii breaking of the. joints. At sea on th» approach of a. ftlonn the ship's chronometers, of which tljvfC arc usually carried, are 'put to bed,' as it is called, Wing packed in pillows to prevent injury by sudden jar from the ship's violent motion. A few minutes' error in the time of making observations might throw a vessel many miles out of its course. "Then u watch has a kind of rheumatism, tlte oil with which its joints are lubricated dries and forms comu- dutn. which irritates and cuts the pinions and bearings, rrealin;,' friction or in/lamination "Dirt to :i watch, like biliousness to humanity, is its most froquent, disagreeable, and least dangeruus ailment. It eomes from all sorts of things, small jilvrs from the pocket. fine dust: microscopic matter from many sources work through into the ease u.nd collectively disturb, retard, and finally prevent motion altogether. Tho F.ystein becomes cloggod and a thorough cleaning out is the only corrective. In both these lai.ter diseases atmospheric conditions materially influence th patient's condition, dry, dusty wcathe hastening the development and render ing the attack more aeute. llust o consumption is as deadly to n watch as to humanity, and after it reaches a certain stage, as incurable. Once it the system its effects arc never wholly eradicated, and u warm, moist, atmos phcre may at any time induce a return ot the disease. "Yes, a watch is much like man in many ways. Kach needs daily to new its strength, one by eating, tho other by winding, and in both the time should be regulated and the oper ation performed slowly. "With old Age the joints become loose and tremble, lubrication is not as good, friction increases, the system bo comes clogged, u. fine rust produce* gradual decay of the entire mechanism, tho heart or mainspring becomes irregular, the motion uneven, then spasmodic and occasionally stops to rest, until at last it becomes BO weary it can go no farther and gives way to another g-eucration. Perhaps it is laid away among other relics as an heirloom, or it may be sold nnd dissected for anatomical purposes.''—Chi' cago Tribune. Every Month many women r.utrcr from ExccMtv* or I t Mensivuiition; they don't know to contiiic in *.o ^et proper i Deu't confide ^n unybody but try Bract field's iegufalor s Gpoclfc fat PAINFUL, PROFUSE. £UNTr. SLi'PRHSSED »nd IRREGULAR MENSTRUATION. Rook to "WOMAN" mailed free. D r.ElCL'LATOR CO., Atlinll, Ok. I'ol,! ity u!l PrtiffgliiU. <3 byUan r, i- i FACIAL BLEMISHES J n-fil remove, Frrrklrw I'l MI !>]<•*. KlHcklirailh, Jlttlli iiulrlifAtSallou-* II<'I.N, \Vrlnklrft anO all ulhtT^kin blemishes. The (.'rent Skin foodand i Tissue ]!i;iltjcr, will in»Ve dyouUcftuliful. HKvms mill Ihisml, fnr nbox of Rkin food uiu luw powder. Free. J'roo. I'r«c. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON Americix'K Hcaulv Doctor, 20 Ge.ary sin-i-l, Sail Franclnco, ffel. Sul Kill: M. Cincinnati, OtllO. ttipc'i-Uuoun Ilulr ptrmancntly removed. NEW LIFE Or. £. C. West'» Nerve ind Brain 7r?Mnsr J« ^old un<!er pOHilivo wrltton puflrnnU-e, h; r •:• ized AgtMitK only, to cure Weak Mfmor.v; i • limfnimd Nerve PoWfr,'lx)fit MauZionJ; Vn: NUjhl Losses; Evil Urutnip; I^ck of Co,. . Js'orvoapneKp; Lus^tudo; all DrfttD*; Ixttscf . of Dio GpnvrftiJvo OrRans in cit!) n r t^i, c.-s • . . ovf-r-excrtinn; YoutMul Krrors, or KICCI ; i\v •' Tybiiceo, Opium or Liquor. wMrh tonn ;<\ •: Mh'-r/, Consumption. J.uwmity riml P<-iuU. 3;y :•. fl it box: <l forfo: with *rh ten frtmrft HIM? to run- refund money. XVirST'SCOL'OlI S VlU.i*. A «.<•; :;..; run 1 for Couchfi. Cnldp, A^thron, BmnchnK C;o'ip, \Vhocij>!ii)T CouM", Soro Throni, riiw-ant totJikw. Smnll M7.Q dNconnnued; old. r^r. Plzo, nowSjO., oM tl t-ize, now cOe. UUAJiANTKKS issued only by W. H. POKTBB. ansport, Ind, &!5 Market St., Lo- I.E WW FOR rrrurr: Cbinene Feared n Uftllroid. Railroad making 1 is beset with no- foreseen obstacles in China. A line i being made from the interior of Man> chooria to the coast, and it was lately proposed to make a junction with Moukdon, the chief town. The engineers consulted the Tartar general, and the general, before giving his sanction, consulted the ffeomaacers, who declared that if the line were laid along- the proposed track the vertebras of the dragon that encircles the city would be broken by the nails of the sleepers. Such a contingency was too awful to contem plate and the general promptly informed the engineers that the thing 1 was impossible. The latter, in despair, lodged a protest with JA Hung Chang; who while commending the caution of bis subordinates, expressed it as hi* opinion that the hidden dragon would suffer no harm, rather otherwise, by the innovation. JJovever, he would refer the matter to the emperor. Tbl» struck terror into the heart of the general, and he again consulted the goo mancern. Eventually a line was traced some hundreds of yards away from the Bite at first proposed.—Indian Engineering 1 . He Had Had 1U The Doctor—Did you ever hare a •inking feeling? . The Patient—No. "Have you ever had it?" "N—no—yes, once." "Ah! You've had it once. We'll g«t at your trouble immediately. Now, ;hen, please tell mo when it was that you had that sinking feeling?" "When 1 fell overboard from a boat" N Y. Pc».». . TU» r<i»fd> IIIM-I? iiypLl«J dlrfcliy 1o 1h« pM ot th^t-disc^cv rvfiucOcnit-v-DniiBtTOr. [•'•n', r<s]tnr' > s !"> fhaii^o of diet or naiL-fiur, inotT'iriut or p- .i<:[>OUv mod. ic.nchlo bo tatcn hitcru£]l;. U'hoa "AS A PREVENTIVE by filler !«f^ H Istinpii.AiliJctocontmel nny v s ni;r*H]<i*,iioa;«, hut in tho CM* of '' \vitJi Oonorrlio^n ^1 per box. cttiit 'l (ilnct, AriTJCTlft c<MH-«a> .. gnnsport, Jnd. It'*JW J», PILES AB9OLUTBLT COKIfl. HTMPTOM»-JI»l««"r.[ ta ITCHING PILES 8WAYNFS ' OINTMENT Wtf nlphlly rmiolont irrlv enroll by I>I»AI'O, tbt erf»l . \vUh.Hilr.i.«™-i~«»"». eolibj .LtTAR SKIN' MI: s/< , ADMtrenble Laxative ana NBRVB TONIC. Boldby DrueglBUorieut by mall. £Kc.,60tk, •nd (1.00 per pacluge. 8ampkM free. KO HO f Tb * Fs - vor ^ te "^^ * ?w? ^ A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal POMPLEXIOM U POWDSXt. If ] POZZONTS Combines every element of I I beauty and purity. It is beaut*- 1 fying, soothing, healing, health- 1 ful, and harmless, and when I lightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protectwn | 1 1* the face in this climate. Iniiit upon hiring th« IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. QUAKER CATARRH CURE t^.l'. iu. ,^ m i llna rinr, nf mfilirltml fti'iinu with ft •oothinff oily b»a*. ithth* . QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, MOW. For sale In Logansport by B*H FISHEK, LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. M SP AM SH N 1? M VI? G B A I IVS" i lio wonderful remtdv I. «old \r : lh .iv.Tiuon cuar;im« tocvirc all nervous "Jif-cxcs such aa Week Mem' ItTOH AMD ATTIX VSIN .. orv Ltwof lirain l'oivcr,U*i M.inli.mJ, Nijihtiv Kmiwotn, Evil Drc«n» ac'li »! Confidence, Ncrroisncw. LasiJtudc, nil ilrami and IOM of P""* f the Gtnerntive Organs in cither sc.x caused by over exertion, youtbtt* USB of tolwcto, "]v.«m or Riinulann which noon fcwl - -- ' T ------- •-- Put up convenient to cArffjIR lyatklmn for#l, or • :UU( tocsrKmni4lM UIXCO. XlW If*. errors, or ciqctoive - - - - . OUIXCO. XlW I For §»le IB I •gmiport by Bn FHHF*, Druggtft

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