Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 15, 1894 · Page 6
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March 15, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 15, 1894
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"An eta M UK (JOTIJAM. never eKcoH- cd. "Tried and f>tweti " ia tLo verdict o f dillion.s. Simmons Livoc Regulator is tho Coming- E;:oclus of Now York Mil* lionulres to Europe. <;obhar<r* \»ddlni; Off? — 4'uim<t»'l ;«v*»rn»r i»i>nt<rul &luy VUit, tho !\ln- tro|Mill*— InrmiH'N of Moucym! New Yorlitir*— Money in IloniolUmh. Kidney incdicino t o which you can pin yotu' faith for a A mild laxative, a n <i |iuroly vegetable, act- jr\ •// ing directly A-'///f» on tlio Liver JL tttJ an d Kidneys. Try it. Sold by all druggists in Liquid, or in Powder ; >o bo taken dry or made into a tea. Tho King Of Liver Medicine*. "I have used your Simmons l.lvcr IlCjjn- *tor und i-.iu i-oiiKcienrioiiMly miy It Is Hie iinK of H!I liver iue(Uolnrs. 1 coimlili'r It a <c«(Tiolnurln«iUii llMolr.—UKU. W. JAOK- 4OM, i'ucoma, Wellington. PACKAGE'S* AM th« JC SUmp la red an wr»pp«r. CATARRH REMEDY Tlavo yo" "iiWrii ? This teed to cure you. I'ricc.tWcW. Injector free foe SHlfl by B. Y. ELY'S CATAR iH CREAM BAI" Is quickly Absorbed. Clean-es ift^ Nasal passages Alleys Pain and inflamnnr.ion. \ Heals the S ires Protects the ' Membrane from AddItl mal Cotd Restores the i Senses of Taste and smell. I JIT WILL CORE, HAT' 'i particle I* milled Into each nostril and to «TflBfH>]» Prlw W oontt Rt Dnwiflitj or b» m»D. TlLY oROTHBBa M Warren 81., N«w Yort. Indapo \VANTED. li-ol'YHIfiHT. I SI) I. i |)is;infruisln'(larul wealthv .Veiv York- I rrsaivpivparinjj to go abroad in unusu- 7TT7.«- ally large numbers this spring. William C. Whitney menus to take his children in 1-jiiriipe before many w e e k s, where- the young people will have opportunities of studying life in every one of the •m Kfiioi-t:. large 0 ; t i 0 s, .lolin .lacoli Astor is to fro to England ! or I'nim-e before lonjr. unless his al! ivady-aiiimiinei'd plans miscarry. Two .if the VamlcrbiHs, who have been looked upou as confirmed stay-at- homes, have already completed all their :iiTiin<;-emenU for a prolonged Kuro[van sojourn, and a host of New Yorkers us <IUliii(r"isheil, if not quite so rieh. will be in Knropo bi'foru many wivks. It would surprise most persons could Uii-.v be made aivareof tin- precise con- si'qiuTici'.s of tho absonei- from Xew York of stiinanyof tlioi'it.v'sijjiiirnatos. | It nii-ans, to Infill with, tin-;:onfidinjr ; of immense intori'sts to the care of 1 others than tho direct owners, and it, iiH'jnis un immense u-il lulnnvii) of money fi Uheeivy to be spent abroad. Kv.-n'uow, tho ettectsof tho immense amounts sent, every quarter to William Waldorf Astor fur expenditure in ling- land are li-lling in many directions. The vast rentals of his New York real iv-tati- go abroad with great regularity, iinil before long the great incomes of a noted family, derived from railroad ownership, will be taken to JOuropo for dissemination on a liberal scale, for, as everybody knows, an American millionaire is a proverb of plenty abroad. Thus il comes that New York tradesmen and others arc rather gloomy. The prospects for a revival of the spring trade are not as good as they were.' With all the money going- abroad the situation may be defined as analogous to that of a population compelled to tax themselves for tribute to a foreign power. In other respects tho business situation in New York is remarkably good. The wholesale men are vc-ry hopeful and prosperity of some kind is almost a certainty. When I.«nl Is I'ait. The social season has not suffered as much from tho rather rigorous observance of Lent in New York as has been expected. The giving of diu- nors has been on o rather elaborate scale, and tho money expended upon them has not suggested the period of abstinence by any means. Tho real incident of the post-Lenten period in New York LKNTKN won. will be the clearing up of tho mystery connected with Frederick Gebhard'e engagement. Some one started a wild rumor to the eflect that ho and Miss Morris had been married privately, but it now seems that such an impression never had any foundation in fact. Another report is that the two are not on good terms, owing to a slight disagreement, and that the marriage will not toko place after all. So far nothing confirmatory of these rumors, one way or the other, has transpired, but it is nlgniflcant that tho date originally fixed for tho marriage has come and gone, and no one seems to know whether the interesting couple have agreed to disagree or not. There are a number of rumors of marriage in New York, which presumably will be settled as true or untrue when Lent is fairly done with. So tho majority of New York's swell people are literally sighing for the passing of the season of sackcloth. two or throe raiinitc-s ot Horse racing on the grand old Derby. Indeed, tho NL-W Yorkers are now predicting that un American horse will win the Derby again inside of two years. A New D«n for Hoili, John Rdsbcn Walker has been accused of keep most of his sons at home in ordor to acquire political inllu e nc e by voting them en masse at all elections, a p roc e (lure which would certainly mean a bifT majority if they all voted one way. The smooth shaven, me- SOME or WALUBlt'8 SONS. is seen so Vapolcon A COPYIST'S How It materially \tt, BLUNDER, icloil Our Wiif lot , ....,- |fiuit<ii(>^ ( A clerk in the state department narrowly escaped dismissal in consequence ilium-sixed fellow who parts his hair in the middle arid much with the magazine. of his nesrlipenco in makin and inaccurate copy O f an important diplomatic paper. His superior, when it was laid upou the desk (or .signature, was very angry. "The government, does not pay you," he exclaimed,, "for Uoin^ .slovenly work! You must make a clean copy withouterasiin.' or interlineation. Even a blacksmith could do bolter work!" wus the parting shot, as the humiliated clerk disappeared at the door, red in Die face and trembling for tlie retention of his position. The ollidal w:is undoubtedly right. There was no excuse for cureless, inattentive copying and botuuwurk in a state paper. Jfhe had been familiar by formulating a new creed calico bauism, which has spread rapidly. "The feelings and motives th that influence the Maori's inner and more pri vate life to-day." says Chief. Apirana. blurred are the siunc that inlhienced him _„__ * ago, though tamed aud refined by conformity to European customs, by contact with European civilization, and by the far-reaching influence of Christianity. Your Maori of to-day is but the savage of yesterday, polished and draped in English finery. Within him there are raging the fierce passions that but a while ago made him revel in slaughter and cannibalism, ilis hands are bound ivith the manacles of civil- isation and humanity, but they are restless to grasp once more the spear, the taiaha and mere. Outwardly he accepts the truth of Christian teaching's, and worships the Pakcha's god most reverently, but his mind is gov- with the diplomatic history of the war (; rned by superstition, his secret long M 'EVto tulip oriJftM to erery town and eltj; no (iellvnrmir; Kood WBJCM from mart; pay weekly; A G ni N Wr ti^'™^.-"*** •°"" n ev ncss*«Mss;M W NTBD S4LK9MiV-|75.00 per woell «aT in/ wculrlo ll«bt oatilta for houiM, itorw and shops. M tori for running machinery pofl Sthnr poptilur pMeotod unlole*. autlltn complete when ;ui|.p«l. B<t peopl» t>n>; l^tn^ty «p- aitlim; no ^xpertmoe. W, P. Hairlnoa A Co., Clem No. 14, culunbiu, Ohio. Money In Horioflriili. It looks as if the turf and sports generally will cause the expenditure of an immense amount of money during the season soon to open. Stables are being' put in tho pink of condition and trainers and jockeys are working as they never haro worked before. The Keencs and tho Lorillards arc largely responsible for this state of things, and with the number of wealthy men who are interesting themselves in these matters, it looks a» if this will be the most brilliant sporting season that TOE,, uB8usBor COMMISSION PAI • WBEKi.T. PMBMANANT *nd FA.ING POSITION9 « CJOOD mH. 8PBCUL INDOrB- MKMTd ro BKaiKNKSd. KXCL08I v K TEB- BIT'HIY (ilVi<N ir DgdIBED. Write 8t ouo» Jorternut) Tne Hawks Nursery Co., Rocnester, N. Y. WORLD'S PARLIAMENT OF RELIGIONS! Cut thin coupon out and keep It un. tit you bare tared«lx tlmilar coupon* then bring or lend them together witl t9 00 roK OUMU »Dmon |l 60 toi •BZIP xcrnoir to the ofloe of THE DAILY JOUKRAL Where you will ceoeire tbli magnlfl- e«al book. the English Derby, although the mooters of the ^*^ idea seem to for- IJM get that the con**=]p|" ditions are not ' -/-» favorable, in view of the late regulations adopted in England. Nevertheless American IT MJLKES THEM oo. turfmen h a v e long wished to repeat the Lorillard triumph, when, for the first time, an American's colors were borne to tho front ottheereat British turf carnival. Should the preparations now making to achieve a fictory In England be continued it 1» not too much to wy th»t not only will • fortune be spent in th» training and equipment of the animal*, bat th»t the whole world will t» arooMd to th« poialbUltUi of tho»» Is not his father, but his eldest son. All the Walker boys are strong, athletic looking youths who look no older them they are, as a rule, yet their fullier !.-> fully ^ youthful in appearance as most of them, a fact which is all the more surprising, inasmuch as John lirisben Walker drosses in a way that makes him look even older than hu otherwise would seem to be. Certainly Mr. Walker is a living-refutation of the Malthusian theory, for, although ho owes all he has in tlie world to his own excrliims, he has kept his family about him, and the appearance of UK-HI all sHgjrc.st.sanything-but pressure on the means of subsistence. And if he ever should win an election or run a district, by having all his sons vote one way he will have merely iidik-d a nciv argument to the not overlarge stoe.lt of arguments in favor of large families, TIIOM Hit Incomes. New Yorkers have alreacty bccomo familiar with tho amounts of each other's incomes, as a result of the rider of the Wilson bill, but, it is significant that the sums set opposite certain famed names as the amounts that arc theirs j to spend in » ] year are often far below the mark. For instance, large as was the sura set opposite C n r- neiius Vandor- bilt's name as INCOME TAX XOONV. his yearly income, it was just four million dollars below the mark. William C. Whitney's income was understated by quite one million dollars, and the income of Abram S. Hewitt was so absurdly understated as to excite amusement in one well informed direction. Among the millionaires whoso incomes, while placed at high figures in tho estimates, have yet been placed too low, are George J. Gould, Andrew Carnegie, C. P. Iluntlngton, Russell Sag-e, \V. W. Astor and Richard Crokor. It ?s a remarkable fact that although tho general estimates of the wealth of i ~ * •" for independence, hu mijrht have forced ! the moral with line eil'eul. The crisis of the military struggle between (Jreat liritain and the revolting colonies was reached when Gen. Uur- poyne's campaign was planned in Loudon. The object was to strike a tremendous blow at the center oi tli« confederacy. I The British forces were to take pos| session of the Mohawk and Hudson •valleys by a concentric march from Lake Champhiin, Oswe-,'o and New York on converging lilies toward Albany. The ascent of the Hudson by Sir Will- I lam Howe's army was essential to the success of a. scheme by which New England was to be cut off as by a wedge from the vSoutiieru Colonies. Orders were sent out from London for the advance of Dvirgoync's and St. Legcr's forces from Canada. At first Sir William Howe was merely informed of the plan, and was armed with dis- crotiouary powers; but finally a dispatch was drafted, positively ordering him to co-Operate in the movement from New \'ork. A cleric made a hasty and very care- copy of the dispnteh. which the ings and natural tendencies ;ire toward the tohungas, the only visible monuments of hi* old )«'ie.stl> T regime." The Maori, says tlie chief, hates the 1'alicha, the white man, and yet is irresistibly drawn to his settlements and compelled to a degrading imitation of the worst of his ways of life, which eventually kill off the pure race and leave only the degenerate half-caste people, affainst whom Chief Apirana is especially bitter. "Illicit intercourse, vice and immorality have already destroyed the purity of the race,' 1 he says, "have stunted a nic« once famous for its physique; have rooted out whatever industrial tendencies survived other pernicious influences and degraded the characteristics it once possessed of hospitality, liberality, bravery and manliness." The only hope oi improvement he sees is in the deportation of all the lower whites, and this lie himself declares to be impossible. Education only renders the Maori unfit to take part in the struggle, for life in which his raeo is engaged. Taking away the outer show of their .savagery, it takes away at the same time their stamina. Notable Maori men and women there have been, educated and enlightened JCfjS U()Tjy Ul LllU U irtlJil tUll. »> Jl 1^*1 i/nt , j"<».T\i v»,»- >i, v,-»i»i-»*i.*.-- — --•- — r? minister,' Lord George (.Jcrmaino. found ' to a hig-h degree, but in the majority of great diflieulty in reading. Like th htate department official above referred to, he angrily reprimanded the culprit, and ord ered a fresh copy to be made without flaw or erasure. Being pressed for lime and anxious for a holiday, Lord George posted off to his country seat without waiting- for the fresh copy. The military order was laboriously copied in the clerk's best hand, but when it was finished the minister was not there to sign it. Jt was pig-eon- holed, and overlooked when he returned and was not sent to America until long 1 afterward. Sir William Howe, beinpr left with full discretion, allowed himself to be drawn into military operations against Washington's army near Philadelphia. Jiurgoyne's army was entrapped, cut off from retreat und forced to surrender at Saratoga. The fortunes of the revolutionary war turned upon the carelessness ot an English copyist. The minister was more culpable than the clerk. Kvidently he thought so, for lie suppressed tlie facts. The secret history of the dispatch has only recent- Iv been revealed, and Sir William estimates oi LUC weaitu ui v •'"— — - . . million-iires -ire usually I Howe's hick of co-operation been ex- millionaires, .ire unuii.ii.v , l,l, Tr ,,l,.i- ,i-;i>; t.lif prominent pronounced exaggerated, hero are several men whose yearly incomes have been placed at ligures almost absurdly under the mark. In truth, it is said that should we really have an income tax, there will be an amazud lot of tax patherers when New York is readied., Can»tU »n<l N*w York. It is rumored- in New York that the Canadian governor general wifl visit the metropolis early in tho coming summer, or at latest by autumn. Very few persons have taken note of the fact that one of the policies of tho gentlemen who now govern tho dominion Is to effect a rapprochement o f the hitherto separated North I-OBD ABIUIpEE.V. American governments. The governor general's wife is even now making addresses on the coming- union of all Anglo-Saxon races, and as her efforts to make so brilliant a success of the Irish village ot Chicago have made her know* to most Americans, it follows that what she says has been more heeded than most Canadian utterances generally are. It will certainly be an unprecedented thing for the governor general to make a stay In the United States of the nature of the one contemplated, assuming that it is a legal possibility, as some affect to doubt. There is no uncertainty as to the nature of the welcome ho will receive, and the powerful Canadian element in New York will certainly turn out in great style to do him honor. Whether his visit will have any effect on the 'movement to make Canada a part of our republic remains to bo seen. »DAVID WECHSLKB. Wonderful are Die Hindoos for accepting the inevitable. Tell one of these that he must take castor oil, and he will drain the oleaginous cup to the dregs and smack his lips. Tell him that his leg must be amputated, and he will present the limb for dismcm- bership, and amlla as he sees it severed. Tell him thu,t he is to be hanged and, with no touch of emotion whatever, he will reply, "Jo hookm" ("Whatever in ordered"), just as if he had been toid that he must h;i.ve his corns oufc.- bwckwood'g Magazine H OOD'iCURES whwi.il other preparations Ml. It PCMMMCI omtlvi pow«r peculiar to ItMlfc Be plained; but the first blunder was the copyist's, und very costly it proved.— Youth's Companion. A NATION'S SWAN SONG. •She Story of a Oyine 1'oople K« Told by » New ZflHlttnd <:hlcftHln. A strange, pathetic swan song of a dying- people, sung by its chief, is the plaint made to the civilized world by Apirana Turupu Ngata, head of the Maori nation, in a series of essays lately printed in a New Zealand paper. The chief is a well-educated man, a graduate of a colonial university, the equal in culture of the best class of white people who occupy his native land; but ho is a native at heart, a Maori in feeling, sympathies aud aspirations, and all his thoughts are those of his people. At the advent of: the white man m New Zealand the Maoris, a heroic race, then solo owners of the country, were a numerous people. Twenty years ago, although even then much diminished by diseases brought by their conquerors, they numbered one hundred thousand. To-day but few more than forty thousand of the race remain. Outwardly it is a much changed people, too, for it has adopted the white man's clothes, his customs, most of his vices, and ostensibly his religion. But at heart tho Maori is a savage yet. In his series of essays on his people, the chief tells much that is interesting of their history, their ideas, their habits, and their feelings, but ever and anon he comes back and dwells on the one theme that is filling his mind and searing his heart, the decay and approaching extinction of his race. His language is remarkably eloquent, and full of lofty metaphor and symbolism, and r Komberness overspreads all hit thoughts, and sorrow echoes in all he •ays. He writes bitterly, yet not venga- fully, of the woes the white man has brought to his people; not alone of wrongs inflicted, but of the suffering. : and defeats that inevitably must com. of the contact of a weaker and a, • stronger race. The Maoris, he says, | are dying of contact with the whito man, ami nothing but a miracle can : save them, and a miracle thero will eases there has eventually been a total relapse of the ostensibly educated Maoris into the ways of their forefathers. And now this once powerful people is on the verge of extinction. Explanations to account for the fad ing out of existence of the Maoris is not hard to find, and one seems to bo near the truth; that is, that the race is perishing-of melancholy and heartbreak There is in all the Polynesian and Melanesian races a strange and strong liability to despair. Entire independence and unhampered imagination seem essential to their vitality, and when these attributes are subdued and cowed by the obvious superiority of an intruding race, as by the white man, they seem to give up the wish to live, to lose even tlic capacity for living. This hopelessness has been clearly traced in all tho Australian tribes, and is akin to that felt by conscript soldiers engaged in an expedition for which they have had no heart. It seems to have beeri especially strong in the .Maoris, who, in their prime, were a proud, imaginative people, fall of the love of poetry and story, and of pride in tho achievements of their tribes. Hopelessness and heartbreak, one must conclude from the remarkable essays by Chief Apirana Turupu Ngata, is the melancholy explanation of the fading out of existence of the once powerful and numerous Maori race.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Know llliii to Ho • Chump. Mr. Cheviot Hill—Do you know who I am, my little man? The Little Man—Yep. You're the feller who if) going to propose to my sister.—L;fe. SALE OP MILITARY RESERVATION Adlol»in(t the IIlMlnp»» 1'ortJon of FORT NJUTK, AKK., 4« Lots, ench MiIW feet, mint by Act or Congress, bo «old to hiBl>£Jt bidder at I'l'BMC AUCT1O!V on April 12lh, 1H94. Termi of «»le, onc-h»Ir CMO, balancoiaoiieye»r»t 8 percent interest, tort Smith is a city of 16,000 population, bavins; grown from 3,000 people since 1880. It IB the wholesaling point for the Indian Territory, which will ere long be opened to nettlement, and if the only city on it» Eat tern Border. It has no town of over 3.000 population for 165 milD» in any direction, and no large city for 380 milea It is the center of avast wemi-antbracllc coal loolon, and is surrounded with practically Inexhaustible timber and mineral*. Fort Smith is one of tho few cities In the United State* which did not havea bank suspension or business failure during the recent panicky times, whose Railway* show a20 percent, increase in business, firpress companies 25 per cent fncreasc, and Post Office 12 per cent. In. crease "firing 1883. MnlMare e»cnn.l».l r«l«» l« tliU •»'«• For '«">« inlorra.tion or city i Every Month many womtn sulTcr fiom ExceMtv* or Scanl Menstruation; they don't know who Xg cor.fidc in to ^;ct proper advice Doo't confide in anybody but try Bradfield'8 Female ^egulafor a Specific tot PtHiFUI., PROFUSE, iCANTY. SUPPRESSED and IRREOUUW i-.IENSTRUATION. Book to " WOMAN " mniled fr««. BRABFIELO REGULATOR CO., Atlinta, Qk. ho!,] by »ll UmnUtl. 1 For gale byBan FiRher,drugg-Ui FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove. Freckle* IMmple*, Hlnckhmd^ j'lolu )»i«col>«*,N«IJo«r- IIC»K, WvinklcaaiHl &U olhcrfcJiiti blcmislies. LOLA M3NTEZ CREAM The pr<>«t Skin Jood ami Tissue Builder, will rnika ,_ s-oii Urautf/ul. JO coma KiiJ tliisnd. lor a box of skin Ioo4 anil fttfc powder. Frre. Frco. Vrfc. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON Aini'ricft's Bi-aury Doctor, 26 <:<-Hr>Mr..i, Sun V-ranrUco, Cal. 301 K'.ui St. l.-iucimmU, Ohio. Superfluous Ilalr puiuwcntty removed., JAPANESE) CURB J'/fo Trynf?ti'Tit, rnn-if-HVK fit iilmulos 4>r Oiltlnn'ul und two AiKTer-fnilliic ;••"" for Piled 'w-cc. Iiii.iiKcsniiii|ii'raUon epunim of nirlxilic ncirt, which nj » jxTjnajjonl ci;r*>, nm! often umiccoFsary, Why , f Oiiiiniciu. i.vcrvujifarcim.l -, ary thin terrible diien**? W» Bunrnnt»» « box» to cure any onta. lou oa.'y i»j' 'or l)'.n,'lltH ivrclv. iL !1 :i box. Q for K>. Sent by mall. Guur:in1'', r '* l^hU' k <l by nunwrellts. the K rc nt I.TVKK nnd STOMAC,'! '. '•'itJJ.ATOK ULOODl'UKJFIEU. Rmnll, ]„!• . mill ftikc, i.si>n:in|]}- nJuptw! for cuuwuii ' v^ 3C cn)il>. Oil. MlASTHEiS iwued onlyliy W. H. PORTER, Druggist, *!8 Market St., to- ''anaport, Ind. FITIIER RKX. TMa Unroll; 10 tho rmr., . TMIUlrr* &o chlllE* Of ditt Or nauteoui, n^rmriil or poijoaou mtd- icmnto U Uken iltntmlly. Wlm °AS A PREVENTIVE icTt«cn|«v>i oiurul dimx: l.ut in me ew o» TiLr JlnUnto «..«il». ,. *1 l*r tot. or a tM» la ft, W.H PORTEB, Druggist, 328 Market St., to purport, Ind. ITCHING PILES Lflftt HjinnAAfi ^^^^•.ftc^tit, .VV9I IHflllllWII nightly tmisMoU, ntraphy, «tt. lurflr cured I>T ISiBAHn. the «reU Hindoo remedy, with >i4UM(u>MU«u»n. Hold bf BEN The American Tribune, THE BEST ALL-ROUND FAMILY STORT PAPEE| PUBLISHED. Of interest to thcW«/' family. Issued inde- I partments — Ladies' Fashions, Family Circle. I Farm Department, G. A. K. ljcfartfunl-f<mr fjftrs combined ill one. A useful and interesting I paper for the whole family to read. Cut this out I and send for a SAMPLE COPY. Seal Free. \ X*€»ar TTo** 1 . AMERICAN TRIBUNE.! - TUB FAMILY CIRCUS PAPER, - T ribunc Buildinc, - INDIANAPOLIS. I Only A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal PCZZONI'S Combines every element ofl beauty and purity. It is beauti- r fying, soothing, healing, healtk- ful, and harmless, and when I tightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection | t« the face in this climate. Insiit open hiving th* gairatai. an interesting account of the "impreMion made by Christianity ; on the Maoris. His countrymen, the chief says, were attractedto.the white man's creed almost wholly^.ecause « the miraculouscareer ascribed to Christ Thov h»Te a greit craving for the »u- pernatural, and the doings of Chri.t took great hold on their imagination. , But the native priest., takinff jdVM- : tage of the lesson, hare largely turned their people from eren » MinbUne. of •dheiiion to ChrUtumity by feeding their crtTlnir tor the mlracalou^ and <n th* lin« of tht old b.IM•, or, »th«, QUAKER CATARHH C'JR ,|i:Terrnt'r'imM l .1 oci iU ilic Sw Un incrf!tt. K not • Ifill.Vclj' ItclcatiKttlic n T.IMC and Smell, I ir. will* d.reei -,. % .. pme. waporor i._. ,oolhin* uily t*-*. Jtllt dfllkklj'rffrf'l QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOC-'UIOM. ST. PAUL, I In !,oir>in*DOri by BBN FWHKR LOST MANHOOD RESTOREI "W 1 .->IS1I MCtlVECnAINS" the wondfrfulrtmedrlM wi-'li -i w.rrn ••u.ir.intce tncurcnli nen-oui disease!»uchM Week I mv I os- M! (jrjln l'o»-cr,Losl M«nhuod, Nightly Emi»ian«, Evil £ 1 icli "o( Cunliik-nce, Nervousness, L»uUudi_-, all drain* »nd lot of of die Grmr.ltii-c Organi in either «ex omtd by ovtr eicrlion, • ' errors, OT excessive use of tobacco, opium or BimuUnu »hicn •- ifirmiiy, Conwraplion «nd_ Inmnity, Put up convenient u> rtiai' For Ml* la J

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