Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 28, 1894 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 28, 1894
Page 6
Start Free Trial

>.*l'.?'v."- ; .' Gladstone has A clear Head. WHY? Because he follows iheso rules: " Keep tlie hcndcoot. tlie feet warm »nd the bowels open." You can h.-we a clear head and live to be ninety if you do the same thing. When the bowels fail to move during the day take on retiring two ' Smith's &*a//Bile Beans. Their •clion is so mild that you arc not aware of it. All day your mind will beclcarnndcool. " Notagripeina barrel of them." Ask for small size. Take no substitute for SMITH'S Bile Beans! A WATCHER OF BIRDS. Ollvo Thome Miller's Methods of Finding Out Their Ways. Illrdf* of Colorado, Utith und Ohio U •Bribed 1" Her Forthuomluir Hook— Ilait Hoy* Who Dontroy nirdu, Mini How to Ki>r»rui Tlioiu. ICOPYItlGHT, IHO-l.l te'resttng 1 In the west were the magpie, which we do not have hero, and especially tho pulls. Our pulls, such »s we have here in the harbor, follow tho plow in Utah. Fifty of them will follow a boy plowing, and they are so tamo that the horses will almost trample them under their feet before they will fly away. Then they fall in behind aud eat what is upturned. They camo suddenly to Utah at tho time of a plague of grasshoppers. Tho grasshoppers were destroying the crops when these birds began to appear, llrigham Young told his people that the Lord hud sent them, and u penalty of five dollars each was imposed for every gull that was killed. >'o boy thinks of throwing stones at them, and/tho people generally are Nesting Time," : kind to them. As soon as the plow- a n d "Little '. ing is over they tiisuppeur und go u> ua island in the kike, where they make tlioir nests. This w:is one of the most HE announcement of a nu\v v o 1 u in c by Olive Thome Miller, iitithor of •• 1! i r A W a y s," "In of the bird ana insect; A great, o.eoi, is due to the carelessness ol the mother, who .thinks if her boy is collecting something it is all right. She ought to teach him a little about bird life und animal life, ftn ri no would not want to kill. I think it would not hurt ahoy's manliness at all to have a little regard for the life of tho lower orders," Amnuii STEDMAN. Brothers of tlic A i r," carries with it ii peculiar interest to all lovers interesting tiling's I saw in tlie wust, "Aa eld u the hills" and never excelled. "Triea and proven " is tho verdict o f millions. Simmons Liver .llegu- F lator is tho •"•only Liver .and Kidney medicine to which you can pin your faith for a cure. A mild laxative, and purely vegetable, acting directly on the Liver and Kidneys. Try it. Sold by all Druggists iu Liquid, or iu lewder to be taken dry or made into a tea. Th« Kin* of JUrcr Medicines. •'I havo used yourHlinmoriH Liver Reitn- Jttor nn<l oau couHclenclouMly nay It Is the UHKof itll liver medlolnoH. 1 conxldcr It • HealrlnochuHl In IWolf.—OKO. W. JACK- * yi *j JL Ij ir-v *JJ r*1 // S JL tttJ 4V£VKBT PACKAOE-W th« C In red ea wrapper. of outdoor life, and more particularly to those ivho havo learned to observe and distinguish our feathered fi-iemls through reading tho book* just mentioned. Mrs. Miller's new book ivill !ie eaJieil "A Ilird Lover in the Went." i:m!, us alreiuly announced, it tlc>er: be-* her observations dut'tug her iVMiienees in Ohio, Utah :iml C'oliH'utlo. The aiitlu'i- was found at her p"io:i«inl home ill lirooklyn, M. Y., the other evening, and talke'.l in a most inl.erest- iiigwnv of how she came to take up the ;-li:ily of birds. ;;nd of her ne\v book ami her methods of work. If was some liftren years ago, Mrs. Miller .-aid, and not long after her removal I'roni Chicago to IJrotiklyn, that i she ilrst began writing about birds. A huly friend of hers, whu is an uriiithol- ogist, eame to make hern visit, .She wanted to see the birds of the vicinity, mid Mrs. Miller tool: her to 1'rospect park. Sin- was so enthusiastic that she inspired Mrs. Miller witii an interest in them,. The latter had never lived in the country and knew nothing about birds, but she was so much interested iu ^icm that after her friend went away she began to study their ways, especially the ways of tlie wood thrush. She continued to go to Prospect park and study the thrushes for .about two years. Then she thought she would write about them. She had never written anything before that except for children—she had written a book, "Little Folks in Feathers aud Fur." That book was compiled; it was not composed of her own observations, but >vas written up from different authorities. When Mrs. Miller finished her article on tho wood thrush she sent it to the 'There are no Knglish sparrows in Colorado; 1 didn't see one. Some very interesting' birds are fjnite common This little purple in the city; and in ' about the cities. fiueh nests right Is quickly Absorbed. Passages! Alleys Palnand| ipriamm if.ion. He-.il9 the 3ores! Ppoi.eci.3the I Membrane from! Acldlcl >nalCold| Resrore^ the 3e..SH3 ofTascel and Smell. JT WILL .CURE. "A intrude in CAMP IIAIiUING, CHKYEXXB CANYON. Colorado Springs tho yellow bird and gold finch which here are to be found only in tin: country nest in the city, j Tho western meadow lark comes into 1 the heart of the city und sings by the hour. This bird is a. much liner variety than ours. I think it is worth while going there just to hear that bird alone. It nests in tangled grasses and therefore is impossible to reach in the country." fu regard to her methods of work Mrs. Miller said: "When studying birds I always go away from everybody I know—away among strangers, so that I shall not have any social duties to divert my attention. I never take any work of any kind excepting my pencil and note book and my- opera glass. That is the way I have learned so much about birds—1 give them my whole time and thought from breakfast until dark every day, rain or shine, for about three months each THE LAUNDRY CUPBOARD. JIouHokeojHT.i Ins! rrn^d n,,w to Fit It Ujl 'V Itwadj Snrrlcu. Tho launilry cupboard, even if it must find accommodation on the upper half of the kjitchen pantry, is nn indispensable part of a housi-koeping- out- lit. Sooner, or later iu every well- regulated house it must take shape, and also very much ;is we shall describe it; and those who think it would bo quite too much trouble to put this laundry cupboard, all at onoo, in working order would think differently if they could remember tho vexations, the loss of time und even tlie serious blunders that have- incited thorn v«lop< how to shape tho limbs, hand and feet; kow to make thin hair grow; how to make women beautiful; liow to ' and rig-lit there 1 stopped. 1 don't know what made me do it, but something in her expression warned me, so to speak, and all at once it struck me that wlint I was talking about and what that woman was dian't coincide exactly, and I had put my foot in it. Anyhow, somehow I got out of there in a wrecked condition, and since that fatal moment I've had no heart in sell- .IzifT books. Kot much," and he walked out."—Detroit, l-Vi» Press. wch nsstrll nn(l ll -lo* W cent« »t Drauslsts or br mall. jfi.V diiOTmSE3 ( 68WalTen3t.,N6w Tor*. Indapo Made a well Man of Me:' each purchase in their own slowly-accumulated store. First in our laundry cupboard will come tlic materials lor the ordinary washing. Soap of a reliable make will, be bought by the box and well dried elsewhere, only the week's snppty K'in;,' l-:c;>t in t-hn cupboard. Xe.xf, washing soda or sodium carbonate, dissolved und Itrpl 1 in :i bottle ready .'or use. The label should ituli- c;itetl:e strength and proportion in whieh it is to be used, us one nounij to the gallon: a pint of the solution to be used with a tnbl'ul of water. If the washing must be done with tho hydrnnt water, alwnys containing as it does, morn or less lime, soda will be almost necessary for softening it, which it ilocs by causing the lime in solution to fall out as insoluble calcium carbonate. The blueincrwill come next on the shelf. Mrs. Richards in the "Chemistry of Cooking and Cleaning" tells ns that of fifteen specimens of bottle blueing examined, not one was found to be anything but Prussian blue, a chemical that has not quite superseded the dearer indigo. She adds the caution that since Prussian blue is decomposed alkali in such a manner that its iron can fix itself into the cloth as iron-rust, unusual care must be taken in rinsing tho soap from the clothes before putting them into blueing water. I We come now to the chemicals to be ' used in tho more delicate parts of tho t wash. Ammonia to soften the water for the finer flannels and borax for fine , ,. r , muslins or prints—both milder and year, in tlie summer tune. I always . sft{er alkalicslthau socla and s(m but •» A\TrtT» • . _ l WHEN A WOMAN LOVES. !rhc Donftn't Male* Any LlHlfu-ity JliiHlneifft of It, When a woman loves a man she lives for him. From tho moment she awakens in the morning until she closes her eyes at night u lovinjf wife's thoughts are of her husband. All day she performs her duties with the thought of his pie isuro uppermost in her mind to i and his imag-0 in her heart. ,i:il by piu - . •n '*.•*, ttllU fjl ^ Ln.HilvonlTlftl In vt'St . blx lor_lfr>.00 .... - "u'ktnS "o.l \ lin-vlni: JNMAI'O—noiiuvflii-r. If t it. wo \vllt *cml Uhy m;itl upon rm-t<l|it a^,..-i'-.-. riii'iiilik'^m/'.inh'il (i-ivtii^p.) n-cc. Ail<lrt"wi 5K.. :,D l.y flshar. Wholesale Druggist. 3^ ri-.uri', St. .,010 Ar.unt lor Si!; ot INIJAP' 1 I «•. .I-...N.SI OKT. JMD. 'ITS STEEL PENS Hoc. 303-404-170-604, {.ml other itulcs to suit all hands, TES HOST '/EEPECT OF PENS. . . IN CLCGANT - _A. Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars WITHOUT CHANGE, - TO _ ^ MOUNTAIN ROUTE. TEXAS A, PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S Pullman Touri3t Slttplng Car. St. Louis 1o Lou Angelee. daily, via thii line, WrULRRLY "TRUE Tce.voi-.lng » ao<UUeyth«l fop Gnndeu* «( Soen.ry mat)' Salubrity of Cllm«C* fca« no •qg*l.— ^^— "w^- •EATLT REDUCED KATES NOW IH EFFECT VIA TH( **OVC LINK, AND 1HHCT* ON •MX AT *U IMrOHTANT OFFICE* IN IMI UNICTP *TATt« AND CANADA. •t*. DODDMbOK. H. (T^TOWNKND. • CMIIIAI, WMWUt <U.-M'kMM.kTKT.MT. Atlantic Monthly. Jts acceptance cn- courag-crt her to fi-o on with her studies, and these soon became so absorbing as to lead hor occasionally into comical experiences. Mrs. Miller described one of the latter with considerable amusement, "I was stayJD-r last summer," she said, "in a boarding house in Choycuno canyon, Colorado. One evening after dinner there w:is a sudden deatli in tlm house—a married man had died in the next room to mine. His yonny wife was very emotional and made a f^ood deal of noise, which was' almost unbearable. J knew I should have to endim: it for Ihrci! or four d.'iys, so I im- mediaU'ly made np my mind to fro to Colorado Springs and May there for tha.t period. I made hasty preparation and started lo catch the train, with only oni- thought in my iniiid—to ffet awav. \Vlicn I arrived lit the siatinn and Ijeeamj composed and looked to see in what stati: I was to inako a yiMt I found tliat tlio only things [ had brought U'erc thtt book I was i-L-.idiny, with my linger still in tlie place, ray opera (,'la.ss (which I never leave out of my Ki™htwlii:ii lient on btiulyinff i birds) and my note ii.io 1 , ! had not so much as ;i tooth bru.<li. ' Mrs. .Miller's earlier books contain the results of her observations in the eastern states, but she has always been anxious to study the birds of the west. She found that there arc not so many birds in Colorado as in the east, and those that arc there are very shy, but they were new to her, and on this account extremely interesting. "My first trip to Colorado was about two years ajfo," said Mrs. Miller. "I boarded in Choyeune canyon at a very quiet little plnco. called Camp Harding-, a collection of tents and small houses. It is u delightful and beautiful spot. I enjoyed tho climate, tho air and the mountains extremely. Tho na it summer I went to Utah In my search for now birds. J arrived at Salt Lake City, obtained board at a little cottage on tho shores of the Salt lake, and tried to study the birds. I did not like Utah as well as Colorado—tho climate was too warm for me, th« winds troublesome and tho birds fully a railo away from tho house and very shy. Thcro were no groves where I could go to study tho birds as I should have liked to, and altogether I had a very miserable time for about six weeks. So at last I went back to Colorado and spent tho rest ol tho summer the ." In regard to her no 1 " book ulrs. Miller said: "My book is a western book—it is on Utah, Colorado and partly on Ohio—one summer in Ohio. Soma of the .birds that I found very In- ' tuke notes right on the spot und never teave anything' to my memory—otherwise I should forjjot and con-fuse- things. When I ffet back to tho house I spend my evening's writing out as fully as possible the notes which I have taken. ' "It has often occurred to me that if I conld do as the hunter does, and malic a shelter and hide from tho birds, I could see and learn u great deal more than 1 do, i take much pains to po among- them alone and wear clothing as nciir the color of the woods as possible. Still, they are not as tree before me as if they could not see me. Some of tlie most interesting- studies I havo made have been through the window blinds of my room. When tho blinds were slr.it t could make, much more satisfactory studies, as the birds could not see me. It would be very niec to have a little house in some good 'birdy' place where-1 could watch them unobserved. , "I have been very much pleased in mv lectures this winter to find how interested the boys are in birds and bird life. I aim to interest boys in the bird's life rather than in the nests, tlio egg's and bird skins. 'This year I have done considerable lecturing and intend to do a great deal more—parlor lectures and in schools. The thing 1 do is to teach boys to know our own birds. I have mounted specimens (u-hich I did not have killed specially for me, but obtain at tho taxidermist's) of every kind of bird I describe, so that those to whom I lecture may know the different birds by sight its well as by name. This gives scholars a good idea of the bird aud its life. "One point I wish to mention is tho terrible destruction of birds, not only for ladies' bonnets, but as the victims of small boys. 1 thiuk tho small boys destroy uiore birds tiinn any other one cause, not only in stealing their eggs, but aiming at. them just to soe if they can hit them. 1 am astonished in deal- MBB. MILLER AN'D A PKT'BLUE JAY. ing with boys of a good class to find how little appreciation of tho value of the life of a bird they have. They tell mo tho most cruel tilings about birds, as if it were a good joke. They haven't tho slightest feeling about the harm they do the bird. I think that boys should be taught that birds bavo a right to live. It is often due to tho carelessness of n boy's instructors that ho does this sort of thing-. I know boys who are just as boyish and just as manly as roan can be, who would not hurt tho birds. I met a boy in Ohio, whoso father wa i a naturalist, and this boy's father ta.ig-ht him from the cradle up to notice birds and insects. He no more thought of touching an egg 1 than I did. This was simply because he was trained from a l&tle.cnH<J to be interested in the Ufa too expensive for the entire wash. | We shall also have a small bottle of | sugar of lead for fixing the colors in i doubtful prints and muslins; one tea', spoonful to a pail of water. | This leads to tiio removal of spots ' and stains from clothing, and bore we tread on ground where we would like to have the chemist as our leader. It is in -fact the dyer's art we are practicing. in however bungling a way— both when wo fix the fruit, grass or ink- stain iu the fabric and when with tho chemicals at our command we attempt their removal. We are not to forget, in the first place, that we cannot sh ut up in the laundry cupboard our best solvents, heat and light. Hot water alone is a wonderful agent. The sun's rays shining on clen-n country snow or grass plot are unequaled bleachers. We have in this bleaching a true chemical process — a burning or oxidation, though wi.thout llmno. The 'ixvr.'-en of the nir, marie active by moisture and sunlight — and by the vegetabl e processes going on in the leaf, seizes greedily on many substances. es'n'ciall V organic coloring matters. This power we utilize when we lay the tiina-yellptvod garment on the .June grass, or aid with direct sunlight the action of the chemical that j we apply ( .o a stain. ' Jt is well also to remember that many so-efl.lled stains can be mechanically dislodged. "A good hard rub' 1 j ' ou tho washbo:ird does sometimes work wonders if the fabric will stand it. lint as to removal of stains by scrubbing and scouring, not to s;ie:ik of polishing, we are far from proficient in this country; our whole search is fur eiisy \vnys. A liMUsoliocper of scientific tendencies rejoiced to heai- that muriatic acid would remove the iron stain deposited on the water closet biisin, but tlie woman employed for lionsecloaning regarded the suggestion with disfavor. "1 always use brick' ibis!, and a ilanncl rag," she remarked: nn.l. Mire enough, the iron slain proved iu this iusUinco- to be easily enough removed without chemicals, lint to return to our laundry cupboard; it must contain, besides the bottles to be enumerated, some well-glazed bowls that arc on no account to be mixed with kitchen utensils, ami a glass rod for rubbing in an acid or other chemical toostroiiT to be touched with the hand. An ordinary medicine dropper will also bo found useful. — Detroit Free Press, IT KILLED HIS NERVE. Ono Kxpurlonci! With llliii of th« Bnok The man had answered an "agents wanted" notice in person, and when he found it was to sell a book he backed away. "Why don't you want it?" asked the chief. "You can do well with it." "No, I can't," ho replied firmly. "I've got gall enough and know how to talk, but not for books. I've lost my nerve in that line. I used to be right spry, but about two years ago 1 went out with a book of interest to women, just to fill iu a week of spare time I had, and got a set-back. The llrst house I struck was pres.ded over by a woman wiio was about the scrawniest specimen I ever saw. " 'Hood morning, Miss,' 1 says to her, thinking 1 the 'Miss' would catch her, which it did temporarily. 'I have hero a book which I'm sure will interest you. It is just what you want; tells you how to remove wrinkles and traces of age: how to make a thin, scrawny neck plump and firm; how to cultivate a perfect complexiou; how to restore an old face .to youth, how to turn grey hair back to its original color; how to make a bad ng-ure perfect; how to de- Nearly everything sho does is with the thought of him. If she puts a dainty touch to a room she instinctively wonders what he will think of it j when he comes home. H she buys an ! article in tlie shops that he will see; , close beside her ow:i preference for it ' is t!ie thought whether ho will like it. Wiien she plans the dinner his tastes are regai'dud first. What would he like best is her constant thought. She dresses her children, having in mind a little suggestion or thought which he may have dropped days, yes, even months ago. His uolgr becomes her color, his ta^tc her taste. And even if she does not always personally approve of a certain thing she buys it or she does it because she feels or thinks it will please him. Scores and scores of times havo I seen wives lay aside their ow:i prfer- ' cnees, willingly and cheerfully because their husbands liked somethin else better. His coming home is to her the event of the day, and it is her pleasure to prepare for it in some way. i 'No matter how tired the head, how ill the body during tho day, she tries to look cheerful when her husband comes lioine. She feels that she has something- to dress for as his homecoming hour approaches. She likes to lay aside the house-gown she hus worn all day, and don a fresh dress for his i coming, I It is a pleasure to her to wear the gown for which, at some time or other, he may have expressed a preference; or it may bo In the dressing of her hair in the way which she knows he likes best; in the simple ribbon of his favorite color; in the wearing of a flower he likes to see on her, or with which there may be some tender association; in a little touch which she deftly gives tho table; in some favorite dish of his prepared by her own hands in the inviting manner in which his housecoat aiid slippers arc placed ready for his donning; in the convenient spot iu which ho linds his evening paper his cigar ready for his enjoyment; in short, iu the thousand touches whicl 1 only occur to a woman who finds her delight in the pleasure which she can give the man she loves.—Ladies' Homo Journal. 1 \VhiL^w^Kiiut^ uie iTfe.i: Trees that are whitewashed about three times a year, from early spring imtil fail, will be partially protected against insects, but, the best reason for using the limewash is the neat atd attractive appearance of the t7~ees after being whitewashed. There is no "economy" practised in using the lime. Apply it of tho consistency of cream and use it plentifully. 1C neces' sary apply once a month during- the lirst three spring months and then once or twice during the summer arid fall. *' MOTHERS* FRIEND" MAKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. Colvin,La., Dee. 2,1886.—My urifo used ffOTHEB'S FRIEND boforo .Jcr third •onflnement, and *ays »ha wouid not be without it for hundreds of dollar*. DOCK MH,£S. Sent by ex; fc. Book ;s on receipt of price, |1.50 per hot- '0 Mothers " mailed free. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. for sale byBaa Fhhor,drugglei FACIAL-BLEMISHES I will remove, Frockle* nckk, \VrlDkln und all other skin blemishes. Tlic Front Skin food ana Tissue lluilijcr, will inuiLO yon Ueinitiful. Kcii'il ill" imiis unj ihisurl. for n box of skin lood UDd fiMio powOrr, l>V«;e. I'reOi Fror* MRS. NETTIE HARRISON AmuriiMi'sUvituty Doctor, '26 Gvury Slrri:!, Sail I'rum luro, Cm.1, 31)1 K!al St. Cincinnati, Ohio. Kupcrlluoua Hair permanently removed. VITAL TO MANHOOD. DK. K. <.:. Vl-:s']"S NEllVK AND 1JKA1N TlIKAT- fKXT, n ^p*K:ilic/or Jlystorla, Dizz^ios, J-'ity, Xcu- ;ilnin, Jli.-nrJntiJH', XITVOUH 1'roi-ti ntii.n caused by ]cn)inlormhiu:(M t \Vnk<"fulij<'s*;, NTml/iI licpivt-^ion, •ofinline: of Bruin, c.-iusju^ inv/iuiTy, mict-ry, decay. -.•aih, Prf*mntur« CM A^o, Uurri.-iii!-- 1 *, JX>PS ot 'ower in «itbor hex, Impotency, Leuoorrliw-a und all '\niiftlo \Vonkn('tisif!<, Involuntary LosMjf, Spurnia- •irrhcna enured by over-exertion of brain, Self* hu^e, ovyr-Iiidul^once. A mnnih'n trontmont, fl, fur ¥5, by joall. Wltlionchordrrforfi hoxvs, witb 'i will K-ud writton ^unrimtoe to refund If n<u cured, iuarnntvtfHiKKuOd by UtfODt. WEST'S I.IVKHPILLS urcf Sick Hendtioho, llilloiiKni!^, Liv«r Complaint, h, J)j"«pftpr*lft and CousUpulion, issued oiily by , H. POftTEB, Droggifit, 328 Market St., Lo- LADIES »0 ^OU KNOW DR. FELIX LE BRUN'3 STEEL END PEHNYOTL PILLS irethooriBinaland only FliENCH, nnfenndre- •inblacnro on the miirkot. Prico$1.00; sent bf Miaii. (jnnui.'io sold only by V.H PO'trEB, Drtljiflsl, 328 rtirkst St., IiO cuisport, Hid. PILES ITCHING PILES SWAYNE'S >' OINTMENT CEREBRINE CHAMMONDJ lixtmct,of Uio nmlii of tliu ux. F.-oi>;irei! Acaontine i» tlm I'md-s.- ,-IFI 1 Under tlii-Siip-ivlsloii of DP. WILLIAM A- HAMMOVD, 1 Of rem-rkiihlp em- Lost Manhood and vipor qilck arl oocel B iropliv, etc., curt-d WUh wrill*«v0ftrwwcto , Uruggtflt, , nlphtiT cmtsuioM. y INIiAlMl, tbo int*1 b Sold bf Anairreeablc Laxative and NERVE TUNIC. Sold by DrugfirtMi or sent hy mail. 25c..60o.» •nd 81.00 per package. Saraplis frco Iff A Tbe F&TOrite TOOTS FCTZR ImVr'ortheT«?th«ndBrcaill,»iio, KOMllng. Wonmn Cured ncy Fevrr. Is not complete "without flu ide.il POWDER. in ili-fi-cilve i'llio nram: nr lot);,' y..ii-xii;ins- In- u-lii'ctual or A in i-ns cli.-i r.-icUT. element of It is be.tuti- Combines every beauty and purity. fying, soothing, healin ful, and harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A most delicate and desirable protection ta the face in tliis climate. I'BH K. 'J draclnns,) $-2.50, Insist npon having the genuine. IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWIOE, Where Incul rtni'eNts nro no: snppMed "It.li the Hiinininnil Anlni-r Kv'rnuK thov w II bi> lniillf'1, toz tlier wltn ;ill cxlxtlii!; ilte utum ^n tlie sub. Jet-t, on rowiit'Of prk-B, !»' THE COUJM'IH •'HBllinil, COHPAX', n'HKhlnRion I) C. Agent tor Log.inspoc., Bun Fisher. OAKER CATARRH CURE :>'lirr remc'licf. Kmtf* million MI iMr-fticin.il .,,,'ri 1 r I'ATAIIKII. K ,ip;>!< ., Uf-stor^s Tnslc ami bin ;nu!T, pnwdcr, p«tfr. va t wuh a souDnnv oily l-. l 'lirealy to teat <>i iii r!*c<l niul quickly eflrct T imwil pft%s*ec*. jM)n -'C. It » '*'« c.ist- with & a curt. It» \ Infl.i . Cwld !• (h« llrud •( •» QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, MINN. For nnl« In ly)?*risnort hv BBH FtSHKB, UTOXIAUD ATT» USING. LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. " .SPii \ISII .M^ItVBGKAINS" tlie wonderful rtmcny iiloM whli .1 written cti.iranlcc locurr .-ill nervnus diseases «uch n» WeeK M«m- orv. Losiof Hrain Powcr.IxKt .Manliooil, Nishtly Emisnons, Evil Dma( Lack uf Confidence, Ncr\ ¥ <>usncss, Latitude, all drains and low of pouter of the Generative Organs in cither «» caused by over eienion, yoatbfd errors.or excessive use of tobacco, opium or_«timul«ntj which soon U*4 to Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity, Put up convenient to cuff U vcsl pocket. Sent by mail in pbin package to any .ddrew for»l_,«r ircular l-'iec. For M!B in J •?uuport by Buf Fmvv. Drugs «» i

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 17,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free