Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 30, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 30, 1894
Page 6
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Gladstone has A clear Head. WHY? Deciwse he follows these rules: •• Keep the hf.-id cool, the feet warm end the bowels open." You can have a dear head and livo to be ninety if you do tho same thing. When the bowels fail to move during tho day take on retiring two " Smith's .SwoWBile Beans. Their action is so mild that you are not nwaroofit. Alldayyourmindwlll be clear and cool. "•Notagripeina barrel of them." Ask for small size. Take no substitute for SMJTM'S REGUkATOR thehttla"and never excelled. "Tried and proven" is the verdict of millions. Simmons Livor Eegu- ia tho Livor and 'Kidney medicine t o •which you can pin your faith for a cure. A mild laxative, and purely vegetable, acting directly on the Livor and Kidneys. Try it. Sold by all Bruggiste ia Liquid, or ia Powder 1*0 bo taken dry ormade into a tea. ' The Kltff otUrn Medicine*. 34 1 have lined yotirSlnimonn Liver Keen- •ntoraad cun ooiMdonolotixly «ay It la the 'King of nil IlverwwHolneH, 1 conrtldor It a .jnadiclno cho«t In Ibwlf.—UKO. W. JACK- Max, Toooma, WnchCngton. WEVERT PACKAGED '.*•• tlM 15 •tanp IB red on wnppw. CREAM BALM Is quickly Absorbed. CATARRH l Passages AlliiysPaiuancti /••"nflamm-ir.lon. 'iSsals tneS ires] •fporeeta trie "Z'lembrar.e from •;-<jdclit! nai Oold • Eiesror'es the Senses of Taste ,nnd Smell. _ . IT WILL CURE. HA' "\ pftrtlda t» i0pll»d Into each nMtrtl »nd It •aMTrtable Prlco SO cent* lit DrnKlsta or brm»U- '»>1,V ftBOTHJffia, M Warren St., New York. Indapo a well of e: 1 MDAPO !&» HRK1T iftNDOO REMEDY „ . w, Nightly * etc ciLUKedby pn*t »bus,rTfl Vyn'ruS.'.il o.v»n», and (lUl.kly'fial .uroly rMtorej witM.nlinnilinoiaoryoung. Easily o»rrl«d In yort ~?k,:" rrleu + 1.00 » pidenge. DIx for »5.0O with » .tvWcn zunrmitEe to «"re er m»n* refunded. t>on t .« ,iB™mii'rlndi>lMt Siwfr'nt »ell/yon any Mnd of •;»,tt«"frn . im-l'-n mi hnvliiVr INI>AIMt-nonooth<,r, ft •',. •,«.» not .:ot ir. wowAl Kcml it by mo.ll uponrocolpt . ,!'• jirui-. IVnipliletlimwHeaoiiviilopo troo. AdilrOM ,v,'r4«, l ,t,,|a1c<ll(-nl<to..l > rot»MChlMKB, III.. oroirt^aU, ../•>LD by Fisher, Wholesale DruRKist, 3- 1 7ourtn St. ~nle Agent for lals Of INBAr" 1 I JOSEPH CILLOm STEEL PENS .Wos. 303-404-170-804, Anil uthtr utylcs to suit all hand!. MOST 2EBFECr OP PENS . . IN KtCOANT—, * ^Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANQI, _XLUJU_|RON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, b. PACIFIC MID SOUTHCRN PACIFIC RY'S Pullman Tourirt tt*ptog Car. St. loub to Lot AngtlM, dtilf, via thii Hat, SOUTHERN oi bu no »mi»l ^BtATLT REDUCED IUTE1 HOW IN VIA THK MOVC UNI, AND T» ON S«t« »T All. mHWTANT Om«M IH THl UHIT«0 ar?»Ttl , AND CANADA. *•».«. DODDRIUOKi H.O.TOWNKND, •tN«»k. MAIIAUK, II OM1- »•». » «T. «T EFFECT THE OMNIPRESENT CROAKER. lie's ft rnry funny comforter—the man who told you so— A kind of patent right lio'tj got on what ho Uoc=m't know; He bus a morbid appetite for everything that fulls: In fnc.t, his llfo Is nil miulo up of wnlls, ami wulls, ttiid \viitts. I must ullow at furmlng I liovo boon a poor sue- ooss, A kliut o' sort of average one, to put H mild, I f;utiss: This comforter who visitH me—jUHtculllilm who you ijlouao— x Ho aUvnj-.s has some fault to Und with everything ho HCCM, And no can tliuorizo away tho profits of my land. Until 1 sue tbom slip away Illto llttlo grains of suutl, "Now, ta'.ce, for Instance," ho will say, "the whvat you raised this year, And soil It at tho market prlco, and you have no thin? clour; For every urro that you sowoii it cost you—lot us count And sco which slJo tho balance sheet wo find the blu amount— For bono dust, plowing, narrowing and soodlnp whom antl grass And opening up tho furrows for to lot the water pass, Twolvo dollars for each acre, It Is safely to com- ini'.o; For harvesting and threshing it, four more to folluvv suit, Then add to tuU tho taxes), and interest on tho land, Tho wear and tear of harness, tho board of team and hand, Tho hauliiis It to market, the tllo, and undor- druln, Makes IIvu and twenty dollars, cost per acre of your grain. You got but thirty bushels por acre Irom your field, At sixty cents per bushel, will eighteen dollars yield, And no you sco you're poorer for every aoro sown By seven tiroes tho dollars of acres you have grown. Or, let me try another sum—for flgurcs never lie- And on the dairy auoatlon a balance shoot wo try. Your cows an average season will yield from products sold, On an average forty dollars, that's counting young anil old; And now to food these cattle, ilr, on fodder, grain and hay, Will cost you. at a moderate guoss, full twenty cents a day, lu the year. It's seventy dollars, which brings you out behind An even thirty dollars for eaob of the milking Uind." [ almost was discouraged at tho out tho figures mudt). Tivould Buroly malic mo bankrupt, within tho next decudo; So I hastened to the wnodshod and gotoahlnglo out, Antl wroio "For Sale" upon It and taoltod It to the spout. But then I got to thinking—tho figures there ami mo Each with a trial balance could nover make agree, 'or whllo tho figures made mo poor and poorer every day, My bank account was looming up, my barns were full of hay. And tho mistake my friend had made—tho cost of raising grain- Was simply v.ork that I had done with brawn uu well as brain; And so my frlonas discover—you can thoorlzo und plan, But the great successful farmer is tho honont worklngman. —Li. M. Stanley, In Ohio Farmer, WOOD-CUTTING DEVICE. t> Inventor C»ll« It HI* "Hard-Tlinel Hired Man." This is the name given tho device hown In the cut by Mr, C, A. Wells, of 'ennsylvania. He says that tho "hard lm*s' ; compelled him to cut his wood alone. Like a pood householder ho nits enough wood in the winter to last a year. Tho machine is easily under- tood. Three poles or rods make a ramo for tho saw to swing on. An-, >ther rod fastened to o bolt at tho top if tho framo plays inside two pieces of >oard. The saw is made fast to the ower end of this rod, and then it will wing back and forth asjihown in tho reach from tho outer edge ol the racit to the inside of tho boards is bolted edgewise on top of tho two hind cross pieces. ATI inch strip must be placed upon t'.io hind cross piece to brinfr it up to a level with the ono in front of tho hind wheel. Tho cross pieces arc now high enough so that when the boards are placet! upon them tlicy will be out of tho way of the wheel. This mal;es a nick wliich is nearly level, bump only 4 inclics higher behind than in front. This rack is advantageous in Urn tho distance between tho sills is smaller lit the front end than at tho rc;ir end of the rack, thus allowing shorter turns than when they are made parallel. In ± HAYRACK. Order to keep the rn.ck in place a false GEORGE NORTHRUP. Olone In the Indian*- Country for Tlilrtj- Six UllyH. When George Noi-thnip, the famous Arapper-explorer. had spent three .years on the frontier, being then eighteen years of age, and well acquainted with the Dakota tongue und the habits of the Indians, he probably thought it time to enter on his exploring expedition. At loast lie did then undertake to pass from St. Cloud, on the Mississippi, to Fort liontou, and so to the I'a- citic slopo.^by following the trail of Gov. Stevens' party. His outfit consisted of a handcart hidcn with the most necessary articles, and his only companion was a fnitliful dog. The audacity of this attempt to p;i.s.s alone through many hostile tribes and countless other perils besides is beyond the conception of those who know little of the Indians. Hut fieorge loved to do impossible things, and so the foolhardy boy set out He once pointed out to me a beautiful broad brook at ^ considerable distance west of tit. Cloud. It was even then, in I860, on the very verge of settlements. Here, George said, lived a solitary old man, the last man he saw before plunging into the wilderness. It was on the sec- onf | (j iiy o f ],j s journey, and the old man begged him to desist from snrash bolster ia bolted to it which fits on to I an adventure, and entreated him to the front bolster of the wagon. The i stop there with him. lint nothing- false bolster is made of hard wood, .In front tho sills aru 10}<f inches apart could turn the resolute fellow. From that hour he was thirty-six days vvith- from outside to outside, the distance at I out seeing human face or hearing any the other end being ;10 inches. A A represent the roller upon which the front ladder is erected; It B tho rear ends of tho sills; a the false bolster and b is simply tho hind bolster of the wapou. Tho lower figure to the right represents tho front ladder. Tho lower figure to tho left represents the hind ladder wliich should not be more than fee* high in case a hay loader is to be used. It is simply bolted to the sills,—Orange Judd Farmer. ROTATION OF CROPS. Componition of Soll» »nd Way to Maln- tnln Their Fertility. As the result of the analyses of 150 samples of soils, t^e Minnesota station has issued a bulletin of which the following is a summary: 1. The continued cropping of soils to grain crops only without any system of j rotation or other treatment is telling ' severely upon tho original stock of half decomposed animal and vegetablo matters, and nitrogen. Soils which have produced grain crops exclusively for ten or fifteen years contain from a third to a half less liumua and nitrogen than adjoining soils that, have never boon plowed. 2, Soils which have been cropped until tho organic matters and humus havo been materially decreased retain less water and dry out moro rapidly than when there is i» largo amount of organic matter present in tho soil. S. Soils which arc rich in humus contain a larger amount of phosphates associated with them in available forms than tho soils that are poor in humus. 4. Soils which are rich in humus and organic matters produce a larger amount of carbon dioxide that acts as a solvent upon the soil particles and aids tho roots in procuring food. 5. One-half of a sandy knoll, heavily manured with well-rotted manure, contained nearly a quarter moro water during a six weeks' drought than the other half that received no manjuro. 0. The supply of organic matter in tho soil must bo kept up, because it takes such an important part, indirectly, in keeping up the fertility of the soil. A good system of rotation, including s °d crops and well-prepared farm manures, will do this, and will avoid the introduction and use of commercial fertilizers, which are now costing tho farmers of the United States over 135,000,000 annually. It will not do to wait until this question forces itself upon us. 7. A rotation of crops Will soon 'be necessary on account of the peculiar composition of some of the soils and tho corresponding sub-soils, especially those in which tho surface soils are richer in phosphates and nitrogen while the sub-soils are richer in potash and lime. ]Jy means of rotation, tho full benefits of the strong points of both ,tho top soils and the sub-soil will bo secured. "Oico but his own. He told me that the agony of loneliness became horrible beyond description. The old dogoften grew so lonesone that he would leave his station behind the.cart and come round in front of Nortlirup, looking up wistfully into his eyes, begging him to speak. Nothing was so horrible to George as his own voice, but the persistency of the dog would carry the day, and when his master had spoken, the faithful rear-guard would resume his station. In a maddening monotony of loneliness the river system of the Red River of the North was passed, und George, with awful pluck, was traversing the barren Coteau <lu Missouri. Here h« was no longer able to trace Gov. Stevens' trail, and he found himself surrounded by the most appalling dangers. To meet the Sioux of the plains on their own ground, in their most peaceful moments, was a peril to daunt the stoutest heart. But, reading the prairies as lie did a book, George found everywhere the trail of war parties. The Yanktons, Yanktonnais, and Tc- tons, vile diabolonijiiis all of them, seem to have been scouring the Coteau in hope of slaughtering some Cree or Assiniboin hunting-party tlrit had come down after buffaloes, To fall in with one of these fierce war parties was inevitable death. To cap the climax, Northrup awoke one morning to find that the contents of his handcart hud . disnppeared. Whether wolf or Indian were the dep- redator he did not know, but now that his outfit was gone there only remained oue ch:ince for life. Hy one of those incredibly long inarches for which he was so famous ho must put himstilf out of the reach of the human wild beasts whose fresh tracks wore all about him. So he turned toward the nearest trading-post—at Big Stone Lake. For the last four days he subsisted on raw from. Accounts of this expedition appeared in the New York Tribune and the newspapers generally, but Northrup could not boar to talk about it. The Indians seem to have been much impressed by the handcnrt attempt, for they immediately dubbed Northrup "Chan-pahmi-mha Yu-sho-ha," or "The-Mao-that- draws-the - Handcart," which remained his Dakota name to the day of his death.—Edward Eggleston, in Harper's Magazine. THE MISSOURI RIVER GOING. Report* of Engineer* Showing Tlmt Till! I Grant Streiun In Sinking Out of Sl-ln. ; The recent survey of tho Missouri river under tlie direction of the United States geographical engineering department resulted in a discovery that tho stream is undergoing a peculiar transformation. During the survey measurements \vcn; m:idc of tho volume of water passing between the banks at various points from Great Falls, Mont., to Sioux City. It was found that the volume at <i'.'e;it Falls measured 4,7'.l(> cubic feet per second, while at FortUcntoii, twenty-five miles further down the river, the volume was but 4,''j3l cubic foot, a decrease of 4.V; cubic feet. Owing to the largo number of tributaries emptying into the rivet between Ifort Den ton and Sioux City u gr&dual increase was noted, until al the latter point, where the final measurement was taken, a flow of 14.77C cubic feet per second was reached. In the opinion of some of the engineers engaged in the survey the decrease irj the volume between Great Falls and »>rt llonton explains the presence oi that great subterranean body of water known as the South Dakota artesian basin. The discrepancy can only bo accounted for by tho presence of tin outlet in the bed of the river somewhere between the points mentioned. Directly below the upper cataract on the south bank of the river, about, half way between tho, towns, is a large pool, in wliich, if frequent visitors to the place can be believed, arc to ba found eyeless fish of the species said to inhabit subterranean water courses. In all probability the outlet, if one exists, is located at this point, tho alleged presence of these fish tond'ng to corroborate the theory. From litre, if this surmise is correct, it would appear that an underground channel running in a southeasterly direction carries the water into a basin underlying a largo area of South Dakota, thus forming a huge subterranean lake, which has recently been tapped by the numerous artesian wells. Another queer discovery is noted in connection with the survey just completed. In ISTSobserva- tions were taken in a similar manner, and, unless errors in calculation have been made, since that year there ha been a decrease of fully 20 per cent, in the volume of water in the river. I no error has been made and the ratio of decrease continues, before fifty years have passed tho once majestic Missour will have dwindled into an insignifi cant rivulet.—Sioux_Gity Journal WOMEN MUST MAKE A CHOICE. ' The Farmer Who SucccmlH. Tho best farmers arc those who aro able to discriminate and to determine which is the best paying crop for their farms and to grow it, instead of following the beaten track of years of prac- i forty pounds. Chinese Writing. In China, printing and writing are always respected, and the autographs of high dignitaries arc revered. Upon ceremonious occasions, a great man is attended by his servant, who hands him a small piece of paper every time he wishes to blow his nose. To use a pockethandlrerchief would be a western innovation, and a shockingdei'Oga- tion from the dignity'of a mandarin. Printed or written paper is, however, never used for this purpose, being considered too sacred. Tho use of rod ink is forbidden to all but the emperor, who signs official documents in this flaming color. An autograph of Rang III., the contemporary of Louis XIV., has been sold in Pekin for more than The Chinese seemed to They Can Not Ho J!v«rythln(r Elue and Wivi'H and Mother* Too. "Women should not attempt," says an enjiucnt woman physician of London, "to carry on a profession after marriage, f mean the women of the upper and middle classes who go into the professions. It is not uecessary tliat they should be the bread-winners, that duty should devolve upon the hus : band; and I am confident that the ris ing generation would be healthier and stronger in every way if the mothers would exert themselves less. I look anxiously at every baby that comes under my notice in the hope that I shall find some improvement in the type, some increase in stamina, compared with the generation ' that has preceded it; but in- I Btead of this there is only steady deterioration observable. This deterioration is particularly noticeable among the children of very active mothers. Tho cleverest and most highly educated women, tho women who take the most active part in public affairs, have the most weakly and puny children. "Another thing, woirren are going into too active forms of exercise. When a young married woman tells me that she is captain of a cricket eleven or of a football team I can only say I am perfectly aghast. Women must place before themselves the alternative—to earn their living, to exercise their faculties, and to gratify their ambitions in professional career, or to become good wives and mothers. And if they choose the domestic life they must recognize that they must sacrifice their personal happiness and ambition in the future happiness and success of their children.—Boston Globe. tico simply because it has been their habit. They aro finding out what ia tho best paying crop on their farms, all things considered, and they aro pushing those branches for all they aro worth! .Ill success lies along any other path, and the sooner tho thousands of farmers who aro struggling along in old (and pretty muddy) ruts recognize this iact tho sooner will they bo emancipated from their present uncomfortable positions. 'Is your farm producing what it is best fitted to produce, A "HARD-TI1UCS HIKED M4.n. ut, You can have a horso for the •wood, or drive stakes into the ground with the tops crossed, so as to hold tho ogs. Mr. Wells says he can put up ^ cords in ten hours with this ma- nine. Of course, belays, It takes some „ ittle time to learn how to run tho saw i B oil, climate and markets being con- ast right. In this machine, the stakes ] gidered?—Colroan's Rural World. re nine feet long for the sides and ten or tho other. The pendulum on which he saw Is fastened is eight feet long, ,nd has holes bored in it BO that it can IB easily raised or lowered. Mr. W. uses the "horse" or stakes for sawing poles from two to six inches In diam- ter. For sawing large logs ho uses a oiling platform like that on buzz aws. — Rural New Yorker. • FOR HAULING HAY. A Cheap and Slropln Baek and Home of Itl AdTantkgM. The hayrack shown In the lllustra- lon IB ono which I used last summer. t Is 10 feet long and 8 feet wide. Two- Inch lumber is used /or tho sills and cross pieces, the former being 8 inches and the latter 8 Inches in width. Three boards ore nailed or bolted on top of the cros* pieces on each side of the rack. A 9x4 scantling long enough to Fertilizers for I ot»toc». The average yield of potatoes in this country is about fifty-bushels per acre, yet in compel itivo trials as many as nine hundred bushels per aero have been grown proportionately, on an experimental plat. This was dono with care and the judicious use of fertilizers. It is true that it would be diGoult for any farmer to produce nine hundred bushels of potatoes on an acre of land, but tho low average indicates that something better can bo dono w»th such a crop. —A single nest of robins have built a chain of eleven nests linked together by means of dried orchard grass on a girder In a tobacco shed on the plantation of Howard Pitkin, East Hartford, Conn. The string of nesto WM built last spr'ng. have anticipated the fashions and foibles, as well as the arts and sciences of our own day. Their golden youth, with long pigtails and almond eyes, sat at competitive examinations when the conquering Norman was .riding roughshod over our Saxon forefathers. Verily, there is nothing new under the sun!—Chambers' Journal. Burly Efforti Rt Making Cook Stont. Doubtless some form of cooking stove has been used from a very early period. Previous to 1745 the stoves of all kinds used in America were imported from Holland or Germany, but in that year a stove was invented by Benjamin Franklin that was a great improvement on all that had preceded it. In 1771 he continued his inventions in this line and produced a stove for burning bituminous coal which consumed its own smoke and another which, after being filled at the top, could bo in- Terted and made to burn from tho base. Between 1785 and 1795 several improvements in stove, ovens, heating and cooking apparatus were made by Count, Rumford, and as early as 1798 his hoapstone-llned ranges had been introduced in New York and were coming gradually into general use.—St. Louis Republic. —A greater number of widowers remarry in Spain than in any other coun- trv iu Europe. An Important Question. Tho most searching question for every farmer to ask himself is what proportion of good land on his farm goes to waste. It only needs more capital per aero to bring up the productiveness of these waste places so that they will equal the best There is always profit in good land well cared for. The failures in (farming invariably result from trying to cultivate land that has not been brought into condition for profitable cropping, or else from trying to cultivate more Imnd than could be keptewell tilled. There is no profit from halfway work on th« farm. —San Francisco has 850,000 population and 4.'>0 police, who last year mad* 88,250 arrests. "MOTHERS' FRIEND" MIKES CHfU? BIRTH EASY. Colvln, La, Doc. 2,1886.—My vlfo used iIOTHBE'S FKIEND before ,ier third jonflnone&t, and nays sbo wonid not be without it for hundreds of dollurc. DOCK UZLLS. .3£nt by express on receipt of price, £1.5^ per bot- i book " To Mother.-; '• i.-."i]<il i.tx. ' BHAOFIELS ftEQULMTOFt CO.. •on MI* « »u.cRuao,i.T.. Fjf dam oyiiaa Fisher, FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* ill o Hi i>ni<J»e»,Sallow- uc», wrinkle* and all other skin blcmlshei. LOLAMONmCWM The great KklnfooduA Tissue Builder, will make you Beautiful. Send 10 cents «nd this ad. for a box of skin food and fuce powder. Free, Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America's Beauty Doctor, 26 Ccnry Mrroi, $an FmncUco, Cat. 301 Kim St. Cincinnati, Ohio. Superfluous Hair pcraaaeBtly remored. NEW LIFE Dr. E. C. Weit't Nervt and Brain Trea<m»r. If. uold under positive written gu»r*ntee, by n-.tir.' l7.od a£6Dt« only, to euro Weok Memory: 1-' Kralnaud Norvo Power; Lo»lM»nbonU;t,U]i Night Lowes; Evil Drcaran; IJH* o* Com NorvoaRnofw; LaflKittide; ^11 Drntnfl; 2JO&3 o! t • of tho Generative Organs in either set, <.•:.':• • over-exertion; Youthful Erron, or Excessive ' Tobtcco, Opium or Liquor, which noon lc:-<: Misery, Consumption, Inunlty mil TentJi. £>• 1:1. fl n bos; (1 for IS: with written gunrnntoe W euro, refund money. WEST'S COUGH SYIIUP. A certuh euro for Coughf. Colds, Asthma. Bronchitis, Croup, Whooping Coueh. Soro Throat. Plcnsnat to Uke. Small Klze discontinued; old.SOo.tlze, nowise,; old tl6l2«,tiowBOc. aUABAOTEES iwued oin> bj W, H. PORTBB, Draffilst, 828 Market 8L, Lc- ••ansport, Ind. LADIES DO you KNOW DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL HND PEHNYOTL PILLS irothoorifrinaUnd only FRENCH, wife and i*. liable caro on the market. Price $1.00; sent br mull Gonujiie gold only by W. 'I PORT 8 8, Dru«!3t, 828 Wltltet St.. Lfl rt, Ind. ITCHING PILES AMOI.OTILT cvttmn. ?^^^^^S?J^W?> i§^^S?^s lShiWe*.rnrti*liil>i.»*im*aai.nUiMIU* Last Manhood bllal nallllWU nlrouhy. etc.. filircljr cured by IJiUA Hindoo Remedy. WitbwflliwiM"-*'*'"' niciulT e JiUAl 1 O. uoni. jrr««l So'* 6 * FRELH NE ss . INDIGESTION DiZ ZINLS^ •^OPTIONS ON THE' SKIN BEAUTIFIES ^COMPLEXION Ltli _ FOR * C*«C IT WILL NOT CUrtt^ An ma-eeable LuatlTO and N ERV E TON!«. Bold by Druwrlsttor sent by mat). 26c.,60o, and $1.00 per package. Sample* free The Favorite TOBIH POTOB fortbe Teetb and Breatb,Ko« IT A nw 'oi 6W« br B. F. A LADY'S TOILET Is not cornpletc without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U POWDER. |1 Combines every element of I I beauty and purity. It is beauti-l fying, soothing, healing, healthful, and harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A most delicate and desirable protection | I t* the face in this climate. loriit upon hiving tht gannin*. IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. QUAKER CATARRH CURE Kdiirerent'ri'mii!l"-h"'«"«l | «. Is not i mulT, pu*d«, puie. MporOT ««"*. iui .1 pi-, uliu c..i,ilni,Miiiii of m,-,licin.il .-. k -™« with « sootlno^ oily la«. « « *J ™'r .V-uluH. ™rf r P I'mitKII. K nii|ili«l directly to «e«( o( <liM»K wilh» vvat, cjf coltun Mhcrci t i s i mmrjutely il>sott*d ifld quirkly ertrcrt A cure. Iti """UAKER MEWCAL ASSOCIATION. ST. PAUL. «MR. Por sal* In l,o<r»o«onrt bv B«1C FlSHK l>rue«rl»« LO;3T MANHOOD RESTORED. « SI' . .s ISM ft lv»« VK CRA INS" the wonderful remedy b«H willi « writion Kimrnntce tocurc all ncrvom discascn such •» wecKMCO orv Lossof Brim l>owcr,Lo«t Manhood, NiRhtly hmiwonn. Ev,| Di • otConfidence NcrVomncw, Lassitude, •HdniiM and jo» of | • r.tncrativc OrCTtu in cither wi caused by over exertion, yot. " K ^vr^«ive u« of tobacco opiHtn or stimulants which aooo I^M mtj fj t • Consumution mid Insunily, Put up convenient to carrf W £ For Mia IB 1 «»>n.port b T Bw •—• n ""*'

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