Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 4, 1894 · Page 6
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April 4, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 4, 1894
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ZOA-PHORA, "'DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN," • a booh worth dollar*, sent tcated for Wo. Secant to CIR LS » p»lnle«, perfect development and tbni prerenU Ili'e-Ionf weiluica. SnitMna and soothes Overworked Women, Kxhausted Mothersa ami prevent* jirolupsus. Cares Palpitation, Sleepless* net&t nervous breaking down (often jirevcntinj insanity), providing a sal's Change of Life, and » imlo and happy old ago. siiiroriiii' from tuny cororlftlut peculiar to tho female sex, 7,OA-riIORA la i cveryMiini: U> you. Letters lor nilvifo, iinirkeil "Cousultinpr Doimrtnicnt," aro seen liy our physicians only. ZOA-PHOKA CO., H. 0. COLiTAN, Scc'y, Kalamaioo, Mich. PROGRESSIVE TEXANS. Dono t»> Improvo •What Trnvl* Vnanty ll:i It* I'ublio UniidH. About tvvo yours ngo we furnished 'Tr;ivis county, Tex'., \villi a complete outfit for stone ro:ul-ni:i.king — crusher, •engine ;ind roller. They had previously been using our ro:id-grading ma•chinos. ami wo present, herewith an illustration showing 1 the kind of roads "that county in now building. An :ir- "tide by John C, lOdgur, of Dimil. Travis •county, Tex. , may no doubt bo of iu- "ierest to onr re;uler.s, its it shows how it was possible for Travis county to se- •ctire a bettor condition of public high- -»v:ijv<. Mr. TCtlgar, in commenting upon tho .road situation in Travis county, says; •"While it i.s true tliiit- onr ro.id and bridge funds will not permit of any extensive system of ro:id-mn.king, it is possible to do a frri'iit deal more than is attempted. Jhiny have been deterred from doing anything by not knowing anything about ro:id-rn:il;iug aucl through c.vreptiou being the near approach to laru'u cites, where Uie ti'allic was con- | tiiiiious und heavy * * * If six inches of road metal ever made a good i ami durable road, i 1 - would do so where } they arc now depositing eighteen inches. "That is whew tho waste comes. By tlii.s management we are now getting but one mile of road where we should have two and a half, and that of u better quality * * * The chief item of cost where convict labor and steam crushers are used is for hauling. Our fanners arc arranging to do this voluii tarily by weekly turns. * * * It suutns to mo if the farmers in our blaelt laud counties would uuito in thia matter and press it upon their county representatives, instead of clamoring 1 and demanding impossible concessions from a paternal government, they would be doing more to improve their condition und advance the prosperity of their class." Any comment on the foregoing seems to us to be unnecessary. Jt Shows conclusively that the work of mproving American roads is much harder in coutemplation than in realization; and, although necessarily a work of considerable magnitude, it must be apparent to the thoughtful mind that the t-arae character of cner- and intelligence which THE BICYCLE IDEA. It IB Growing Everywhere and Among All Classes. In ChlonRo Tt nmi Developed Into Cyolo map In—The Wheel In Military and >i a - nlcliml AIT»lrn—ltd MlHMlon un M UrcSH Jtcl'ormer. Jear of -bankrupting the county.' That! ST, persistence and intelligence which .foolin','seems to have prevailed in this hus produced such stupendous results (Travis) county from time immemorial '" llu; developraeiic of other branches -until tin; election of our present judge •and Tjoard of coounis-sioners about a jycar ;igo. "The majority of that body happened •4o be broad-gauged, progressive men, •who recognized their responsibilities .•and determined to give tliu people (ill 'the relief within their power. What they did may be a useful guide for others, They nre making steady progress I.ISTKSTONE KOAD IS TKAVI8 COUNTV, TEX. IDullt on xott, black iirairlo soil by farmers under direction of a oounty engineer. ] anil layinp; tho foundation of a grand .system of county roads. I may stato •that this county is about two-thirds fclack prairie, and the balance mountain land. The black land furnishes a good <dry w«ather road, but a bad and often impassable ono in wot weather. The mountain roads aro rough but never •closed to travel, and do not give tho travelers much trouble. .Road improve- mcnt is, therefore, confined to our black mud lanes. For some years tlie county lhas owned a number of scrapers, mule teams, plows, etc., which were used for •road purposes, but the con trolling pow- «r seemed content to do small repairs «nd had no plan of road-making. 1 "Now, we have a good grading machine, drawn by twelve mules, which «scavatcs tlio soil on the sides and dumps it in tho middle of the road, leaving good ditches * * * Wo have also got a stone crushing machine, driven by stcaro power, for converting a-ock into road metal. "Our mountain formation is limestone, well adapted for road material an this climate, where we never have •frost to swell and luave as in more northern climates * •' * There is /plenty of good material being used, indeed more than plenty, in fact more •than double the amount necessary. Our roads are being covered with .crushed i-tone to a dentil of twelve to •eighteen inches, accordisig to the varying formation of the surface. This is not thoroughness, but waste. Jlacad- .nm rarely put down a coat of material .iJiii-.Unr than six or cifht inches, tho oi our internal improvements, must eventually give to this country a condition of public highways which will more fittingly represent us advanced civilization.—Good Koads. FACTS ABOUT GRASSES. To HAVE a good crop of grass it is fully as necessary as with rui3' other crop that good cfirc be taken to have the soil rich and well prepared before- sowing. Foil meadows only grnsscs that ripon at the same time should bu sown together, as one important item in secur ing the best qualitj- of liay is to cut a the right stage. I.v the selection of grasses, 'both for the meadows and tho pastures, itshouk bo remembered that some varietie thrive better on low, moist land, wh;l< others are better adapted to higher drier soils. WHILE to a certain extent grass eat bo used in a system of rotation, yet in many cases when a good stand is onco secured it will bo found most profitable to keep in grass as long as a good yield is obtained. MORE attention is being paid to grass as ft crop on tho farm for^ the reason that by growing it nnd taking pains in tho management the fertility of the soil can be gradually improved more- than with almost any other crop. QHASS, whether used as pasturage or cut for hay, supplies ono of tho cheapest and best foods for stock. Often it will be profitable to have from one- third to one-half of tho farm well seeded to different kinds of grass. — St. Louis Republic, MILLET nnd Hungarian are both often grown for hay, but they nre annuals, and only one crop will bo so- cured from one sowing- of seed. In many cases they can bo grown to advantage when the acreage of permanent meadow is insufficient to afford nil that will bo needed. Fon grazing alono, blue grass is one of the best that can be grown on the farm. Once well established it will ! withstand more tramping and closer I cropping with less damage than almost } any other grass. On account of its be| ing slow to start it is nearly always best to sow it in connection with some other variety. [Special Chtaco Letter.! Cyclormiiiia is the name of tho disease from which Chicago is sulTering just at present. Hundreds who, even a year ago, turned up their hypercritical noses at the mere mention of bicycling aro joinin;;- the great spring army of recruits. March which, hi this latitude, came in like a lamb scattered the germs of cyelomania along the uveniius ami boulevards; in the houses of the well-to-do a:i<l the poor, fortunately, the disease is not a dangerous one. After a f«-w falls tho victim either le:irus to enjoy the epidemic, nnd docs his best to spread it, or lie is completely cured. Chicago is an icloiil city for cyclists. H has scores of miles ot highly improved boulevards — IM level almost us the floor of a dance hall. There is not even the suggestion of a hill anywhere within the limits of the city. Thus wheeling which, in some places, means hard work is reduced to a recreation pure and simple —a statement which is most conclusively proved by the fact that, with the exception of Paris, no other city in the world has so many lady riders as Chicago. American women are not partial to violent physical exercise, and the popularity of the wheel here, iu Buffalo, X. Y., Washington and other points must be ascribed to the excellence of the streets more than to love of wholesome sport. Hut, whatever may be the cause, there is uo man with a grain of sense who is not delighted to know that wheeling has developed into a favorite pastime with women of intelligence and good common sense. HOW TO BUSH PEAS. Much to the Valued Indorsement of Scott's Emulsion is contain- •cd in letters from the medical profession speaking of its gratify* ing results in their practice. Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil with Hypo- phosphites can be administered when plain oil is out of .the question. Jt is almost .as palatable as milk—easier to digest than milk. Pi.p»»Jbr8floH*Bowne,N. Y. AlldraicUUL A. Now War Which Ad<I» Appearance of OHrfloun, Tho old method of bushing 1 peas by sharpening green limb-, und t\vicrs and sticking thorn thickly alung 1 eiiuli row has a good deal of labor in it, and is moreover far from satisfactory in its results, for a hijrh wind is almost sure to lay both bushes and frrowing peas flat along some portion of tho rows. Then, too, tho poda aro often hard to pet at when hidden away among 1 tho branches of some more than usually vigorous bush. A better plan is to stretch a lenffth of narrow poultry netting along tho row. holding it firmly in position by stout stakes, as shown in the cut Tho netting need not be wide, as it can bo placed 0 or 8 inches above tho soil, tho young peas being 1 nblo to catch on to it at that height. Such netting in rolls of 150 foot is but little more than one-half a cent per square foot, and li kept housed when not in use it will lost a score of years. One's garden will look much neater for its use, while the peas can bo picked from such a support with much more caso than from tho old style bush support— Country Gentleman.' .. ' Signnl-Srrrlcc ("yrlinc Corps. But it in not only for purposes ot pleasure that thu whei, 1 ! is used here iu Chicago. A yc.'ir or more ngo an enthusiastic member of the First regiment, Illinois National Guard, conceived the idea of organizing 1 a sigual- servicu corps, monriled on bicycles. In IViiucc and Gerimuiy the wheel wus given a place in army equipment six or seven years ago. .Some time later the state of Cimneetieut. organized a bicycle signal corps; but to-day Chicago lays claim to having the best-drilled detachment of this kind in the United States. Tho corps consists of seventeen men, including a sergeant nnd two corporals. The raoii, when fully equipped for service, carry a 22-inch machete, a SB-caliber navy revolver and a copper canteen for oil for signal torches. On the head of their bicycles road problem, besides giving the fanners of every state direct daily communication with their county towns. A carrier, mounted on a bicycle, could serve tho people of a district comprising thirty miles of good road every day in tho year. Vted tor nnntiKXK Purpono,. At the world's fair there was exhibited a wheel for firemen. It was supplied with a hand extinguisher, grenades and othor paraphernalia for the extinction of small iires, No one will deny that such service would prove of incalculable benefit, and it is surprising that Chicago has not yet organized a bicycle fire brigade. Some of the companies employing messenger boys roc- ognb.ed the business qualities of the wheel years ago, and sinee tin; introduction of the mounted service have g-iven excellent satisfaction to their customers. Klectric light repairers and linemen have taken to the wheel with enthusiasm, as it enables them to cover considerable territory in a. comparatively short time. Salesmen for Whole- sion now. Take a few falls and a lifetime's enjoyment. G. W. WEIFPIEBT. BIGXAL-SEItYICE CYCLIST. they carry a haversack containing flags and a complete torch equipment; lengthwise along the frames is attached a twelve-feotsignal staff, jointed in three-foot lengths; inside the frame is hung a pair of torches. During one of tho state encampments at Springfield, 111., the. corps, under command of its organizer, Sergeant V. T3. Ilart, did excellent courier service and made a place for itself in Military affairs. In the near future the command expects to bo supplied with a uniform mount and complete heliograph outfit. Gnllant Coppers on Stnel Stoods. What is good for soldiers ought to T)e good for policemen. So thought the commanding ofiieer -of one of Chicago's suburban police stations; and, acting on the spur of inspiration, he caused some of his lly coppers to bo mounted on bicycles. Owing to' tho Romcwhat excessive avoirdupois of tho average guardian of the peace, and consequent deliberation of movement, the experiment was not a howling success—except for the small boys ,vho watcher! the rise and fall of tho gallant boys in blue witli more interest than was sometimes good for them. 3thcr cities, notably Liverpool, have introduced a C3-cle palrol service which affords protection to outlying districts. The Piukcrtons, too, have derived great prolit from the use of the wheel, and keep a number of machines at each of their offices. Tlio Whorl In tho Mull Service. Letter carriers mounted on wheels arc u fami.'.iar sight in most of our arfro cities; especially in the suburban districts where houses are few and far jelwecn. Uncle Sam does not pay ,he carriers enough salary to justify 'hem in keeping a horse. Hence vhen tho bicycle made its advent this lass of hard-working 1 public servants was the first to recognize the coiamor- ial value of the machine. In many ilacos the letter carriers were the jriginators of cycling-, and for this bit 'f missionary work they deserve the hanks of the public. At the last session of congress a bill was introduced having for its object the extension of the free delivery system to country districts. Unfortunately the measure did not become a law. Had It oasscd, it would, have solved FOB IIIC.VLTU AN'D sale houses, whose trade lies in different portions of the city, have long ago discarded street cars arid hoives. They carry their sample cases at the head of their bicycles and defy slow urban transportation. No T.on^rr a flltro Fltiytliinp. The bicycle, to sum the thing up, is no longer a plaything or a luxury. It lias become a necessity. 'Where tbo roads are good it assures rapid transportation at a minimum outlay of physical exertion. Jt is easier to propel ti wheel than to govern a spirited horse—to say nothing of the healtjiful- ncss of tho exercise. Is it any wonder, therefore, that young and old, men and women, take kindly to the sport? 1 know one lively gentleman of sixty, who, whenever the weather permits, rides from his suburban homo to his ollice iu the morning and ridea back in the evening—nearly twenty miles a day. Of course . he is an exception; but his remarkable vim and energy show what'a person imbnec with the bicycle fever can »wl will do The exercise has not only benefited hi health, but is giving him real enjoy mcnt which robs routine duty of some of its wearisome features. WOMEN CENTENARIANS. Rtrunrkabl* Cane* of Longevity—Young lit ElghtT-Slx. Jt is an acknowledged fact that a great age is attained by women oftencr than by men. One of the most famous female centenarians was the countess of Desmond, who lived to be One hundred and forty-five years old, and died in the reign of .lames I., from the effects of an ;icci'.I<;nt. This wonderful woman found herself, at the age of one hundred, so lively and strong as to be able to lake part in u dance; and when she was one hundred and forty she traveled all the way from Bristol to London—no triflinjr journey in those days—in order to attend personally to some business affairs. Lady Desmond is, however, quite thrown iuto the shade by a. l-'ro.neh woman, Marie 1'rioii, who died in St. Colombo ;n June, it is said, at the wonderful age of one hundred and fifty. Toward Ihe end of her life she lived exclusively on goat's milk and cheese. Although her body was so shrunk that she weighed only forty-six pounds, she retained all her mental faculties to the last. It i.s an extraordinary but incontestable fact that some women at the age when most people die undergo a sort of natural process of rejuvenation— hair and teetli grow again, the wrinkles disappear from the skin nnd sight and hearing reacquire their former sharpness. A Marquise dc JJirabcau is an example of this rare and remarkably phenomenon. She died at the age of eighty-six, but a few years before her death she "became in appearance quite young again. Tho same change happened to a nun of tho name of Marguerite Verdur, whoa.t the age of sixty- two lost her wrinkles, regained her sight and grew several new teeth. When she died, ten years la.ter, Tier appearance was almost that of a young M-irl:— N. V. World. *'MOTHERS* FRIEND'* MAKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. Colvln, La., Dec. 2,1886.-My wito used BtOTKEB'B PHIEND before :ior third Donflnement, and Bays sho wouid not be without it (or hundreds of dolla.ru. DOCK MILLS. ^3ent by express on receipt of prirc, £1.50 per hot* •w. Book " To Mothers " mailed f im. 1 enAariKLD REGut-ATort Co.. For sale byBan Fisher, druggist FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* 2 k liti|*lc», ltlurklir*d»« iic>»fs \VrliikIcN aud all other skin blemishes, LOLA MOXTEZ CREAM . The proat Skin food and Tissue Guilder, will mike you Beautiful. Btiiid" 10 ecnts ami tills ad. fombox of skin food ftnd luce powder. I'rno. Fr^o. Free, MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America's lieimtv Doctor, 26 Gcnry Street, Sail FrancUco. Ctd. • 301 Kim St. Cincimmti, Ohio. Suporfluou* Ifalr permanently removed. Tho Wheel u» u Drt'.tn Ilnformcr, Most women riders of the wheel arc dress reformers. They have learned from practical experience tlutt the clothing affected by society women is making the sex one of chronic invalids. The free and easy motion of pedaling: demands a common-sense costume. Once get a, woman in the habit of weiring a really comfortable gown und she will not return to the cli.'ica.se- brccding garments of conventional life. All of the leading dress reformers of Uoston arc ivheelwomeu. They have evolved a number of costumes, based on their bicyclu suits. The Syrian frock and the divided skirt are with us to stay, and when the history of dress reform is written it will be found that the bicycle has had much to do with the emancipation of woman from the thralldom of fashion. And this spirit of advance thought is not confined to this country; for at a recent soiree of the Lady Cyclists' association at London several prominent ladies appeared in striking and convenient suits of their own design. One worn by Mrs. Albert ISnnKor attracted particular attention. It does avray with tho skirt altogether, aud substitutes prettily made trousers of generous proportions. Tho Future of tho Ulrjclo. Ten years from now the roan or woman who walks will be tho exception. When manufacturers build Youlliful 1'rroocit y. Jlr. Rusk in is an instance of precocity as remarkable as Thirlwall. though lie did not begin to publish so early. II began to write "books M -rtt, six years o of ago. Uis first dated poem was xvrit ten a month before he reached the of seven. A poejii he wrote when sever years obi reminds Mr. Col)ingwoo< (see "Life," ISflo, vol. I., page M) o "Wake's best touches." Jlis first ap pearnnee in print was in the Mnguzin of Agriculture in ISo-l, when he wa fifteen. Jhicaulay, too, was an infan prodigy. He wrote a compendium o "Universal History" :i.nd three cantor of a poem in imitation of Scott whei lie was seven years old. Mrs. Jirowning {EIi/.iibc!h Uarrett) read Homer in lh< original at leu years of ngc, and he; poem, "The Battle of Marathon." wa: printed while she was still a child. 1 is said to have been written when sin was eleven or twelve, a suflicicntlj early age at which to produce an cpi in four books.—Notes and Queries. NEW LIFE Dr. E. C. West'* Nerv* and Brain Treilmer. Is told under poHitivowritwn guarantee, byaot>' izi'd ngralH only, to euro Wcnk Memory; Is- linilQflud Xei-vp Power; Lost Manhood; v u ' • NiKht Lossnx; Evil Droamn; La<* of. Co:* Norvousm^s; Lnssifudc: all Dmton; J>>:;*of Po of 1ho GoiuM'ftlrvo Orirnns In cithvr **'*, cn^M-ii ovor-c-rerlinTi; Voutbrul Errors, or EI^Q^IVO TM Tobucco, Opium or Liquor, Tvhicli Konn k'cd Misor/, CoDsuiTiption, lusanlty nml IVuih. By :ui ?1 n box; 0 for S3; with written Kunrnnteo to curor 1 i-ofuud money. WKST'SCOUOH SVJ1L1'. A cerlalr cure for Coiiu'h^, Coliirt, At^thmn, lir^nrhiti^, Croup, Whooping Cuui^Ji, yoro Tliroiit. l*lcnRant to tnko. Small f-ko (]i--.coiitlnuod; nlii.oOp, pir^, now'Zic.; old SI frlze, now j!lc. GUARANTEES issued only by W. H. PORTEB, Druggist, 325 Market St., Lot, Ind. LADIES ir ° u KH»y for Him. Scribblers—Talk about literary work as drudgery! L, don't find it so My writing is done with perfect ease, I don't revise. I don't often read over what I've written. She—Not read over? Scribblers—No, madam. She (convinced)—Then, indeed, your work must be easy for you.—Judje. , Faced the Powder. "Miss Ansicnte is just like a loaded gun." "Why?" "She's made up to kill."—Hallo. CEREBRINE (IIAMMOND) lir.S. CO^SOIi'S I1EFOBM COSTUME. wheels for one-legged persons, rig out family cycles on which papa, mamma and the children can take a spin, construct tandems and quadruplets, and put together regular bicycle carriages, it is time to admit that the wheel has come to stay, just like the typewriter, the electric light and the telephone. If .you are not already one of tho cranks, vou had better join the proces- Extract of tlie Brain of the Ox. In the TrentJientot LOCOMOTOR ATAXIA. N. Y. iieurnloRlciil Society, Meetlnc April -i. 1S!>3; A citsi 1 was prcst'BtH of LOCOMOTOR ATAXIA wlilcli lui/i I" 1 "?" irratfd with nyiNidormlc Injections of CKUEo'RlNK. Six veiirs »«o ilu» ptitlriit, mar, aped 40. tiiul bi'Kun to suffer with tJoul) e vision. Thin. nn>r several inmitlis of trttilimi'U, h.-ul ill,siip|)i>iin>d, :uid lor ntlnifl lifi lud been uillo w"ll. Tim tyulciil symptoms of Ucomotor tttixtit tlwn cniiio OH: comp'nte loss of kmv Jivus- uliurp pains In tlic Ifus: ataxlc call w?ll marked; liability tit stand ivtlli i!in c-yes cl'«i*d; dlRlcalty .11 evnciiHtfiii; til* liiiidder -md bowtls: sraiul >ow-1 1 lost; a scnso of constriction around tho v:tlst. Trejitwii'iit w.is fo'-sun ;tlto»t tt>n wtvks igo. and c"iisl.-t«l of a dully hypodermic Injection otCEltKHRiNK (Miiinmnnd) livo drops, eonibliinU vltb a llkciimumitof water, improvimient very narked: sexual functl'inn perfrctlr restored; lotnplcte, control over bladder and bowelx. nnd .ihiirp pains liavn disappeared ceneral liealtb lin proved; nble to run up nnd <Io«vn swlrs, and could stand stradr with hl« eyes closed. No ottier treatment employed. Improvement gradual and steady." EPILEPSY. Dose, 5 Drops. Price 12 dractims] $2.50. j Where local drnpKlsts arp not snpplled with ine I Hammond Animal Extracts, tlie.ywlll be miUujjl, tocether'wlth al! exlstlnu'literature on tho sub. ject, on receipt of price, by THE COLMHH niKJIICAF, COJIPAXf, WHKlilnKto", I> <" Agent lor LoRttiimiori, Ben Fisher, DR. FELIX LE BRUITS STEEL P PE1YH8YBL PILLS nro the original and ortly Fli^.XCH. P,ifo,'ind ro* iiiiblocuro on the market. Price $1.00; sent by toail. Gmiuino Hold only by W. H TO'lTES, Oniffslst, S28 Martot St.. Lo Kansport, Ind. PILES ITCHING PILES SWAYNE'S OINTMENT ABSOLUTELY CURBS. VFCI IntMM t l»«r> form »4 » c. »b(M»rb*th«tu»ur«. Lost Manhood ntronhy. .!tc.. mn-ly cured by IM»Al l ». the orroit Hindoo licm.'d.v. WiUl«rrlllw«o«r««w«n«r- —'-•" HEN fr'lfeliliK, iJruggial, LogiuiiDOrt.lndi*ui and v'.frqr < rt'htort'U.Varicoccle, AnaureeabloLaxative and NERVE TONIC. Sold by nrug:0stB or sent by mall. £5c.,tQt)., •nd (1.00 per package. Samples free IT A HA Tbo Favorite TOOTH POTOII A.V HVorthe Teeth »nd Breath,ttfc rorSale bj B. F. K«Mllng. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal. POMPLEXIOUI U POWDER. II I PCZZONI'S Combines every clement ofj beauty and purity. It is beauti- f tying, soothing, healing, health-1 ful, and harmless, and when! lightly used is invisible. A. most I delicate and desirable protection | t* the face in this climate. Insist upon haying the gsnnine. IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE, MFOU AMD AJT» 05IHG, QUAKER CATARRH CURE K .l.irrrcnt ft™ nil o'.lier remc<lic^. li ""< « •Tlu'T. powdci. pas*, vnfxir or ™h, but "n™ ur eninlJnalion <il n.flicin.i! .wm-. vllli » M.iOui>s oily li.isc. it,-. ill. onl.' .l,,..lnH. rurr l,,r Til AllKII. !•• a|>l>lic<1 <tin*t!y to Slat of di«a»c M-ilh . i,,.i>, of co'ion uliciei i! s immediately aiwrtic-J mil quickly ctfcct. a rurc. Iu ImViV-in'rtirai^fellatO'.M. It d<BnM» thr nasal pasuccs. Mini Inflammi- i!™ j'lcals• U^S™. Hrst.,,,- Tanc ,,m! Smell. H<U.<«. Cola I. Ik. II..J .1..«. """"" " r "U*KER MEo'l'cAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, MINN. Foraale In Loganaport by BEN FISHBE, Druggist LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. « SPAN «SII3V12>«VE«ItAINS»tlic wonderful remedy i«»rtl willi n written Ku.-iraniec to cure nil nervous diseases MIC)) o* Week Men* <•>«• 1 rxsof iirom 1'owcr.I.nst Manhood, Nightlv Emissions, F.vil Urttat ELk o! Confidence, Nervousness, Lassi'mfc, nil drains»nd 1o» of powtjr if the Generative Org.ins in either sex wuscJ by over eio-tion, yoathfld crroS or «cc«ive use of wbacco, opium orit.mulant, which MOD teMl toTS'mity Consumption and Inanity, Put npcwiveDicntteaifyto For §»lo in I «f wuport by Bw Fnnim.

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