Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 5, 1894 · Page 6
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April 5, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 5, 1894
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

:!^^ "";''V""". -iw£ N A« eU M never excelled. "Tried and^proyen" is the verdict of -millions. S immo na Liver Regulator is the only Liver and Kidney medicine to which you can pi-n your faith, for a cure. A mild laxative, a n fl purely vegetable, acting directly on the Liver and Kidneys. Try it. Sold by all Sruggists in Liquid, or in Powder to be taken dcy or made intoa tea, The King of IJmr Alodlclne*. M I have OMOtl yourHlmmons Livci-Kega- intor and cnu oonsclenclously xuy It Is the ttingof "11 liver luodlclnvN. I connldcr It it Aedlclno choxt In lUwlf.—GKO. \V. JACK- fOV, Tucon Tha, • W-EVERY PACKAOE-8* i tfc» * Bt«mp IM red an wnpptr. .. •I'u 10 HiMiiT Coumi ('LTt» promiH.Iy cures Couj'hs HOiiraeneoc, HoroThroat, Croup; •nd rcli- ••.'(•» WnoopiuKCoucrli iiiul AHthma. For Con sumption il. li;is no r-.v.i'.: Ims cured Choujs:- ids wht-i-o allot! 1 riw!';ti l«l: will (.THE vou it i-i'ti-u in lime. soM uy J)ru.irj.'lsts on a & uimtn;rc. l''i>c Lnim- I-:in'l: or Chesr, 'iso HIiOH'3 PO^OUSJ?LASTEK. X> eta. HLOH'S/,CATARRH iiavo you oitnrrh 'I 'J'hls remedy Is pruarn oU to euro you. Price,5Uctu. Injector 're euro yo Ifor lale by.B. Y. Keesllriz. .Is quickjy Absorbed. Cleanses the Wasal Passages Allays Pain and Inflammation. Heals the Snres] Protects the Uembranefpom] Additional Coldj Jte»rores the /Senses olTaai and Smel). JT WILL CURE. H AY'FI 4 particle In uppllad Into eMb nsntrll and Ii »«re«ible, Prloc ISO cents at Druggists or bj rasU. »Lv BBOTHBB3. H Warren St., New York. Indapo Made a well of KUUT HHIDOO RIMKDV TO* 1BOTB !• Be DAT*. Qurea »n K?Toy. UUonwi. *'•'""«., Mrmory, lBlj' U.~. j^.'r.il'.f. to o'«» «rl«.n«y refund. J. Don't «iv» unorlnrltilsKl €trugg>t ••ll/;ou any kind at S«?^K"lVlnSilTl5¥»N»ArO-noneolllor. ft JMnot Kotlf., w« wnurwl.lt br m»ll uponrowlpt ^tRf^^s£s&zs^*Es _, . J>l»hw, Wholesale DruRKisi, 3*- fourtti Si., >x>ie Agent for •*!• ol IHIMPO ' < •IUXJANSPOKT. INC. JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS No*. 303-404-1 70-«O4, And other style* to tail all hands. THE MOST 2EEPECT OF PENS, . . IN CLCOANT • Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars. WITHOUT CHANGE, MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS A PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S Pullman Touritt tlftpllff Car, St. toufa to Lot AngttM. doll/, via thin lint, ^omu«LY TENIUD w "TRUH 6REATLT REDUCED RATES NOW IN EFFECT VI* THC ABOVE LIHI, AND TICKCT* ON «*UC « *U. IMPORTANT OFt-IO* IN THC UNITCO •T»TI» AND CANADA. W. •. DOODHIDQK, H. C. TOWNStND, WHEELING IN CHINA. Some of Bloyollst Lenz'a Adventures In the Orient. Th« Chlnuronn M»kn nim Mount and Dismount Innumerable Tlm«ii—Taken lit' Charge by u Atoll — Be- •olg-ed In an Inn, [Special Lettcr.l The success of the journal istio enterprise tliiit led to tho equipment of Stanley'. 1 -, trip to Conlral Africa, and tho popularity of Keoiuui's travels in Siberia in tho interests of the Century Jlaga/.inc has given rise to another similar expedition which lias already become famous as tin: world-girdling liiuycle trip of Mr, F. O. I.enx. of 1'iUs- liui-frli, iu the iuterests of tlie Ontiug- !(l\: Lcnx set out from City IT,-ill park, Tseu- Vork, a little more than a your u%o. His passajrc across the continent ami over the. i'aeilie was scarcely different from that of numerous other ! tourists, and even in Japan his experiences, thoiig-h pleasant aud picturesque in tho telling, were not especially adventuresome. Tho Japanese are at worst IL friendly people, and at best their culture and artistic sense proved equal, to suy the least, to that of a representative American cycling- fiend. .Some of the excellent photographs which «!iou- Mr. Lcnz in bicycle costume amou<? the daintily dressed natives leave one in considerable doubt as to which are the semi-civilixed mid which the civilized individuals. Throiip-hoiit Japan, and even in the coast districts of China, the American wheelman, astride of his novel t\vo- wliccled machine, was an object of dread and aversion, which he sets down to the score of superstition, but which the lover of things cultivated :iRil oriental is templed to attribute to u different sentiment. Tho advance sheets of tho April issue brm^- him amon^r the pagodas of China, r.'rom the eastern coast lie followed the frrand canal toChinUianjfand then pushed westward alon^ the Yiiuj.'sl i river valley 1 lirotiR-li Uiirinah, malsin^" occasional detours 1.0 inU-i'i;st- in^-spots. Ills experiences with the natives as hi 1 journeyed alon^- the val- le.v hcrome more in the nature of ail- ventures. The dillVroiu-e betu-een the tn-atment Mr. l^eny. received from tin. Japanese ami the inland Chinese i about the difference between th tivatmeiH of u camera fiend i;> polite dike* bordering 1 the and had many exciting and amusing experiences with the natives whom the noiseless cushion-tired machine rapidly overhauled. Small donkeys, with jinR-ling belln, were quite numerous. 1 met an elderly Chinaman astride a very small and evidently a nervous donkey. The beast feared the wheel and, to my horror, jumped down from the raised road into a rice field. The old man was thrown in a heap. I hastily dismounted, thinking lie was seriously injured, or lulled outright. He struggled to his feet and instantly motioned me to ride ou, beinfr far more anxious to see the stranyu wheel run than about his own hurts. After the old boy had seen me ride, we grinned farewells. "Farther on a woman and a small boy were thrown off donkeys in the same wav; but Chinese wear so many layers of wadded clothiny in cool weather that they are seldom hurt by a fall." He relates another interesting incident: "Once when I was silently approaching a Chinaman from behind, I called out to him. 1'oor fellow! he no doubt was used to a 'juietand uneventful life in his humdrum country, lie CONVENIENT STALLS. Sure to Keep *^ AMONG THE PAGODAS OP CHINA. American society and at a country picnic. In some cases in China Mr. Lenz was much more in the picnic than of it. Hero are some of his ad ventures in his own words: "Seven miles east of Taipingfu tho streets were too rough to ride. Noisy natives at once swarmed round me, stopped the wheel and insisted that I mount. 1 was determined to bo always good-natured, and complied. I had bumped along a few yards when two lighting clogs rolled out of a house into the street. Of course, it was my luck to run foul of them, and over I went, among the curs. Tho Chinese were convulsed with laughter. Unfortunately, however, I pushed over an empty frail stand, entirely by accident; One howl from the proprietor, and he and his wife grabbed the wheel. Excitement ran high. I gave him a handful of 'cush' (small brass coin) and he howled worse. I then picked up a stone and hammered tho thing together. The crowd s;iw my good intentions, and persuaded lln- 111:111 to let me go, whereupon I breathed easier. They managed, however, to relieve me of my field ptass and handkerchief which I had foolishly carried in my 'Outside coat pockets. It was in Tan,yang that rioters, in 1891, burned the buildings of the Jesuit missionaries which had been standing for three hundred years;. '"Just before reaching Chinchiang a mob took me in charge. They compelled me to mount and ride through the crowded streets, everybody darting into the shops on hearing tho cries of the crowd to clear the way. I was progressing nicely, but one of tho Chi- namen following thought I ought to bo going faster and gave ma » tremendous shove. Sad to relate, tho wheel struck a Chinamau who was unable to get out of tho way, and he and I and the machine sprawled over tho pavement. My persecutors viewed this performance with a holy, chastened joy. Next, two Chinamen took it into their heads that they could ride the bicycle. I mounted them in succession, pushed them along a few rods, and intentionally dumped them in the street. Tho natives yelled themselves hoarse, and I might have been responding to encores for this act yet had I been so minded. But I was too scared and gladly reached tho foreign settlement, with its macadamized streets, and left the pursuing crowd far in the rear. "I found easy wheeling alone the MAQISTHATK'H OFFICE IK CHINA. slowly turned his head to see who called to him so loudly, then made one grand jump to get out of the way. His foct slipped, and with a terrible .veil lie rolled over the 1>ank and into the eiinal, up to his waist. Two basketsof bc:ui bread whk-.li ho carried on a pole, followed him into Hie water. .Some way or other, T thought it more, prudent to wheel on witliout lingering to offer sympathy." Lena's adventures at the Chinese They Are Eaullj- Made am the CUK« CI> The illuptration represents two kinds of cow stalls now In use at tho North Dakota experiment stution. They vore recently designed by Prof. J. H. Sheppcrd, and after a thorough trial have been found satisfactory. Figure 1 shows the wall in front of the cow as ylowed from tho outside, C being tho knob on tlie drawer which serves as u grain trough. In figure 2 A represents the manner, the front of wlrich is formed by the solid board wall. Tho other side of. the manger, D, is rnado of pine strips 1 inch thick, 2.^ inches wid and 3 feet long. These aro nailed to 2x4 scantlinff at the top and a ax scantling at the bottom. They are 8). inches apart. B represents a secom manger 3 feet from the floor. This on Is 18 inches wide and 8 inches dorp. I catches all the hoy and chaff whicl falli when the hay is drawn througl the slats. The grain trough, C, fit into tho manger like a drawer, and i ftlso 8 inches deep. The floor of th< tb« bett root* for » cow. It the cow I» in calf, this trouble with the milk may be due to that, or it m»r be eavsed ty weeds in the hay. MUSICAL GRASS. JME STALLS FOB COWS. inns were ahvays spicy and oftentimes i stall is fl;^ feet long 1 and 3 feet wide. A 2x4 scantlinfT set on edfi-o and nailed to the floor forms a gutter 14 inches wide, represented by G. E is a 2x4 scant!ing- ex tending the entire width of the stall, which can be placed between the wooden cleats represented by 11 so as to be juut in front of tho animal's hind feet when she is eatinfr hay from tho maii- ger. A number of cleats are present, so that the scantling can be moved backward or forward to suit the length of the animal. When the cow lies down she places her head under the manger and steps over the 2x4 scant- linir. All manure falls into the gutter, while only the little that eliugs to tho feet of the animal finds its way into tho stall. The animal is tied with a halter. la figure 3 is represented a stall built upon the same general plan, although it is cheaper. The slatted inaugar, A, is made a little larger and the one below is not present. An ordinary feed-box, C, is nailed to tho stall partition. Otherwise this stall resembles the other, both of which are especially good for keeping cows clean. —Orange Judd Farmer. exciting. "In one instanci! sit a smull villn^o ni!tir l.tkianj,' the usual imisy crowd fol'.i"veil nu: in to the inn. The (jootl-lH-artuil iniiUci-pi.T bosoupfht mo to stroll up and down tlic strout, in owlor to pacify the curious crowd. l''or an hour I \vns siirrouiuluil by Chinese, sill i'eeliiif," my dollies and Kiipinjr at me. Tlicy would not leave, arid when I cnlered the inn all followed. The landlord liantled me a stick, and implored me to whip them out, as if I were sume modern Rereules. So afraid are these people of the foreigners that they ran when I but raised the stick. Tho door was barred, but the erowd pushed in the frail brick wall. The landlord fairly sin-earned with anjrer, and a (i^'ht .seemed inevitable; but it only ended in hot words. I almost repotted that I was not camp- infr out, instead of being- the cause oi' so much trouble. "When I rolled myself up in my blanket and a quilt the crowl at last left the inn. Then the kind old innkeeper brought rice, fish and tea until midnight. Now and then he sorrowfully pointed to the collapsed brick wall. In the morning I paid him five hundred cash pieces (about thirty-five cents) for accommodations and his loss. He was overjoyed at receiving these pieces. While dressing- one morning at Tongtlien I heard the banp! bang-! of pistol shots. At the rear of the inn was a erowd of scared China- men surrounding my bicycle. One of them had pulled out the revolver from the lupgag-e which I had forgotten to remove before retiring and pulled tho trigg-cr, luckily without damage. It might have fared hard with mo had be accidentally shot a bystander." For a long time nothing was heard of Mr. Lcnz, and it was generally supposed that he had been killed by the DAIRY SUGGESTIONS. LITTLE CHINESE 6IRL. natives. Ha arrived in India at last, lowever, bruised, battered and da- spoiled of his outfit. B e had had to carry jis wheel in a cart much of the way, and it was in such a condition that he md to send for a special check to pay r or the repairs. lie had met a hard fate among a class of the natives who were more than ordinarily inclined to ,muse themselves. The last installments of Mr. Lenz's manuscript have been recovered from Kia Kiang and will be reported during-the spring and early summer. —The locomotive mileage in the United States fav exceeds tnat of tho locomotives for ail Europe, and the cost of running is also greater. —It is not what one knows, but how one tells it, that determines one'* ability.—Puck. As uneven distribution of salt makes streaked butter. IF you make good butter you can always get a good price for it. THE average customer wants about an ounce of salt to a pound of butter. WHEN the butter is in granules tha size of wheat kernels the churn should bo stopped. MAKE your butter as to salt and color to suit your customers, and put it in such packages as they wish. MASY persons salt in the churn, but if your customers are particular about the saltiag, it can be done more to a nicety by taking tho butter out and salting on the worker. IF your customer wants pretty dry butter, work it once, then let it lie in a cool place from two to three hours, then rework and pack, and you will have no mottled or streaked butter. AN Ohio man thinks that tho stato must abandon tho factory system and even tho making of cheese. It is true that good cheese and good butter cannot be made at the same factory.— Farmers' Voice. The Came of YUcont Milk. Nine times out of ten tho reason tbo ohurn does not churn in winter, saya Prof. Henry, iv because tho cows have been in milk a long titneand give milk that is somewhat viscous. Owing to this viscosity or stickiness it would seem that tho fat globules are not able to clear themselves and cohere to other fcnd larger butter globules. The best Way to remedy this difficulty is to have part of tho cowa fresh in the foil, in which case the difficulty usually disapppears. If milk is set In deep cans, pour in one-fifth of Iho bulk of warm w»ter at time of setting; perhaps this will even help In the shallow pan setting. Since tho cream from shallow pan setting is very thick, try diluting it with water. »nd also use a Ilttlo salt at churning time. Bitter flavor of Milt. Milk may have a bitter flavor and become stringy when the cow if suffering from disorder of the liver. This is due to the presence of bile in the blood, and this affects the milk. Giro the cow one pound of epsom salts, and repeat In four days. Be sure there is no ragweed in the hoy. Give tho cow some roots of som» kind, except turnips. If thcB« are f«d, give there immediately th« «6* Is milked. Carrot* are Wonderful skill of Cunning- Fnklra In Fool- lug the 8npnrttltlou>. There yet remain certain corners of the earth where natural wonders of the exceptional sort await the Inspection of the more adventurous and curiously inclined. One of these as yet generally unexplored corners lies not : far from the old temple cave.s of )3agh, in India. Here there is a Juice, in which is ;v small islet. Around the shores of tlic liike, and of the islet especially, is a dense growth of reed grass. The forest surrounding both swarms with the. deadly serpent tribes a.nd other dangerous beasts of prey peculiar to the jungle. The islet itself is but a tiny one, and when viewed at a distance looks like a pyramidal basket of verdure, so overgrown is it with the tall reeds. The only inhabitants of this isolated spot are the ubiquitous monkeys, who rendezvous among a few mango trees that grow in the midst. This rued grass is seven or eight feet high, and plumed at the top, the color effect of which is as of "a waving sea of black, yellow, blue and especially of rose and green." JBut the wonder does not become apparent until the evening wind begins to blow. Then the gig-antic reeds awake and begin to toss uneasily, and suddenly, in the general silence of the forest around, there is somewerc let loose a whole river of musieal sound, first like that of un orchestra "tuning up," and then a flood of harmony follows, and the whole island resounds as with the strains of hundreds of ./Eolian hnrps. It swells and deepens, tilling the air with indescribable melody, now sa.rt and solemn,as of some funeral march, now rising and trilling upon the air like the song of the uiprhtin- gale, to die away into silence with a long-drawn sigh. Then ag-ain the sounds rise, clashing like hundreds of silver bells, then suddenly changing to the heart-rending how! of a wolf deprived of her yonn^-. A gay tarantelle follows, then comes the articulate sound of tiie huinni voice to tlie vague,majestic accords of violoncello—and all this represented in every direction by hundreds of rcspon sive echoes. Let the wind but rise, th sounds pour a.n<l roll in unrostrainable overwhelming energy—comparable t nothing but a storm in the open sea You hear the wind tearing- through th rifjc-inpf, the swish and turmoil am thundering shock of the maddenet waves. A lull, and tlie scene is changed to the dim-lit va«H of a cathedral, throb bing to the long-drawn roll of orgai: notes, e.nding, perhaps, in the clun^oi of an alarm bell. And so il goes, unti your eiirs ache and your head reels under the strain. On the opposite side of the lake yoi will see the fires of the superstition natives, who congregate to bring offer ings to the Indian god Pan and hi? hosts, who are held responsible for the Bounds evoked. The cunning fakirs, lone know better, but because of eel tain benefits that accrue to themselvc: from these reverential offerings do not care to enlighten these, bronze-faced devotees. The explanation is a very simple one. This reed grass i.s hollow; t shelters a species of tiny needle, and these tiny insects obligingly bore the lioles in these innumerable pipes of the great god Pan. Then comes your fakir, and he. with Ijis knowledge of acoustics—for the superior class of Hindoo ascetics arc ieep!y versed in natural laws—en- arges and shades and 6nishes until each reed is a perfect lute, answering lo a certain keynote in the musical scale. The wind is the musician and jlows the pipes thus prepared with re suits as described. Why the fakir ihould go to the trouble of attuning ,he reeds is probably due to the habit nal fostering of native superstitions by he Brahmins in control.—Pittsburgh Dispatch. "MOTHERS* FRIEND'* MIKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. Colvln, L», Deo. 2,1886,-My wife o»ed JtOTHBB'S FHIEND beforo Her third confinement, »nd gaye the would not bo without It for hundreds of dollar*. DOCK MHiS. J^Stnt by express on receipt of pricr-. JI.W per hot•o. Book"lo Mothers"nipilodIUM* I BRADflELO REGULATOR CO., For sale byBan Finhar.drujjg-lgtj -A • FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Frnrklo IIO«K, \VrliikIP* and »U oilier skin bk-iiiishes. LOLA MON'TEZ CREAM The pr(>at Skin ftxxl a«d Tissue Uiiildcr, will make you Beautiful. ; Semi 10 tents mid ihisad. lor a box of «kln (ood and face po\\'Ui'r. Free* Krro, Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON AmcriOK'B litHulv Doctor, 26 Gcnry Mrecu San fntnclKco. G«I. 301 Kim t-t. Cincinnati, Ohio. Vupcrduoui Italr permancBUr remored., JAPAKESP ^^r^^fc W W "^^?^ Jh-' * L^ES* CURE A Now iind C^mploto TrentiuoDt, conslstmg of Sm'i'OSITOKIES, Cntinnldi of Clutniont and two Unif-- of Oiui1)or;r . A Iicvcr-tnilinx Oure for PUo« n[ ,'vi'rj- imlum nn,I 'ciT-oi 1 . It, innkof* nnoporation with tlic knif<> or Inj^clions of ciirbolic ncid, wbfck uro piinifol it:ul M^ldom n i>oriiiuneut cure, and often n.'fultiut; In (ionlli, mnH-cespnry. Why ondurt this terrible diiausa? W* Runrante* 9 taoxsa to ouro ony case, lou only I™* 'or bLnofll-n-m-lvi-il. »1 :i boi, C for $3. Sent by mall. OiKiruiUci'^ Jt^fiiK'f! by our npi, i nt«, PftMCTIP ATlfiM Cured. Piles Prevent^, UUno I IT A I lull bvJaji^rcseLivcrPelktt IlK'ffrtMil LIVER imclSTCOl AC M i:';cii;i.ATOBarid IJLO01J STUIl'lW'. Smiill, ip:.,. :>u<l Dlensant to for children'^ ib , OU.MIAXTKK3 iBSUwi only by W. H. POltTBB, Druggist, 3^8 Market St., la- "ansport, i.'id. U MnriairM BRON S AnythiDg 1 tliat tends to inake a girl .ool: d^iwn upon her mother is fatal to the best interest of both. For that reason a woman should try to keep abreast with the times, that her no- Jons may not seem antiquated. Her dress should be an tasteful and well- chosen as her means will aliorr. It is a gratification to a girl's pride to pro- eut her younp friends to a mother who is well-dressed, gracious and versed in the requinnenls of pood so- iety. Bulwer says that "nolhiufr increases love lilta pride in tho beloved object"—Ladies' Home Journal. —The United States court of appeals has decided that the Western Union Telegraph Co. is as much a common carrier as railroad or express companies, and that its inter-state business is subject to the control of the inter- ilate commission. FOR FITltEH SFX. TWt ,l ( o!.u(li:.c««oftliut;cnitw-UriD»r70r. ;M:', rcQUir-"* Jio fliaiija of diet or p _ ieinrsUj bo UltcQ iutcnuUf. Vtiem Ubod AS A PREVENTIVE by cither r.K it !r, inii - W, H gansport, Iiid. Wjtli uiinorrhif. l-o»oun\. lY 61 ; per U)i, or 0 Dciig{lst, 32t) tji s cisc of Arrucmn St., to OIMTM •.•'••.•ZMtbnui aaj Inunil <K-':-v5i,in«iicint. mm ut- ->-^.--« Lost Manhood , etc., !.ii:'o!v and vlpor quldfc ri'M.oriMI.Va.ricoC!;la, nitfijlly pmiusiOD*. ciirod !•>• 1M>AI*«. tbo BTv.t k Indian* CVEAR ; ISKIN. rTmES CONSTIPATION U p INDIRECTION OiZ2)KlE-SS •tfUlpTiOlxb ON,••!*•<£. SKIN D E A U T m E S v* C O M P t. E X 1 O N An agreeable Laxative «nd NERVE TONIC. Sold by DruRirtsts or scot by mall. 25c., Wo, •od 51.00 per paoknge.. Sample* free. Tb* Favorite toonnmn for Sale brRF. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POHPLEXIOU U jPOWDKH. II | POZZONI'S Combines every element of I I beauty and purity. It is beauii- f fying, soothing, healing, healtk-1 ful, and harmless, and when I lightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection | ! t* the face in this climate. Iniiit upon having th» IT IS FOR SALE EVERYWHERE, QUAKER CATARRH CORE - r.oroi wm> mfl-. po.drr.. p«Kj. r.poroi _wm>J. »>*. It i» On Udfffcrcntfrcm hit other remedirt. Il not ft ... .. but » pecultu coml.iiutlon <if medicinal agent wltli «looCimn culy 1>»: «.lr «kol«U mr» t,,r ClTDIHU. l» ipplirA directly to iwibiiCcoltun. whereltU Immediately al*ort,cd Midquit... , . UrnrficislactionilfeltntoK-c. >telc»nl« 1M n"»' p»s«B«, All lion. H«li wilhk i cure. Ill Infl.-mMik- •iiTsiri-s.'ReitoitsTiitcijld Smell. K«U«mC«r<l I" li» QUMIERMEDicAL ASSOCIATION.ST. PAUU»«•• For»»le In Logancport by BBN FISSEE, LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. ^ttiSS^^W^^^z^EZ Lc«o£ BrSn Pmer.LoM Manhoorf, S i K htly EmisHonj. Ev,l pn«M '• ' Confidence, Ncn-ousncsa, J-afsiilidc, nil drains nnd lns» of po« Organs in cillicr sex caused by over "-'rticm, youth' imxB AMP ATTU mate. BPlt7> For »le In I «g»niport by Bat FnHf \

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