Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 18, 1894 · Page 6
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April 18, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 18, 1894
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Pi3¥j*j^!)^.^j T ?a^;Wff!W.-^ 1 ;;S..~'VW"«' 1 "\-f'wyw!;*f«y7" v :- ri !' Where Disease Is Bred. When a sewer is clogged or choked •op the accumulations poison the atmosphere in its vicinity and bring about the conditions that breed disease. \Vc all know that in time of pestilence every precaution is taken, not only to keep ihc sewers free and open, but even to remove all decaying matter from the community. The danger of infection is thus minimized. How few of us who pay taxes for the maintenance of sanitary 'bureaus for the- public health think of an equal requirement for our individual welfare. The alimentary canal is the great saver of the human system. \Vhen that is dammed up conditions are generated which invite fevers and such diseases as our nature inclines to. Constipation is a clogging of the natural drains, and nearly everything we suffer from lollows this condition. It will not do merely to clear the tlmins from time to time. Ve must repair and improve the working power of (lie machinery who>c function it is tj> perform this worl:. Slllilll'.t Kilt: .fiicsi:i*< differ from pills in th:.t t'.ii-y arc more than a mere cathar- lir T!:cy not only stimulate sluggish 1.o:\-:-!s and clear the system of all disLMW-bre-.-iliiu: matter, but they i-eim-dy the evil comnl.iincd of; they rcstoru power and freeilim of opera- lion t" the s.ecrcting organs, and they lone up and strengthen the entire sys- \ turn. They are easy and soothing in ) ac:imi. Try them, 25 cts. a bottle, ; 5 hi.-tlos, fft.uo. For sale by drug' jjisis and medicine dealer:; throughout the f.iintry, ur by mail, postpaid, on •vcc'.p'. of price. Ask for the " -Small ; Size" (gricn wrapper or cartoon). Take No Substitute for uiHGHEiTcoca'ncDR» promptly cures •CtoUKhs, Hoar«ene ? B, Sore Throat, Croup; -JSdi"! ieves WhooplntfCough ™<1*•**"£*•* •ttrComioiapUon It luia 110 rival; DIM cured CATARRH REMEDY, tarrhy This remedy la guano* Frioe,50cta. Injector fre«. .,*KJ»I« br B. ELY'S QATAR BALMI .'Is ouleklv .Absorbed. 'Cleanses the _ Waaal Passages! AUnysPalnandf inflammation. I Seals the SoresI Protects the I Membrane from] •Additional Coldl Restores the I ^tenses ofTastel and smell. __ . HAT if! WILL CURE A. particle In applied Into each nostril sod li !-->ile. price Wcontiiat DnwglntsorbimBll. BBOTHBRS, H WUMn St., N«W York. <IPIWMMK :Indapo a well of . . IN ELEGANT •» Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANQE, -IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS & PACIFIC *nt> SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S ftllman Tourist 8t»*flng Car, St. Louis to Lot Kngtln, daily, via thit lint, Tl*«v*i™lf>B«"»'"">wy t * 1 " t *°* ' ol «.. D «l-y «nd »«lutrlty of Oltm»t. aRCATLT REDUCED BATES NOW IN EFFECT VIA THE ABOVE LINC, AND XTMHIIT* ON •*» »T ALL I1HCPIITAIIT OWO m TMK UHITCO »TATI:I AMP CAHAOA. 1|V. •. BODDWOQI, H. C. TOWN»INO, '!aa.»T«T.« DESTRUCTIVE DISEASE. Discovery of the CUUMO uf Club Hoot and tbo nottt Itome<ly. Tho club root of the cabbapo aucl turnip is an old enemy which has boon known in Europe for more than a century, It has provailod in this country for many years, and while thii west und south have suffered to somu extent, Jt id in the cast that tho most injury has been done. Durinjf 18',I3 it was so very destructive in the. truck regions around Now 1'orlc and Vhila'loiph'.ii that the New Jersey station has devoted its latest bulletin to a consideration of the disease. Until within tho past twenty years club root was attributed to iuoects, but a European scientist, after much pains- taUin^ 1 and oxhuustivo study, has discovered th.it the trouble is <iuo to the presence of a. low form of slime fungus in the ulTeotoil parts, cansin;,' them to become swollen and distorted. Upon the decay of thu part altocterl, the spores of the fmu'us scatter throughout the soil, which is apt to become impregnated with the (,'crms during the growth of u. crop susceptible to the disease. As the affected parts of the plant are belou- ground, and not to bo readily reached by any fungicide, a judicious rotation of crops is a wise precaution. Cabbage kale, Jirussels sprouts, kohlrabi, turnips or radishes should not follow one another if club root is prevalent. If the crop is diseased all refuse at harvest time of roots, stems and leaves should bo examined, and only healthy plants used. The land should bo kept; free from weeds, many of which are liable to contract the disease and thereby spread it. Lime used ou the land at the rate of seventy-five bushels to the acre has been found effective, and by its constant use cabbages and turnips may be grown continuously on the same soil. STICKING LIMA BEANS. How to Prevent Pole* from llelng Blown Down by 8tormH. An ioffcnions plan' for setting 1 bean poles iu the most effectual way to prevent them from being blown by storms is shown in the illustration from sketches by A. C. Garnett. A forlced wooden spike made of seasoned young oak or hickory, about one and one-half inches in diameter and two aud one- half feet in length, Is driven slantingly into the ground by moans of a tough, hardwood mallet. After a heavy rain, when the ground is wot as deep as required, give the spike some taps with the mallet to loosen it, then grasp it whore the branches fork, withdraw It, and insert the bean pole, packing the soil with the small end of the mullet The stakes or polus aru sot in the ground, as seen in the sketch, the two outer ones slanting to cross each other. The polo in the middle is shorter and IMprtOVED METHOD OF BETTINO liEAN POLK3. sat vertical to reach ths two which aro crossed. By this means when tho vines' reach tho point where the poles cross they will entwine thomsolves so strongly around tl\e three poles that with tho strong base tbey have and tho llrrn bold in tho ground, a hu rricane could scarcely blow them down, and tho beans will flourish well—American A(f rleultu rlst THE BEST BERRIES. Experiment* to Determine the Holt Fro. ductl-re and Hardy Varletlm. Tho results of tho recent tests of blackberries, dewberries and raspberries are given In bulletin No. 03 of the Geneva (N. Y.) station. The soil was rather a stifl clay loam, well tile- aramcd ana fertilized- with sttiuio manure. The fruits teated were fjlven no winter protection. 'The most productive blackberry at the station in 1803 was found to bo the Dorchester, an old variety much esteemed in some localities for the productiveness and quality of the fruit. Ancient Britton, which ranked second, gave excellent, medium-sized fruit. Early Harvest made a good record, though apt to be injured by winter. Agawara proved fourth in productiveness, and is considered one of the most valuable varieties tested at the station. Amongdowberrics the Lucrotiayield- ed the best and largest crop. The fruit is, however, inferior in flavor and quality to that of the blackberry. ' The most productive blackcap at tho station was the Mills No. 7. It would appear to be us hardy as the Shaffer, and on account of its vory large size, iiue appearance, gooil quality and productiveness should prove to bo a ilu- sirable acquisition to the black raspberry list. .Mills No, IS, Ililborn and Sprays Early camci next iu tho order named in productiveness. The Columbian, Shaffer and Cardinal were found to be tliu most productive of tho purple raspberries, while among the red tho Cuthbert proved tho most prolific. The latter holds first rank an a market berry ngaiust all newcomers. The Royal Ciiurch took second place. This is a late variety and is recommended as worthy of trial for the late homo garden, as is tho Pomona for carl^ - fruit. Tho Turner, while not equal to the Cuthbert. is more hardy, and consequently valuable for many localities where tho latter does not succeed. Among the whito raspberries the Vermont and Caroline proved tho most productive, while the- Cliamplu-in ranks hig-h for flavor auJ quality. THE CODLING MOTH. It» DoprmlfttlonH Can Mo Averted by Curofiil Spraying Only. The illustration represents the worm of the codling moth as it Is found in the matured apple. The injury and loss occasioned by this insect has been very keenly felt in almost all fruit- growing regions. Tho femalo begins to lay eggs in the calyx of the blossom about two weeks after the blossoms first appear. From the egg hatches a THE WORK OP THE CODLrMG MOTS. caterpillar which pierce* tbo skin of tho fruit and eats its way toward tho center. It feeds upon the pulp around tho core until it finishes its caterpillar growth, at which timo it Is about three-fourths of an inch in length. Then it usually leaves tho apple to find a crevice in the bark where it spins a silken cocoon and enters tho pupa stage. Two weeks later it emerges as a moth like tho one which laid the original egg. The experience of horticulturists 'has been that the injury caused by this insect can only be averted by careful spraying. A PROFITABLE CROP. When Proporly CultlTiitod There li Con- nUJcrublo Monoy In Onions. One of tho most profitable of the small special farm crops is onions. They have always been so. Doubtless the reason is. that skill is needed to grow a good crop, and it is as easy as falling of! a log to make a mess of tho job and Cud the crop to be smothered in weeds before the little onions aro to bo scon. Then the time taken to save the crop is lost as effectively as if trying to bring a dead man to life again. The crop is not worth the cost of saving. Tho land must bo cleaned by previous cultivation and well manured with old manure free from seeds of weeds, or by fertilizers, which is the better way. Tho seed must be good. It is no use trying home-grown seed. This kind of seed produces moro seallions than anything else, for seed growing of any kind is a special business that roust have experience and scientific knowledge to make it successful. I3ut some farmers do succeed, and others may. What one can do another can if ho will. The onion grower roust determine to succeed, and back up his determination with an invincible will, and then he may get 000 to 800 bushels of bulbs to tbo acre. One acre is better to begin with until one learns bow to keep tho weeds down.—Colman's Rural World. Tohncco nl an Insecticide. The old-time remedy of tobacco is rapidly coming into favor again. For cheapness it can hardly be equaled, as only the refuse stems of the poorest quality need be used. In fact, these are better than tho stems of fine Havana because poor tobacco contains a trroater Quantity of nicotine, which is ZOA-PHORA, "DISEASES OF WOMEN AND CHILDREN," a book worth aollan, tint tta/crf for lot. Sccarcs to QIRLG » painless, perfect development and thni prevent! lire-lent; weakness. Sustains ana soothes Overt!)orJeed Women, Exhausted Mot/tert t and prevents prolapsni. Cnrca Palpitation, Sleeplessness, nervous breaking down (often preventing Insanity), providing a safe Change of Life, wd ft hale ana happy old age. Header, suffering from any complaint peculiar to the female sei, ZOA-PHOEA it Worth everythiiw to yon. Ktteri Tot advice, marked "ConBultlne Department, 1 'aw S^byoMphyflotaM only. ZOA-PHOBACO., H.G.COMAS,Bec'y, Kalamfttoo,Mleh^ the active poison that • kins the insects. Tho decoction is made by steeping a pound ot atoms in a pallon of hot water, After it has cooled tho liquid is strained off and applied with an ordinary spray- inff upparatus. Spraying with tobacco tea is recommended for the flea beetles on tomatoes, potatoes, cabbaf-e and radishes, also as a aptcific for lice, ticks and oilier external parasites of animals. This remedy has thu recommendation that it is not adangeroub poison to have around where children and. innocent, animals may get at it—American Agriculturist. ORCHARD AND GARDEN. NEVICTI put manure in close contact with the roots in setting out trees. GooSEBEJilUKS and currants do best in a very rich soil. To be of the best quality vegetables must make a quick growth. A GOOD soil and thorough cultivation will in a, measure at least prevent mildew. PLANTS raised in tho hotbed should be hanlonod off before being transplanted. Si'iiAYi'TO the app'.cs for the codling- molli should be pushed as soon as the fruit sets. BHTTKK prune annually and in this way avoid thu necessity for removing- larffu limbs. LAND that cnnnot bo profitably cultivated ma.v often be phintcd with trees lo advantage. IT hai'dlv seems pood economy to wait until tho trees in the old orchard dio before planting a new one. IF given plenty of room the whito and snf^iir maples are fii'iC clooryard trees for shade. A lawn set with maples and evergreens presents a handsome appearaue. EATERS OF CLAY. Moanta>ln«er«lVlio Ki'ly Literally on Mother l£iirt<li for SulmiHtont'C. The correspondent, \vho was attached to a corps of engineers, geologists and naturalists who were making a tour of investigation through the wilderness ot the Smoky mountain region of North Carolina several years since, when near the watershed which drains westward into the New river in West Virginia and the headwaters of the Big Sandy, was informed by resident mountaineers that about twenty miles away there was a neighborhood in which every resident was said to be a clay eater. Accompanied by Capt Denton, a mountain guide, and a negro servant, we crossed the range through a narrow gap, and descended after a ten-mile rifle, upon a narrow creek, which subdivided a little valley between two parallel mountains. Here we struck the first cabin in a strung- out settlement of perhaps forty or fifty families. "Every pufison on this yer crik is a clay-eater," said the guide, as we approached a low-roofed, rude log- cabin, the door of which stood wide open, facing the stream. A tall, sallow, stoop-shouldered man of forty or fifty stood near the door, from which on our approach streamed nearly a dozen bare-headed, bare-footed children, ranging from two to eighteen years of age. The man was clad in a coarse hempen shirt and trousers. Like the children, he was bare-headed and bare-footed. Our guide spoke to the man, calling him by name, Uinker, and abruptly introduced tho subject of our call. "pinker." snid he, "they-uns hev rid over {he mount'n jes' to see sum uv you-uns eet clay. They-uns se?, they- uus don't b'lecv we-uns kin eet it," "You-uns 'lite an 1 laim rite in," said Dinker, "Morg," turning to one of the largest boys, "tekoff n they-uns saddl's an bridles an' turn, they-uns' hosses inter the pasture." The boy took charge of the animals and led them into a small patch of ground fenced iu with a brush fence. We declined to enter the house, giving as an excuse that it was much pieasnnter under the shade of a big tree which stood near the door. At our request Diuker scut one of his boys, a sallow-faced, tow-headed lad of fifteen, or sixteen, after some of the clay which was said to be edible. The guide und myself accompanied him to the creek, where lie stopped in front of a layer Or ledge ot bluish gray clay several inches in thickness. The stuff, when taken in hand and moistened, felt pliable, soft and oily like putty, and bore much the same general appearance. The boy carried a handful of the clay to his father, who. after taking it, g:ive it another wetting, then, rolling it into a ball, began manipulating it as a painter preparing putty for use. He rolled it, pressed it out ami manipulated it until the greasy, slippery mass became soft, pliable and tenacious. Then he separated it into pills or boluses, from the size of a bullet to that of an Ordinary marble, with two or three as large almost as a walnut. He gave the smaller children several ot the smallest balls or pills, and the larger ones tho balance, reserving to himself two of the balls of clay. The boys, girls and the man then put the balls of clay in their mouths, when, by constant chewing and the aid of the secretions, they soon converted them into soft, mucilaginous masses, which, with no apparent difficulty, thny swallowed. For fear that there might be some sleight-of-hand hocus-pocus about the affair I determined to try the clay myself. I took » piece about the size of a bullet and put it into my mouth. In a short time, without chewing or manipulating it at all, I found that the saliva had completely dissolved the mass. There were no gritty particles apparent, but, on the contrary, the stuff, left an oily feeling,but without semblance of taste. I didn't fiwollow tho stuff, but could have easily done so but for the repugnance I naturally felt toward eating dirt. ' , After, the, clay, h.ad all been swal- lowed by the man and children 1 said: "Does this stuff satisfy your hunger?" "Sartin; thct's why we-uns eet it. A feller kin eet nuff to las' three or foh days, but this ycrbunch'll only last till to-raorry." "Doesn't the stuff make you sick? Doesn't it affect yon some way when you make what you call a meal out of it?" "Never heerd uv nobody gcttin' sick on it, but thar's some ex say it makes theyun weak." "Docs anybody else in this neighborhood eat clay?" '"Bout all of they-uns do, Wc-uns don't eet it all uv the time. We eet it when we-uns' short uv grub an' thar's no game. Summer an' fall thar's plenty uv crub, an' then we don't tech the clay." Shortly after we left and continued our ascent of the creek to another cabin, a prototycc of the first, even to the appearance and number of the family. They were all lank, cadaverous iind bluish looking, with dull, leaden eyes and a physical appearance of partial paraly/.ation. They were slow in movement and obtuse, and to my mind apparently mentally deficient. At this cabin the same questions were asked, and the same admission made as to the custom of chiy-enling, and the s;ime process of manipulation was gone through with iu preparing the stuff. We tried three or four other cabins, and found a family of chiy eaters in each one, and not one appeared to think anything strange or unusual in the custom. They said that the habit had been inherited from generation to generation, extending so far back that the origin of the habit was unknown to them. 1 found by interrogation that wherever one clay eater was found there were always others in the wimo neighborhood. They were generally found in little communities, like the one above mentioned. The explanation of this lay probably in ostracism by those to whom the habit was disgusting. What there is in the stuff to support life I do not know, and, although I have talked with many well-informed persons who know of these people, not one has yet been able to give a scientific explanation. Some well informed persons believe that the clay contains some highly-nutritive properties in condensed form, but they were unable to give an analysis of these supposed properties. In fact, all of the theories, suppositions and opinions, when summed up, amount to little or nothing. That there is some nutritive property in the clay referred to mutit.be true, from the undisputed fact that the people who use it often go for days at a time without other food than that which they dig- out of tho bunks of their creeks.—Washington Post. Ne»l How •• a Fireman. When Neal Dow was chief of the Portland volunteer fire department, says the Boston Globe, some of bis men complained about the strictness of his discipline. One of them complained to the mayor once, saying: "Mr. Dow is altogether too strict. At the flre the other night he ordered me to go between two ^buildings, and their walls were likely to fall at any moment. I wouldn't g-o." "And what did Mr. Dow do when you refused to obey?" asked the mayor, "He was fool enough to go himself." CEREBRINE (HAMMOND) Eittnct ot the Brain o£ the Ox. In the Treatment ot LOCOMOTOR ATAXIA. N. Y. Neurological Society. Meeting April 4. 1893: "A cane was prmeateil of LOOOMOTOR ATAXIA which had bfwn treated with tjypodermlc injections ot CEKEBRINE. Six roars ngo th? patient, a imtn aged 40. bail begun to suffer with douu e vision. This, after several months of treatmnnt, nnd disappeared, and for a time he h«l been nulte well. The typical symptoms of locomotor ataxla then cunifl on; complete loss ot knee J«rks' slutri) pains In the lens; fiUi,xlCKUit wall m.-irkoa; Inability to ntnnd wltli ihe eyes closed; dllllcHlty In evacuating thi bladder mid bowels; sexual pow-r lost; » sense or constriction around the w^lst. Treatment was IVKUM about ton weeks IIRO. nnd consisted ot n dully hypodermic Injection otCBUEBBINK (Hammond) flvadrops,combined with a like amount of water. Improvement very marked: sexual function* perfectly restored; complete control owr !>!,-i<w«r nnd bowels, and sharp pains have disappeared - general liealtb Im nrovt«1; able to run up and down skill's, and could stand sfendy \?lth his eyes closed. N'o oilier treatim-nt employed. Improvement gradual and steady." EPILEPSY. Dose, 5 Drops. Price [2 dracTims] $2.50. Where local dnigzlsts nre not supplied wltli the Hammond Animal Extracts, they will be mailed, together with all exlstlni; literature On the sub. Ject, on receipt ot price, by THE COLUMIliA CIIKXICAL COMPANY, WiwhlnKlnn, I>. C. Agent for Logoiuiport, B«n Fisher. JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS Noa. 303-404-170-6O4, Ana other styles to suit all limits. THE MOSI PERFECT OP PENS, "MOTHERS* FRIEND" MAKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. Colvln,!.», Doc. 2,1886.-My Tffo nsed aOTHEE'S FRIEND before iHor third ,;onflnonjent, »nd eay§ ahe wouid not b» without It for hundreds of dollar*. DOCK MILLS. ^5ant by express on receipt of pricts $1.50 per hot^s. Book " To Mothers " nwiled free. I BHAOFIELO REGULATOR GO* tPOK UI4 »Y 1U. o«ua«l«T.. ATLANTHttlf, For gale by Bon Fisher, drugglitj FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, FrecklM Pimple*, Blnckli «•*!•• itlolh n»lcln-«,s«llow- ncn, wrinkle* »Dd all other skin blcmlKho. LOLA MONTE CREAM The prcnt Skin food »Bd Tissue Builder, will mt*« - -row.-«t~.«_-— you Beautiful. : Send 10 cvnts und intend, lor a box of skin food and fnpc nowuer. Free. Fro«. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America's Bounty Doctor, 26 ficnry street, San Fnmolnco, Cml, 801 Klin St. Cincinnati, Ohio. SupcriluuuK llalr pcruumcutly NEW BEFORE Dr. E. C. West's Nervo and Brain Trc.itmen 1* fcold uuilcr pnHi'Jvo written puarnnlco, by.iutV l7."il iiKOUlrt only, to euro \Vook M'c'mnr.v; 3*< Nitfht Lo^t-op; Evil Droiurcs Lnck of Cuin..^ Ncrvoa^notP; Lnssitudo; nil Drninp; Lo?i' of i'" of the Goncrni'i'O Orfi-ons in either nei, cav,'. .: ovnr-oxf-rtioij; Youthful Errors, orEscc»ivi> • •• Tobacco, Ojiiura or Liquor. \rJiich eooo k'uu Misery, Consumption, Infiimilj nnd Death. Jly me 1 si n hoi; (i for SO; \vith written muirnmeo to euro r rf fund money. WEST'S COUGH SYRW. A ci-rtaU cure for Conch*. Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis, Croup, Wlioopinn Coufrb, Sore ThronU Pleasant to Uke. Simill flzo (]l!-contlnned; old. Wlc. «lzo, now25c.jold {Iflzc.nowWc, GUAJiANTEES leouod only bj W. H. POBTEB, Dragglit, XX Jtfarliet dt., Lo- "ansport, Ind. LADIES DO SOD KSOW DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL BUD PEHHYBOTIH FILUi are the original nnd only FRENCH, safe aodr*- linblocnro on the market. Price ftOO; eont b» mail. Qonuine Hold only by W. H. PO^TBB, Druggist, 328 Market St., I<0 gansport, Ind. ITCHING PILES ABBOLTJTBLT ODBM. STMJT01l»- ' I Atf •Althflflll rentored.Vu-lcoe.1^ LUol maniivuu m^ur ,mu.ion». atrophy, etc., «urcly euwd by IN»AI»O. the trwl Hindoo tamely. With wrlu«^™w«i««u«. •oil «>» B£K PlbHEK, i>nifgl*t, LogMiport* Indiana. F/GIVES •FRE =:H _ BEAUTIFIES An agreeable Locative and NERVE TONIC. Sold by Druggists or sent by mail. 25c., 600* and $1.00 per package. Samples free. The Favorite TOOTS POWtn forthcToethaodllroath.ttOi tot Sale br B. F. K««iUnc. FOR CTS. In Pontage, we will *»cnd A Nnmplp Envelope, of pHher WHITE, FI.E&II or BBCXETTE I OZZONIS OWOER. Yon have scon it advertised for many years, but have you ever tried jtt—If not.—you do not know what un Ideal Complexion Powder In, POZZONI'S boslden bcln(t i«n ncknoirlodgod bendtlflor, hrutluiuiy rcfronhlnif uflos. It prevent* chaT- InR, sun-burn, wlnd-uui ,lo«cn»pcninlnU.lon, ow.t lnfMtlll»nijw«tdollralo«nd<Molr*iblo proUMtlon tx> tho fnco durlDK botWMUJaor. It In Mold Everywhere. For wimple. wWro*» ,[. A. POZZONI CO. St. Loul«, ffr MBNTION THIS PAPER. QUAKER CATARRH CURE I^ifrercnlfrom Ml other rcmtdi^. )% not .1 muff, powder, piste. vM>« w WMk, In t T necu.iar coi.ibhmiun «f incd cin-U -urcnti with isootliitiifoily t»kc. ItltUl* ferx;^^ >r by m»ll. QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, •INN. For gale In Loganaport by BKH FISHKK. LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. •••^^ ^^ .. _, __,«.. .1. i r~1 ^..J_ um AJTM usnie. of the Gencralivc Organs in'd.hcr «r- caused by f« exertion,^ 'S?53S«S±^ l W.S"?33^iS s , svif^^^s^^^ •inV. CirculAT t ice. AddresiS?*JilB<» «*»•* »••*•««.' for Mle in I •gwnport by B»i Tman.

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