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WOMAN AND HOME.
UNIQUE KEEPSAKE MADE BY A DOT
ING MOTHER FOR HER BOY.
Pecuniary Servitude of Wives —The Wom
anly Woman—Salads for Farmers' Ta
bles —Effect of Education on Women.
A Child's Ailments.
Speaking of babies, said a lady the other
day, a baby boy of my acquaintance will
possess some day if he lives a treasure in
the shape of a book prepared for him by
his mother and entitled, "Baby's King
dom. " In the first place, she herself is an
oddity, always thinking of and doing
something nobody else ever did. The child
was very popular where he lived. When
he was born the fond parents had birth
cards printed and mailed to their friends,
announcing his arrival, name and weight.
Floral offerings, telegrams and letters of
congratulation began coming in thick and
When the babe was 1 month old the
mother procured a large book, which
through her ingenuity has become a treas
ure. She cut out the pages, inserting in
stead rainbow tinted ones, on which she
first pasted one of the birth cards and, fly
ing toward it, a gilt cupid bearinc an en
velope on which was printed: "I bring
good news." Flowers selected from tho
different tributes were pressed and ar
ranged tastefully on different pages, under
which were neatly written the names of
the senders and dates upon which received.
All through the book, as far as it is com
pleted, the diary gives a complete history
of the child's life, portions of which are
The book contains the congratulations,
his first and last portrait, portraits of baby
friends, with locks of their hair, name and
age, a complete list of the presents receiv
ed, which were numerous, and names of
givers; a drawing of his hand when 4
months old, his exact measure at 6
months of age, names of all his callers,
newspaper clippings concerning his lord
ship and monthly expense account. A few
pages are devoted to scraps of his trousseau,
an occasional bill of fare and many other
Several cousins, talented in the art of
letter writing, sent to his address letters
which were carefully tied with bits of rib
bons to the pages; the first time the father
had occasion to be out of town he also sent
a special letter to his son and heir. When
he was 8 months of age the mother was
photographed, holding the babe naked in
her arms. The child was brought up from
the first on the water six times a day plan,
wore caps like our great grandmothers did,
has never been treated to a lump of sugar,
does not known what candy is, has always
been bathed, fed and put to sleep regularly
by the clock, and as he has had an abund- t
ance of outdoor air he is in consequence a I
perfect picture of health. — Kansas City
The Pecuniary Servitude of Wives.
Men who are rated as honorable, upright J
citizens, dealing justly with their fellow
men, will, when a question of money
comes up, treat their wives, the mothers
of their children, with less honesty than
they do the tax assessor, and with much i
less consideration than they do their office ]
boys. The children, when not granted a )
certain weekly allowance, are "tipped" oc- 1
casionally, but nothing goes to the wife i
without some haggling, duplicity or hu- 1
miliation on her part. Let it be under- 1
stood that reference is made solely to the .'
pitiable state of things which so widely i
prevails in the disbursing of money in the i
household and the wife's private purse. j 1
Here is an instance: For twenty years I
M:-s. Brown had been a faithful wife and
mother, a prudent, industrious house- i
keeper, and a woman much beloved and '
respected by all her friends. Mr. Brown 1
was rated as a prosperous business man, t
and as generous as most men. But all
this time Mrs. Brown had no money that
she could absolutely call her own. The
credit system prevailed, and if by any un
usual means a piece of money passed into
her unaccustomed palm it had to be scru
pulously accounted for to the chancellor
of the domestic exchequer. She was a
long suffering woman, but her soul had
chafed and worn against the yoke till it
was sick and sore. Still, she had too much
self respect, even under these degrading
conditions, to wheedle, lie or descend to
small deceptions to gain her ends, and she
abhorred a "scene" as much as any man
living. So the little gifts she felt like
sending to a friend, the few flowers to an
invalid, the bit of damask to cover a chair
seat, or the small surprise for the children,
had to be passed by with sometimes a ris
ing lump in her throat, which even at
times developed into "a good cry" in pri
vate. Still, she made no remonstrance.
She was proud in a certain way, and she
believed the existipg state of things irre
vocable. —Alice E. Ives in Forum.
The Womanly Woman.
The musculiue woman is strong only
With other women and with womanish
men. The womanly woman conquers
every one. With men her power is in the
inverse ratio of her approach to anything
resembling themselves; the woman, not
the man, in her attracts; and, singularly
enough, her power is greater with most
women also from this heightening of her
feminine side. This, however, is a very in
significant matter beside the circumstance
that a woman is fulfilling her destiny and
living the life appointed her, and develop
ing herself on the lines of nature by keep
ing in view the greater use she can be and
the greater joy and comfort she can give
through the exercise of those traits which
seem to have been set apart for her char
And if it is the intention of nature that
the qualities of the sexes shall so differen
tiate it is not the part of wisdom for her
to contravene such intention and make of
herself that conglomerate and hybrid
thing a masculine woman. The old story
of the vine and the oak does not come into
this question. In the womanly woman
the growth is as strong and integral and
self supporting as it is in the manly man.
She is as distinct an entity and she is
wore in unison with eternal purposes and
the creative power the more utterly and
thoroughly she is womanly.—Harper's
Salads for Farmers' Tables.
The men and women of our farming com
munities do not live as well as they might.
With the bountiful supply of vegetables,
fruits and grains that grow about them it
is strange that they are willing to go on
from day to day, year in and year out, sum
mer and winter, eating the same dishes,
the bacon and corn bread, with the inevi
table potato thrown in, and the never fail
ing pie by way of finish. Somehow there
Is an idea among us that to care for one's
diet, to bestow time and thought in Its se
lection and preparation, is beneath the miud
lof a sensible person. This notion is ay m
hant of tbe old Puritan belief that our
fjodies are "vessels of wrath," and ought to
be kept under strict control and crucified
or tortured In every possible manner.
But surely the farmer who tills the soil
and raiser, the food for all the people ought
to enjoy the good things that liis labor pro
duces. Instead cf which ho raises beef
and fowls for city folks, while he is satis
fied with bacon: sends eggs to market and
never enjoys an omelet, plants vegetables
and sends the best and earliest away, while
he keeps for himself aud his children only
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1890.
what the town folks will not buy. And
farmers' wives are somewhat to blame for
this state of affairs. If they would take
pains to tempt their families with the sa
vory stews and dainty salads that are made
from so many herbs or vegetables they
1 would soon change this state of affairs and
| work a needed revolution. — Elizabeth
Palmer Matthews in Good Housekeeping.
A Child's Ailments.
There are parents and guardians who
require of children a precise answer to
every question put to them, forgetting
that exactness of detail is not an attribute
of a child's character, and that even sensa
tions which are painful are often so vague
that it is impossible to locate them.
I recall the case of a little girl, scarcely
4 years of age, who every day became
fretful and peevish over very simple tasks,
but which, nevertheless, were rather too
much for her. "What is the matter with
you, Rosa?" I said to her one day when she
was particularly cross.
"I feel bad," she answered, whimpering.
"What hurts you?"
"Does it ache?"
"Where does it feel bad?"
"I don't know. I feel bad."
"Is it here?" I said, putting my hand on
"No, it is not there."
"Well, is it here, or here, or here?" I
asked, touching other parts of her head.
"No, it is in none of those places."
"Well, then, it is not in your head at all,
"Yes, I feel bad in my head." Then she
repeated over and over again, "I feel bad,
I feel had," until she worked herself up
into quite a fit of hysterics, and was sent
to bed by her mother as a naughty child
who did not know what was the matter
with her, and who simply did not want to
Effect of Education on Women.
•Given a robust and healthy woman of 17
or 18 years of age, there can be no harm in
continuing her education till she is one or
two-and-twenty. At the same time the
objects and methods of her education
might well be different from those of men. :
Female Bentleys and Porsons, Newtons
and Herschels will certainly not be numer
ous, and if signs of such commanding
genius display themselves by all means let
the genius be cultivated to the utmost.
But every girl might be so taught that
her mind, instead of being devoted to
frivolous objects, should be educated in the
true sense of the term, and made to recog
nize tlie importance of early training and
the value of application to useful objects
in order that she may begin betimes to
teach without strain oreffort her offspring.
The arts at least are freely open to her.
The point when harm is produced is when
weak ordull girls are made to work beyond
their strength, and whether weak or strong
it must always be remembered that suita- i
ble recreation is demanded. Finally, it
must not be forgotten that sound, common
sense is better in the affairs of life than
much knowledge, and that women are not
fitted for public appointments.—New York
Shopping Not So Extravagant.
Said a clever woman, talking about men's
ideas concerning women and their shop
ping: "Why will you men persist in mis
representing us? Now, don't you know
that a woman by her frequent visits to
stores and shops, and her constant watch
fulness over gowns, fashions and prices,
keeps herself so familiar with them that
she is prepared at a moment's notice to
start out to buy car loads of anything that
comes under the head of shopping? She
knows just where to go, knows the cost of
everything, in fact can quote you figures
in her line as accurately and as generously ,
as your stock broker with his 'shorts' and
'longs,' his 'grangers,' his 'trunk lines' and
his 'specials.' (You see I know some of the
terms. I will not tell you whether I know
what . they mean.) And when you men
want anything done in the way of this
much desired shopping don't you run to a
woman to do it for you? Isn't it true that
'way down in your hearts you know that
she can buy more for less money in half a
day than a man can in two weeks?" The
man did not know whether this was all
true or not, but he unblushingly declared
that it was.—New York Tribune.
A Pretty Lanp Shade.
A very pretty lamp shade may be made
of satin or taffeta ribbon, with white cot
ton lace or embroidered net. This lace is
found in cream or white only, but at
trifling expense may be dyed scarlet, yel
low, pale green or any artistic color de
sirable. After dying it match it in the
ribbon, as dyers are not always certain of
exactly the shade they may hit in their
work. Make the lamp shade three times
the circumference of the frame on which
it is to rest; put alternately rows of lace
and of ribbon. When it is of sufficient
width shirr it with four or five rows of
gathering into shape at the top, leaving a
little standing ruffle about an inch wide of
double satin ribbon. The shirring should ;
all be in the satin on the ribbon. The new
brass frames for these silk shades are so
ventilated at the top that the heat of a Ro
chester does not scorch them or turn the
color of the most delicate silk. —Exchange. ;
"The Perfection of Table Manners."
These are the dishes that, upon her or
der, were brought for her dinner: "Turtle
soup," "blue fish," "roast beef," "cold
boned capon," "fricaseed chicken," "lob
ster salad," "stuffed green peppers,"
"boiled new potatoes," "stringed beans,"
"New England pudding," a "plate of
cake," "wine jelly," "ice cream." an "or
ange," a "banana," and a "cup of coffee."
Each of these being on a separate dish,
altogether they occupied considerable
space upon the table. She did not eat the
whole of any of them, but she did eat
freely of all of them. There was no non-
Bense nor fastidiousness about it. She ate
what she wanted and as though she want
ed it. And yet she did not appear to be
eating at all. This is the perfection of
table manners. And she knew how to
engage in agreeable conversation mean
time.—Saratoga Cor. Albany Journal.
The Art of Conversation.
The art of conversation is to some
women a gift. Like the poet, they are
born with their glorious powers. But
naany women who converse intelligently
and pleasantly have become masters of
the art by patient care and study. Even
1 persons of ordinary ability will find upon
making the effort that where it is not a
gift no other deficiency can be so well sup
plemented by art. For the untutored mere
are three old rules which may not prove
' amiss. Talk to men on the subject which
belongs to their peculiar callings; talk
; about those things which interest yourself,
assuming also that they interest your lis
tener, and make it a point to inform your
self upon a variety of topics; never be
guilty of introducing iv a mixed company
a subject upon which all may not be able
to converse. There is a wonderful faculty
in drawing people out, in making the
stranger and the timid feel at ease, in put
ting questions so skillfully and adroitly aa
to compel them to answer as though they
were conferring a favor on you, not you
seeking to entertain them; but here the
rule of good breeding is the best to follow.
It is considered a disgrace for a Mexican
1 lady to earn her own living. The men do
tne coujciug anu male servants ao the
housework. If a young lady should learn
stenography and typewriting or should try
In any manner to earn her own living she
would be ostracized socially. There are
many heiresses there, and there are many
Mexican adventurers who make their liv
ing marrying them. They are handsome,
indolent spendthrifts, and the ladies fall in
love with them. A Mexican woman's
beauty fades early, and when a wealthy
I heiress marries one of these men she never
j lives long, I don't know why, says a cor
respondent. When she dies her husband
invariably marries another wealthy girl.
| I call to mind one man in the City of
! Mexico who married three heiresses in
I quick succession. He became one of the !
j richest men in that part of the country; i
but what a spendthrift he wasl Once he '
visited tho United States, and at every city
he stopped, instead of writing home, he
would telegraph long messages. Hundreds
Of words. At one place his telegraph bill
was f9OO. This is but a sample of his ex
! travagance. He would lose fortunes at
the gambling table. Ho wus finally killed
in a quarrel.—New York Telegram.'
The Children's Feet.
It is the part of the wise mother to care
fully watch the feet of tho little ones dur
ing their tender years. "Keep the head
cool and the feet warm" is a faithful ad
monition, especially adapted to the chil
! dren. With many woolen stockings
should be avoided altogether, especially
when they cause itching or sweating of the
feet. Perspiration will be absorbed by tho
Wool) making of the stocking a cold, clam
my mass, more to be dreaded than tho
most tempting "mud puddle." Equip
such children with firm, substantial cot
ton hose, providing woolen anklets or leg
gings, if thought best, and their feet will
be warm and dry, except for outward wet- j
ttng.—Cor. Good Housekeeping.
Itirthstones and Their Significance.
February—Amethyst: Sincerity; peace of j
March—Bloodstone: Firm and brave.
April—Diamond: Pride and innocence.
May—Emerald: Success in love.
June—Agate: Eloqueuce and amiability.
July—Ruby: Courage and a cheerful
August—Sardonyx: Conjugal felicity.
September—Sapphire: Chastity and in
October—Opal: Pure thoughts.
December—Turquois: Success and hap
A Home Made Lounge.
A luxurious divan can be successfully
made on a canvas covered cot. A bundle
of "excelsior," a long upholsterer's needle,
a ball of twine, chintz or cretonne and pa
tience are the requisites for this undertak
ing. To fasten the tuftings cover button
molds with the cretonne or other material
of the cover. Tack a valence to hang to
the floor, edging It top and bottom with a
narrow plaiting of the stuff. Make three
or four stiff, square cushions to lean against
the wall at the back, and have several soft
pillows covered with silk or sateen.—New
Every Girl Should Know.
Mrs. Senator Cushman K. Davis, of Min
nesotn, like Mrs. Payne, is a strong advo-
Date of the practical iv the education of
"I believe," she said, "that above every- j
thing else every girl, I care not what her
circumstances in life may be, should be i
educated to earn her own living. In this
country, where reverses of fortune are so
sudden and so frequent, this must ever bo
the most important part of education for
the rich as well as the poor."—Chicago
A baby has been born at Lancaster, N. .
H., which weighed only two and one-half
pounds, and which has not increased in
weight sinco its birth. It is so small that
an ordinary finger ring can be put on its
arm to the shoulder and a tea cup can be
put over its head to its shoulders. The child
is doing well and, in the opinion of the doc
tors, stands as good a chance of living as
the average baby of its age.
Miss Elizabeth Miles, of Colera, Ala., is
the victim of a remarkable delusion. She
imagines that she is Mrs. Grover Cleve
land and that her husband is still presi
dent. Miss Miles met Mrs. Cleveland
three yeara ago and became attached to
her. She fell from her horse a year ago,
since which time she has been possessed
of the hallucination. She was taken to
the state asylum recently.
Our sense of superior delicacy is, after
all, a tremendous moral support. Many
of us would rather be called criminal than j
coarse. To be known as unrefined is tho
pit of social degradation. Convince the
half-nude waltzing woman that she is not
a lady but a savage, and she will clothe
herself and invent a new dance. —Eliza
Phelps in Forum.
"No women in the world are more alert
and capable than the women of New York
city," says an Englishman visiting in this
country. He is a discerning man. Of
what other city could it be said that 27,(00
j able bodied men are supported by their
j wives?— New York Tribune.
Chestnut hair matches wonderfully with
the color of the complexion most common
in Europe; its dulled and faint red is in
perfect harmony with that yellow mingled
with half tones of blue gray and rose col
or which is tho usual tint of the skin.
It is by no means unusual to see a tiry
tomato on a French bonnet, two or three
brown potatoes on a broad brimmed
hat, currants or strawberries imitating
nature, until they look quite good enough
to eat, used as trimmings.
There are now 120 women in the Berlin
telephone exchanges. It has been decided
to use only women in the future, as it has
been found that their voices are much
more audible than men's, owing to the
Renan in His Old Age.
Ernest Renan, the religious historian
and critic, has charming quarters at the
College de France, of which he is rector.
His rooms are lit throughout with elec
tric light, conveyed from the college lab
oratory, and they are furnished with both
taste and luxury. Renan is getting to be
as stout as the typical medieval abbot, and
for the same reason—love of good cheer.
Mme. Renan, a daughter, by the way, of
i Ary Scheffer, the painter, is a remarkably
good cook, and her pride is to tickle Re
nan's palate every day with some cunning
ly devised dish. Renan has a heavy, sen
sual face, with not a little of the Jew in it,
although he has not a trace of Judaism in
Eight centuries of Breton life lie behind
him, and he can today make out an honest,
irreproachable pedigree which few aristo
crats could equal. The great man is as
dogmatic as ever Macaulay was. He can
not bear to be interrupted when talking,
and it goes hard with him to patiently en
dure a contradiction. When ho receives
guests at his weekly gatherings ho holds
forth to them by the half hour. Ho is fond
of standing before the grate, and from that
I position he lays down the law upon auy
' thing and everything. For ability to speak
j learnedly and eloquently upon any subject
he may be compared to Mr. Gladstone.—
MOST PERFECT MADE.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA.
COLLEGE OF AGKfCULTURE.
An analysis of I)k. Price's Cbeam Bakino Powder made by me shows
that it is composed of the best materials, free from Ammonia, Lime,
Alum and all deleterious ingredients. Many Baking Powders
contain Ammonia and Alum, which should never be ad
mitted into our daily bread. Biscuits made with Dr.
Price's are readily digested and wholesome.
E. W. HILLGARD.
Professor of Chemistry,
fan :tlst, '85.
Worki, 571, 573 and 575 S'orth lm Street. Telephone No. 44.'
MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STREETS.
and Lawn Tennis Suits and Tenuis Shirts Neatly Done.
] It AND ALL CULINARY PURPOSES.
To one part of "Highland Milk" add four
units of dairy milk, and obtain an excellent
■**™ cream for all "table and culinary uses less ex-
pensive than that supplied by dairies.
For Sale by all Wholesale and Retail Grocers.
W. H. MAURICE,
No. 146 North Los Angeles Street, - LOS ANGELES, CAL.,
Sole Agent for Southern California. jylo-eod-4m
lip $ mum
> s ' -j ''Is it true that you sell be?t quality Lily Hams for
S ' f ' '"' S| J'''- V 14 ! .j c a pound ; best Rex
WRB \Sm\ "All right, 1 shall buy my Hams of you in the
—— jW yt N"^ 1 '"""' 1 1 have been paying Hie for Lilys where 1 deal."
j 341 and 343 S. Spring St., bet. 4th and sth.
! NILES PEASE,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF
Eastern Parlor and Chamber Furniture, Carpets,
Oil Cloths, Linoleums, Window Shades, Etc.
New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Jo© Bayer HyGo.
131 North MainSx^^LosAnoeles,Cal.
Running Sore* Covered His Body and
Head. Bones Affected. Cured
by Cuticura Remedies.
When six months old the left hand of our
little grandchild begad to swell, and had every
appearance of a largoboii. We poulticed it, hut
all to no purpose. About five months after it
became a running sore. Soon other sores
formed. He then had two of them on each
§ a hand, and us hi B bl oo d be
came more aud more impure
it toon less time for them to
break out. A sore came on
the chin, beneath the under
lip, Which was very offensive.
His head was one solid scab,
discharging a great deal.
This was his condition at
twenty-two months old,
when I undertook the care
of him. his mother having
died when he was a little
more than a year old, of
consumption (scrofula of
course. He could walk a little, but could not
get up if he fell down, and could not move
when in bed, having no use of his hands. I im
mediately commenced with the Cuticura Rem
edies, using all freely. One sore after another
healed, a bony matter forming In each one of
these live deep ones just before healing, which
would finally grow loose and were taken ou
then they would heal rapidly. One of the
ugly bone formations I preserved. After taking
a dozen and a half bottles he was completely
cured, and is now, at the age of six years, a
strong nnd healthy child, MRS. E. S. DRIGGS,
May 9, 188 S. 818 E. Clay st., Bloomington,lll
M" grandson remains perfectly well. N
signs of scrofula and no sores. ,
MRS. E. S. DRIGGS,
February 7,1890. Bloomington, 111.
The new Blood Purifier, internally (to cleanse
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every disease and humor of the skin and blood,
from pimples to scrofula.
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CsV-Send for "How to Cure Blood Diseases,'
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Try him. DR. GIBBON will make no charge
unless he effects a cure. Persons at a distance
CURED AT HOME. All communications
strictly confidential. All letters answered in
Send ten dollars for a package of medicine
Call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box
1,957, San Francisco, Cal.
Mention Los Augeles Hebalo. 07-12 m
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This great strengthening remedy and ncr
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Rooms 7 and 8, No. 215U', formerly 11BJ$
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Office Hours—9 a. m. to 3 |p. in. Sundays—
10 to 1. Sundays 10 to 12.
All communications strictly confidential.
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DR. BELL'S GERMAN EXTRACT
Cures all private, syphilitic, chronic, urinary,
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French Wash cures all private diseases, blood
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THE EUREKA CHEMICAL, CO., Detroit, Mice.
I?. W. ELLIS & CO., DRUGGISTS
Sole Agents, 113 S. Spring St 12-ly
DR. JORDAN & COS.
JJL Museum of Anatomy,
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If 9 Admission 25 Cents.
m.SsB.» no and learn how to avoid dis-
IWvvf V ease. Consultation and treatment
Ml II BT personally or by letter on sperma
\ » II ™ torrlioea or genital weakness and
ft fi all disease of men. Send for
book, private office 211 Geary street. Consul
tation free. ap2t!-w-12m
THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY.
For Liver, Bile, Indigestion, etc. Free from
meroury; contains only pure Vegetable In
gredient' Agents, LANGLEY <St MICHAELS
CO.. San Francisco. d2-dAw-ly
M 7 " : ~ alB acknowledged
. I( ' nil 'ng remedy for
W <'';resl'' wnorrhwa A Siloot.
aflWu J..^N ll to« i' he onl >' 2" 8 remedy for
|H c.u.Tstrioiuie. * Lcncorrh «?n or Whites.
MB I prescribe it and feel
H***J vii' only i>7 rale in recommending it
iaHTHEEVAfsCHEM"-" r 'o to all sufferers.
J'NC:kn«n,oMßß A - STONER, M. D,
li Sold by
twmi* m Wm\%VP%*r\V It'RUE 81.00.
TO WEAK MEN
Buffering from the effects of youthful errors, early
decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc., 1 will
send a valuable treatise f sealed) containing full
particulars for home cure, FREE of charge. A!
splendid medical work; should do read by every'
sum who is nervous and debilitated. Address,!
Prof. V. C FOWLED, Hoodus, Conn.-
YOU WEAK MAN!
Heedlessly weak! Debility, Atrophy, Impotency.
Fears, Evil Thoughts, Varicocele, Losßei
Slavery to unmanly practices, Nervousness.
Shrunken Organs,—all these are curable!
I mm air■>, nno'u I tells the story. .Mailed
I OUR NEW BOOK I *™ o *°j a 8bo «
' ] I Methods ours alone,
and win a Monopoly of Huccemn.
EBIK MEDICAL CO., Buiralo, N. Y. Yon
CANT HOOK HEALTH I
CO C" ET to every man, young, middle-aged,
JT II C C arid old; postage paid. Address
Dr. 11. Dv Mout.SU Columbus Aye., Boston, Mass.