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In Lithæmia. John V. Shoemaker, A. M., M. D., Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica, and
Clinical Professor of Skin Diseases in the Medico-Chirurgical College of Philadelphia, etc., in an article published in the New York Medical Journal, reported the following cases :
ACUTE RHEUMATISM IN A LITHÆMIC PATIENT. “Fannie S., aged 13, a school girl, was in bed with swollen knee and ankle joints, fever, and in fact, the usual linical appearance of acute rheumatism. As the BUFFALO LITHIA WATER doses, every a
in two vas I jours, the interval increased to 3 hours as the symptoms subsided. This was followed by relief from
111 the symptoms, with free action of the skin and kidneys. In the first week she entered an easy and Mojapid convalescence!
PERIODIC ATTACKS OF GRAVEL. FRI “ Julius R., 32 years of age, a commercial traveler, complained of passing gravel, lumbar pain, and a slight
acrease of temperature. The urine contained crystals of uric acid with urates, and a small amount of lbumen. No casts detected. He had been subject to similar attacks for four or five years, probably connected rith iven twa ounces, afterwards four, of BUFFALO LITHIA WATER every two hours
, with or
dinary diet. This gave immediate relief, followed by recovery.”
LITHÆMIC DIABETES AND ECZEMA. " Lizzie C., aged 44, had a chronic ecsematous eruption upon different parts of her body; also acidity of the tomach. Her urine contained considerable proportion of sugar. She was directed to live principally upon green Usas
also insisted upon. Three or four glassfuls of BUFFALO LITHIA WATER were directed to
ày. All the symptoms were alleviated, and she steadily improved. When her stomach was in a AMEO Sondition to bear
it, she was given ergot and iron, and the disease has thus been kept in abeyance.” his Water is for sale by drugglsts generally, or in cases of one doz. half-gallon bottles, $6.00 1. o.. b. at the Springs.
Descriptive pamphlets sent tree to any address.
ON THE ATLANTIC
Unfortunately every filter which
has now been proved to be usehas a batch of certificates which can only be dissished from those of real merit by a person expert
e sciences concerned. In the case of
he Pasteur the
in the PROOF
world is no need to rely on opinion at all. The results eir application for a number of years to 245,000
military quarters in France, Algiers, and Tunis,
h were conspicuous for impure water supply, have PERIORE collected by the French War Office, and they show
e report of the War Minister, that wherever these Polars were introduced water-borne diseases disapFrasil, Dared, even where it was previously most prevelant. ani tulang sa Pasteur-Chamberland Filter Co. Dayton, O. I THE ULLASTERN DEPARTMENT 1108 BROADWAY, N.Y.
ADIAN DEPARTMENT 6 ADELAIDE ST. EAST. TORONTO, ONT. LATVBT RICO DEPARTMENT, IGNACIO CARRANZA, MEXICO, MEX.
SALES AGENCIES. ore, 301 X. How'd St
Mexico City, Ignacio Carranza.
New Orleans, 522 & 524 Common St.
New York, 1193 Broadway. 200,266 Dearborn St.
Omaha, 1321 Farpam St. aati, 602 Race St.
Philadelphia, 3 S. 10th St. nd, 48 the Arcade.
Pittsburg, 626 Penn. Ave, vus, 106 N. High.
Richmond, Governor St. 826 Fifteenth St.
St. Louis, 1101 Olive St. ille, 213 Up 2nd St.
San Francisco, 807 Market.
Toronto, Adelaide Street, East.
Toledo, 210 Summit St. polis, 329 H'pin Ave.
Washington, 1205 Peon. Ave. y Druggists, Plumbers, and Dealers in Hardware
Household furnishing goods.
By GEORGE HARRIS, Professor in Andover Theological Seminary
The general result to which Dr. Harris conducts us is the reassuring conviction that in the more and religious history of the world the tide bears on to the realization of the divine and human ideas in an advance on the lines of Christian ethics and toward the realization of Christian ideals of taith, life, and duty. – The Independent (New York).
Christian theorists who have been troubled by the theories and claims of evolutionists will find a antidote for their troubles in this marvelously clear and lucid exposition of the claims of both esserte
Christianity and evolution, and of the perfect harmony which exists between them.-Boston Adrertiser The Erpansion of Religion.
Six Lectures delivered before the Lowell Institute. By E. WINCHESTER DONALD, D.D., Rector of Trinity Church, Boston. 12mo, gilt top. $1.50.
It is a very good book; any thoughtful person will feel that his money has been well spent m. buying it and his time in reading it. The general impression it produces is excellent; the writer i reverent and earnest, brave and outspoken, unconventional and yet not wholly unconservative na destructive... Even though we disagree with certain of Dr. Donald's propositions, his book thoroughly interesting, and in a very high degree brave and outspoken ; and we trust it will receive
a very hearty welcome. — The Churchman (New York). Wisions and Service.
Discourses preached in Collegiate Chapels. By the Right Rev. WILLIAJI
It is sufficient to say that he has dealt with the various topics in a manner at once manly and par foundly spiritual. His vigor of style, his simplicity, the point and epigrammatic incisiveness of his language are employed to drive home the most radical teachings of Christian morality; to illumita! the loftiest features of the Christian life; to emphasize the cardinal doctrines of the Christian faith as these last bear upon human character and conduct. Many passages of these sermons thrill be
their enthusiasm, and burn by their tone of lofty rebuke. - The Churchman (New York). The Christ of To-Day.
By GEORGE A. GORDON, D. D., Minister of the Old South Church, Boston. Fourth Edition, Crown 8vo, $1.50.
Every chapter, and almost every page, is noteworthy. He discusses the profoundest tritt and mysteries of nature and religion with a breadth and force of grasp, a just discrimination, and as a tender appreciation of actual human needs, which few, even among modern leaders of thought, have exhibited in an equal degree. Henceforth he must be conceded a high place among them. – TW
By Rev. JOHN H. DENISON, D. D. Crown 8vo, $2.00.
A book which may well be set beside Bushnell's “ Nature and the Supernatural," or Drummonda “Natural Law in the Spiritual World." ... It is impossible within the limits of a brief notice! give any adequate conception of the stimulating quality and spiritual suggestiveness of this thuunt:
ful book. Springfield Republican, Buling Ideas of the Present Age.
By WASHINGTON GLADDEN, D. D. 76mo, $1.25.
Dr. Gladden writes with so much knowledge and spiritual force that he can afford to indulge repose in style. Every paragraph in his “ Ruling Ideas of the Present Age” is instantly intelligible, and yo:
we are led to consider some of the most profound thoughts about life and duty. – Chicago Dial. The Spirit in Literature and Life.
By JOHN PATTERSON COYLE, D. D. Crown 810, $1.50.
One must say that the book is one of power, marked by broad reading and evident originality in thought, and is bound to be of great service to thinking men. The author has grappled with mode questions and has discovered an answer by the use of modern methods. — Biblical World Chicagu.
For sale by all Booksellers. Sent, post-paid, by
4 Park Street, Boston; 11 East 17th Street, New York.
Spend the Summer at
DEER PARK On the Crest of the Alleghanies, 3000 feet above tide water.
It isn't cheap, but it cures. It don't cure in an hour, but it cures. Cares any corn. It doesn't hurt, but the corn goes. An even, unmarred surface of skin is left in its place. CORNEASE is 25 cents a box, and a box is not very big, but it holds the salve that cures. It removes any calloused spots, corns, hard or soft, moles, warts.
Sold everywhere, or by mail, post-paid.
Your money back if it fails to satisfy you. CLARK JOHNSON MEDICINE CO. 17 LISPENARD ST NY
JUNE 22d, 1896.
the summit of the Alleghanies, and di
rectly upon the main line of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, has the advantage of its splendid vestibuled express train service both east and west, and is therefore readily accessible from all parts of the country. All Baltimore and Ohio trains stop at Deer Park during the season. There are also a number of furnished cottages with facilities for housekeeping.
The houses and grounds are supplied with absolutely pure water, piped from the celebrated "Boiling Spring,” and are lighted by electricity. Turkish and Russian baths and large swimmingpools are provided for ladies and gentlemen, and suitable grounds for lawn tennis; there are bowl. ing-alleys and billiard rooms; fine riding and driving horses, carriages, mountain wagons, tally-ho coaches, etc., are kept for hire; in short, all the necessary adjuncts for the comfort, health, or pleasure of patrons. For terms apply to D. C. JONES, Camden Station,
By M. F. SWEETSER.
Incomparable hand-books for the tourist.” — N. Y. Evening Post.
NEW ENGLAND. A Guide to the Chief Cities and popular resorts of New England, and to its
Scenery and Historic Attractions. With 6 Maps and 11 Plans. Revised for 1896. 16mo, $150.
THE WHITE MOUNTAINS. A Guide to the Peaks, Passes, and Ravines of the White Mountains of New
Hampshire. With 6 Maps and 6 Panoramas, including the new Appalachian Club Map. Revised for 1896.
Revised for 1896. 16mo, $1.50.
THE MARITIME PROVINCES. A Guide to the Chief Cities, Coasts, and Islands of the Maritime Provinces of Canada. With 4 Maps and 4 Plans. Revised for 1896. 16mo, $1.50.
4 “They are among the best examples of painstaking and thorough work of their kind. The fullness of information is remarkable, and the arrangement, which closely resembles that of the famous Baedeker guide-books, is a model for its convenience of reference and clearness of topography. Many maps, large and small, and a full index add to the usefulness of the book.”
Solid by all Booksellers. Sent, postpaid, by HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN & CO., Boston ; 11 East 17th Street, New York.
BIRDS IN THE BUSH.
Contents : On Boston COMMON; BIRD SONGS; CHARACTER IN FEATHERS! THE WHITE MOUNTAINS; PHILLIDA AND CORIDON; SCRAPING ACQUAINTAJ Minor SONGSTERS; WINTER BIRDS ABOUT Bostox; A BIRD-LOVER'S APRIL: Ås Owl's HEAD HOLIDAY; A Month's Music.
No more delightful sketches of bird-life have ever been given. . . . The writer's blithesomessa spirit, his hearty good cheer and genuine love of nature, added to a happy style, render every page 2 nating: - Boston Advertiser.
A RAMBLER'S LEASE.
Contents : MY REAL ESTATE; A WOODLAND INTIMATE; AN OLD ROAD; Co. FESSIONS OF A BIRD'S-NEST HUNTER; A GREEN MOUNTAIN CORN-FIELD; Bets THE EYE; A NOVEMBER CHRONICLE; NEW ENGLAND WINTER; A MOUNTAIN-ST. RAMBLE ; A Pitch-PINE MEDITATION; Esoteric PERIPATETICISM; BUTTERFLI PSYCHOLOGY; BASHFUL DRUMMERS.
In thirteen sketches, led by a short, neat preface, we have here, by an author whose work we done learned to delight in, some very charming out-of-doors converse with nature. . . . In these brigh: os we find that delicious optimism which we involuntarily associate with health of mind and buir.. feel the puff of a country breeze and smell the perfumes of tangled places before we turn a leal. Hobo brooks ; old, almost vanished, wood-paths, windy mountain-sides and unkempt fields; the birds the sects, the flowers, the nests, the wild voices — all are here with the added charm of human interes: dash through them by the fine grace and humor of the author's style. — New York Independent. THE FOOT-PATH WAY.
Contents : JUNE IN FRANCONIA ; DECEMBER OUT-OFDoors; Dyer's Hollow; Five DAYS ON MOUNT MANSFIELD; A WIDOW AND TWINS; THE MALE Ruby- ~ Each time he galir THROAT; Robin Roosts; The PASSING OF THE BIRDS; a new volume we tours A GREAT BLUE HERON; FLOWERS AND FOLKS; IN more and more the maiPRAISE OF THE WEYMOUTH PINE.
tier reasons for kis
eminence in a great A FLORIDA SKETCH-BOOK. writers with whom se
naturally associates Contents : In FLAT-Woons ; BESIDE
He is not merely a gehia MARSH; ON THE BEACH AT DAYTONA; ALONG THE losopher and a s11 HILLSBOROUGH ; A MORNING AT THE OLD SUGAR happy things. He MILLS; ON THE UPPER ST. John's ; ON THE ST. AUGUS- serves nature keenly 2 TINE ROAD; ORNITHOLOGY ON A COTTON PLANTATION;
well as sympatheti s... A FLORIDA SHRINE; WALKS ABOUT TALLAHASSEE.
and with a spirito
entific caution SPRING NOTES FROM TEN- stamps his wort ait :
value which the avat
ings of many a NESSEE.
will never possess. Contents: An IDLER ON MISSIONARY Ridge; LOOK
Sold by all Booksellers. Sent, post-paid, by
4 Park Street, Boston ; n East 17th Street, New York.
Books about Birds and
OLIVE THORNE MILLER
EACH, 10110, $1.25.
CHARMING PAPERS ON THE Robin, Wood THRUSH, EUROPEAN Song Thrush, AT-BIRD, BLACKBIRD, House SPARROW, ETC.
Not a page of her writing upon her especial subject can be spared. Never was bird-study a sincerer thusiasm ; never had the birds a more patient, appreciative, aftectionate observer. If they but knew her i she is, what songs they would sing in her honor. how frankly would they welcome her into their private e! To Mrs. Miller each bird is an individual, and all his traits are studied with considerateness as kindly the observation is minute and unvaried. — Providence Journal. N NESTING TIME.
Contents : BABY Birds; BIRD-STUDY IN A SOUTHERN STATE; THE MOCKING Bird's EST; A TRICKSY SPIRIT; THE WISE BLUEBIRD; THE GOLDEN-WING; A STORMY Vooing; FLUTTERBUDGET; 0 WONDROU'S SINGERS; A Bird OF AFFAIRS; THE LUE-JAY AGAIN ; l'IRGINIA's Wooing; FRIENDSHIP IN FEATHERS; THE Rosy HIELD; THE BIRD MYSTERY.
A book both for lovers of birds and for lovers of literature. Read by one who loves both, it is not only itertaining, but fascinating in the extreme. — Boston Daily Advertiser. LITTLE · BROTHERS OF THE AIR.
VISITS TO THE HAUNTS OF KINGBIRDS, FLICKERS, REDSTARTS, Blue-JAYS, HRUSHES, BOBOLINKS, WOODPECKERS, SCARLET TANAGERS, AMERICAN GOLDINCHES, AND OTHER BIRDS, NEAR THE GREAT South BAY ON LONG ISLAND, IN THE EIGHBORHOOD OF GREYLOCK, AND IN NORTHERN NEW YORK.
One of the most delightful volumes about these feathered heralds of the spring that could well be ritten. More fascinating than a story, and brimming over with delicate humor and exquisite descrip.
The Union Signal (Chicago). 1 BIRD-LOVER IN THE WEST.
BIRDS IN THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS (LARGELY IN COLORADO), UTAH, AND OHIO,
In a thorough understanding of bird nature and in the faculty of accurate observation this writer is not
The greater part of the book is taken up with descriptions of monkeys kept by the author as drawingjo pets, a kinkajou or “night-nionker,' two or three frisky lemurs, a group of marmosets, a spiderjonkey, and so on, the narrative being rounded out with chapters on that remarkable chimpanzee, Mr. rowley, and with notes on the peculiarities of baby monkeys. ... Their various traits are depicted with nfailing patience and sympathy. This is a book that ought to be a source of almost inexhaustible enterLinment. - Boston Beacon. For sale by all Booksellers. Sent, postpaid, on receipt of price by the Publishers,
HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN AND COMPANY 4 Park Street, Boston ; 11 East 17th Street, New York