Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 16, 1891 · Page 7
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January 16, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, January 16, 1891
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How's Your Liver? Is the Oriental salutation, knowing that good health cannot exist without a healthy Liver. When the Liver is torpid the Bowels are sluggish and con- .stipated, the food lies in the stomach undigested, poisoning the blood; frequent headache ensues; a feeling of lassitude, despondency and nervousness indicate how the whole system is de- ' ranged. Simmons Liver Eegulator has been the means of, restoring more people to health and happiness by giving them a Healthy Liver than any agency known on earth. It acts with extraordinary power and efficacy. NEVER BEEN DISAPPOINTED. Torpid "Lfver, an.ecumy ever use anything else, and have never been disappointed in the effect produced- it seems to be almost a, perfect cure for all <u£ease8 of the Stomach and Bowels. W. J. MCEI.EOY, Ma«on. Gt GHT ISSO As good 03 new —that's the condition of liver, stomach and. bowels^ when Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets have done their work. It's a work that isn't finished when you've stopped taking- them, either. It's lasting. They cure, as well' as relieve. And it's all .done so mildly and gently! There's none of the. violence that went with the old-time pill. One tiny, sugar-coated Pellet's a gentle laxative -r- three to four act as a. cathartic. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all de-: rangeraents x>f the stomach and bowels, are prevented, relieved an'd cured. As a Liver Pill, they're unequaled. They're purely vegetable, perfectly harmless — the smallest^ cheapest, and easiest to take. They're the cheapest pill you can buy, because they're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. You only pay for the good you get. Can you ask more ? ^That's tlie peculiar plan all Dr. Pierce's medicines are sold on. GOLD MEDA1, PASIS, 1878. Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely fure and it is Soluble* No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It has moreihan three times' the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arro.wroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less than one cent a cup. It 13 delicious, nourishing-, strengthening, EASILY DIGESTED, and admirably -adapted for invalids as well as for persons in health,' Soid by Grocers .everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., DonMer, Mass. 'LAND OF THE AFTERNOON.' Th« gray is over tbe gold, the earth Has robed her in fading (Kness; And we're not as young as we used to tie, Alas for the mirror's witness. And candor, within our secret soul,' Albeit with aome lamenting, Compels to the faithful mirror's churyo A silunt and sad asseuting. We can not dance us once we did, Till the small hour:; ot tlje morning; We do not utand at the garden gate, The chill ot evening scorning. We care no more lor the jingling bolls Once held in such high favor; The games that once we Duld so cleivr Are .like salt without its savor. The long, lo.-ig walks 'neath the skies of J-jn» In the tnoonlighl calm and stilly, The mountain dirub in the August noon Wiih Margaret or Lily— We loved them well, and memory Will never through life forsake thorn; But we'd rather s!t in our easy chuirs, And let our children take them. We like to hear their voices ring Over croquet or tennis; We like to see them rids or row, Whatever sides may menace. But we do ni.t grieve that we have passed Beyond thr'sc youthful pleasures; That our steadier pulses now keep time To siower, statelier measures. We've known the ioys of the morning-land. Glorious, Ray and tender; We've stood on the midday heights amid The harvest's ample splendor; Now the lengthened rays of tne westering iu» Shed thoir milder fervor o'er ug, And the sweet-fair land of the afternoon Spreads its mellow grace before us. Its purple poace-crowntd mountains rise Wrapped iu the hazy distance; Its restful labors beckon as. With gentle, wise-insistence. We will enter in to the calm fair land, Loved of the priest and poet; For we're not as young as we used to bo, And; what is more, we itnow it. But we've won from the land of the far away Some treasure of truth and duly, Some sweetness and-light we've' lived to bless The present with joy and beauty. We've learned the worth' of the Quman haar^ The bliss c-r loving and giving,. So, morn or midday or'afternoon, We've found life wortn the living:. —Carlotto Perry, in Good Housekeeping. OVERHEARD WHISPERS How They Spoiled a Schemer'a \Ven-Laid*Plans ARABIAN flu oftte BEST MEDlCfflES'ewr Inrentei - - FOR - PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, beth Externally and Internally. It !» safe and CCP tainlnitsaction. For Burns, Poisoning, Erysipelas, Inflammation of th_e Eyes or Bowels, Earache, Deafness, Rhenmatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Pricea; cts. andJi. at all druggists. It MORGAN & SONS, Proprietors. > PROVTOENCE. fe. 1. •••: TBADE8TJPPLUD by ROSS GORDON, (nd. sale by B. F Riesling. A certain number *f days ag-o^my attention was directed toward a young man of not altogether prepossessing' a]> pearance, who appeared to be waiting nearly opposite to my window for the corning of eome other person. His countenance was expressive of vacant insipidity, his gait irregular and his manner confused. His dress was nondescript, very effective, no doubt, but quite inappropriate either to business occupation or to the pursuit of legitimate pleasure. He paeedbackward and forward, from corner to corner, with an air of self-satisfaction ludicrous to behold; Sometimes he stroked the corners of a very pale mustache, at others he bit the fingers of his curiously-tinted gloves, and after waiting some time, I noticed that his'step quickened, a sickly smile passed over his face, a.nd he advanced with an extended hand toward a young lady who was approaching quietly. A sweet little creature she was, too. Her innocent face wore a pleased expression, and she blushed a little as she recognized the man. She was by no means beautiful; but she was tastefully appareled. Her quiet dress contrasted strangely with his dandy gaudiness, and -there was quiet attractiveness in her bearing- generally, which interested me very much. She could not have been more than sixteen, I think; and I looked^ from her to her companion. Were they lovers? If so, I pitied her exceedingly. She gave him her hand with a confiding- smile—a dainty little band it was. He raised it to his lips. • This act of gallantry convinced me of itself that there was something wrong. No gentleman would have attempted such a breach of etiquette in the public street. They passed from my sight together, and I could not resist the notion that their meeting was a secret one—that ,;her friends knew nothing of her acquaintance with .this Adonis, toward whose face her eyes turned lovingly. I was sorry for her and wondered how it would all end. "Would she discover her error, or did she love him despite all obstacles? And was it in. his power to make her happy? .••••-• A few hours later they passed my window again. The same quiet confidence seemed to exist between them. He had evidently : exerted his utmost power of fascination. Her hand rested upon his arm* and she was listening intently to his conversation. They parted at the spot where' they 'had met, and his . last words were uttered in that peculiar whisper which' is so much more easily heard than an ordinary tone of voice. J caught the following- words: "Eeruem- ber, darling, Wednesday at eleven. The Southeastern station." Was it an elopement he was planning? I thought so. She was confused, but I saw that she • assented to his desire and was loath to part from him then;- but at last she tore herself away and • walked thoughtfully down the street, ' turning- once round : and blushing-very much when .she saw that. he was" watching her retreating- footsteps. • Wednesday at 11! This was Monday evening. But after'all, why'shbuld.the^ assignation interest me? Wnat had I to do with it, except'that I had-much sympathy with the girl when_I noticed the 'gratified,- selfish- satisfaction with taste expressed in their apparel, and tlie curious remarks and snatehi* of broken conversation (which all the passengers mw,t overhear), help tn create a sort of chaos in my mind and send me dozing- physically and mentally. Upon entering the car I was followed by two ladies, who seatutl themselves opposite to me and thus attracted my attention. One of these ladies was past the middle age, a widow, apparently. The pther was some years her junior, but her fa<?e wore a patient air of resignation and composure which led me to judge thiit slie had lost her husband several years. • Her face seemed to be strange!}' familiar to me. Yet. to the best of my knowledge, we had never met before. Where could I have seen that face? Slie whispered something 1 to her friend I did not overhear; a fragment of conversation that had been interrupted by entering the car, probably. Then she was silent a moment: and afterward (still addressing,her friend) slie made a second remark, and I heard these words quite plainly: "Uneasy about Ethel—frequently—in the evening.'' The words made no impression oa me at the moment, but they occurred to me a short time afterwards. I think the words impressed themselves upon my mind at the instant of »ay recognition of the lady's features. There was a strong resemblance between this lady and the young girl I had scrutinized the evening previously. This lady was her mother, possibly. Could the child, indeed be Ethel upon whose account anxiety was expressed? In that possibility was it my duty to interfere? The next wprds made me more certain that Ethel and my heroine were the same person. "She will leave for the country tomorrow. I hope the change will do her good. Her aunt has promised to take charge of her for a few weeks." I felt that I must speak then. It occurred to me that if I had a daughter who had formed a secret attachment to a man like the one 1 had seen last night I should look upon the information as an act of great kindness, I might bs wrong. I.must-nse great caution, then there could be no harm resulting from word of mine. "Pardon me," I said, "is your daughter a young lady of about sixteen years, and does she sometimes wear—" Here I described the dress of the young girl. The lady looked at me a moment in blank astonishment; and, being apparently satisfied with her scrutiny, she answered: "Yes." •'She will leave London from-the Southeastern station?" The lady answered "Yes," again. "Pardon me. I have good reason for asking these questions," I'continued. "Was the date and time of her departure fixed by yourself or by the young lady?" The person addressed evidently thought me insane; but she answered my question, and her answer gave me the cle'w I needed. "My daughter remarked last evening that she would like to visit her aunt tomorrow, and that, with my permission, she would leave by the morning train. The invitation had been standing some time. I was to have accompanied my daughter. Unfortunately, I am called to Canterbury upon business this afternoon." "I think I shall induce you to postpone your journey," I remarked. "Will yon mind answering'me one more question? Has the young lady any male friend? I mean, .is tflere any young gentleman s5»e meets by an appointment, having 1 your permission to do so?" "Certainly not," said the lady, indignantly. "My daughter' is much too young to accept any attentions from gentlemen." Then I described to her the meeting I had witnessed with the languid and gorgeously gotten up Adonis. I spoke of his manner toward the young lady and of the appointment he had made with her. "You are mistaken," said the matron, frigidly. "The" young lady was not Ethel." ; I had partly, expected, this, and yet I was morally ^certain that previous to our conversation the lady had 'said to her friend: "I am growing quite uneasy- about EtheL Do you know she fre- ijuently leaves home upon all manner of excuses in the evening!" , And she had admitted 'to me'that this same Ethel would leave "town alone on the "Wednesday morning train from the Southeastern' • station, 'and that my description 1 of her was 'the correct one. Good breeding should have prompted me to apologize for the interruption and make, no further remark whatever, but I. was Ethel, poor child, was inconsolable at the loss of her "own true love,' 1 but she will' learn wisdom in time, ami when she finds her true love in reality .she will thank me for my window si-n.tmj- and for what followed it: She will teuch her children to avoid incautiously formed acqnaintanct'-sliips, and relate to them how narrowly she escaped fulling- into the toils of a schemer, Avho.se self-introduction, in the first place, was :tn impertinent insult, and whose flattery was vile.—N. Y. World. Happily, his designs were frustrated by We are a patient OCOoIe the the coincidence attending two'whisptirs " t • t - 1 -^" ox is nowhere in comparison. Webuylamp-chimneysbythe dozen; they go-on snapping and popping and flying in pieces; and we go on buying the very same chimneys year after year. Our dealer is willing to sell us a chimney a week for every lamp we'burn—a hundred or more a. year —and we plow for him, pay him for goading us. Macbeth's " pearl top" and "pearl glass" do not break from heat; they are made of tough glass. As likely as not our dealer would rather his chimneys would break; " it's good for the business," says he. He buys the brittlest ones he can get, " What are you going to do about it?" Gio. A. HACBITH & co. .SLAVE The Trafli. CATCHING IN CHINA. Children Still in \Vounm and Curried On. While in most parts of the world, e.x- oept Africa, slave catching- is becoming a thing of the past, the practice'is still carried on to some c'ntent in Tonkin in spite of the efforts of the French to put ah end to it. The slaves who are wasted there a,n; only women and children. Slave dealers find women and children in the forests, away from the villag-es, drag-them into the mountains and sell them to Chinese merchants, who carry them into some of the western provinces of China and sell them to rich families. This odious traffic began about twenty-five years .ago. Formerly Tonkine.se women were almost un- Imowu in China. The practice of exporting them as slaves Came about in this way: In 1805 the" Chinese soldiers who invaded Tonkin, which was in a revolt against China, found themselves encumbered by prisoners taken from the Tonldnese. Tbej^did not know what to do with the prisoners, but at last decided to ship them to China and see if they could not sell them. It'was at this time that immigration ag-encies were recruiting- in China thousands of workmen to toil on the Guano islands of Chili, The hundreds of male prisoners were easily disposed of to these .emigration agents, and the women and children who ' were among the unfortunates were sold to well-to-do Chinese. This opened a new trade, although at first it was not easy to sell the women, because wealthy families did not wish to have servants with black teeth, the result of the practice of betal nut chewing. So small a price, however, was asked for them, that all the women were finally sold. To-day these women are in much demand in some parts of Western China. As servants they are gentle, obedient and laborious, and are so highly esteemed that they command a good price. It is a very lucrative trade, and hundreds of poor women are every year drag-ged away from their homes by these pitiless dealers in human flesh. Many Chinese are engaged in the business. It is gratifying to hear that the French .are making good progress in their efforts to stamp out the traffic. They have visited very severe punishments upon some Chinese whom they have caught stealing women and draggin 0 them to the mountains.—N. Y. Sun. Cheap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the Queen & Crescent Boole can " be found 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, an-land, timber and stock lands. Also the finert ' iron and mineral tods on tie continent tor sals on favorable terms. , FABMKHS! witb all tby setting get a home In che sunny South, where blizzards and ice clad [ilalnsaip unknown.- - „ riif Qne«n * Crescent Route Is 84 Mile* tn« Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. SnUrn TraliiH. Baggage-Car, Day Coachw and run through without cbause COMMENTS OP THE PRESS. •tlmtilatc* the torpid liver, sf ren£tli- cui the diKCvtl ve orating, refjulittes tlie bowel*, dud arc unequaiett an o.a ANTI-BILIOUS iEDSGINE, In malarial (liHtrictn tlieir virtues aro widely recognized, ux tltey PONSCNS pec- ullarproperties lulrcoini; theHystem from tliut polNou. Eleeraiztlv wut«r coated. J>ONe Kiuall. jpricc, SOcts. Sold Everywhere. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, N.T. FATHER IS GETTING WELL He had such an awful cough. Doctor said he Had consumption And could not live long. He took Dr. White's Pulmonarla and Began to get better at once. He is now Getting fleshy and strong-. And will soon be Himself again. Such testimony as this Is nothing new for thfs medicine. It Is per^ forming wonderful cures every day. It Is entirely harmless and pleasant to take, and Its action Is simply wonderful In curing a cough. Three sizes, 25 cts., 5O cts. and $1, and larger bottles for the price than any other, and every bottle warranted. oold by B. F. Keeslhig and D.E Pryor. no Mllw tne Shortest, 3 Hours tlie Quickest Cincinnati to , Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. Tne onlj line running Solid Trains and Tnrouitb Sleeping Cars. ONLYLDiEFBOM CINCINNATI TO Coattanoga Term., Fort Payne, Ala., Meridian, ,. „ • Mi8e " TJ <* but K. Hiss., Slirevrport. Lit. M AlUtti-iije bJiuFiaoi. Cincinnati to Lexington. Ki <*«*£«n*in»ati -to KnoxvUJe. Tennf' e Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta and AHgnsia, fta. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala, 26 lilies tne Shortest Cincinnati , 15 Miles Shortest Cincinnati to Mobile. Ala, Direct cuunectlunuitt^BW Orleans andShreveport For Texas, Mexico, California,- Trains leave Central 'Union Depot," Cincinnati: :rosslng the Famous Hlgb Bridge of Kentucto ma rounding the base ol tookout Mountain. e\ulmim Boudoir Sleepers on all Throngb' , n ' ' Lowest rnll particulars addres.D. G. EDWAKlis Passenger 4 Ticket Agent, Queen & Ctese«nt.Kout«, Cincinnati. 0 Over One MlBion Acres of Land In AJt)ama, tb« future Great state of the South'suojeet to pre-emption. Unsurpassed cttniale (Jen. BIG FOUR * HARVEST EXCURSIONS TO THE so convinced ;that, the young- lady had no*intention of v isitingf her aunt, but that she did intend to elope with the cavalier of yesterday that I sacrificed the point of etiquette and returned to the attack. which he passed rapidly in the opposite direction.' ' .* ; • ' There is a strange fatality aboTrtcoin-; cidence. The next morning being Tuesday I had an appointment at Eolloway; and, as I usually do on such occasions, I took the tramway. Having- business on hand I had quite forgotten, jfor the first time, my interest' in the'couple I had/seen the day before. * ' My thohgtits, in f act, were very wandering 1 ones. They always are during- these short journeys, for the number of: etranffe people, the variety of individual Suffice it to say that I induced my traveling companion to postpone her journey until the next day (but to leave her home as at present arranged and remain at her friend's house); further, I obtained her promise to be at the South- eastern.station at the hour fixed for her daughter's departure, and I promised to arrange for some place where she could see without herself being seen. 1 I succeeded in -doing this, and,-of course,' the reader knows the sequel. ' The languid Adonis; in 1 , the extraordinary costume, was 'standing on the platform. ^Presently'the young lady joinedJbim'and he took charge • of - the little ; baggage she carried with her. She burst into tears, but he quickly reassured her. After, a time he would have handed her into the ; train, but the now nearly distracted mother rushed from her concealment and the girl fell fainting into her arms. The youth disappeared promptly, but he was unearthed a. few days afterwards. He.was one of ^worthless, dis- sipate'd set. lie "intended to marry the girl," he said, and then to ''come upon her friends" for a new stait in life. finances are so poor that a Chicago firm of book publishers has just declined to sell that State school books on credit. Indiana, it is worthy of inuWfntal remark, is in the hands of :t Democratic Legislature.— Troy Times. JES^Here is an indication as to the effect of ' the election of a free trade House, The' value of imports into the United States for November was SOS,910,843, against §58,904,784 last year, Exports during the same month were 589,18,419, against §93,713,820 in 18S9.— lo.-va State Register. W'Mr. Cleveland's talk about frugality and economy would be a good deal more impressive if it were not for the recollection that he foolishly squandered 'SIO.OOO in trying to prevent the people from Acting a Republican President in JS3S,— St. Louis Globe-Democrat. iSF'It is positively amusing- to see the astonishment of Democrats over tlie fact -that "Republicans are alive and united," and going right along with business .at: the, old stand. The November flurry seems- to have upset what little head Democrats had in •Etock.— Chicago Inter Ocean. 5SF"A Democratic newspaper a few days ago had a picture of a Republican manager offering a Demoenttie member' of the. Legislature a bag of dollars, which was refused, but- an Alliance member crawling' between the .Democrat's legs appeared to 'want the money badly. The 'Alliance members must bV pleased at this Democratic compliment — Chicago .'Journal. DON'T GIVE UP1 SrT I You can Get Well Perm»n«mUy, Do SotMna. anil you'll me or tie Dtmentctl! we Radically Cure All Wemkneuetand Diieueiomen! Eiclnilri Metaodt in Home 2VeoimeiK, p d«icrlbtdln TOUR NEW BOOK \ I nun racir ouui\ I GIVE UP DON'TS! CARTERS ITTLE IVER PIUS. West aM Northwest, SOUTH, Southwest and 'Southeast. CURE Bide Headache and rellovo all; tne tronbles Inat> cltmt to a blUoTu etite ot the «yetom, : euoh tm DizdnfUB, Nausea, Drowsiness. Dis trees altet eating, Pain In the Side, Sas. Wldla their mort reintriablo mccee* haB boeit eho»m iu curing SICK Heaaaohe, yet Oarter'g titUe Llvar KM tm o<jr.ally -ralnable in ConaUpatloo; curing andpro- venting this »nn»jttg compl^nt,-whll« they (lea -- THE --Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago &Sf. L R'y WILL SELL ROUND TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS TJ all prominent points In the West and North- wess. South, Southwest and Southeast — -AT -HALF RATES . - ON-r— TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9th, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23d. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14thl All tickets good returning thirty days from -"'' This Is" a. E]orlpng: : 'i6pj8;tunlty lor Hom« Seekers to visit 'tbe:'territSrj""naiMed, and w* would invite •'cbfresppnaence- on the subject For hill information ''cairxm br'address 11 J),B. M1ET1N, Heneral passenger Agent JUi tlie Balcony. Sanso—Lend me your opera-glmss to that actress up closer. Kodd—Yes, one needs one, for hdr acting is away off.—Munsey's Weekly. .Presence of Mind. "Lend me fifteen dollars,- will you'/ 1 " "Certainly—how mucli did you say'" "Fifty dollars."—Puck. . Hvsr End ragulate the bowel*. EvenKtheyoEly HEAD Ad)»they -would ba«lroottp7'l<!ala«stot!io»awi(» sn/fer from this dlstro6nin(rcompln,1nt, bnt£or f u- Eatolythfirgoodno«BdOflSEOtendhero,lmdth089 wioonce try them will find theta little pills vala- able to so many ways that tnay -will not bo willing to do without them. ACHE Our JttJJi'Opr Perffet'ioV'iv5S'n(-e ireewltb srerr 6ottle.;Pwvcrit»«!wKt«Bpc'*Cures Oono— ~ Dra e CO;.LANCASTE8.0, A Physicians Advice. I mffered for years from general debility. Tried other remedies, «' and got no relief. Mj Physician prescribed S. S. & I Increased in flesh; appetite improTed; I gained strength; Was raiide young again; It is the best medicine I know of. KAHAIEY TUKPKS, Oakland City, Ind Send for our book on Blood »nd Hkin Diseases. SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, G*. Iflthebanoof eo'm&ny lives womakeonr great boast. OnrpillscnreitwliUa others So not. 1 . ; - (Mer'B £lttl» Llvar Pflls are .Tory snail an4 very easy to take. OneortwopillamaieadoBS. Thoy are Btriotly -vegetable and do not gripe or , purgo, but by their gentle action please all -who OTO thorn. Iav)alsat25cent8; flvefortL Sold l)y draggiAta oTerywhore, or Bent by TTT^I- CARTER MEDICINE CO.. New York. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE, ,8nii(f Httlc forfunpi'linYpbwiinsdejK "ltYor ufc bv Amin Pnpc, Audllu, 8B, nnd Jno. lloini, Tok-do, Olilo, cut. Orhrrc iin-dtilnciiB \vc)J, Wtiy you? Some <'uni over rf&00.0() a iili. You cmi -to ilie work anil Hva it hom«, whcrcvi>r yuu mv. £veu.be- nrc Pti»!ly c.arnt»K from if li 10 jr,/fl«ff«. tV<'*)i<m' von hOtv and stflrt you. Can work In jijinre Minn of *]) tin- time. Ulp Ijimiu.v for workers, Kdiinrt unkiiowii Among ihi*m', NEW nnd wmnlerAiL 1'flrtlculnrflfrre Do YoU lutes! or STOCKS, BONDS, AND PRO-VISIONS ? If so, trade witu a reliable firm who have hod tpti years experience, and are members of tlio Cliiuwtv t Iloiird of Trade and Stotk Exchange. Who dq business strictlyon Commission. ; Refer to Ilhnoi»- Trust jmd Savings Bank, Chicago. C. A. WHYLANO & CO. JO Pacific Ave. - Cafoag-o, Ills. We send fre ; of charge our Daily Market Repon 1 ; •»Kd Circular a:; Jlpplicntion. Interest allowed on monthly balances,' REMEMBER MB LINCtt IS THE NAME OF THAT •A Wonderful Remedy That Cares CATARRH, jfAY-FEVER, COLD In • the HEAD, SORE THROAT, CANKER, and BRONCHITIS." Price «1UK>. Pint Bottlei, For Sale'by leading Druggists. rKEPABED OSLX BI Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Co, 82 JACKSON ST., CHICAGO. ILL. JOSEPH GILLilTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PAfils EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. PERFECT MANHOOD. , MWi31e-««ert HBO Bldcrly men who «r« m tbo effects .of yoticbful foIUca or ^K' U ce»»e» of matnrer y«an>,and fltiw flnd. their manly rigor decreased ana'irho arc troubled fiU) terrlM* drain." and IOTXCB, you can be permanently restoredt» PEKFJBCT MANHOOD, at hone, with..* ,.. expMim, >t loweM cart, by l>r. Clarice'* „, approved metnodi, tested and prOYen In nearly jj^J year's practice <B*nW!i*c<l l&D.Tii Chro»l«, : Men-one add' 0p*4lal Dtaesx*. . v „' If In" need*of median aid, tend for Question IM ' •o yon can fnTly dencrlDO the «ynjptoro» of your MI> - tlcular dlTCnae to we- COMnHatlon free and Hand, u Hours, 8 to 8; 8nnSays,8toI2. Addrew •"*"••• " F. D. CLARKE, M. D., ,. 180 f. Cterfc «„ CHICAGO, ILL.

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