Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 24, 1891 · Page 7
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January 24, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, January 24, 1891
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How's Your Liver? Is the Oriental salutation, knowing that good health cannot exist without a healthy Liver. Whentha Liver is torpid the Bowels are sluggish and constipated, the food lies in the '-stomach undigested, poisoning the blood; frequent headache ensues; a feeling of'lassi- tude, 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. Asaceneral family remedyfor Dyspepsia., Torpid Liver, Constipation, etc., I hardly ever use anything else, and have never beeti disappointed In the effect produced: it seems to i>e almost a perfect cure for all diseases of the Stomach and Bowels W. J. McELKOY, Macon Gtu, A. new man of one that's and dyspeptic. Pierce's Golden can be made, out " used-up," bilious It's done by Dr. Medical Discovery. It starts the torpid liver into healthful action, purifies and cmiches . the .blood, cleanses, repairs, and strengthens the system, and restores health and vigor. As an appetizing, restorative tonic, it sets at work all the processes of digestion and.nutri- tion, and builds up flesh and Strength. It's the only Blood and Liver Remedy that's guaranteed, in every case, to benefit or cure. If it doesn't do all that's claimed for it, the money is promptly refunded. But it keeps its promises — that's the reason it can be sold in this way. 1 "Discovery" strengthens Weak Lungs, and cures Spitting of Blood, Shortness of Breath, Bronchitis^ Severe Coughs, and kindred affections. Don't be fooled into taking something else, said to be "just as good," that the dealer may make a larger profit. There's nothing at all like the " Discovery.'" GOLD MEDAL, EABIS, 1878. BAKER &Co/s Breakfast Cocoa from •which the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely JPure and it is Soluble. No Chemicals. are used in its preparation. It has more than tknz times Hie strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less than one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, EASILY DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W, BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. A MAN OF ENEEG-tf. Brief Sketch of the Career • George L. Shoup. l'coiisylrniilnn Wlio Made I.Ife In Idaho n Success—Hii War Kecord Ono.of Which Ho Jttiiy Well ISo Proud— (iovi-rnor and Senator. George L. Shoup, who has recently been chosen by the Legislature of the new State of Idaho to serve in the United States Senate, was born in Kit- taning, Armstrong- County, Jvme 15, 1SSO. Attheuc*c of fifteen years he moved •with his, father's family to Illinois, anc< settled upon a farm near Galesburg Here he engaged in stock-raising with his father until the fall of 1.S58, when the marvelous tales that came from the NEW TORPEDO CRUISER. SEXATO-R GEORGE L. SHOUP. gold fields of Pike's Peak .hired him to the mineral region of Colorado. At the opening' of the war he disposed of his personal property and enlisted in Captain Backus' Company of Independent Scouts of Colorado Volunteers. In 1801 he was commissioned Second Lieutenant, and during the winter of that year and 1S63 was active on the Platte and Arkansas rivers, where he had many a brush with the Confederates. His company in 1802 was ordered to Port Union, New Mexico, where he was placed in command of the artillery, holding- this post till an officer of the regular army could be sent from the East. When relieved, he again joined his command, an^ was soon afterput in the field on scout's duty. While thus engaged, he pursued a band of hostile Indians many times larger than his own command, who had plundered several trains of merchandise near the Cimar- •ron river, five hundred miles into the Indian country, near the boundaries of Texas and Indian Territory, where he surprised a large command -of Comanches, capturing the chief and a number of warriors, and recovering a large portion of their plunder."He was promoted to a First Lieutenancy in 1863, soon after which he was transferred to the Arkansas river to suppress the bands of desperadoes that were infesting that region. As a vigorous fighter of the rougher elements, in the warfare of that period he scored an unusual success, for which he was honorably mentioned in another general order. Up to September 21, 1SS4, he was continually employed along the border, tvhen he was commissioned Colonel of the .Third Colorado Cavalry. Soon after this Colonel Shoup made his home in "the Territory of Idaho, then in its earliest stages of development. He located in the valley of the Upper Salmon river, at a point afterward called Salmon City. Here he opened a general store in 1SGO, and in course of time did a large trade with the miners and 'stock raisers of the surrounding country.. His rugged good nature and thorough knowledge of the needs of that region made him. rapidly popular and influential among the people. Prudent and successful management of his affairs made him an acknowledged business leader. The citizens of his county would have been delighted to honor him with civil office, but generally Colonel Shoup, preferred to remain in private life. He served as a member of the territorial House of Representatives during the tenth session of the.Idaho Legislature, and again as a member of the legislative council of the .twelfth session. In November, 1SS8, the Republicans of Idaho advocated the appointment of Colonel .Shoup as Governor of the Territory, and. On March 28, 1889, President Harrison' appointed him to-thai position. At the election held in October last Governor Shonp was elected the first Governor of the State by a popular vote. His majority was the largest of any candidate on the A. powerful anil Speedy Ve«s«;l fur D«- ritroyiug .Skirminherrt. The torpedo cruiser for which bids are to be opened .at the Navy Department is to be much larger than first- class torpedo boats, says the New York Sun. It will retain many of the characteristics of the smaller vessels, such as great speed and quick maneuvering, to which will be added a steady gun platform and great stiffness.. Her general dimensions are: Length, 240.5- .feet on deck and 2.~>Q feet "on load line, with 27.5 feet beam and 9 feet normal draught (S feet forward and 10 feet aft). She is to have twin screw propellers, driven by direct-acting, inverted, triple- expansion, four-cylinder engines of 3,000 indicated horse power each; with eight Thoraycroft boilers for supplying steam. The whole machinery plant weighs only 250 tons, which is much less than the ordinary weight required to gain such power, being only S3 pounds per I. H. P. The hull is to be built with a double bottom under the magazine and machinery and framed on the longitudinal system, the transverse frames being ten feet apart and the continuous longitudinal girders being eighteen inches apart, which, taken with the bulkheads and protective deck, give great freedom from vibration due to the high speed of the engines. The protective deck extends the full'length of the ship, sloping down to two feet below the water line at the sides. The slopes are to be three-quarters of an inch and the flat deck oae-half an inch, covering the magazine, machinery space, electrical appliances, steering gear, and all the vital parts, and, with the coal in her bunkers and the coffer dams, provide protection from the fire of guns. She is to have a rudder of about eighty square feet area, actuated by direct : acting, oscillating, hydraulic cylinders, which will be capable of turning her around in about her own length—a necessary feature for a vessel whose duty is to catch and destroy the torpedo boat flotilla thrown out by. modern battle ships as skirmishers. Her lines are carried out forward and aft beyond the deck to give easy cn- KEEP A RECORD. W»rk That Returns Excellent IrtVrest for tlio iabor Involved, No one who has - not kept a close written record of the occurrences on a farm can estimate the value of a good record, but those who have done so know that it is the most valuable book a farmer can possess. Keep an account of farm operations of all kinds, including that ever interesting subject, the weather. Get a. good large book with elear open pages and good neat binding and one large enough to last for several years. Make an entry at least every week. Keep account of the actual rainfall, the prevailing winds, first and last frosts of the seasons, time of- freezing and thawing, amount of snow during the whiter, length of the different seasons, the average temperature and the length of wet and dry spells. Record also the time of sowing and planting, the condition of the soil, varieties of seed used, manner of cultivation, effect of different manures and of different methods of cultivation. Compare the growth of the present crop with that in other fields and with the record of the ci'ops of previews years. Draw a conclusion as to what makes the crops better or poorer than the average and make a special note of it so that if the crop is below the average, you may avoid if possible the conditions which made it so, and if it is above the average that you may try for the'same conditions again. Xotice the length of time it takes for sprouting, the length of the growing season, beginning of ripening and time of maturity, methods'of harvesting-, yield per, acre and by all means the cost of production. Half an hour each week will be all the time required to keep' such a record and the great value of it is that it is a corx-ect statement of actual facts and conditions and not theories nor suppositions. By comparing the records for five, ten, or twenty years, a wide-awake farmer can soon see that certain conditions have produced certain results and that by making use of or avoiding these conditions, as the case may be, it may reasonably be expected that they trill repeat themselves. If every farmer will keep such a book as described, we will guarantee that in less than five year,? there will'be a great change for the better in the methods pursued by many farmers.— Farm and Home. Have you a Pittsburgh, Rochester, Duplex, or a Student Lamp? > Do they work satisfactorily? Do your Lamp Chimneys break? You get the wrongsort! The RIGHT ones are the "PEARL GLASS," made by Geo. A. Macbeth & Co., Pittsburgh, makers of the celebrated " Pearl-top " lamp chimney, which have given universal satisfaction. " Advice to the Aged. A«c bririg-'s inf JriRlties, wut-li im sidle' , i dle- Srisli bowels; weate Kidneys iui'd bladder uiKt tor|ki(i liver. have A specific effect on these oro-ans, stimulating tlie bowels; giving nTittic- al flischar^s without utruiiiing or griping-, and' 1MPABT IK® ¥IOOB to the kidneys., bhuiiier and liver. y are uiiupted 30 «1<1 or young. SOLO To You, GENTLE READER. If you have Dyspepsia, yoa have heartburn with pain in the stomach after eating-, yon have headache, are biliouft at times, yonr bowels ar« constipated, your shin is yellow, yonr tongue is coated, you have diirk circles around your eyes, yoa can not eat what you like, you do not sleep well, you are ' • USED UP GE2WERAIXY. Get a bottle or DR. WHITE'S DANDELION ALTERATIVE. It will cure yon. Yon can eat what you lihe, you will sleep like n child, yonr skin will get clenr, yonr eyes will gret briicht, you will get FJLESII OK TOUR BONES and will feel vigorous cnoiiKli to take anything-yon can lay yonr hands 'on. Very'large bottle for 91, and every bottle warranted. Cheap Lands and Homes In. Kentucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On Hie line of the Queen & Crescent ftouce can be found 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, (inland, timber and stock lands. Also the flaegt fruit and mineral landu on the continent tor sale OT favorable terms. • JABMERS! with all thy getting get a Home ta the sunny South, where blizzards and ten clad plains are unknown. the and .The Queen & Crescent Route Is 9* , , Shortest and Quickest Line. Cracinati to New Orleans Time 37 Hows. Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Day Coaciiw, Sleepers run through without change. THE APPLE CURCULIO. trance and ran, thereby making less disturbance in passing through the water at the speed of twenty-three knots. v The accommodations for officers and crew are large, well lighted and ventilated. She is to have two masts, rigged fore and aft, and three powerful search lights, besides a complete electric plant for interior illumination, running lights, etc. The battery is to consist of three four-inch breech-loading rifles, four six-pounders, four one-pounders and two Catlings, being an exceptionally heavy battery for a vessel of her speed and displacement. At her normal draught she will carry forty ton* of coal, but has bunker capacity for 190 tons, which will give her a steaming capacity of 920 knots at full speed or forty hours' steaming, and at ten knots she can steam fourteen days or 3,300 knots. In contrast with'Some of the recent efforts abroad she will have a flush deck .fore and aft, doing away with the poop and forecastle and cor- sponding well-, which will greatly add to her sea-going qualities'and make her a comfortable and dry craft. Description of Its Method of Work—Kem- edieK Suggested. In reply to a number of inquiries received at the Iowa Experiment Station concerning the apple curculio, Prof. C. P. Gillette says: The beetles vary much in size, and are often mistaken for the plum cureulio, but they are easily distinguished from that species by the 6 Pryor. uy H. K Kecstitig and D. E 110 Miles tne Shortest, 3 Hours the Qtilrkest Cincinnati to' Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. The only line running Solid Trains and Tnroiaib Sleeping C.»rf ONLY LINE FEOM CINCIJS'A'ATI TO Chattunoga, Tenn., Fort Payne, Ala., Morldlan „ Miss., Vlckbure, Miss,, Shreveuort, LK. ' a) Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to "Levinjrton Kv 5 Hours Quickest Cincinnati to KiioxMlle, T«na." tie Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlantt and Augusta, KO. i W-Mites the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala, 46 illies the Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham 15 Miles Shortest Cincinnati to MobUc,.Ata. DJreet connections nt.New OrJeausaadSlireveport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union. Depot, Cincinnati crossing the famous High Bridge 01 Kentucky and rounding the base of Lookout Mountain Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Ttiroueh.,,TmlQcI Over One Million Acres or Lairn in Allwoja. t&« future Great State of .the South siibioct.to pre-emption. 17nsiirpns<od f ' Maps, Lowest Rates *r.d , 1>. fi, EDV'AU2o (,cn [oolc's Cotrfcoa. COMPOUND Cotton Root, Tansy and Pennyroyal—a recent discovery oy in old physician. Is fnuxcssfuUv used Safe,-Effectual. Price SI, by mall, sealed. • Ladies,, ask your drucgist for Cook'* Cotton Boot Compound and take no substitute, or inclose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Address POND LILY COMPANY, NO. s Block, 131 Woodward aye., Detroit, Mich. VEGETABLE: COUGHS AND COLDS. 35c. and SI. at oil drngglBte. E, HOE&M & SOUS,--Proprietors; PEOVIDENCE. R.I. TB1DE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON, LaFayette, Ind. For sale by B. F X.eesling-. •^tate ticket. After being elected to the United States Senate, he came to Washington arid was sworn ira upon credentials issued to himself as Senator, by himself as Governor, an occurrence which is heretofore without precedent. It was his duty under the law to pass on his own election. Senator Shoup is a man of fine personal appearance, weig-hing- nearly three; hundred pounds, fully six feet in height, and bald-headed. In the best se'nse of the word the new Senator is a self-made man. His educational advantages were necessarily limited, leaving Pennsylvania, as be 'did in his early boyhood. There.he attended the schools of his community and obtained the rudimentary knowledge that f o rmed the -basis for his career. A FREAK OF NATURE. A Calf with an Almost Perfectly Shaped Human Head. A remarkable specimen of animal malformation has, according to the St. Louis Republic, been . found by Chris Brokate, the meat inspector. While inspecting- some meat at .Neuer's 'slaughter house a short time ago his attention was called to a dead cal-f, most hideously d e .-. formed. The calf had been taken' from a cow that had.been slaughtered a few minutes before.: After looking at", the calf Inspector Brokate promptly. condemned the carcass of the cow. The' calf's head, but for its^ hairy covering,was almostInunan. - The' skull was almost a perfectly formed human" skull, and -the eyes, nose and mouth seemed like those of an infant. Mr. Brokate ; now has the hideous object in his possession and intends to have it stuffed!. The deformity is explained, 'by a specialist. He says that the ealf's'bram was filled with a quantity .of liquid fluid, and this foreign matter had inter-: •fered with the natural growth of th<x SkuU'in such a manner that it became rounded and took the appearance that so much surprised Inspector Brokate. A, apple infested by the Apple Curculio; b. egg-ca-rity, natural'size; c, egg very mucli enlarged. long-, slender, somewhat curv.ed beak, and by two prominent humps, on the posterior portion of each wing--eover where the color is rust red. On June 13 last I saw a female perform the entire operation of egg-laying-, as follows: First, a. cavity was eaten in the apple (4), taking thirty minutes. The beetle then turned about and applied the tip of her abdomen to the small opening into the egg-cavity. In about five minutes slie walked away without turning about to inspect her work. 1 at once plucked the apple, but found no puncture in the. skin—only a minute brown speck. The beetle had plugged the little opening with what appeared to be a bit of pom- ace, probably excrement. With a sharp knife a section was made through' this egg^chamber, which I have endeavored to represent natural size, as above (i), with the egg at the bottom. Although ,it is almost impossible to distinguish newly-stung fruit from external ap- spearanees, it becomes very easy after a .•few days when the infested apple be- ^comes.gnarly- and tll-shapen, as above / ..When orchards are regularly treated with the ' arsenites for the destruction 'of the 'codling moth; it is quite probable that this insect will also be kept in 'check, otherwise jarring the trees and collecting the beetles on a. large sheet,' or gathering and destroying infested fruit, will be the most practical remedies. If hogs or sheep are allowed to run in the orchard, they will pick up all wind-falls and do much to keep this in- .seet, and : »lso the,codlinirmoth, inched; YOU WEAK nctdlesslii-weak! Debility, Atrcmhy, luipotcncy, Pears, Kvlr Tboaghle, Varfcocele, .Losses, slavery to nnmanly practices, Nervousness shrunken Organs.—all these are curable.- 1 "^r77TT"7r^777"".r.rTr^ri tells the stofy. Malted- OUR MEW BOOK;£^-^and "wirra Jflomttrotjj of Sirrwre**, KRIE IHEDICJkXTcO., Butfklio. K. Y. You CANT HOOK HEALTH! For Correct County nll particulars addiw a.fM'iij'Br ,t -Ticket . Qne«n & Creseem Hontc, Cincinnati BIG FOUR HARVEST EXCURSIONS TO THE West and Northwest SOUTH, Southwest ana Southeast. -THE CARTERS 5TTLE 8VER PIUS. CURE Bich Headache nnd;»lieve all tlio troubles toot' 'dent to a bilious stats of the system, suoli M Dizziness, Nausea, Dro-s-sinosn, Distress attar eating, Pain In the Sldo, &c. Whilo their most remarkable miccoos haa been shown in curing , SICK Headache, yet- Carter's -Llttla tlvar HIM flM equally valuable,!)! Constipation, curlngandpta- vcnting thisannsyinKComplttiiit.'wnila.thoyalao correct all disorders oitliestoinach^UiiinJiitatlw liver and regulate Uie bowels. Evan If they onlj Ittd ••• M^MMBM" «k '^^:" ' ' • . - Cleveland, Cincinnati, CHicago&St.L"R"y WILL SELL ROUND TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS TJ all prominent points In the West and North- KISS, South, Southwest and Southeast —AT— HALF RATES ON - . TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9th TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28CU TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14th! Alltlckets good returning thirty dajs troro. : date of sale. This Is; a glorious opportunity lor Home Seekers to rtsit the territory named, and w« would invite correspondence on the subject For fall Information call oh or ^address' ; D, B.MABTIN, ' General Passenger Agent Insects and Cold. Entomologists have determined that the severity of winters is not destructive to insect life. Larvee may be frozen stiff and yet they will : revive -with the return of warmth. Bumblebees and butterflies are often met with in the Artie regions. Disease microbes are even more' tenacious of life^ Wacht-' nruth and Verne found that, they could be subjected to cold 40 degrees below zero, be powdered with a : mortar, and yet be capable' of transmitting 1 diseases. The craze for new and untried fruits, says D. S. Grimes, is ruining the market value of many orchards. The commercial value of fruits^ like the commercial credit and standing of business men, has a record open to all who may take the pains to examine it. The value of fruits in all local markets can be learned from commission merchants who handle fruits in large quantities, and know wiat varieties the public calls for the most. The hardiness and adaptation of these varieties can be determined from the practical experience of intelligent planters who have been successful in fruit culture. The advice of such men will not mislead or deceive those seeking reliable info~rnation on Do ^OT permit the team to rust out in tine stable during the "winter. Give the 'i"v-.-,(<s exercise. the horses' shoulders at noon and at night with strong salt water will aid materially to harden the shojilders and prevent chafing-. ..' TS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. S. S. IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTORB BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOD OR THE CARES OF ^' : THE HOUSEHOLD. ^, : OVERTEN THOUSAND Of THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO THIS. Don't fail to send for our book o» bl*ed diseases. Mailed free, . SWITT Srxcrna Co.. Atlanta, Qa. Acn»theywonld"be»Im6«tprIcolBB8to those wna suffer from this distressing complaint; butfortu- nately thelrgoodnesB abea ribtcndlie°re,andtboss wlioonce try thom.Trill find these little pillavalu. oWe in BO many ways that they -will not bo willing to do without them. Eutai'terollelctliaad ACHE IB tho tano of BO many liyuu that hers la wlwra wemake oar great boast. Onrpillscnraitwhila others do not. • Carter's juttlo Liver Klls are Tory small and very easy to take. One or two pills make a doss. They »ro strictly vegetable and do not grips or purge, but by Uielr gentle action ploasoall wio OBethom. In vials at 26 cants; five for $L Solo by drnggiats everywhere, or Boat by ™nil- CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL. SMAITDOSE, SM)ILL PRICE FACIAL BLEMISHES The largest Establishment in tbo orld for the treatment of Hair tnci ScaJp, Eczema. Males, flTorts, , uperiluous Hair. Birthmark?, Moth. Freckles, Wrinkle*, Redtfope, 'itcdVeiDfi,OiJvSkin,Acnc.I ) implea Blackheads, liarbc-f'filtnli, Scars, ttinffB,Powder Mnr-fcs, Facial Development, Sunken OieckP.ccc, Consultation free at ofiicMorl>yktti,Tv 1-** pa^e took on aU skin and scalp flffoc'rionpand their treatmcntBenCeealcdto unv address for7 Octs. <JOIIX IT. WOOTDBtlin:, Pcrm-.UoloirlM, las We** 42rf St., »w York City. Skip ond Sp or^&y wail* ^O cejit K REMEMBER LING IS-THE NAMEOFTHAT Wonderful Remedy That ; Cures CATARRH, HAY-FEVER, COLD In ' Ifce HEAD, SORE THROAT, CAfiKEB, and BRONCHITIS. Prico Sl.OO.' —— Pint Bottles. For Sale by leading Druggists. Klinck Catarrh & Bronchia! Remedy Co. 82 JACKSON ST., CHICAGO. ILL- Our Sfalyaor Perfection SyriDReJroe with »yerr Dottle. Prevents Xtrl«turc. Cures Gonerrhmt *cd eiftt* in 1 to 4 tint*. Ask your Dmggiat ior it. Sent to any address for MUOO. AJdrMi MAHUPG"CO..LANCASTER.0. Do You test or SpeeUMs —IN—STOCKS, BQKDS, GRAIN AND PRO-VISIONS ^ If so, trade witn a reliable firm who have had-im ycare experience, and are members of the CMcjueu Board of Tr&de.and St<K* Excliango: Who da business strictly on Commission. Refer to IHinon Trust and. Savings Bank, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND 4. CO. 1O JPoolBc Aye. - CMcagx* TOs. Wa send fre 3 of charge oar Daily Market Repor» led Circular on application. / '.• Interest allowed on monthly balances. JOSEPH filLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 188.9. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. PERFECT MANHOOD. Middle-wed and Elderly men wbo «r« Buffering from the affect* of youthful follies or ex-. cesses of maturer 'years, and r now,flnd their manlj, vigor decreased ana who we troubled wilt tcrribl* drains Hnd Ions en, you CM) be pemmnonUyref tnred to PKKF.ECT MAJTJjrOOI>, at home, wlthont expomre, jit loweat co«t, by I>r. Clnrlto'* approved methods, tested and proven in nearly 40 •ear's practice (EsljiblisScd ISM), Tn Chromic,, Nervoui and Special Dlsenecs. If In need of medical aid, send for Question list o.vou can fully describe the symptoms of yourpar- Icular dlneiise to sue. Consultation free ? r/ i ""rod. Hoars, S to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Addrosh ; F. D. CLARKE, M. a., : 86 8. Clark St., CHICAGO, .__

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