Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 27, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 27, 1891
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Page 7
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'<%$*88!?^ :*f>>> ;< ?*^?s^ w4 T-Id* 1 SYMPTOMS OF LIVER DISFASEi Loss of appetite; bad breath; bad taste la Uiemouih; tongue coated; pain under tho shoulder-btodi* ; in the back or side— often mistaken for rheumatism: sanr stomach with flatulency .and. water-brash; Indigestion; bowels lax find costive by turns; headache, irlth dull, heavy sensation;, restlessness, \vith sensation o'f having left Boraething xinrtone which ought to havo been done; fullness after eating- bad temper; blues; tired feeling; vellow appearance of sl-«nand eyes; dizziness, eta Not all, but always some of these indi. cute want of action of tno Liver. For A Safe, Reliable Remedy that can do no harm and has never been known to fail to do good Take Simmons Liver Regulator —AN EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOR Malaria, llovrol Complaints, Dysptpsln, Slek HeHrtachi-, Constipation, Biliousness, Kidney Affections, Jaundice, Jttenfcul)epi-i'.-.:iujn. Colic, A " T have bec:i prac'.ici-.li; medicine for f.venty years and have never been able to put up a vegetable compound iliat would, like Simmon- Liver Regulator, promptly and effectually move' the Liver to action, ;uut at the same time aid (instead of wcalKiunyi the digestive and assimilative powers of the sy.-item." L. M.' HIXYON, M.D., Washington, Arl<. OXtY C.KNTTIXE ii.\- our 7, Stu'.np in red on front of wrapper. J.EZeilh ,-•• \ Something is lost when you use Dr. Sage's Catarrh Bemedy. It's Catarrh. The worst cases yield to its mild, soothing, cleansing, and healing properties. No matter how bad your case, or of hew long standing, you can be cured. Incurable cases are rare. It's worth $500 to you, if you have one. The manufacturers of Dr. Sage's Remedy are looking for them. They'll pay you that amount in cash,' if they can't cure yon. It's a plain square offer from a responsible business house, and they mean it. It seems too one-sided, too much of a risk. It would be—with any other medicine behind it. It only goes to prove what's been said : incurable cases are rare— with Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Other so-called remedies maypa?- liate for a time; this cures for all time. By its mild, soothing, cleansing and healing properties, it conquers the worst.cases. It removes offensive breath, loss or impairment of the sense of taste, smell or hearing, watering or weak eyes, when caused by the violence of Catarrh, as they all frequently are. Remedy sold by druggists, only 50 cents. GOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1373. I,BAKER&CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from •which the excess of oil has been, removed, is Absolutely JPure and it is Soluble. No Chemical? are used in its preparation. It has more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less tJuznone cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, EASILY MCHESTED,. and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. INDIA'S SACRED MONKEYS. They Arc a Pc»t, But They Must. Xot H« Killed—Monkey Heroinm. An English gentleman who has lived many years in. India tells some queer stories about the sacred monkeys that are a'great nuisance in .some parts of that country. > T o one is -Mowed to molest them. They run about the streets, help themselves to whatever they plwisu at the shops, rob orchards and gardens, and play havoc generally. To thrafjh them is regarded as a misdemeanor, :md to shoot a monkey might cause a second mutiny. The yentZt'inan had a garden where grew delicious fruits. The sacred monkeys easily scaled the walls and helped themselves. They ivere not content with simply eating, but amused themselves with throwing half-munched fruit .it each other. To shoot these pests was out of the question, and to hit them with stones was impossible, as they • easily dodged any missile that might, be thrown at them. An idea struck the Englishman one day, and he at once proceeded to carry it into effect with great success. He got a large basket of the largest potatoes that were to be found and had them boiled. When they were scalding hot he had basket aiid potates placed under one of the trees. The monkeys were watching these movements from the trees. Presently every monkey seized a hot potato, and then followed the most : unearthly screeches and chatter- ings, A monkey will never let go any article of food that that he once gets hold of, even if he has to die, and these monkeys, true their nature, would not drop the hot potatoes. They held them in one hand and then in the other, and then they would take a bite' and, scald their mouths, and roll in the dust, writhing with pain, but never letting: the potatoes once out of their grasp. They ate up the potatoes and then disappeared over the wall and never returned. . • The Englishman once witnessed a •very pathetic, as well as heroic, scene in one of the city squares, in which the sacred monkeys were the actors. He saw a number of raonkej's seated and standing in a large circle, and a female monkey hugging and, wailing over the dead body of her baby that had just been killed by a cobra's bite. The other females were trying to console her by caresses, while the males appeared to be in earnest consultation among themselves. In the center of the circle was the large cobra that had inflicted the fatal bite, coiled and with head erect, watching the enemies by whom he was surrounded. Suddenly a young and athletic male monkey sprang into the' arena. He carefully approached the cobra, which prepared itself to strike, . The monkey made a few passes, and just as the snake was about to dart its head he sprang to one side, and then over the cobra. This was repeated so often and with such astounding rapidity that the cobra became bewildered, when the monkey seized the .snake by the neck and proceeded to crush its head to a jelly by rubbing it on the ground with all his might The 'snake tried to free •itself by .coiling around the monkey's neck, but in vain; its struggles became weaker and weaker until life was extinct. When the snake's head had been reduced to a. shapeless mass the young simian hero dropped the cobra and executed a series of hops and somersaults. Up to that moment the other monkeys had maintained the most anxious silence," watching every movement of the combatants with eager interest. The snake's death, however, was the signal for the most joyous chatterings and gambols. • They took hold of the conqueror of the snake, patted him on the head, scratched his back, danced around him and gave every manifestation of their great appreciation of his valorous achievement. The poor mother carried about her dead babe for two days longer.—N. Y. Times. OF GEHERAL INTEREST. AN ORIGINAL PACKAGE. VEGETABLE COUGHS AND COLDS. 35c. and SI. at all drngglsU. I MORGAN S SOI, - - Proprietors, TBOVIDENCE. R. I. TJUDESCPPLIEDSy ROSS GORDON^ LaFayette, Ind. For sale by B. F Reeslinfr Cunnlnjj JJcvioe for Evading ITohibltory I^UAVS of the West,. The original package decision was all right in its Iramble way, but the invention of a Minneapolis genius is warranted to knock the spots off of .that, and, says the Minnea-polis Journal, it can give any prohibition law in the country cards and spades and yet \viti the game. Bibulous"Iowa,ns and Dakotans are already learning- that- to buy a spirit level, rule, calendar and pencil-holder combined is to buy about three fingers of Minneapolis whisky. The spirit level is great. On one side is a rule six inches long, the length of THE SPIRIT LEVEL. ' the box. On the reverse side is a calendar. The ends of the box are sealed, but a gentle punch breaks the paper and there is revealed on one end a round_hole that •will receive a lead pencil, and .on the other end, when broken, appears a cork. The thirsty purchaser who pulls gently on this brings to view a long phial filled with brandy, or old rye, or any thing- that may be desired, provided'the .assortment in stock is . large enough. Holes in the 1 side .admit to view an air bubble, which verily makes the affair a spirit level, albeit not a very accurate, one. It is asserted that this- is the most- original "original package'' ever devised. —The pumice stone was a writing material oi' the ancients; they used it to smooth the roughness of the parchment or to sharpen their reeds. —In some places in Europe the number of telephone subscribers, in proportion to population, far exceeds the ratio in America. This is said to be due to the low rates charged by the Government, which owns the telephone plants, —"While Cromwell of England was Protector, the people of Massachusetts and other parts of Xew England enjoyed unrestrained liberty as to their political government, but upon the restoration of Charles II. a change came. Commissioners appointed by the'King were sent across the sea to examine the affairs of the English colonies in America, and to establish the atrthority of the King. —It is on record that the waves of the German ocean once "broke in two a solid column of freestone thirty-six feet high and seventeen feet in diameter at the base. The diameter at the place of fracture was eleven feet. A t the top of the Bound Skerry of Whalsey, ia Zet- land, the waves have broken out of their beds, which are eighty-five feet above the level of the sea,/blocks of stone weighing from eight to ten tons. —Hr. Withers saw a body floating in the Thames and sent a man from his yacht in a rowboat to fetch it in. The sailor tied a rope to it and towed it ashore. A medical man pronounced it dead. However, two other fellows began to rub it, and, after two hours of unceasing woi-k, discovered that it was not lifeless, but still John Hudson, who had been capsized from a sailboat and who is now in good health. It is th e most remarkable case of recovery from supposed drowning known. —Some of the most prized appointments in the newest houses in New York are bits of old houses that have been worn out and torn down. Men aboxit to build fine d^yellings .now go shopping for colonial fire-place fixtures, old mantels, fanlights of 1S30 'to 1S40, door frames, door knockers, and even the doors themselves. Sometimes whole houses are sold by the dealers in these wares. There is a new hotel in Asbury Park, which was once an old hotel in the suburbs of New' York. —Near Port Worth, Tex., a full-grown African lion escaped from its cage on a railroad car and was discovered attacking- a drove of cattle. It killed one cow and drove another into the barn, where the lion was surrounded. A posse of farmers arrived with various agricultural implements and "the owner of the cattle emptied the contents of a double- barreled gun into the animal with fatal- effect The circus people wanted to buy the hide, but tlie fanner refused to sell. He says lie will sue for the damage to liis stock. —House decorators say that the beautiful quartered oak, so much in use now, is not the expensive thing- that uninformed persons might suppose. In fact, it is^the most beautiful, and at the. same time one of the cheapest of the \ hard woods, says the New York Sun. i lilack walnut,, for example, now little used in house decoration, is considerably more . expensive. The carving of hard woods, as well as the decorative cutting of stone, has been brought to a high degree of perfection in this country, and only the best class of European work equals that put into comparatively inexpensive buildings here. —"I assure you,'' said the doctor, "that many physicians do a great deal of work without pay. There are emergency cases that must often be treated for nothing. Every doctor has scores of relatives who do not expect bills for his services. The clergy are apt to be free patients. ' There are poor people and shabby .g-enteel people who bave not much to give for fees. A medical man is sure to have scores of esteemed friends who would be offended if he charged them full rates. Then, all kinds of folks with all sorts of ailments seek a few words of advice and a prescription at cost price, which.is cheap enoug-h:—N. Y. Sim." —A statistical investigation of lightning strokes in Central Germany, covering a period of twenty-six years, has been recently carried out "by, Ilerr Kastner. The number of - eases has increased about 12!) per cent. In 1SS9 it amounted to 1,143. The investigator distinguishes four thunderstorm paths. The starting points of all these are in the hills, and in their course the woodless districts and flat country,' river valley's and low meadow ground about lakes, seem specially liable, while the wooded, hilly parts g-enerallj- escape. The hottest months (.Tune, and especially July) a.nd the hottest hours of the day, or those. irn mediately following them (three to four p. m.), show the most lifrhtiunjr strokes. a yellowish mineral which can be'5ut without crumbling-. H is worth a more thorough test; otherwise he may save himself unnecessary trouble and disappointment. Very few chemicals huve any effect on gold. Scienic acic will dissolve it, but few chemists' have ever seen this very rare sub stance. A mixture of nitvic anc hydrochloric acids will dissolve it. forming a chlorine gas in water. In both of these liquids a peculiar active form of chlorine known as nasccni chlorine is present, which probably unites directly with the metal. Gdld, like all the noble metals, is unchangec by heating; in the air. Its oxides can be obtained by chemical reactions, but they are very unstable and easily reduced back to the metal. The chloride above referred to is the only salt of any practical importance and is used to produce the beautiful purple of Cassius, a compound of tin and, gold of uncertain composition, but yielding a magnificent rub}' colov when melted into glass, A hundredth of a grain of gold will deeply color a cubic inch of glass. The most extensive use of the chloride is, however, in photography, where it is used to "tone"' or color prints on silvered paper. This darkening of • the prints is due to the decomposition of the suit, and the deposition, in the picture of finely divided metallic g-old, -which not only, gives it the desired color, but renders the image very permanent. By beating out between pieces of membrane, gold may be formed into leaves of sucli thinness that 2S'2,000 of them will only make a pile one inch in height. A single ounce of gold may" thus be' spread over 100 square feet. In the manufacture of gold thread for embroidery, a cylinder of silver is covered with gold, and afterwards drawn out into wire. In this way six ounces of gold have been made to yield over 200 miles of gilt wire. Even at this extreme tenuity the coating is perfect and does not rust or tarnish.—Popular Science Monthly. CHARACTERISTICS OF GOLD. HOHT it Can 'Be Distlnpulfihed From tha • . Baser Minerals. Pure gold is so soft that it would soon be. worn away by use, and it is always alloyed.with aTvarying proportion of copper or silver, usually about one- tenth. Pure gold is said to be twenty- four karats. Thus eighteen karat gold contains eighteen parts of pure metal in twenty-four, or is three-quarters pure. Many cheap... alloys of base metals can be made which very strongly resemble gold in color and luster; but, in the absence of a complete chemical test, the highly specific gravity of gold (19.3) is the test for its purity, though this has been 'imitated by covering the heavier but cheaper metal platinum •with gold. Iron pyrites and other yellowish minerals, are constantly being mistaken for .gold by inexperienced persons, much to their disappointment, but. a very . simple test will show whether a doubtful specimen, is really the true metal. - ••'•'. Gold is very sectile—that is, it can be cut and shaved with a knife like a piece of wood or horn, while pyrites aftd worthless minerals will crumble under ;he knife blade like a lump of sugar, [f any reader of this article ever -find* SHE WAS BULLET.-PROOF. The Vutllity of a Soldier's Plan to fict Kid of His Horne. A wise commander may pardon the reclaessness of young soldiers, full of animal spirits, and ambitious to distinguish themselves by deeds of daring. But he will frown upon the veteran whose wantonness of courage makes him foolhardy, when duty does not oblige him to expose himself. Baron Malortie tells of a Waterloo veteran, a Colonel Volger, who did a very foolish thing in the first Holstein campaign. On tlie day before the storming of Duppel, he was on duty in the trenches. The gallant Danes who defended Dup"- pcl shot so accurately that no Prussian dared look over the earthworks. Suddenly, to tho astonishment of his officers, Colonel Volger was seen riding his old gray mare up and down in front of the earthworks, amid a shower of bullets. Thinking he had gone to inspect the outposts, no one ventured to make a remark. But when he passed for the third time the place where the officers had congregated behind the breastworks, the Senior Captain stepped out and called the Colonel's attention to his needless exposure, and entreated him not to court death in this reckless manner. The Colonel grinned, thanked the captain for his warning, and then explained his conduct. ' "There's no danger," said he; "thej are a parcel of-duffers; can't shoot a bit; they miss even my old mare, though I've treated them to a splendid target. The mare is done for; that's the reason I have • been walking her up and down for the last quarter of an hour. It's thirty pounds in my pocket if they kill her, but I've no luck." (The Government allowed thirty pounds to an officer if his horse was killed in battle.) At that moment a bullet struck the Colonel's sword-belt, and, slipping on a buckle, made the round of his portly waist, slightly grazing the skin. The Colonel shrugged his shoulders and-unfastened his belt. "Captain, you may be right," he said; "it is safer on the other side; those fellows. ar« capable of missing the mare and treating me to another shot higher up. <|hly a foot lower and the mare would have had it, and I should have .received thirty pounds. Provoking, 'pon my honor!" . Following the Captain, he slowly rode into the trenches, where he'dismounted, and patted the old mare, saying-: "I dare say she won't b^ sony to be spared tliis time." The mare was not hit during- the whole campaign. On his return'- to Hanover the Colonel sold her, much to his disgust, for eight pounds. She ended her days between'the shafts of a four- wheeler.— Chicago Times. " Continual dropping wears away the stone." The continual breaking of lamp-chimneys costs a good deal in the course of a year. You can stop it. Get Macbeth's "pearl top" or "pearl glass." You will have no more trouble with breaking from heat. You will have clear glass instead of misty ; fine instead of rough ; right shape instead of wrong; and uniform, one the same as another. You will pay a nickel a chimney more; and your dealer will gain in good-will what he loses in trade; he will widen" his trade by better service. GKO. A. MACBETH & Co. A Noted Divine Says: "I have been using;.Tail's liver P111» for Dyspepsia, IVeak . Stomach »nd Costiveness,' mitti irtneli I havolou(f been afflicted'; • - ARE A SPECIAL BLESSING. I never hftd anytBiin^ to do me S& much Rood. I reocomjrxjiul tC»«m . to all ,«• me best medicine Iis cxiMtatito." Rev. f. R. OSGOOQ, Kcv-Tork. SOLD EVEEYWHSEE. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, ST. T. Cheap Lands and Homes in Ken« tucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. 3 . Oa the line of the Queen & Crescent Route caa be round 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, atw land, timber and stock lauds. Also the fine Irult and mineral lands on the continent for' m on favorable terms. •• FAEiEEBSl with ail thy getting get a home tisf*". the sunny South, where Wlzzards acd fc« ciarf " plains are unknown. The Qne«n &. Crescent Route Is 94 Jfflfe Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains. Baggage Car, Day Coaches bieepers run through wi THERE IS BUT ONE VOICE 110 Miles the Shortest, 3 Hours tlie Quicker i- j Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla.' Time 27 Hours. Tile only line miming Solid Trains ana sleeping Cars.' ONLY LINE >TiOM CQfCCJMT/TO Chattanoga, Tenn.. Fort Payne; Ala., Mftfl Miss., Vickbars. Miss., Sbrevenort. la. 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to LexJryrtOD, Kr - , 5 Hours Quickest Cincinnati to KnoxvilJe. Tain. .'. 116 Miles die Shortest Cincinnati to AtUnta anil \ AnRusia, Ga. 114 Jffles the Snort est Cincinnati to Anniston *!» ' 28 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati ' ' In. the unanimous shout of the thousands who use Dr. White's Fulmon- aria. It proves that this medicine las many warm friends and admirers among all classes and ages. Old and young alike, shout its praises and declare it the greatest cough remedy on earth. It cures a Cough n leas time than any other remedy. it cures Croup in a few minutes. It cures "Whooping Cough in ten days. It is the only remedy that will cure Consumption. It is harmless and pleasant to take. It costs 25 cts., 80 cts. and SI per bottle, and every bottle is warranted. oold by B. F. Keesling and D.E Pryor. . . 153II!es Shortest Cincinnati toJIobile, Ala, Direct connections at New Orleans and Shreveport ' For Texas, Mexico, California. ; Trains leave Central Union Depot, CJaclnnatL J crossing the Famous High Bridge OL KentackrS? and rounding the base of Lookout Mountain?; Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Irai 1 Over One Million Acres of Land In AlPima, t future Great state ot the South subject to pre-emption, MANY A MAN will get well If fie heeds, ordle If be Ignores, our warning. JEfet/tocl« MSxclwiiive; Succe*« Unique. Thousands* restored by .Home Trtatmrnt. Guaranteed Testimonials. l«tti« ...-../ KOOU I ls mailed free tor a Urn- IOUR NEW BOOK i^^./^d^i; and Diseases of Men treated and cured^ Address to-ddir, EBIE WKDICAI, CO.. Bat fed o, >"-1'- MELTS TOO SOON. For Correct County Maps, Lowest Hafes icll (iHitiiiiilnts addri'ii. D. fi. EU'WARDb, < Piijwnrjjrer A Tioket AgAiH. tjuMi i Crescent Routi-, Cincinnati. 0^ " BIG FOUR HARVEST EXCURSIONS t TO THE CARTERS STTLE IVER CURE Blcl£ Headache and : relleve all tho trembles Incident to a bilious 'state of the- Systran, each ta Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating. Pain In tha Side, &o. While their mogj remarkable (success has been ahovn in curing t SICK SenSsdiiB. yet'Oarter's Little -liivor Hn»«i« equally valnabloln Constipation; curing andpra- seating this aiuwjJngcomplaint'wMIe they al>9 ' liver and regulate the bowela;; .Even;i:£-tlxey only cured — — '''•—*•" '"•-' '' : " •' •• SOUTH, Southwest and Southeast. THE- Cleveland, Cincinnati, Cfiicago &_gt.L£R'y^ . WILL'SELL ROUND TRIP .EXCURSION TICKETS TJ all prominent points In the West and wess, South, Southwest and Southeast AT HALF RATES —ON—TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9th, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23(t TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14O12; All tickets-good retnrnlag thirty days tram' '.--.- dateofsaie. This is; a glorious opportunity for Horn* Seekers to visit the territory named, and would invite correspondence on the For full information call on or address D, S. KAfiTDf, General Passenger Agent ; AclsthoywouldlDeriiabstprlceleao to those who enter from ttiB distressing complaint; tmtf ortu- —Sympathetic Visitor—"Mrs. A.,what dn you suppose makes you. suffer so'?" Mrs. &..~' l l don't know, I'm sure, and I believe nothing- but a post-mortem will ever show.' 1 S. V.—"You. poor, thing'! You are so weak you could never stami that.'"—Newport (E. I.) Daily News. • A Physicians Advice. I raftered for yearg from general debility. Tried other remedies, and got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. S. S. I Increased in flesh; appetite improrcd; I gained strength; Was made young again; It is the best medicine I know of. ltiH.Ai£T TUKPEN, Oakland City, Ind Send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases. SWTFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, G*. whooncotrythoirtAviUfind'theiialittlciplllBTOlu- oble In somrmy wayatliatiliey, will-not bo willing to do witbout tbem. But ai tor allsick toad ACHE Is tho bane of BO many lives.'ihat: bore Is n>!ier» wamako our great boast. OnrplllacuMit-whila others donot. . :. .- Cvrter's Litao liver Pills are very email snH . \atjr easy to taie. One or two piUs' make a dofio. They are strictly vegotahlo wj(i do not gtipa or puree, but by their gentle action .please all who use them. In vials at 25 eonfe; five for $1. Soldi by druggists everywhere, or eont by mail. CARTER MEDICINE co.. New York. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE On'rlfaJyiJor Perfection Syringe free with •v«rrl Dottle. Prevents Stricture- CuiesGonorriMm •tsd aieet in 1 to -t rfnj ». Ask your Drug ior it. Sent to any address (or »1.0O. AJd f/KF'6 CO., LANCASTER.*1 FACIAL BLEMISHES The lurfegt Ee^abl-iehmentin tlte \Vorld for the tniatnient of Hair iaDd Scalp, Eczema, Jiolce. WortB, 'SupcnJuoug Hair,. Birthmnrkp, iMdtli, FreckleP. WriBklcs,RodNoBO 'K«l Veins. oilvSfcia.Acue.rjniplcB Blackheade, Barber's Itch, Scars, Pittiu^a.I'owdcr MaikB, Facial Development, SuHlieu Cticckp. (;tc. : Con— soltati on free K offloe or by le'tti r. .1 is boofc on all Bkin and scalp afTcctionsand their treatment eentBealed to ffnv address for l O ctB. JOIIX H. WOODHtTKT, »ermiit<»lo c i«t, 12.7 1V<>«r 42d St., Sr^w Tori; City. and ftcnl o, at FACXAJ^ -SOA1* for Iho * of by mofL J»O twit*;' I K REMEMBER LI NO IS THE NAME.OFTHAT Wonderful Remedy That Cures CATARRH; HAY-FEVER, COLD In the HEAD, SORE THROAT, CANKER, and BRONCHITIS. Price 81.00. Hnt Bottles, For Sale by leading Druggists. PKEPAEED DULY E3T Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Go. 82 JACKSON ST., CHICAGO, lit- ' Do YoU Invest or IN . STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS ' If so, trade witn a reliable firm ^ bo have bid t years experience, and are members.of thc'Chic* Board of. Trad* and StoeVExchange. Who < business strictly on Commission. Refer to IH:coi» Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago. C. A. WKYLAND & CO. 2O JPaoifi'O' Avo. .,<•••• Oi/oago, Wo send fre J of charge our Da'ilj Market R» •ind Circular on application. Interest allowed on monthly balances. JOSEPH 81 LLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. PERFECT MANHOOD. TOWare, Middle-seed and Elderly men who • sufleriOKfrom the effect" of youthJul lolllei or cenaes of maiurer yearn, and now Bndvtbcir.mft ylKor decreanod aoa who-are •trouhlert'wiln t«rril>li drains and losses, you can be pennanently.re«ore<H PKKFJECT 'MAHWitOW, nt. home, wlt expoHure* at low««IT xoKt, by. Ikr., C upprovea methods, tes^d and provqn in year's: practice (Katablfshed 3851), Tn O N«rvou» and gpeclnl 'Ulsenses. If In need ojf modjcal aid. Bend /or Question III Bo-you Cftn fully describe the Bymptouis of your i tlcylar dtaeuse to fie. GonsultaUon Iroe * ri 3 ^"^t Honrs.8 to8; 8undaya,9to32- Addre«b F; D. CLARKE, M. D., 986 8. Clark St., CHICAGO, v_.

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