SYMPTOMS OB JLTTER •JDISS'ASEl Loss or appetite; bad breath; bad taste in the mouth; tongue coated; pain under tha ihoulder-blade; In the back or side—often mistaken for rheumatism; sour stomach with flatulency and water-brash; indigestion: bowels lax and costive by turns; headache, with dull, heavy sensation; restlessness, with sensation of having left something undone'which ought to have been done; fullness after eating; bad temper; blues; tired feeling; yellow appearance of sMn and eyes; dizziness, etc. Not all, but always some or these indi. cate want of action of ttie Liver. For A Safe, Sellable Remedy that can do no harm and has never been known to fait to do good Take Simmons Liver Regulator —AN EFFECTTTAI. SPECIFIC FOX Malaria, Bowel Complaints, Uynpepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation, Biliousness, Kidney Affections, Jaundice, Mental Depression, Colic. A PHYSICIAN'S OPINION.. " I have "been practicing medicine for twenty years and have never been able to put up a vegetable compound that would, like Simmons Liver Regulator, promptly and effectually move the Liver to action, and at the same lime aid (instead of weakening) the digestive and assimilative powers of the system. L. M. HINTON, U.D., Washington, Arlc. ONLY GEKUEfB Has our Z Stamp in red on front of wrapper. J. H. Zeilin & Co,, Philadelphia, Pa. " Beauty without grace Is a hook without a bait." That's what the French think. Whether it be true or not, there are many American women •who do not even possess the hook—beauty and attractiveness are denied them. Why ? Because they're languid, cross and irritable. They know not what it is to be without paJn or discomfort half the time. That's it; suffer in silence—misunderstood—when there's a remedy—Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription—at hand that isn't nn- experiment, but which is sold, by druggists, under the guarantee that if you are disappointed in any way with it, you get your money back by applying to its makers. — A signal service to went -wornenkind is the finding of lost health—the building up of a """run-down " system. Nothing does it so surely as the "Favorite. Prescription." None like it! •' : . For overworked, debilitated women, teachers, milliners, seamstresses, " shop- girls," nursing mothers— one and.aZZ we cured by it. Baby is Better SHE GOT SICK IN THE MIGHT WITH CBOTTP. VTE ALL THOUGHT SHE WOULD DIE. MAWA GAVE HER DR. WHITE'S PT/LMOHARIA ATTD IT CURED HER SO QUICK. This great medicine is a safe and certain specific for Croup, and should always be kept in the house where there are children. It is the most wonderful cough remedy in the world. Three sizes, 25 eta., BO cts. and 81, and every bottle warranted. oolu uy B. F. Keesling and D.E Pryor. YOU WEAK MAN! v weak.' Debility, Atrophy, Impotency, Fears, Evil Thoughts, Varfcocele, Losses, Slavery to unmanly practices, Nervousness, 3 ti ruck-en Organs.— all taese are curable,- and win a Monopoly of . EKIE MKDICAttO., Buffalo, N. T* You CANT HOOK HEALTH! ARABIAN one of HE BEST MEDICINES ever Fon PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both Externally and Internally. It i* safe and certain in its action. For Burns, Poisoning, ErysipelaJ, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earache, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Price 25 cts. and $i. at all druggists. E. MORGAN A SONS, Proprietors/ rROVIDENCE, R. I> . . . TBiDESBPPLIEDhjr ROSS GORDON^ LaFhiyotte, Ind. Foi- sale by B. F Reesling 1 IN WOMAN'S BEHALF. THE AMERICAN GIRL ABROAD. Year Advantages to Be T)orivcd From a or Two Spent in Eucopo. Since Miss Trafton's charming- book bearing- this title, which, appeared nearly or quite a quarter of a century ago, the peripatetic individual therein described ha.s been so often duplicated and hat wanders so explicitly told that it seems almost absurd to write any more articles about her. In some instances maligned, in others ridiculed, the American Girl Abroad has ceased to be an attractive theiue. "and so far as my acquaintance with her permits me to jxidg-e. she wc*ld like to be let alone for a season, until she has established a new character for herself, quite distinct from types heretofore portrayed. Let me, then, twist this matter around a little, and write of what the American girl will find life a.nd study abroad, to her advantage. Last summer, during a short visit to America, 1 received a letter from an old fi-iend whom I had not seen for many years, one paragraph of which read something 1 like this: "I biive u daughter just seventeen, who graduates next year from our city high school. She has nm«jc;il UUont and good intellectual ability, and we wish to give her all possible advantages of education, f may bo prejudiced, but I can not see how, as mi American girl destined to live her life ifi her own land, she can derive ;iny special advantages in general culture (music of coi.rs- cxcfipted) from a year or two of study abroad, sny in Uerlln or Paris." . .This letter set me, not exactly to thinking, but to thinking conci'etely, minutely and with definiteness, over the advantages and disadvantages of foreign training-, with results somewhat on this •wise: • Ever since America set up for herself, nearly one hundred and twenty years ago. and has each year been celebrating the anniversary of her self-assertion and independence, there has been a premium in the minds of our young people on these two very popular attributes of an honorable rebellion against tyranny and oppression. The occasion for revolt overcome and- independence established, the spirit nevertheless re-. mains, and its cultivation in a greater or less degree goes on in our education, our habits.of thought, our modes of expression. Our children are born into an atmosphere of democratic independence .which has a tendency to magnify self and its chances often far beyond the foundations of worth and fact. As children, and wild children, too often, their every positive expression of opinion is hailed with delight, as a token of that assertive chara.cter which is supposed to be essential to the preservation of our national institutions. They are put forward on parade just as soon. as the least exhibition of individuality makes them at all interesting, and grow up with a sense of their importance in the home a.nd in society which is never observed among the young people of other coTffitries. . The American girl sent abroad for study ahd general cultivation of mind' and manners, is ushered into the midst of a dispensation where the young person is not the important being that she is in our own land. Here she finds that age has its precedence and privilege far beyond what she -has -known at'home. If she ventures to pass through a doorway in advance of a lady older than herself, or if she permits .herself to be seated in a room where even one older person is standing, she will soon receive, either by word or look, an emphatic reminder of this fact. She must walk and sit and drive always at the left of this older lady, must watch for every possible opportunity of rendering her service, and must in tone, attitude, word and manner give expression to that reverence which 'age with its ex-: perience and • accomplishment has a right to claim. She will find also that, the strong assertion of opinion, naturally hastily formed and immature, will not advance her in the good graces of cultured people; and their attitude toward her harshly-expressed likes and dislikes will not take the form of amused tolerance, as it is apt to do in America, but, at the best, of quiet condemnation, none the less severe because of its' quietness. She will often find herself regarded with that pitying air that one has , for a spoileS child. Her extravagance in dress, her endless small expenditures for candy and unsubstantial trifles, will be looked upon as results of a training and education that have very little, tendency to curb- wrong impulses, and to restrain •unwholesome tastes and tendencies. She will find her, irregular, desultory ways of living and studying looked upon with wonderment approaching^ almost to disdain; and her - irresponsible conduct, which is thought so pretty, of tea in society at home, regarded with that elevation of eyebrow and shoulder that betrays a, question As to her real character and principles. She will soon learn that she carries her C9untry on. her back, for with every loud conversation with her friends in. the street or railway car, some native inhabitant will murmur tinder his breath, "Americans." This is the saddest-feature in misconduct away from, home, and especially in these older -countries, where America is looked upon as the land whence all sorts of eccentricities and extravagances may be expected. Let the American' girl be patriotic enough to see that no evil report of "the. land we love the best," come through her inattention to and the children of Germany who aru now five years old could be set down in America, for a decade, the gain to the civilisation of both countries would be almost incalculable. I once said as much to a German gentleman who lias a large school for boys on the Rhine. "Yes," he replied, : -it wcrald, doubtless be an excellent thing for American children; but what would our boys and girls learn over there'?"—a remark which does not give any false impression as to the general conceit of Germans regarding their system of education and training. A thousand rejoinders sprang to niy tongue's end as the American blood in my veins rnshed patriotically to the very tips of my fingers; but, in the heat of the moment, only this was left for speech: -Your boys would cicquire a broader, higher regard for woman, and your girls would • grow up no longer to tolerate the treatment they now receive from (jennan men"—a prediction that needs a whole separate chapter for its justification.— Alary 1>. V\'illa.rd, in Woman's Journal. ADVICE FOR SHOPPERS. >'ot Boy Things That Will Wear and Tho.se TVlilch Only Look Pretty. In one of Miss Edgewortli's moral tales, there is a story of a little girl who one day went shopping with her mother, and whose fancy was so completely captivated by a purple vase that she was willing to go without a pair of shoes that she might purchase it. When she goes home, she pours out of the vase a dark liquid that it contained, and it is 110 longer a purple vase. Over and over again do shoppers have to' learn from bitter experience Miss Edge worth's very apparent moral—that we should buy things that will wear. I well remember my first shopping experience. I thought only of beauty, and nothing of utility, as I purchased a gauzy material for a gown, which was pale lavender in tint. When the gown was made I wore it to visit a friend who lived by the seaside; the return necessitated 'a long walk along the shore after sundown, with a. damp wind blowing from the sea. When I reached home, great was my grief to see that my fine new gown of cotton and wool had so shrunk in the damp salt air as to be nearly up to my knees. Dampening and ironing, and "letting down," partly restored it to usefulness, but the delicate color .faded in streaks, and I realized that in buying the gown. I had bought a purple vase. The lesson sank deep, but I forgot it when a few weeks ago I wanted material to curtain a little nook in a room in my home. I bought some China silk; it was very pretty, having a shrimp-pink ground, with white arum lilies, and green leaves 'spreading all over it. and when suspended from a brass rod for decorative effect was good; but the morning sun rests warm and strong on that spot, and already the' beautiful pink is "flying out," as the painters say. My pretty Curtains ;ire, you see.' a ''purple vase. The woman who buys a parasol for the handle, or. a gay-printed muslin that will not wash, or cheap kid gloves, or any thing simply because it takes her eye. will find that she has bought a purple va.se.—Ella IS. Carter, in Ladies' Home Journal. • bill it may' do so as to any other bill. It remains to be seen whether the attempted revolution can succeed in the Senate. If it does not succeed there and the election bill passes, then the proposition of the revolutionists is to stop not for one moment. They are resolved to prevent the passage of the appropriation bills. Having an overwhelming majority in the House oi the next Congress they will at once proceed to block- all the wheels of the Gov ernment. They will refuse to pass any appropriations in the extra session except with a. clause repealing the election law. At least such is the programme announced from Washington. And it is entirely consistent with the revolution which the Democratic managers have been trying to cft'vet for two years.— Sioux City Journal. A Vf'#nmn Hunk i-iirrctj/r. Perhaps the first instance in which a 'woman has been chosen a bank director in America was when -last week Miss Emily Howland. of Sherwood, was elected a member of the board of directors of the First National of Auburti, N. y. The controller says he "knows of no objection to a woman serving as 'a director if qualified." Miss llowland ha.s a very interesting personal life. She is a woman of wealth and great intelligence, has traveled extensively and has always managed her own business affairs. Previcra»to the war Miss liow- land, with Miss (how Dr.) Searing, of Uocliester, successful 13- established and carried on a school for colored children at Washington, and during the war they ran a similar sclioal in Virginia. At the close of the war they devoted themselves to the work of getting de- Serving colored families North. In the day of "the underground passage" to Canada many a uegTO found a helping hand stretched forth by M iss 1 lowland or by her father. At her own expense, a few yeare ago. she built and is now Sustaining at her own home a thoroughly equipped high school for farmers' sons and daughters. EeTCifn it be possible that Mr. Cleveland's silver views were \vritten by Daniel Manning, and that Mr. Cleveland has lost the manuscript? In the light of history that is a most plausible explanation of the Prophet's mysterious silence upon a most important public question. He has not hidden his light under a bushol on the tariff, question, and should not douse the glim when the people want him to shed the luminosity of his intellect 011 the proposed silver legislation.—Minneapolis Tribune. Macbeth's "pearltop," and " pearl glass " lamp-chimneys do not break from heat, not one in a hundred; they break from accidents. They are made of clear glass as well as tough, as clear as crystal. They fit. the lamps they are made for. Shape controls the draft; they .are shaped right. Draft contributes to proper combustion; that makes light; they improve the light of a lamp. ^ But they cost a dealer three times as much as common chimneys, and, as they do not break, he is apt to be anxious lest they stop his trade. Diminished sales and less profit are not agreeable to him. There are two sides to the question. Haveatalkwithhim. GEO. A, MACBETH i Co. lave Wo appetite, Indigestion, Ftatnlence. Sick Headache, "all run down," lo»Ing flesh, you will tbo rexneclyyon need. They lononp the. weuk Ntomavli und build ui> the " a ffff' n }f tnerffie*. Sufferer* from mciitul or i>liv->l<-al overtvooit will find relief from liteiii. >lcely .ii:yarouat«d. EVERYWHERE Cl»eap Lands arid Homes in Kentucky, Tennesee, g£ ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line ot the Queen & Crescent Route c&» . be lomid 2,000,1x10 acres of splendid bottom, nr>-/ : land, tlinber and stock 1,-inds. Also the fln«£''^ Irult and mineral lands on the cominwit ror aata. on favorable terms. ,* 1'AKiEEBS! with all ihysettlpg get a home JB^' the sunny South, where blizzards ^nd Ice clpn plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Scute Is W KSles Shonea: and Quickest Lice Cincinati to Kew Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Day Coaches arm . SloKiwrH run through wlthoui chacge. < ... I ; 130 Miles the Shortest, 3 Hours the QoicfcevT CmGinnail to Jacksonville, Fla Tinie27Hjur8. v- The only line running Solid Trains and " ' 12 Cars. clpn ' tb* CARPERS ITTLE IYER PIUS. ATTEMPTED REVOLUTION. to these minor (?) morals, which are really as truly required in America as elsewhere, and prevail there'far more- than some of our traveling' public have given foreigners reason to believe. J ; can not seem to blame so much our system of training 1 young people, without adding 1 a word of cheerful congratulation that in so many, many- important particulars, the young men and women who sojourn, abroad for.a time, leave an. impress upon this older community and society no less needed and no less wholesome than that which foreign life may have wrought upon them. It has often seemed to me that if the present generation of children growing Tip in Anjpjica could he transferred to Efl'orts of the Democratic Minority Override tlio Republican majority. The Democratic managers are formulating a plan of continuous revolutionary work. It is merely the continuation of the plan commenced hy them long before the first.session of the present Congress—commenced almost as soon as it was. known that the Democratic party had been defeated. The proposition now is to make sure of forcing an extra session of the next Congress if the election bill is passed. The idea is to prevent the passage of the appropriation hills at this session, and then in the extra session for the House to send ' to the Senate all appropriation bills wit?i a 'Tider" requiring the repeal of the election law. The Democrats would then try to compel the majority to submit or starve the Government.. Tliis is the plan that is authentically announced from the centers of Democratic authority in New York and Washington. The Democratic bosses refused to submit to the last National election. They did the same, as everybody knows, when Abraham Lincoln was elected President. But in 1888 they did not go to the extreme of .armed insurrection, hut attempted to eft'eut revolution in a different,, although equally effective form. Eoger. Q. Mills, the recognized leader of the Democratic party in Congress, .boldly and deliberately announced the revolutionary purpose of the 7 ' party managers—most of them men who took part in the violent' revolution of 1801—when he declared, over his own signature in an elaborate publication, that "the minority would make themselves virtual masters of the majority," and that no measure should become a law which the minority did not approve. * The .desperate fight that was made hy the Democrats in the House to accora- • plish the, deliberately proclaimed revolution is fresh history. If the revolution had been accomplished the verdict ,o£ the people in. the National election would have-been nullified. Not a line of tariff or other legislation in- .accordance with that verdict could, have been • enacted. ; But the revolution - was defeated in the House. The power of the House, of the majority of .the House, was vindicated in spite of the obstreperous and .scandalous methods of the conspirators. Beaten in the House, the conspirators have carried their revolution to the United States Senate, and they are making almost as desperate an effort there now as they did in the House at the last session. The pretense now is the election hill—but it is mere pretense. The real attempt now is to' make the minority ^'virtual masters of the majority," as Mills announced soon after the election in. 1888. If the ' minority may su'overt majority rule as to the DADWAY'S II READY RELIEF, 2U I'lie uiosD uei'tain and safe Ptiiu .Remedy in the world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than auy known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE/PAIN IN' THE CHEST OB SIDESJHEADACHE, TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic, causing the pain to instantly stop. For COLDS, BRONCHITIS,PNEUMONIA .CONGESTION, INFLAM MATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA^ PAIN'S IN THE SMALL OF BACK etc., more extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS OR STOMACH, CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR STOM ACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING. HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS,. SICK HEADACHE, : DIARRH03A, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING S PELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured Toy taking 1 internally a half to a teaspoonf ul of Ready Relief in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE 13 NO BETTER CERE OR PREVENTIVE OF FEVER AND AGDE. Px-ice 50c. per boitlc. Sold by druggists. Any '-R. R R." or any •'READY RELIEF"''with- out'the naineRA.DW.Vy, isa COUNTERFEIT IB tho bane of BO many livos that here is -whara Tromake our great boast. Oar pills cure itwhila others do not. - • ... • Orter's Littla liver Pills ftra very small and very easy to take. One or two pills make a dosa. They are strictly vegetable &ud do not gripa or purge, bat by their gentlo action pleaao all who uso thorn. ;Invialgat25cent8; five for $1. Sold by druggists everywhere,, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALLPRICE SOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1S7S. DADWAY'S n. PILLS, The Great Liver and Stomach Kemedy Forthecu'e of ail disorders of the STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION, COS'IVE NESS, INDIGESTION, BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION of the BOWELS, PILES, and all derangements of t^e Internal Viscera. Purely Vegetable, containing no ' mercury, minerals, or DELETERIOUS DRUGS. ' PERFECT DIGESTION will be acc mplished by taking RADWAY'S PILLS. Byso doing Dyspepsia, SICKHEADACH, FOULSTOMACHE, BILIOUSNESS will be avoidecT^and the food that is eaten contribute >ts nourishing properties to the sup port of the natural waste of the body Price 25c. per box. SOLD BY ALL DRCCISTS Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely Pure audit is Soluble. No Chemicals 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 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, AGES! n:nke Q. specialty of manufac- fii. i3abj Carriages, to sell <il£?;o 3>r»v "C£> pnt'tBeo. You car., .jtisrofO:"-. S'> bettor witb us th 1 , r '^itu a 6e!i}or. Wo send Caiv >e»to c!l rolow within "OUiuiies . li-t.iiso f.~ao «if chnirss. Send for lUfll . RAISER, Mfr.,; 62-fii .McnraiVe.. CHngo, ESK REIV LI IS THE r REMEMBER NAM EOF THAT Wonderful Remedy That Cures CATARRH, HAY-FEVEB, COLD in the HEAD, SORE THROAT, CANKER, and BRONCHITIS, TO w w Price 81.0O. —~ Hhnt Bottle* For Sale by leading Druggists. KUEPABEO ONU BY Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Go. 02 JACKS'^ ST., CHICAGO, lit OKLY LIKE FKOM CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga. Tenn., Fort Payne. Ala., Meridian Miss., Vickbvire:, Hiss., Shrevcj ort. La. ' 20 Miles the bhortvsl, Cincinnati to lexlngton Ky ' 5 Boors Quickest Cincinnati to Kncxville Term,' 116 Miles the Shortfrst'Clncinnatl to Atlanta and Augusta, Ga. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Ar.nlston 4Saf" 2(j Mile* the Shortest Cincinnati to Burning! am- Ala. . 15 iUles ohonrsT. Cincinnati tO.Mobila, Alf. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shreveport For Texas* Mexico, California.^! Trains leave Central Union Depot, Cincinnati 9 crossing the Famous High Bridge ol Kentuct}?;: and rotmdtag the base of looioat MoaatalD*;', Pullrnan Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Tialns.^ Over One Million Acres of Land in Albania t future Great State of the South subject to pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct Count}' Maps, lowest Rates a' full particulars addres, D. G. EDTVAED&, (« Passenger & Ticket Agent, Queen &. Crescent Boute, Cincinnati O, 8ick Headache and relieve all too troubles inof. dont to a bilious state of tha system, each u Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsfnow, DintroBa After eating. Pain in tho Side, £0. While their motl ronmrkable success has been shown in cueing SSCK EeaaacBO,' yot Carter's Littla Liver iPHtt SX6 equally TOluablo in Constipation, curing and preventing thiBannsyingcomploint, "while they alaij correct all disorders of tho stomacn^tlmulato tha .liver and regulate tho bowels. Evonif they only BIG FOUR HARVEST * EXCURSIONS TO THE Aciiaf hey •wouMbaalmoflfcpriceless'to those vrba Bu/for fronj this distressing complaint; butf ortu- natelytbeirgoodEessdoc8iioteiidherG,andtaoBa vrhocccotry them will find these li tUo pills valuable In so many vraye that they will not bo wil- llngtodowithoutthera. Butafterallelclchead West and -Northwest, SOUTH, Southwest and Southeast. Cleveland, Cincinnati, CMcasol&St. WILL SELL ROUND TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS T,) all prominent points to the West and Kortb* : wess, South, Southwest and Southeast HALF~"RATES —ON TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9th, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23d, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 141313^ A.11 tickets good returning thirty dsjs date oi sale. This la" a glorious opportunity for Seekers to,vl£it the territory named, and -we ! would mvlte : correspondence on the subject' For full information call on or address •D,' B. MABTDf, . Beneral Passenger J^ent" Onr Malydor Perfection Byrlnce free with »very i™. bottle. PreveDt8 Stricture. Cures ConorrlMi»,**,a ftcd Gleet iMtto-4 daya. .Ask your ior it.. Sent to..any address for H.OO. "fALYDOB MANtff'G CO., tANCASTER.4k ? Oo Tfoif toest or Speculate! - —IN— ,* STOCKS, Bonos, GRAIN ANTD PROVISIONS ? If so, trade witn a reliable firm who have had ten years experience, ami are members of the Clilcuw Board of Trade and Stoek Exchange. Wio d» business strictly on Commission, :'Ee£er lo Illinoi* ! Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago. , C. A. WHYLAND A CO. ^ 2O .Pacific Av<s. - Chicago, n^s.J. We send fre; of charge our Daily Market Report /jjj ind Circular on application. ' Interest allowed,on,momh]y balance's. JOSEPH SILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL/PAflis EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. PERFECT MANHOOD. , Mld<flc-wcd andEldcrlyroen who suffering from the effect* of youtMBi follies «r,t_, CCJSCB of maturer yen™, ana now llnd their mnnl* rigor decreased ana who are troubled with torrtWfe dralnsai:dlosse8,yon .can-be permanently ,'restpred.t ' MAVHOOO; nt home, " cxpomre.' nt' lowed* cn»t r bj .Dr. Clurlto In ne Clur r .. methods, tested &nd proven In nearly t jear'8 practice (KstaDHShed 1861), Til " Nervoni find Special If ID need ojf mcdlciil stfl, send for QuogUon ] jo you f»t) fuJly describe the syirptoms of yoor n tlcular dlBOiwe tome',: Consultation Irw »~^. — > Hovn, StoS; Sundnji, 9 to 12. AddriWb . < F. D^ CLARKE, M. D., 186 8. Clark St., . CHICAGO..
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