i. How wretched is the man -who has fallen a victim to Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, or diseased Liver, with all the horrible attendants. Look upon the picture: .Poor man, being tired of dragging out a miserable-existence, he is the picture of despondency; -altogether, he is rather a forlorn specimen, t Do •we pity him? Of course; but at the same time feel assured that in a measure he is 'to blame for.the.bad state into which he has fallen. A sure, safe, speedy and easy care can be found in Simmons Liver Regulator—Nature's own .remedy. No mercury or deleterious drugs, not unpleasant-to the taste, and always reliable—just such a remedy as you can pin your faith to without a shadow of disappointment. Bead the testimonial, don't take our word for it: '•I have been subject to severe spells of Congestion of the Liver, and have been in the fetbit of taking from i * to 30 grains of calomel, which generally laid me up for three or four days. Lately! have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator which gave me relief, without any interruption to business." J. Hucc, Middlcport, Ohio. • f. jar. ZEILIJT # co., Sow PROfKBroRS. PHILADELPHIA, PA. PRICE, Sl.OO. ; A . woman's aim is to look her best—but she'll never reach it without perfect health. For perfect health, take Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. All the functional irregularities and weaknesses that make life miserable to women, are cured by. it. It's a powerful, invigorating tonic, and a soothing and __ strengthening nervine—purely vegetable, perfectly harmless. For ulcerations, displacements, bearing-down sensations, un... natural discharges — everything that's known as a "female complaint"—it's a positive remedy. .It's the only one that's gitaranteed to give satisfaction in every case. It costs you nothing, unless it helps you. You can afford to try it, on these terms. Can you afford to neglect it? You Can Eat WHAT YOU LIKE IF YOU TAKE DR WHITE'S ' DANDELION ALTERATIVE. It cures Indigestion, Biliousness, liver and Kidney diseases, Constipation, Eheumatism and Neuralgia. . It purifies the blood, and makes the . weak strong and vigorous. Thousands have been restored to health by this great medicine, why not you P Very large bottle for $1, and every bottle warranted. jold by B. F. Keesling aid D.E Pryor. BEECH AM'S PILLS AGO? 3L,rK33, liCA-0-IC . ON A WEAK STOMACH. 25 Cents a Box. OF AU. DRUCOI8T8. " mm W ^-^-L^-H- ^ VEGETABLE ' M7M2M COUGHS AND COLDS. 85c. and SI, at aU drupglsti. - JKOVIDENCE, R. L TB4DE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON* LaFayette, Ind. For sale by B. F Reeslinfr HOTEL MANNERS. The Strlkiujf DlfTvrencc Between Gentility aiirl CoarsciioKH. "He is away from home, a.nd it doesn't matter.'' "If a, ycmnjf gentleman .behaves that way when .among strangers," was the quk-k JTJoindc.r of a bright lady at my sidu, "it is because he is no gentleman when nt home." - This brought v,p the whole question of hotel manners. There is n gentleman's way of stepping; up to the register. If he blusters, demands impossible things in the way of afcommudations, treats the clerk as if he were ;i public door-mat, lie is simply coarse, lie has no claim to be ealled a gentleman. One will get his rights . fiir sooner by modest, self-re spectfu! demands. There is nothing ruder than. crowding at the desk. snaU-hing the pen. insisting on looking over two or three pages to see who is in the house before putting down your own name, and thus keeping others waiting, slapping an umbrella and bag on the desk with a bang, scolding the porter, cursing the elevator, bawling al your wife on the ladies'parlor landin, to "jump in," and thus making your arrival a general gale of wind. A noisy room in a hotel is sure to tel its.tale. Remember that in the apartments next door there may be a true gentleman or a refined family of winter boarders. Carousing and the bursts oi hilarious singing that come 'over the transom-window, the call and shout that greet a.new-comer at your door, or as one boisterously talks in the hall to a guest who is departing, all annoy the genteel patrons of. the house. They in. quire, and they find out. too, who it is that is making all that disturbance their peace. The news travels to the bank, to the exchange, and back to the ruffian's native village or city. There is always some one sick in a hotel. The unrestrained laughter oi the passage-ways and halls is a fearful distress to some one on the very brink of death. As the halls are tufted with rich carpeting, so should conversation in them be modulated to high-bred quiet A lady and gentleman pass into and out of the apartments of a hotel without apparently scrutinizing their fellow-travelers. They mind their own business, and they do not tell their o-.vn business. At the table they do not pass comments on others about them, nor audibly converse of their own private affairs. They do not tell stories to provoke each other to inordinate laughter. They wear'an amiable and commonplace air that excites no attention.- Tiey treat tne waiters with. gentilitjr, remembering that they are not mere hired machines, but real human beings. Often the man or woman who brings mv soup may be of finer grain by nature than I am. At all events the attendant at a hotel knows a thing or two, has seen much of life and has observed the manners of Senators and Princesses. They laugh In derision, on the sly, at the pretensions of "the vulgar rich" who impose on them, attempting to show off. Table manners at a hotel tell a story. The natural way, the simple and honest and kindly way, tells of good "breeding as nothing else can.' Eough criticism on the food or attendance reveal the boor. If I order a. carriage, I may do it in a showy way. which reveals that I think I am doing one grand thing. The clerk bows but he smiles to himself as he detects that I am not accustomed to a carriage. If I hang about the rotunda, I reveal myself. I may be a man of wealthy leisure, and then it is all right to appear what I am, a mere "looker-on in Vienna;" but even then I had better not strut nor make a show of my small change. But if I am there on business, I had better attend to my business, meet my callers in the reception parlor, or my own parlor, and not appear a simple hotel lounger. Such fellows are in the way. They get the best chairs, and by the best windows; they monopolize the papers and are forever studying the register, like spies. They get a bad name, even though they pay their bills promptly. • Especially am I talking of a house where business men meet Of course there are mere pleasure houses, Florida and seaside resorts, which are different. A lady can not be too -careful of her manners in>a ; hotel: She should remember that if she ,is pretty aud well-dressed lundreds are watching her. She should see none of this as she goes about her artless way. Hotel admiration is a bhing a true lady never picks up any more than she would poison. It is dif- icult for her to even be much in the public rooms without her husband, or brother,, or mother with her white hair. She can not sit long in the parlor; she can not read there. She may look out of the winnow, a few moments while •waiting for some one, but she can not .ong occupy the public parlor in a city lotel alone. A lady, especially if she be young, will find hotel life very trying, the care necessary. to escape compromise-is so great. If she is to. make a long stay 'and much alone, she must be provided with pleasant private rooms and some occupation, like books or art She had otherwise better go out for a walk. A female-hotel lounger! Bah! There is always a woman hunter in every hotel. Look out for him! He is rich, and therefore the proprietor endures him; but .he is bad. Do not let aim pick up even your glove in an elevator. Take-no passage-way courtesies from him. To him an inch is an ell, sure. He will claim your acquaintance on .the street, as/"a friend from our louse." Do,not see him. In a hotel eternal vigilarice Je-.the price of safety.— Harkley Barker, in N. Y. Weekly. —TaSy.—Put ; _two pounds brown sugar in a kettle-with a pint of water, .et boil five minutes, stir in four tablespoonfuls o: butter and cook until it drops hard in water; flavor "to taste. Pour in 'shallow, buttered tins. Mark off in squares and when cold, break apart. . ••'.•:-' AN UNSPARING CRITIC. 4. Story Told of JRosa Bonlicar, the F»< mou.s Anhnal Painter. Kosa Bonheur,'the celebrated animal painter, sees few people at her Chateau de. • By, writes, a..Paris correspondent. Mile. Bonheur will be sixty- nine years old next March; her health is not robust, and ingrained in her nature is a shrinking from too close contact with humanity, which reminds one of the timidity of her own deer of the forost of Fountainebleau. A re- KOSA BONHEUB. quest to be permitted to call on her, coining even from people for whom she feels respect and esteem, may be met with courteous apologies; a stranger has little hope of reaching her pres- ance, and an invitation to seek her ont in her country retirement in the little village of By at Tho'mery is something' almost unheard of. You may imagine, then, the surprise with which a young 1 English girl now painting 1 in the Academy Julian received one day i brief note in a strange, 'vigorous' and almost awkward hand 1 writing infon aing her that Mile. Rosa Boaheur would be. pleased to see her at noon on a certain day in December. Miss Alice buttoned the precious letter into the bosom of her dress, took a Seine steam-bou.t to the Jardin des Plantes and fell feverishly to sketching a buffalo. She spent the money^he had been saving' -for curtains inwier bare little room in the Quartier Latin on. the best etching obtainable .of "Plowing in the Niveruais." She says she lay awake two nights debating whether to cut her hair short and part it on one side. ' On the eventful morning 1 she took a seat in a first-class compartment from the Gare de Lyon. This, on the part of a young woman whose purse ached •with famine, was paying great deference to the occasion. Mile. Bonheur received her so quietly and simply as to check her outpouring of gratitude. "Let us have first," said the white- haired painter, ''a little dejeuner." "Now," said Mile. Bonheur afterward, ''draw that cat for me." Miss Alice gasped with dismay. The cat was a huge fellow purring in one corner of the studio. Mias Ab'ce prayed for the floor to open, but took up her pencil. • , "Yes," said Mile. 'Bonheur, "so they told me. I've seen worse lines—sometimes." Miss 'Alice ascended to the seventh heaven at this equivocal .praise. "Where .have, .you been," went on Mile. Bonheur, "since April?" "In—in.Belgium," "Drawing?" "Not—much; resting." —"So they told me. Why don't you draw, or else go home and—make the for dinner?" Miss Alice abased herself and promised to draw without. intermission. Then she asked how her hostess, whom she had never before seen, had learned of her existence. It-appeared that Mile. Bonheur, who haunted the Wild West camp while Buffalo Bill was in Paris, had noticed the young English student sketching horses. Something in the girl's face had attracted her; she had had inquiries made among the ateliers, and, silently,; in spite of her lack of intercourse with other artists, bad kept track of her quasi-pr.ote.ge, whom she thus rebuked for a summer's idleness. Mile. Bonheur is aa unsparing critic, and this is not the. first time she has exhorted an aspirant to make due progress or clean pots and pans. OUR MAIL CARS. A Few Words of'Information as to How ;. They, Are Manned. Nearly every railroad, in the United States carries, at least once a day, one or more men whose business it is to receive, sort, and deliver the mail gathered at the towns along or near that road. --•-... If there is little, work to be done, one man does it alone, in a small room built in a part of the baggage-car or smoking-car. As the business, increases, two or more men work together, having a whole cax- for their accommodation. This car is drawn directly behind the engine, so that there shall be. no occasion for any passing, .through it With still more business, between the large i cities, two or more ears are run; until New Yortaand Chicago we have a whole train run exclusively for the mail sei-v- ice, made up of five cars and worked by iwenty men. A line of railroads between two cities, used in this way, for sorting-the mail, is called an ','R. P. 0., i. e., "Railway Post-Office," and there is an immense number of such, in .the country, taking 1 their names from the chief .officers on the line. Such are -the "Boston and Albany," "Boston, Springfield,and.-vNew .York," "Portland arid Island Pond," "Chicago and Cedar Eapids," and many hundred others. The- -runs vary .greatly in .ength, ranging from, twenty miles to as -high ;as a, thousand^ miles. The .ex- iremely long .; runs, • with the exception of., the "New York and Chicago," are ..- -found,, only in ;he West,,;where...there are great .dis- xmces. between. the cities. • On such a run there will be tw.o or more men, one crew" sleeping while-the, other works. '?The New. York and Chicago" is divided jito three.sections. On, this! run. the twenty men who start out from J«* York are relieved by as many more at Syracuse, and these in turn are relieved at Cleveland by another company who take the train into Chicago. As a gen eral thing, however, a run is planned to be about the distance which can be covered in a day. On all the more important lines there are two sets of men, one • for day anc one for night service. If the run is a short one with but little mail, one man does the work alone, running every day, and usually having several hours to rest atone end of the road or the other. Where the run. is long enough, so that the trip takes all day, there, wil be four.sets of, men.. One man, or sel of men, starts at one end of the run, and covers the entire line, meeting the other somewhere on the route, and returning the next day. When these men have worked a wc-ek, they, go home to rest a week, :md the others tiikc their places. Such is the arduous nature ol the work, the strain to mind and body, and particularly to eyesight, from working all d;iy long in the constant jar ant rattle. th;it few men would be able to retail] a place were it not for tfie.se periods of rest.—Max Bennett, in St. Nicholas. PAPER HORSESHOE. ^t i» to Take the Place of the Iron Shoe In Germany. It is stated that the German Government is to substitute for the iron horseshoe a compressed paper shoe, for which it is claimed that, in addition to elasticity, it, lias, the valuable property o: being insensible to the action of water and stable liquids. The following are some details of the new system of shoeing: The new shoe consists of leaves of parehmented papex, rendered impermeable by means of oil of turpentine, strongly stuck together by a special mixture (mixture of Venice turpentine, wMting, lacquer anc litharged linseed oil). These leaves of .paper are then, shaped by,means of a stamp. The . shoe is afterwards subjected to strong hydraulic pressure, and, when dry, is finished with the file. Use is also made of a, paper paste, mixed with sand, turpentine, lacquer, linseed ; oil and litharge, which is pressed into molds, so as to obtain, after drying, a perfectly, homogeneous a.nci impermeable mass. But experience has proved that the .horseshoe thus prepared is less tenacious and less elastic than that made with, superimposed- leaves of paper. Both, however, may be put on either with nails or by means of a paste made of mineral tar or India rubber.— Bural New Yorker. IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THEWOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. S. S. IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTORE BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOD ORTHE CARES OF jffi. THK HOUSEHOLD. -o- OVERTEN THOUSAND OF THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO. THIS. Don't fail to send for oar book o» H*od dueuMB. Mailed free. Bmn Sracxno Co- -ItLuiU, Or*. OotlbCMOU COMPOUND ^Composed of Cotton Boot, TaniT and 'Pennyroyal—a recent discovery by an 'old.physician. Js 8ucc*8s/uKf/ ured Safr, -Effectual* -Price > $V by nail, tealeoV-Ladies,, ask your dru^fftst for Cook 1 *, Cotton Boot Compound and take no substitute, or indlose 2 sUmpi for sealed ; particular!. Addi«M POND LILY COMPANY, No. 3 Block, 131 "Woodward am, Detroit. Mick 'CHI! be cnrned at ourSKW line of work, upltlly : mid -honorably, by thoi« of- either sex, vouiig or old, iind In their own locall t[cB,wlier«vcr tbey llvp. Any ona can do tlio work. Eo»y to Jenrn. .e start you.. -2fo ii»k. You win devote your spnre moments, or all your time to tlic work. ' Tlili IB itn' entirely new lufidjnrjd brtngn;wondt'rAil nuccet*!* to e^try workw.- IJcfcinti^rs are earning from t-S to $50 pcrw*ck and upwiirdu, and more afW tt little experience/ ]\VVtiUP fttrnlttli-you the cm-, payment and teach you KKKE. tfo spnccto explain hero. Full' Information , FUKE, .'f R1L7JE ;<fe CO., iL ; (UIlJTA ( .aAlMC. little forlunt»linYebeenmtd:e« work for Ui, by-A Him 'Pnjcc, All»tln, TKXRM, and Jno.lionn, Toledo, Ohio. Soe cut. Others nrcdoInp.RJt well. Why not you?: Sotn'e'fiirn ovefMOO.OO A* [month. Yon-COD do'ihp-work sad ]!v* |jit']iome ( - w '*^rcvi>r you nrf. Even be- Inner* nre-cntlly, earning, from, #6 to 10«day. All'«gen. Weahowyouhow •nd stnrl.you. 1,'nn work In tipnr«illm« or'nll tli'rliiiic.-'Blp'nionoy for work-' erfl. Folliwe unknown iimonp ihrm. P " ClilelkMtcr*t Enjfllrti 'DIuMOBO *...•—•* ^NYROYAL,PiLLS Orlkln>I'm<VnI)r6«nvln» , «J««J« rclltble. LADIU ut lrt-IW C*lc»«CW« .-Atgtfak H(«- r Brmd ID KfJi ud HM meuUlo ei, KiltdTrlihtla* ribbon.- T*ke dther. lufitna. > •tampl for pmllonlfcTlt tMtlmodUl* und - l«llef for tmdle*,? in letter, by >ctvnt i*»lL 1(1,000 IciUmool«l',. frame Paper. _ by B.; K. Keesllne, DrasrelsC Delicious Mmce Pie in 20 Minutes ANY TTBEE OF THE 'YEAH. HEW ENGLAND MiKCE MEAT. In •paper.boxes; enocirh for two: large pies. Ahvaya readx; cuBlly prepnroa. CLEAN, SOLD BY ALL CKOCERS. The annoyance of breaking lamp-chimneys .need not be borne. Get tough glass chimneys. Macbeth's "pearl top " and ''pearl glass" are tough against heat; they, do not break, except from accident. They are also clear, transparent, not misty or milky; they fit and stand upright; shape and proportions are right to direct the draft upbri. th'e flamei They cost a little more than rough and wrong chimneys of common glass that break continually. Pittsburg." GEO. A. MACBETH & Co. CURE CONSTIPATION. To enjoy health one should have regular evuoiations every twenty four hours. -The evils, both mental t resulting: from HABITUAL CONSTIPATION •re many and oerions.' For: the car* of thl« common trouble. Tutt's Liver Plllw have K Mined a popularity anpar* Uleled. Elegrtiatly sugar canted. SOLD EVEHYWHERR CARIERS ITTfcE IVER PILLS. CURE Blct Headacho and relieve all the troubles Inof- dent to ft bilious Btate of the system, aucll M Plzzlnesa, Nausea, Drowsiness, DlstroeB after eating. Pain in tha Side, io. W&iJa tielrmort romarioble Buccesa-ha£ been shown ia curing Headache, yet Carter's Little Livar Hflf KM equally valimblfl in Constipation, cuilngaudpia* venting thiaaan«ylnecompMnt,wWl8they«lw correct all OisordcraoftlieBtomMh.Btimnlfttotlie liver widragulata the bowels. Even if they only HEAD _ Jfer Itom this distressing complaint; but torta- Eatalytheirgoodnea8doesiiotendhere,andtlJ08« who ohco try them will find these little pills valuable In BO many trays that they will not "bp willing to do withontthera. -But*fterttUnlckn«a4 ACHE Is the bane of so many lives that hero Is-where •wemake our great boast Onrpillaetu'eit-wMIa others do not. ' ... Carter"!! Little Liver Pills are very Email and very easy to take. Oheor.two pills znakoa dose.' They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purge, but by tholr gentle action please all -who usetham. In vials at 25 cents; five for $1. Solo by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE GOLD MEDAL, PASIS, 1878. W.taER&Go.'s Breakfast Cocoa from which, .the excess of oil has been removed, is \Absolutely Pure and it is Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It has more than tliree times, the strength of Cocoa mixed with. Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far; more economical,'cost'ou/ Kss ilian 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. GARRIAGESI We roiifce a specialty of manofaoturinp: Baby Carriaees''to »eU dl-, recc to'prlTuto pnrtsiia; ;Tou can, therefcirti.'fio Deiter with us than with a ac?.icr. We send Car- 'riairesw ail pd:Dt»wltbtn7000)1166 oi'OU!caco<VcoufcliarBe. Sena J'or sataioizue. GHAS. RAISER, MSr., 02-64 Clj^uralvc.. Cirrage, HI K REMEMBER LINO IS THE NAME OF THAT Wonderful Remedy That Cures CATARRH, HAWEVER, COLD In the HEAD, SORE THROAT, CAHKEB, For Sale by leading: Druggists. KlinckCatarfh& Bronchial Remedy Co, 82 JACKS'^" ST., CHICAGO. !U- Cheap Lands and Homes in Ken-' tiicky, Tennesee, B ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the"Qneei> & Crescent Route CUR bsfonncl 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, upland, timber and stock lands, .Also the Quest fruit and mineral lauds on the continent lor sale on favorable terms, KAKMEHSl-wltb all thy getting get a home !n the sunny South, wliwe blizzards and Ice clad plains are unknown. The Queen* Crescent Eoute • Is 94 Miles .tin. Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinaii to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Kmire Trains. Baggage Car, Day Coaches and Sleepers run through without change. no Miles the Shortest, 8 Hours the Quickest Cincinnati to-Jacksonville, F!a 'Tln)e27Bju)'.s. Ttieonly line ruruuKg Solid Trains and TbrougL - Cars. ONLY UNE raoa CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga. Tenn., Fort Payne, Ala., Miss., VIckhuiK, Miss., Shreveiort, La. 20 Miles the Slioru-sf Cincinnati to "Lexington; Kr. 5 Hours-Quickest Cincinnati to Krtoxvllle, Term. 1.16 -Miles tie Shortest. Cincinnati to Atlanta' ana • ' . in Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to ArmlstBn Ali, •id Miles the Shortest," Cincinnati to Bltmlnibam- •Ala. 15 Miles Sbortrat Cincinnati to Mobile, A1: . Direct connections at jNew Orleans and Shreyeport For Te-xas, Mexico, California. Trains lgav« Central-. TJixlori Depot, Cincinnati, crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kenttfcky, and rounding the .base of Lookout Mountain. PaUrnan Bouaolr Sleepers on all Through Train*. - ^ i . -._ - ' ' ''• - . - . - . 4 Over One Million Acres of Land In Albama, the future Great Stale-of the South subject to pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate. Kor Correct Countj Maps. Lowest Bates »nd fall particulars addres, D. &. EDWAEDS, U«u Passenger* Ticket Agent, Queen A Crescent Honte, Cincinnati. 0. BIG FOUR HARVEST EXCURSIONS TO THE West and Northwest, SOUTH, Southwest and -Southeast TBQEr :)eveland, Cincinnati, CMcagol&S*. LtR'y WILL SELL ROimDTRIP EXCURSION TICKETS TJ all prominent points in tfoe West and North- wess, South, Southwest and Southeast^ s ..:''. . •—AT—'. • . HALF RATES .-7-ON ' TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER Bth, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 23d. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14t&! Ail tickets good returnlD'g thirty dors from' .-date of, gale. . This is' a glorious opportunity for Hom« Seekers to visit the territory named, and we would invite correspondence -on the subject For full Information call on or address D, B. MAST1N, General Passenger Ag*nt hirSInlydor Perfection Syringe froe with tvwf. bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures rnii ncd dlc«t iu 1 to -I day*.. 'JLsk -yonr or 1W Sent -lo any n'ddress for tUYDOR MANUF'G CO.,LANCASTER.a Do M tast or 5]iBGiIM8 -^Z-iN-— ,. STOCKS, .BONDS, AND P?RO"VISIONS ? If so, trade,witn a reliable firm who have hnd tea ears experience, and are members of tbe CMcmim, lonrd of Trade and Stock Exchange. Who da msiness strictly on CouiBiission. £e(er to Illinoa , Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND A CO. O -Pacffic- Ave. '-":"• ' Chicago, las. We send fro 3 of charge our Daily Market Report, nd Circular on application, interest allowed on utonilily balances. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PEffS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. MANHOOD. TOTJjrO,.Miadle-as:e<liB.nd Elderly mfn who »r« ufferlnz from tho .effect* of'youthful follies or <ue eessea of nmturer years, and crow flnjl Orelr roanJ floor decreased ana wno are troubled ultfi terriWs rains' imd.iossos, you can be permanently restored to PERFECT MAVHOOB, nt Jiome, wltl»jj» xpoittire, at lowe«C cent, by Br. Clarke'* npcoved methods, tested and proven In newly' * ear's practice- (KsUibllabert 1SS1), Tn ChronU-, Yei-yoni and Spc'clal Discuses. ,. , If in need of .mcOIcal .old, send'for Qnestlon 1* o you ean-MlyMoncriDO the symptoms o£ y^ur put J , culardtneiuietonie,-ConsultationIroc B ~^ -"-^. lours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. ,Afldre«6. F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 86 8. Ctark St., , CHICAGO,..
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