Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 14, 1891 · Page 7
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February 14, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, February 14, 1891
Page 7
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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; altogeth- - er, he is rather a forlorn specimen. , D'o 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 cure can, be found in Simmons Liver Regulator— Nature's own remedy. No mercury or deleterious drags, not unpleasant to the taste, and always reliable — just such a remedy as you can pin your faith to without a shadow of disappointment. Read the testimonial, don't -take our word for it : "T have been subject to severe spells of Congestion of the Liver, and have been in the fcibit of inking from 15 to 20 grains of calomel, which generally laid me up for three or four days, '• Lately T have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator which gave me relief, without any Interruption to business." J. HUGO, Middleport, Ohio. jr. a. ZEIL.IJT # co., Sou PROPMKTORS, PHILADELPHIA, PA. PKICE, 81.00. Can't be found —the equal of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. If other medicines of its class were like it, they'd be guaranteed. This is. If it doesn't benefit or cure, in every case for which it's recommended, you get your money back. It isn't a "dire-all," but it does cure all diseases arising from a torpid or deranged liver, or from impure blood. For all Scrofulous, Skin and Scalp Diseases, it's a positive remedy. Even Consumption, or Lung- scrofula, is cured by it, if taken in time and given a fair trial. That's all that's asked for it—a fair trial. Then, if it doesn't help you, there's no pay. We claim it to be an unequaled remedy to purify the blood and invigorate the liver. We claim it to be lasting in its effects, creating an appetite, purifying the blood, and preventing Bilious, Typhoid and Malarial fevers, if talcen in time. The time to take it is when you first-feel the signs of weariness and weakness. By druggists. You Can Eat WHAT YOU LIKE IF YOU TAKE DR. WHITE'S DANDELION ALTERATIVE. It cores 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. oold by B. F. Keesling- ard D.E Pryor. "HOW D'E DO?" Some answer cheerily, because iney are well' arutfuU of ll/e. Others Buffering from JVERV- •"Pa PEPIMTY. etc.. answer gloomily. A TWILIGHT STORY. "Auntie, will you tell n story?" said my little nloce of threj, As the early winter twilight fell around us silently. , Sol answered to her" pleading: "Once, when I was very small, Wlthmy-pupu juici my mamma I went out to make :i call; And a lady, pleased to see tis,.£are me finite a large bouquet. Which I carried homewurd proudly, smiling all nlonjr the way. witter man was C. H. Thompson, now in-the insurance business in Boston. "Old man Dow. who made a specialty 'Soon I met tivo other children, chid In ra^a and sud of face, .Who grew strangely, wildly joyous as T nearecl their standing-place. 'Twas so good to see the flowers! 'Give us one —oh, one!' they cried. But I passed them without upon kins: ieft them with'their wish denied. But the mera'ry of their asking haunted me by ni^ht and day. 'Give us one!' I heard them saying, even in my mirlhlul pluy. 'Still I mourn, because in childhood 1 refused to give a flower; Did not make those others happy when I had It j in my pon-er." Suddenly I ceased ciy story- Tears were iu my niece's eyes- Tears of'lendeniess ana pity—while she planned a sweet surprise; "I will send a llower to-morrow to those little children dear." CouUt J tell her that their childhood- had boon gone this many a year? — Mary J. Porter, in Harper's Bazar. TOLD BY A FAKIE. The Many Tricks In the Street Man's Life. . .. answer goomy I nun «r>tif HftfTtTni 8611 ^ sealed, JFrfffo | OUR HEW BOOK "«•»««<*««•«.GU<« I . .lanteed Testimonials. . ^—^^^—^^^w «" vccu AcobllUUllJlXlf,, •K^i'if t JL'L. aIftltoa *' 6n«ec** Uniform. Kit IK MEDMCA.X, CO., Buffalo, N. Y.Learn "WHAT AILS YOU?" OU Of lie BESrMEDICfES PZmCI&MESmiETIlICASSSDF PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, Ixrth Externally and Internally. -.. It'ii safevand certain inits action. For Burns. Poisoning, Erysipelas, Mammation of the Eye^or Bowels, Earache, Deainess, Rheumatism, Pains In Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, .or Bronchitis. Price 25 cts. and fi. at all druggists. I. MORGAN A, SONS, Proprietors. HtOVTDENCE, &. t. ?'•-'** TB1DBSUPPLIEDbjr ROSS GORDON, LaFt.yctte, Ind. D for bale by-B. F Keesling- Last evening-, says a writer in the New York World, a m_an stood in a a bujj-gy selling- prize packag-es by the blaze of a hiifje paraffine liimp. He wore a frock coat, a shiny silk hat, clean linen, a benevolent smile and half a dozen badges. "I've been faking for twenty years," he confided to a reporter after he had replaced prize packag-es with 840 and thrust it into his inside pocket. "I've traveled the country from Maine to California," he continued,' "and I know every city, town and village where there's a dollar. I- either get a permit or a license at each-place; and so I'm known to all the mayors and chiefs.of police from Florida ' to Oregon. I'm 40 years old, and have been a street man just half my life, "No, it doesn't matter what a fakir has to sell, he'll sell it if he only knows how. It's the gift of the gab, a solid front, nerve and judgment, that succeeds; and the goods have nothing to do with it. To be successful .you must be grammatical, newsy and brief. If a man will only wait until I get through talking I'll have his quarter. If he goes home he misses my breezy conversation, and his wife gets the money; mine does when I go home, I know. "In prohibition States I advocate free license, and in Chicago high license for saloons. If I strike a town where there has recently been an elopement. I tell them an elopement story, and get 'em laughing. If it's a pious town I look austere; tell sober, pathetic stories, and stealthily wink at the policeman, who usually goes away and chokes. If the town is Democratic I talk Democracy, or if Republican I advocate the principles of the g. o. p. and nod to the Democratic coroner. "Some audiences I have worked with a carriage and pair and with a colored driver? An hour later, in the. same town, I am selling to a different crowd, mounted on a soap-box, with a-soft felt hat, a blue flannel shirt and overalls. I sell the same goods to both crowds, 1 but out'of the'Carriage I get'a quarter and off the soap-box I only get a dime. However, I clear as .much money in-an. hour from one crowd as from another, as the stuff I sell does not cost me over three cents, and if'I sell 100 boxes at 10 cents, and 50 at 25, I have done well, even after paying for the carriage, which costs say S3 in a small town. I handle almost every thing, but medicines pay best. . I was once in a town with a tog stock of jewelry and could not work it off. I thought if I only had some medicine to sell I might pay the hotel bill. I went out skirmishing and found a sawmill where they cut up a good deal of. mahogany and some ebony. I got a'paper bagful of the dark sawdust and soaked it all night at " the hotel. We had a beautiful medicine next day, and my wife bottled it while I went to the printer's and had some labels struck off. Each bottle was tb size of your little finger, and cost 3, cents a gross, the labels cost 50 cents and the sawdust nothing. I sold S! worth at noon at 25 cents a bottle, anc that night I took in §37 in cold cash. People who felt all kinds of things a- aoon had gone home, taken some, felt better and-recommended it. See? "The first street man I ever saw was 'Dr.' McBride, the original 'king of paia,' who resided in Chicago up to the time of his death. He made many thousands of dollars, and at one time showed me his. bank book with $40,000 to his credit, but he % died penniless. Gardner, the original street soap man became wealthy,. and old man Clark, the pioneer street indestructible pen man, is still. selling on the street at the age of .70. . Charlton, the impression-paper man, became a minister, and is now pastor of a New England church. By the way, Clark the pen man recovered heavy damages for injuries received in'the Ashtabula disaster in Ohio, and enjoys the distinction of holding a life-pass over the road on which he was injured. As he is now TO,' it would be interesting to know how old he might have become if he had not received those injuries. "Every lawyer jand broker downtown will remember Smith, the razor- strap'man, -who "was recently buried with Masonic honors. • Prescott, the man who handled galanga root, is settled in Maine'iri good circumstances, but although 70 years of age, the old nomadic spirit comes over him at'times and he lights his big lamps and talks at country cross-roads -as glibly as ever. Biglow, the street man who sold patent medicines for years, is now connected with a'very large patent-medicine house' in New Ilaven. The ori^nal class- I big. Cheap-John notice wagon in "Massachusetts, and Marvin, the razor-paste man; is practicing medicine in Bosion. King still sells blacking in summer and juggles with paper at the dime m-ise- urns in winter. "As for myself, J commenced on bird whistles in the street. 'They cost me S3 a thousand, as I made them myself, and I whistled like Mrs. Shaw, so I .readily sold one for a quarter, although now you may buy them anywhere for 1 cent each. "After that I sold cheap jewelry- six pieces,for a quailer. includicg brooch.. ear-rings, finger-ring's uncl a scarf-pin. Twenty cents profit on each sale! Later I sold steel pens, .buying ten gross lots and carrying with me samples of pens in their different stages Of manufacture. After faiat I sold 25- cent packages of stationery. These packages cotiluined si:\ sheets ' of notepaper, six envelopes, three Faber • 'steamboat' pencils, one of which had a rubber top: six pens ("brass), a nickel penholder, a. pair of cuff-buttons; one collar-button, two finger rings, one gilt chain, one key-ring, six magic parlor tricks oii pasteboard, a box of blacking, a bottle of ink and a bottle of mucilage, with a bru.vh. On this 25-eent package I realized !) cents profit, and sold the boxes as fust as I. could hand out the goods and make the change. "Notwithstanding the fact that I often cleared $-0' a day, I wanted to sell something that was all profit. One day in Sarnia 1 saw a fakir in a carriage who talked to the people about, the anatomy of the hands and feet, and offered .his salve and liniment as a cure for every .ailment, from a compound fracture of the ankle to corns and chilblains. From a carriage I sell at 25 cents and from a dry-goods box or flour barrel at 10 cents. In good weather I travel with a gypsy wagon. My wife dresses as a Sioux princess and plays a cornet when not playinga parlor organ. In order to get my audience interested I take a common newspaper, and, while folding a.ncl tem-ing it into Jacob's ladders I give them the history of paper, showing how it is made and telling how useful, it .is, from wrapping a red herring to bearing the death warrant of a criminal, the will of a, deceased person, the check of the millionaire, or a marriage certificate. Then I give them statistics. After this I take this piece of stiff yellow paper which my wife cut put, and I juggle with it. 1 can turn it into over 100 different shapes, including a poke bonnet, a Parisian hat, a coal hod, a bread basket, a flower vase, a card receiver, a cruet stand and a cradle. All this catches the crowd. Then I- throw the paper down and 'turn the joint,' which is fakir for opening the sale. I must have eyes, ears and mouth open at the same time. My wits must be alert, so that if somebody in the crowd makes a remark Calculated to hurt my sale or make fun of me, I can reply as quickly as a flash with something that turns the laugh on him. He sneaks away and my smiling but sarcastic reply brings -out a deluge of quarters from those who have heard the colloquy. •^Unless you have sold medicines you would never believe what a lot of ailments people have. Scrne of them never suspect it themselves until they have heard me. talk. In an hour in some places 1 take in SJO or $25, and as it is mostly profit and-I'm no hog I close my sales for the day. I have a dollar to spend and a dollar to lend, and the latch-string hangs-out .to my friends and my wife's relatives. I've a dollar for charity, one to loan on good security, one to. spend for the benefit of my family, and another'for my own cigars. No, never mind my name. All the first-class fakirs and most of my country customers will recognize me from what I have said." THE WfNDOW-TAX. A rjiicpi' I.iuv of Old-Time England - und Scotland. . By the act of Parliament of the forty- third year of George III., from and after' 5th April, 1804, in England, and 24th May, 1S04, in Scotland, a tax was levied on the windows of dwelling-houses. On a house of not more than six windows and skylights, whether exterior or interior, under the annual rent of five pounds, a duty was charged, annually, of six shillings in England and four shillings in Scotland. Of annual rent of five pounds and above, in England eight shillings and in Scotland six shillings, and so proportionately to a house of one hundred and eighty windows, which was charged in England eighty-three pounds and in Scotland eighty-two pounds and eighteen shillings. A house with above one hundred and eighty windows was charged, both in England and Scotland, haif-a-erown for every light. Exemptions from the tax were: (I.) Any house of the King, or any member of the royal family; (2) any public office, hospital, charity school or- house provided for poor persons—except the officers' or servants' apartments; (o) any room, licensed for divine worship: (4) any dairy connected' with a dwelling-house, the windows of which were made with splines or wooden laths, or iron bars, and without glass, and the door of which had the word •'Dairy'' or "Cheesu Room" painted on it—N.' Y. Ledger. HE SAW TOO MUCH. A Dai-Icy Who (iscd His K.ve« More Tliiin He Did His HanilH. A gentleman fi:om Virginia related to a friend the other day how he hired .-'a negro and put him in a field "to work. After a while the planter came along and accosted the new hand: "Did you see a coach go down the road a while ago?" "Indeed 1 did, boss. One of the horses was a gr:-iy horse, and the other wag a, roan and lame in the off leg." "I thought that [ heard some hunters there on the edge of the woods." "Yes. boss. One ob dem was Colonel Jones. Ha w;us the tall'one. De second one was 'Major-Peters and the third one was Tom McKee. Colonel Jones had one ob dem new new-fa.ngled, breech- loaclin' guns cla't break in two." "Did you see those wild pigeons fly .over just now?'' . ".See'cm! Guess I did! Der was nineteen on 'era Dey lit in that cornfield do wn.yonder. " "Well, you see too much for a. man that is hired by the day. Here's youi wages. When I want a man to keep watch of what is going on I'll setd foi you.''—BaltimorR Herald. . —-KecCnt statistics prove that in the United States 26 women are engaged in different emplovments to every 100 men. and in Philadelphia 50 women are employed to every 100 men. Fifty years ago seven industries were acknowledged as open to women in Massachusetts. To-day there are 2S4 industries in that State in which women are engaged, and in 22 representative cities of the United States 342 occupations in which women are successfully working. Woman's influence as a business . partner, too, is increased on the basis of numbers to one-sixteenth, and as a stockholder-to more than one- fonrth. 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 upon the flame. They cost a little more than. rough -and wrong chimneys of common glass that break continually. Pittsturi;. GEO. A. MACBETH & Co. CU$E CONSTIPATION; To enjoy hcaltli one should have rer. nlnr evacuations every twenty four HABITUAL COKSTIPATION •re many anil serlons. For the cur* of thl» common trouble. Tatt's Liver Pills have trained a popularity DUDM. •Holed. Elegantly sugar coated. SOLD EVERYWHERE. CARTER'S ITTLE Cheap Lands aiidHomes lu Kentucky, Tennesce, ALAIBAMA, Mississippi an d Louisiana. : On the line of the Queen <t Crescent Houte , be found 2,OUO,OuOacres-of splen^d biffi? land, timber and stock lands. Ateo the 5l Iran atia mineral lauds on the coutinent for on favorable terms. FABMER3! with all thy Retting get it home la^ inatoSSo«S ere . wl2/ - urds imd "* ?-t The Queen J: Crescent'Routu is 94 Mile* fl>« • Shortest and Quickest Line Cincmat! to New Orleans Time 27 Hour's. Entire Trains, Baggage Car. Daj Coacl«» and-' faleepers run through without change. 110 lilies the Shortest, S Hours the Quickest Cincinnati to • Jacksonville, Fla,• Time 2" Hours. -' The only line running Solid Tnilrn, ami Thromd. ', . Sleeping cars ONLY LLNE JTHOM CENCINKATI TO Blck Headache and relieve all the trouble* Inofr .dent to ablUonu state of the system, suon U DizzlneiB, Nausea, Drowslnssi. Distress after Gating, Fain in the Side, &c. While their mort remarkable auccesB naa been shown in curing ai miies me Shortest Cincinnati to lexinirton Kr A i? 6H MT s $%S£SS8££FS%&&'', n,i,i, v. Augusta, Ga. M\Sr es v? le - shortte " t Cincinnati to Annlrton Ate i 26 spies the Shortest .Cincinnati to Binaln«liam '. 15 Miles'ShiW.st Cincinnati to ilobile.'Alo.* 1 Direct connections at New Orleans and Shreveport .' For Texas, Mexico, California. J Trains leave Central UnJon Depo£ Cincinnati -^ crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kentucky' 11- uncl rounding the base of Lookout Mountain.' • Pullman Boudoir Slsepers on all Through TtaJto. ",'. Over One MMon Acres of Land In Albania the V " future Great State ol the Soutl subject to < pre-emption, • Unsurpassed climate. ; ,-, i, nr . c P; !Tect ' Cnnnt >' M «PS- Lowest Rates antf < lull f'?titK j iiiars uddrf'S, J). 0 SP/WARDS fi**ii'. "*^ PjlNSh'Tlu-i*'- A- T1..1-J, t'.L.,.,« . ' *""**•• Heaa&oho, yet Carter's Uttlei'tlvor Mtt at equally valuableiin Constipation, curing and preventing thi»ima»yinK complaint, whilo they alia corraotaU disorders of theBtomaoh^timniatatha liver and regulate the bowols. Even If they only HEAD 11; ili.m'ii i- Bu/ferfromthladistreBeiDgcomplatot; buttortu- Eately theirgoodnesa dooa.notend hero,andthosa- vrho once try them ^rill find these little pills -valu* nDle in so many ways that they will not bo willing to do without them. But after oUalck hes4 SWISS UNIVERSITIES. They Arc Ron tlpon a Co-Educational Basin.' The Swiss universities are t>road and liberal in the -highest degree. Statutes are passed'in their senates' with simple reference to elevation of character and usefulness, and with no apparent thought of the sexes as separate. These statutes, when presented, in council, are treated in the same spirit, and the question as to the advisability-of coeducation came first in every university after women had already entered and studied. The .original statutes: excluded no one, and consequently when— after g-enerally a remarkably long- time —women applied for : admission, their hames were taken exactly as those of their^ brothers .were - taken; they took their places among- these' and worked there undisturbed until some other consideration broug-ht the ' question forward. It is- difficult to see why it should'have been so long- after the establishment of the universities before women asked ' to work in them. In Zurich it was thirty- one years, in -Berne thirty-eight, while Basle was; disturbed first last year by the question. ; Lausanne, however, which just begins its career as a'uni- versity, begins with women students. In Zurich. and : Berne" it may have been the development - of .the universities from schools originally founded-'for the aid of calling's as yet unthoug-ht of for women which caused the indifference the part of women toward them. However that may be, when in the sixties women applied for admission in Zurich—the first one was a foreigner— no question was raised; she entered and took her degree. Ten years later, when so 'many, chiefly Russians, earne with nsufficieat preparation, a new lav/ was passed regulating- the admission of 'students" into the university, and ormally recognizing wom^n.—Flora Bridges, in Popular Science Monthly. —"Cbe'ws yonr weapon" might be a proper form of invitation, to one cf the 1 mclo-draL-catie.-'rlut.'K in . pills arf csci—17:1.' ' , A Physicians Advice. I coffered for yearn from general debility. Tried other remedies, and got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. S. S. I Increased in flesh; appetite improved; I gained strength; Was made young again; It is the best medicine I know of. . MAHAXET TnHpur, Oakland City, lad Send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases. SwrjfT SPJSCWTC Co., Atlanta, Gm. Is the bane of so many lives ttat horo Is where TTomako our great botLst. Ourjplllscvuoitwhila Others do not. ...,-' Carter's tittle Liver Mis are -very small aha' Te^ easy to take. One or two pillo rnaiea dosa/ They »re etrictly vegetable and do not gripe or purge, but by their gentle action pleaso all who nsethem. ,In.-riols'ttt 25 cents-; five for $L Sold by. druggiits.everjTrtiere, or sent hy mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., W6w York. .SHALL PHI, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE BIG FOUR HARVEST EXCURSIONS TO THE West and Northwest, SOUTH, Southwest ana Southeast. -THE a Cot-bom. Hoot COM POUND .Composed of Cotton Boot, Tansy and Pennyroyal—a recent- discovery by an — — old physician. Is successfully used monwuv—Safe, -Effectual. 'Price-$!,,by mall, •ealed. .Ladles, ask, your druggist for Cook'i Cotton Hoot Compound and take no substitute, or inclose 2 stamps for sealed, partioalan. ' ' dress POND JUULTT COMPANY, No. 3 ~ Block, 131 Woodward aye., Detroit, Mich. nuif little fortune*havobeon readme work for in, by Anna Page, Auatln, loxaa, and Jtio. Uonii, Toledo. Ohio. l«ecut. OtheranredoInffMWell. Wily •otyou? Some i-wn over fSUO.OO » loiitli. You can do the worj*and Jive t nomo, Vfhcrever you Arc. E*on be- innori arc eaally earning from M to Cluidny.AHafrri. Woalwivyouhow and .Mrtyoll. Can work In .prelim, or all tlic llmo. nip monav for work'«• .™l'H-c unknown nmo nK torn,. SOLD MEDAL, PASIS, 187S. I. BAOR& (Jo Breakfast Cocoa from which the excess of oil has been removed, is ^Absolutely JPure \andit is Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It has more than three times Hie strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore'far more, economical, costing less than one cent a citp. 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. Cleveland, Cincinnati, CMcagol&St. LCR'y i WILL SELL ' ROUND TRIP EXCURSION : TICKETS ' j TJ all prominent points in the West and North- ; wesis, South, Soutnwest and Southeast; ! '—AT HALF BATES « ON " ; TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9th TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER'23<L r ^ TUESDAY, OCTOBER 14thl «. ill tickets good returning thirty days from 1s dateofsale, 1 This IsT a glorious i opportunity for Home -' Seekers 'to visit the 'territory named, and wo -i -would invite- correspondence on the subject ' I For ran Information call on or address * D, B.1UETIK, General Passenger Agent > T?,? make a specialty of rrjanufms- turinjr Baby Carriages .to «cll direct to pu'ivuto purlieu. • Yon cnn, therefore, do Better with UH than with a oettlefY We aend Car- 7 oajoall-colntswIthlnTOOmllee Cuicattn rt-oo of cbantc. geofl- , Mfp., ' K REMEMBER L INC IS THE NAMEOFTHAT Wonderful Remedy Thai Cures CATARRH, HAY-FEVER, COLD in the HEAD,,SORE THROAT, CANKER, - .-• and BRONCHITIS, ' Price 81.00. — Hut Bottles, For Sale by leading Druggists. ••' PREPARED ONT.T BY - ; "'• " Klinck Catarrh & Bronchial Remedy Co, 62 JACKS^M ST., CHICAQO. ILi. 2?,«¥*&i' )r P .%«! on SytaKO tree "with in 1 w 4 UH.TB. Ask your t w Bn3 ' addr( »8 for 81.00. r MAMU.FG CO.,UNCASTERa Do Toil Inifesi or -—IN STOCKS,, BONDS, GRAIN AND PiRovisioK If so, trade-witn a'reiiablefirm who have Ind 5'eare experience, and are members of the Cbir Board of Trade and Stock Exchange. Who business strictly on Commission. Refer to Ill Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND & CO. 2O .Pacific Avo. - Citfcajyo, We send frej of chRrge our Daily Market ™d-CircularOTi application. : 'merest allow,-!i! on monthly balances ", 13 JOSEPH filLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION 1889- THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. PERFECT P cktckMter'i Eiclldi Dluond Brud. ENNYROYAL PILLS _^-V. "Ortffiwl «n<l Only dennlne. - .«fc>^ AFE. «Jw»7 a r^UaW*.; LADica-k ttivt for CMchttter'M. JEnglfiA ^7t Brand In Kwl lud Geld lutml , iciUed with blue ribbon. Ta 'oothcr. JltfuitiXangtrouintbftiti* .v' i* and imitation*. -At DrngglBtB, or lend 4e. itunpi for partlcalarB,. MBtlmobUdi ftad f farXadlett,** in'teteer, b7 retvrn I«,OOOTc«tlmoDj«li. JfamtPaper. Hy.tt. i. K>esllng', , MWdle-mied and Elderly men wbo an udrermp from tho affecf-* of youcufui follfCB or ei cesses ol maturer .yeiir«, and now find their mnnl; creuaed anj wbo lire troubled with , dr»1naand loises.you .. PKKFECT MA>'HOOI>. at home, tvlthoi, expomire, at lowest co«t, by JBr. Clnr appcoved methods. te«t«d and provejj In rtoarly reur's practice (EstnhiMied IB51),'^i Chroul' A«rvon« nnd Special DisPases. ' • .If In need of medl'-a! fiirt.' sonrt for Question ji BO you can -fuily (lesririiH; i.ht- fvirhrnrr.h ii* ^'our TJC tlcuiftrdlaeiisBtome. Consirf.iit.ion :'rw-.- --H —••• Hours, 8 to 8; Smn1ay».,'J to K!> .^driren..' F. D, CJ.AR&7. W. i- . (86 S. Clark 5^.. ' CMSC^.-'O I CURE RUPTURE DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES , Have Cured I O.OOfi Rnptut^s in' llCKearc. l(-~ "I suffered with a rto.atrie rupture 5 ywin Ywr JEtac- > •trio Truss, enrod me In SVSmontlis. J a.PniLTOT." , - Sept 24,'90.-• .;-..-. .;•-- : . . Clattanomm, Tami." i', », • "Yonr JBloeMe Trnw cured my rapture »1»r (rrtferinit - ''-^ IS years. MBS. A. DOPQHTT." Atteecon, X. J. Ocfc 8, 'W,>-'5 V •1 am cured Bound »nd well by wearing yonr ElPCtrlo ? ' " TrtiM. -H. HABTBT." DavJs City, lova. Auc. 17, W-f, •., ThoBMlyjrenniiio'ElMirlcJTMmn-iinfl Kelt Ce»*hn>4*~~ 5 s OR:HOBNEJHVEM-oi;ISOHfABASHAVIEij CH'icAM. ^ ' . '\V^ ;'-t&