Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 20, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 20, 1891
Page 7
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ALAS f 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 1 miserable existence, he is the picture of despondency; altogether, he is rather a forlorn specimen. 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 cure 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. Read the testimonial, don't take our word for it: '•I h^ye been subject so severe spells of Congestion of the Liver, .ind have been in the fcabit of taking from i <; to 20 grains of calomel, which generally laid me up for three or four days. Lately I have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator which gave me relief, without any interruption to business." J. HUGE, Middleport, Ohio. jr. xr. ZEILIJT if co., SOLK PnopursroRs, PHILADELPHI A, PA. PRICE, Sl.OO. Don't be a spider and craicl in these days! Why not keep up with thft nineteenth century? You would not buy a steam engine made like those of a century ago. Then why should you buy the old-fashioned, big, drastic pills that gripe and debilitate your system? As great improvements have been made in pills as in steam engines. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are tiny, sugar-coated granules, or pills, are easiest to take, and never gripe or shock the system. They are purely vegetable and perfectly harmless. One little Pellet's a laxative, three to four are cathartic. They regulate and cleanse the liver, stomach and bowels — quickly, but thoroughly. They're the cheapest pill, sold by druggists, because you only pay for tfta good you get. " They're guaranteed to give satisfaction, every time, or your money is returned. That's the peculiar plan all Dr. Pierce's medicines are sold on. Can yon ask more ? You Can Eat WHAT YOU LIKE IF YOU TAKE DR. WHITE'S DANDELION ALTERATIVE. It cores Indigestion, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney diseases, Constipation, Bheumatism 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 youP Very large bottle for $1, and every bottle warranted. oold by B. F. Keesliug acd D.E Pryor. "WE CURE MEN" of Debility. IrnpcKuLiey, Weukne«s, Dread of Marriage, Secret Sins.-Losses, Evil Forebodings. Despondency.Stunted Growtba.ctc. Exclusive XeihtHt* gl ve us a "XIoiiop oly ofSutcfam." I nun u»n nnMu I mailed free for limited . I OUR NEW BOOK H'^-ERIEMEDICAL Thousands of Guaranteed Testimonial's that "MEN STAY CURED." AMEEICAMSM REVIVED. Mrs. Cleveland and the Revolt Against Anslooaama. Instead of Browiilnj; and Ibsen the Fair Sliiti-rhood Will Discuss the Constitution — MlM8 Jltno ^Icude WplrVri Lectures. !cOPYIUG»r, IS9I.1 Our Lent is being- made memorable to us by ;i new cult, noteworthy in itself :md doubly noteworthy because of its introducer. In these flays that are called duys of Anglomania, the first signs of a revival of interest hi Americanism are sure to arrest attention, the more so when it is kiiown that in the quietest and yet in the most ii.itullig-ent and earnest way Mrs. Cleveland has given the impetus to the movement. Many people have called the young- woman who reigned so brilliantly in. the White House a typical American, a fair and shining exan;»-'le of the results of American education and training-. Certain it is that she is American in faith in her own country, her pride in it and loyalty to it and her loving- interest in its traditions. Most people who know Mrs. Cleveland well are aware that the American spirit is strong- in her, and few of her friends ;will be surprised to know that she has personally invited to New York and introduced to New Yorkers an eloquent apostle of Americanism, through whom she will influence her fellow-countrywomen to study and to discuss—not 'Burke's Peerage and the Almanaeh de Gotha, but the inestimable privileges they enjoy in being- American women, 'heirs of the glorious American past, sharers in the fruitful American present ^and responsible in, large measure for j Ithe fulfillment of the glad promise of 'the American future. Mrs. Cleveland's friend, the preacher •of what one might call, were it not so simply and .unobtrusively conducted and with so complete an absence of wind instruments, our new American crusade, is Miss Jane Meade Welch, who is already widely known as perhaps the most promising of the younger delvers among our annals and archives; they JAXE MEADE YTELCII. VEGETABLE ISQ77AL7ASLEFOK COUGHS AND COLDS. SSo. and SI. at oU drn^glsti. B.MOEGAN&MS,--Proprietors, PROVIDENCE. R.I. TBADESTPPLIEDbyROSS GORDON^ LaFayette, Ind. For sale by B. F Reesling' sa,y of her that she goes to bed with the Constitution and gets up with the Declaration of Independence, and the result of such pillow fellowship is an enthusiasm so contagious that she bids fair to make us dream all nigh1^-say after salad—of waving Lawrence's blue flag and shouting, "Don't give up the ship," and spend our waking hours in tribute to the names of Abigail Adams and Dolly Madison. The movement began a fortnight ago in Mrs. Cleveland's beautiful white and gold reception room, with blush roses and violets and valley lilies to smile on it and give it sweetness, and tea and bouillon to lend zest and mental vigor. The readiness with which women have responded has had its own significance; it appears that with all the talk of foreign fads and fashions one needs but to look closer to find warm-hearted patriotism. Mrs. William C. Whitney—if it be not treason to bring her hi for an example—with all the distractions of her brilliant social career, has made herself an intelligent and unusually well-read student of American history, and her interest in the shifting-phases of Ameri- ican life and her desire to interest her daughter in them is keen. Mrs. Chauncey M. Depew, Mrs. Daniel Lament, Mrs. Joseph H. Choate and scores of others have ranged themselves as Americans of the Americans, and to-day the first of a series of Lenten lectures on the development of the Republic under the constitution—lectures in the ar- 'rangements for which Mrs. Cleveland •assisted to the smallest details—has introduced the subject to the fashionable ^public at the Berkeley Lyceum. '•, Not since taking up her residence in New York has Mrs. Cleveland identified herself with any thing of such possible import, and there is likely to be a rally at the gently whispered war cry- pardon the Hibernianism—of America for American women. Miss Welch, who numbered among ,her hearers this afternoon some of the best known women in the city, is a slender, dark-haired women with gracious ways and a face that lights up tvith a magnetic charm. She comes from Buffalo, where she was for some years a member of the editorial staff of the Buffalo Courier, as well as a generous contributor to the Harper's publications. It was while busy with her journalistic work that—I suppose it would not meet with her approval if I were to sa.y a mission came upon her, but American history possessed itself of her, seized upon her energies. She became an earnest and a philosophic student of our National life, and with her study there woke a desire growing into a purpose to bring other women to a fuller appreciation of what seemed to her the most important chapter in the history of humanity. She began her advocacy of the cult of Americanism with talks on.^tnerican history held in her own parldjflpa Buffalo. Her vivid word paintings won for her a hearing on the Chautanqua lecture platform. Jn the Qeontj? school. •which is perhaps the mosf'fashionable private school in tiae country, she has iinparted to the pupils, against the days they }jo into society, much of her own Joyal zeal. In Chicago, while giving a series of brilliant and powerful lectures, she yet found simple words in which to tell of love of country to the tots in a kindergarten attended by the children of Mrs. Henry B. Stone. Since coming to New York by Mrs. Cleveland's invitation, she has given talks in the private school at Dobb's Ferry, attended by the, little daughter of Vice-President Mor ton. "I don't want to appear in the light of a revolutionist," she said, when 1 trayed symptoms of an indiscreet desire to clap hands, "but only, before Anglo- mania gets a tinner root, to open women's eyes more widely to the fuel that this, seriously ;md withoul bravado, is the greatest country in the world. Foi-oijrners see it a.ntl «'ondei at our la;:k of realization. '•\Ve are in danger of being denationalized from iibove^rid from below. We used to get the bulk of our immigrants from a self-governing stock, they were Teutons; now we are getting Hungarians, Poles, [ta linns, who have no comprehension of the spirit of om- institutions, but who are a mighty power in our cities. '•1 wouldn't shut tlie gates against them, but how shall we assimilate them if we stand aloof and let ourselves :L!SO be denationalized from above, if we take no pains to foster tlie spirit of Americanism?"' •'What is that spirit?" "Americanism essentially is the responsibility of the individual for the Government. It is the government of the people, for tlie people and by the jeople. Many men shirk this responsibility, but Prof. James Bryce says no other country owes so much to its women, and it will owe them yet more if once they fully recognize the power they might exert in keeping the breath of life in the old faith in American hopes, aspirations and ideals," "You do not think that faith is drooping?" "By no means; but see how we leave it to foreigners to write and to appreciate our history; think of the candid, critical and philosophic estimate in Bryce ? s epoch-making volumes, though on our side, to be sure, John Fiske is a strong name." "When was the National spirit strongest in us?" u lf you mean, when did we disgggp- our institutions most broadly and feel the most jealous and personal interest I • in them, in the formative period after | the Revolution." "And for what reason hare we become less American?" "I do not say that we have; I only speak of a tendency. Our little boys go trotting about in sailor, suits with the names of Queen Victoria's warships lettered on them. Our women find sentiment in European ruins, of stone and of flesh and blood, and one hears that there is no perspective in American history. "If you look at it properly there Is a glorious perspective, for we are the result of all that lias been, the finest fruit of evolution. "The Europeans, whom we admire, alwaj's admire that in us which is inherent and distinctive, 'not copied. Emerson says 'imitation is suicide,' and OUT American women may well take the Monroe doctrine that 'the United States shall not be considered as subjects for future colonization by any foreign powers,' and refuse te> have their minds colonized by foreign ideas." "Is American history taught with sufficient enthusiasm in.our schools?" ."Very seldom. Love of country ought to be learned, as it is, for instance, in Saxony where they begin history with Saxon story, in every class-room. Our boys ought to 'absorb the American orations, our girls to grow up,- consciously proud to have part in a country that- is wrestling, so gloriously with humanity's problems, and in whose struggles the ethicft.1 sense of women is so important a factor in deciding the victory." "What do you give women to read?" "For romance, the expeditions of La Salle, who took possession of New France for 'Louis the Great, King of France and Navarre;' my rhetoric used to say, 'This is the narration of a great and glorious undertaking.' There is romance in the planting of every State, and for human interest take the memoirs of Mrs. Madison and Mrs. Adams,the lives of the statesmen and the anti-slavery movement. No country has 2. fuller or more thrilling story." •'And you would have women—?" "Appreciate, and that they ma,y appreciate, know; study the history of their own country as critically, lovingly and intelligently as they study Browning; fit themselves to discuss the larger problems of politics with understanding, and so realize and cause their children to realize what it means to be American citizens." "Why haven't we a National hymn?" '.'I wish I might say 'The Battle Hymn of the Republic' held that position, because it was written by a woman." I am not going to set down the color or the cut of Miss Welch's frock, although she herself admits there is fine precedent for our latter-day clothes descriptions, in that the suit was written up seam by seam in which Webster made his .reply to Hayne. She talked to tis to-day of the making of the constitution, and there are many who say the fire of her speech is fike Anna Dickinson's. She is going to bring our heads back to Hamilton and Jefferson, and if she and Mrs. Cleveland can bring our hearts back to America, then will not this Lent have started a reaction that may have bright results, that may make short work of Anglo- mania? And is not this better worth while than any amount of critical study of Ibsen? , WHY THE CANARY SINGS. As a Relief From Sorrow It Fours Forth Its Son<>. "You are ugly," said the blue-jay to the canary, posing on a limb outside and pluming her beautiful feathers; "you are only a common yellow color and your body is ill-shaped." "And j'ou are caged," said a gay robin, turning her saucy head to one side with a superior air; "who would be shut up forever behind gilded wires? —not I—" and she flaunted away. "You are passionless," said the love bird, cruel in her own happiness—even as some women are — "you have no mate; you don't know Hfjw to lovei" "You are ungrateful," said her mistress; "1 feed you and you do not sing." Then the poor canary fell to grieving si entiy, day by day. Ugly and passionless and ungrateful—and not even free 1 W'as not that sad? Then one day they brought her a mate, and he abode with her. Yearning for love, she fancied for awhile that this was it; but one sweet morn a lark tailed to her from across the green meadows to come out, come out for the skies were blue, and the waters were cool, and the very winds were perfumed of flowers, and here was love, love! And she longed to go. Her little heart panted for freedom, after all these years, and she beat her poor bosom against the cruel wires until it was bruised and bleeding. 0, to be free, free! But all in vain the desire, so she sunk down, prone, suffering, crushed. Then, all in a moment, something leaped up within her little .beating breast—something strong and sweet and passionate, and out of that swelling, uncertain throat flowed such' a lyrical gush of melody that the whole enough to do it. They want to get rid of her, but they must pay her a month's wages first. The wardrobe door was open while I wus there, and I could see all Nora's wedding clothes. She had four silks, you know, besides her traveling dress, tea gown aud the dress she was married in. 'I'd give something to iave the money those cost.' she said to worl'd stood still to listen. So, song was 30ra in the canary's soul, and so it :ound its way to expression and cheered many a lonely heart, and comforted many a sorrowful one. And the mad ivorld praiteed her, and those who had sneered at her were silent of envy. But she only said: "I am ugly, and I am passionless and I am ungrateful—and I am not even free! Is it net sad?" And with the song still flowing from her lips, and with "the hushed world still listening, she poured out her little heart to death.—Ella Higginson, in West Shore. Who rules in this town ? Depends on the question up. The lamp-chimney question—what sort do you break ? Whatever sort your dealer deals'in. How, do you think, he selects his chimneys ? He buys those that cost him least; lie can get the regular price for them; and the faster they break the more he sells. 1 hat's how he reasons. Tell him you want Macbeth's "pearl top ". or "pearl glass, " tough glass, transparent, clear, not foggy, fine^ of right shape and uniform. Tell him you'll pay him a nickel more a piece, and that will cover his extra costs twice over. Tell him you don't propose to break any more. Try your hand at ruling. Plttsbun?. GEO. A. ilACBETS & CO. •W • '-X'f'/- .: V 4 :s and Homes in Keai-$t tnchy, Tennesec, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the Queen & Crescent Eonte be found 2,OUO,l)00 acies of splendid bottom, land, timber and stock lands. Also the 1 fruit and mineral lands on the continent tor- on favorable terms FAHMEKS! with all thy getting get a Home the smmy South, wliere bltezaj-ofi and tee plains ar« unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route Is 94 Miles Shortest and Quickest Due. ' Cincinaii to New Orleans Intelligent Readers will notice that wot "irtiTranted to cure" all of di.*i«nflc», but only such ii» roinlt from u disordered liver, viz: Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia, Fevers, Costiveness, Bilious Colic, Flatulence, etc. For tbvse they ure not warranted Infallible, but a re as nearly no as it in no»•Ible to niuke a remedy. .Price, 25ou. 60U!> EYEJKYWHJ3BE. Entire Trains. BiiKgiiKt* Car, Day C<jai-(i«.Sleepers run through \vithtmt c.'i;t..gi/. Ui« sDoitBst. a Hours t.lifi Qulatasi to Jacksonville, FTa;?l Time 27 Hours. i:iy nil. ivniiiftf Solid Q rain* ami T -LflhiiiE Cars. ONLY LINE FROM CINCINNATI TO Cbattanoga.'Tenn., Fort Payne, Ala., Miss., Vlckburfi. illss., Shrevejjort, La,' •. • 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, . 5 Hours Quiche.sl.ClncliiDatl to Knoxvillc^enn* 110 MIJe.s tlie Shorie.it Cincinnati to A Auj^isia. tta, 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to An ifi JIDes tlie Shortest. Cincinnati to Ala. i IS Mlle.s jhorTest I'Snclimatl to —A batch of new peers having just been made, a certain Duchess was not sure whether she was in the habit of visiting one of the newly-created peeresses, and she referred to the footman- in-waiting to whom she was accustomed to deliver her cards. "Do I visit Lady B.?"' she asked. ''Your Grace," John replied, "has not visited her since the creation." CARTERS ITTLE IVER PIUS. The Proper Thing. " He—Darling-, suppose T should be killed in n, railroad accident, and that you should b'e there: suppose my crashed and_ mangled body should be brought' out and placed b.-fnrv von \Vliat would yon do' 5 She—Order u liicr.—.Inn Ifithobaneof eo many lives tliat hero to-whom •no make oi:r great boast. Our pills core it while others do not. Carter's Little Liver Pills ore -very Email and ve^f'easy to take. Onoortwoptllsmflkeadoso. They are strictly vegetable and do not. gripe or purpe,;but by their gentle action please all. who nsethem. In vials nt 25 coats; flvefor$L S014 by drnggists everj-n-iare, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PfflCi That any bo will c;l]ew boor jolua tobacco wF|er\ they can ' % ' OJIESTY at If hasfJOsuJje- rior^and No equal at Tl^e. brice. It U worth GOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1875. I.BMER&CO/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 lias more than three times. tJie strength of Cocoa mixed witli 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, u|T Httle f >rk ! for un, by Anna PHKC. Aunttn. »'IVxn», nnd Jno. Uonn, Toledo, Ohio, 'ce cut. Other* nrcfloinKAA well. Whr otyou? Some f*rn over tf.6UO.00 "» tout!). You cm) do llio work and live i liomc, wherever yyu nre. Jiven bc- inncra nro cnslly earninc from IPS ro lOftdny.AlUccB. Wenltow you h<W d Btnnyou. Con work In ^pnr^ilino OP si] tin- lime. Hip money forivorlt- prs. FnlllrfO unknown ninonc tbi'f", NEW mid wfltiderfiil. I'flrttcHlirt fr-r. The people who always come into an audience late, to, attract attention and show tlwjnselves. PERFECT MANHOOD. pro .easure for YOU OLD HONESTY fbtacco Middle-flKed and Elderly men who are suernK from the affect* of youtbfial foUlee or cx r cesaes of raatorer years, and now flnd their manlj vllfor decroitscd and T?ho are troubled wltb terrlbJfl drains and toageSi f ou can be permanently restored to FKKFJEOT MMXHOOT), at home, withopl exposure* nt loxvent co«t, by I>r. Clnrkc'i appcoved methods, tested nnd proven Jn nearly 4C year's practice (EstabMnlied 1651), m- Chronlc f Xervoui und Special DIsenseH. If In need of medical aid. eond for QueBtton Hrt so you can fully doflcribe tlic symptoms of your par tlcuiur dinefise to rec. ConsuStatlon free P^*! "*"TPi Hours, 8 to S; Sundays, 9 to 12. Addrent, F. 0- CLARKE, M.D., JS6 3. Clark St., CHICAGO, v. Direct connections at N«w Orleans and Slirevepopt .Vo For Texas, Mexico, Califo Trains leave Central Union Depoi, Cincinnati '•• .jrosslng the Famous High Bridge 01 KenUidij, " " J jid rounding the base of l,ookoi:i .Mountain.; Pnllniiin Bomiolr Simpers on all TLroustl) v)i _JCURE Bide Headache and reliev* all the troubles loot* dent to a billona state of the system, snob aa Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating, Pain in the Side, £c. WMla their roosS remarkable success haa been shewn In curing ( SICK Headache, yet Carter's Little Liver KOs S3* equally YalTiablGin Constipation, curingand pro- venting tbisann»yinffcomplaint,-whilo theyolflp correct all disorders or thoatomach^tliiiulato too liver and regulate the bowels. Evon if they only HEAD Aclfithoywonldbe&lmostpricelesstothosowlJO Buf&t- from this distressing complaint; rjutfortu- Da.telytheirgoodnessdoesnoteadaere.aniJ those) who once try them -will find these UttlopUla valuable in so many -ways that they will not bo willing to do without them. But after allsick hco4 SJiT- Million Acrwi of Land in Aliiix-a. tui-rt Grrat stnw of the Soul!) (iily.vi;iu [>r*M>miiTlon. Unsiirujisswl cllmaie. ... for Correct Count) liajiN Lowest RHTPC full particulars -addiv*, B. ('(. £) W AKJ to, Uvu Passenger i Ticket AH*M. , Queen i Crescent Home, Cir<M;u>:-,!!. <\ TEXAS FARM LANDS At present valuation will make men rich darinjir. the year 1891. The most conservative.admit the > truth of this assertion.., , ft is now known that the finest wheat land in tha world i 1 ^ and suitable for all email grains and fruits and In:'-', many instances cotton are - . • v" ••* In North and West Texasi Texas fanners bave an enormous home market ':•£ as well as , , . "*-,A Twelve Thousand Mifes of fiat/road and Ocean Outlet f;.^ for their surplus crop. Here farmers are able to ^ workoutol' doorsevery day In the year, and etoclt '""• run on ^rasa from January to January- Many. formers in Kansas and in the north-vest are seJltDt ':-' whatever equitytbey have In toclr, forms,buylnjc ^ the cheap lands of Texas. And in many .instance* : cieariop the price of the land from tboJr firtt yews.> crops. The latestcensns shows that few iarmerflln•:- Texas have their farms mortgaged. The Texa* 1 , school fundisthelargeflt of any commonwealth-in "; the world, acprejratinK In cash and lands some sixty millions of dollars. State taxes are ten centa onthe^ hundreddollara. . . . . •;••;,. ., We simply a«t as Agents in the Sale of LahClf Consequontly-Rlve the same attention to the Inter--; ^fleet of the buyer or investor &s to the seller. Wfcr^v have now JorialegooaaCTicultuml liunls-forlrom._-* thrte to ten dollars per acre,»ccordins to locations? w These lands will double in value in three years; .We-,.' ^13 can invest money in hitrb crude Orat niorteaKee tot- " non-residents bearing 30 •percent* Wodonotmakfe ...^.g^ja any charge lor commissions from buyers or lendere.^KS 8 of money. If you want alarm oramortsncrewrit*: 1 '''*;"" us. PortWorthcitTproptrtf a specialty.-.Werefer-siv by permission to'the Piret'Nntlonal-Banlc, the City • a National Bank, too Merchants National Bant, &H oC, Fort Worth, and the Port WorthChamber ol Com- ; merce. Oorrespondence Solicited. > THOMAS J. HURLEY, NEGOTIATOR MtnncrpAi. BOKHS, OOMMEQCIAS PAPKK, MOHTOAGEB AND KEAJJ BSTAUt, Hurley Office Building, Forth Worth, Teat. Oar Malydor Perfection Syrlnpe free with Bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cares tiou ftcd Gleet in 1 to 4 day*. Ask your Drucrial Lor it. Seat to any address (or 81.00. Addnw MANUF'G CO.,LANCAST£Bi(t- MONEY can be earned ai our NKfflitifr of work, -- rA1»W)y"*(ind houorablv. lijr- OiOw ntf iihcr KOX", vouiif or old, mid .(a their -' wnlocaliUevvticrevcrtJio^.Hve.Anjrr^ ._ ne cnu tlo ilio work. Kaiyloleun; \ Wo furnish everythiup. Wo Htnvt rou. No risk. You amdevOleV .vourf.|>aremonit!nin t or«I)your lime to the work.- 7'bltittn- futlrvly ucw le»d,and briupn wondurfbl micce&tt (o crerv uorkoiv ' B.;plnin:rs im- auiiinp from *25 to *GO per week and "upwar^si and mow aft" (t littln eaiierlcncc. We can furni*i you the e»-> ph.ymeut»nd ttoclt y<fji (rttKK. KoB|mc«m explain bore. FnUV,, iufommtlon KKKli. XttVE xfe CO., AUtUSTA, Mil.Vfc. Do M or IN STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS •?•-. If so, trade witu a reliable firm who have had ten years experience, and are members of the Chicjua- Bourd of Trade and Stock Exchange. Who d«; business strictly on Commission. ' Refer to Illinois'' Trust and Savings Barm, Chicago. . , -. C. A. WHYLAND A. CO. IO r'acffi'e Ave. - CMpaffo, 11/9; '-; We send fres of charge our Daily Market Repor* ' : «nd Circular on application. Jnterest allowed on monthly balances. ' , '• : JOSEPH filLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PWIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. I CURE RUPTURE DR, HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured 10.000 linpturos In 10 Ttarg, . -si "I suffsrod with a (TouDlu rnpnirp 5 yi>nrs. TOUT Elec- - trie Truss cored mo In 3% months. .1. G. PHH.POT.'"; i- Sept 24,.'90. - ;. .' ...• - -.;.. Chsttanoogi, Teani;•: "TOUT Eli>rtrlc TrnsD cnrea m,v mnturn after stifTertnX ••yt< 15 years. JIBS. A. DopflTrrY." Ahseeon, N. J, Oct. S^-;9K~ "lam cured sonnd and well by wearing your.Blcctric-: Truss. K. HinTXT.vDavis City, Io\va. AUK: 17,'90;''. Tin-only prnul»o Ktfftrle'Tritff Bin! Itrit ComWueii In thoivorM. 04H>Kr^IIYi"rtrHU>d tmo'c»ioi,tfr<^'.iK'iilQd;".'' DR. HORNE, INVENTOR. ISO WABASH AYE., CHICACt

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