Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 21, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 21, 1891
Page 7
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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., 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. Head 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-knbit of taking from 15 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." ]. HUGG, Middlcport, Ohio. jr. a. ZJBILIJT * co., Sout PRorRntTORS, PHILADELPHIA. PA. PKICE, 91.00. PADDLE YOUR OWN CAJfOE. " Voyagers .on life's sea. To yourself be true. And whate'er your lot may be. Paddle your own canoe." "To yourself be true," "and thou cans't not then be false to any man." "Self-love is not so vile a sin as self- neglecting." Then " be wise to-day, 'tis madness to defer." Get Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, for all affections of the lungs and throat. It is likewise a wonderful liver tonic, and invigorator. All the year round, you may rely upon Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It's not like the sarsaparillas, that are said to be good for the blood in March, April and May. The '"Discovery" works equally well at all times, and .in all cases of blood-taints, or humors, no matter what their name or nature. It cures all Skin, Scalp and Scrofulous affections, as Eczem.i. Tetter, Salt- rheum, Fever-sores, White Swellings, Hip-joint disease and kindred- ailments. It's the cheapest blood-purifier, sold through druggists, because you only pny for the good you get. Tour money is returned if Jt doesn't benefit or cure you. Can you ask more ? You Can Eat WHAT YOU LIKE IF YOU TAKE DR. WHITE'S DANDELION ALTERATIVE. It cures Indigestion, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney diseases, Constipation, Rheumatism 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. p. Keesling ard D.E Pryor.' ADVICE vs. VICE. You &re not In manly shape, and yet you don't act. Write to us to-day! Delay Imperils all I I OUR HEW BOOK 1 ALl, IMaiOBUKIlM <t MEN. For limited time Boot trailed free, EJLX1S 9fKOtCA.Ii CO., Buffalo, X.Y.Don'l prefer VICE to ADVICE. fVSSOf ARABIAN BALSAM . oae of tie BEST wmmm iratei PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both Externally and Internally. It is safe and certain in its action. ForBurns, Poisoning, Erysipelas, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earache, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bron-- chitis. Price 25 cts. and Ji. atall druggists. E. MORGAN &SONS. Proprietors. PROVIDENCE, R. I. TBU>ESUPM,IEDbjr ROSS GORDON, LaFfcyette, Ind. For sale by B. F E.eeslin°r THE STOCK OF SEEDS. Xo Economy in Postponins tile 1'urchan* of a Good Supply. It is best to ascertain what seeds are needed in good season. There is no economy in delaying 1 , while there is considerable risk of not gutting 1 exactly whut is wanted in time to plant. With a number of crops, both ia the garden and field, it is important to plant as early as the condition of the soil will permit, and having tho sued on hand ready to use when no.'d-.'d is one essential in doing this. 'With many varieties of »^ed it will be best t" 1 test carefully before risking' the crop \vith them, and if this is done it will (JL-necessary to g-et them early, so that if they do not turn out well new seed can be purchased. Grass and clover seed are usually sown first; after that oats and flax. In the garden onions, lettuce, poas, radishes' beets, kale and cabbage should be sown as soon as the soil ean be worked into a good tilth. With onions especially it is necessary to plant early for a good growth and yield. It will not answer to wait until the seed are wanted and then run the risk of not getting them in time. In many cases, in addition to .the advantage of having the seeds on hand ready for use, they can be purchased somewhat cheaper than they can just before planting time. Thsra is also the risk of not getting exactly the variety you prefer. It has been thoroughly proven that varieties that are best in one locality are not always best in another; and in making out the list of seeds the main dependence should be placed i*pon varieties that have been well tested. It is always a good plan, when it can be done properly, to try a few novelties in order to ascertain their value, but the main planting should be of varieties that have been well tested in that locality, for change of soil and conditions of growth will affect very materially the results. This applies to all kinds of crops, whether in the garden or field, and in many cases to fruits as well. Get good seed, get them in season and test sufficiently to ascertain their vitality, and as far as possible make all the provisions necessary to sow or plant in g-ood season.—.St. Louis Republic. THREE-HORSE WAGON POLE. One Tlint Is Kaslly Made and Will Bcur Considerable Strain, Three or four years ago I broke my wagon tongue. I bought another and made a three-horse tongue out of the old one. I sawed the pole off about 4 or (i inches from the hounds and made a tenon on the end. I took a scantling about -l]t indies square and 2 feet 4 inches long, and made a mortice in the middle for tlie tenon on the pole; also made a small tenon on each end of the cross-pieces, as shown in the cut at C. I boltfd pieces of iron on the ends of TOP-DRESSING PAYS. In No Other Way Can a Farm Be More Kapidly Improved. It has been the custom with us to haul the cattle manure direct to the grass-lands as it is made, and the longer we follow the practice the more certain we are that in no other way can a farm be more rapidly improved. By no manipulation can manure be made richer in the elements of fertility than when first produced. Then why store it and risk the danger of waste from exhalation and leaching? By applying in its fresh coarse state we get all the plant nutrition there is in- it, and in addition have the benefit of it as a protection to grass roots in winter, and a shelter from the scorching heat of summer. Year by year our fields increase their yield of corn and grass—other crops are of secondary importance with, us in this dairying region. When we began the experiment we were almost alone in it, but gradually our neighbors have been adopting the system, and it invariably shows its advantage in the increased productiveness of the farms. I can n»t imagine a farm so poor that, by stocking it to its capacity and applying the manure to the surface as fast as made, it can not be rapidly increased in productiveness. I have seen very thin land, with apparently no grass on it, treated through,jvinter with the manure from the stables, that by the next autumn was so heavily coated with white clover as to draw the attention of passers-by.—William T. Smedley, in N. Y. Tribune. HANDY HOG HOLDER. F1S. 1. the poles, with holes for the rod R, that goes through the tongue. Also a rod of iron goes through the poles close to the cross-piece. When the bolts are screwed tight it makes the tongue very solid. In the cut. A is the broken tongue, B the front axle of the wagon, and P the poles. The neck-yokes are 23 inches long. The middle ring is 10 inches from the outer end of each yoke. The rings on the end arc fastened with a clip and two rivets. A small ring is welded in each ring to snap the check strap in. The two middle rings are connected by a third ring, for the middle horse's strap. I use hip britching. The length of the poles and their distance apart depend upon the size of horses. My horses weigh 1,100 to 1,200 pounds. I made my poles as short as possible. You can see by the cut of eveners (Fig. 2) that I can hitch short, and bring the load close to the back that holds the poles to the wagon. The poles should I -4- -g- IT ^I, ^ ° I, Fie. 2. be wider apart at the ends than at the . cross-pieces. Mine are 28 inches apart at ci-oss-piece and 3(i x or 38 inches at the ends. I use an evener that I use on a sulky plow. This kind of a rig 1 causes the wheels of the wagon to follow the inside feet of the two outside horses and prevents the wheels from getting-in the ruts, -and with tfie neck-yokes described, a team can hold back with ease. —D. M. Cornell, in Ohio Farmer. Jt Recommends Itself to Any One Who Has Many Hogs to King:. Though probably patented (inquiry on this point has been made to no avail), the simple, inexpensive article for holding hog's, shown herewith, recommends itself to any one who has many hogs to ring. The correspondent who sends in the sketch and description says it will save time and labor enough in ringing- twenty hogs to pay for itself the first time. The hogs should be 'HINTS FOR SHEEP-RA1SERS. HAXDY HOB HOLDEB. confined in a close pen, so that the one •who handles the holder can walk up behind them and reach over and sli> the larger stirrup-shaped end over the snout and into the mouth. The hog will back up and the operator standing in front can very easily hold any hog perfectly still. It is easily adjusted, easily taken out, and when in use gives a leverage upon, the' upper jaw which secures perfect control of the animal in ringing.—Orange Judd Farmer. How to Treat Seed Potatoes. Perhaps there would be no harm done if I should tell you how I would treat a barrel of potatoes worth S3 per pound. First, I would paek them in half-bushel flat boxes, and place them in the coolest part of my cell ar, airing them every three or four weeks and examining them. About the first of March, as soon. as. sprouting begins, I would spread out in even layers and expose them to light. Last of March or first of April I would divide them into halves and plant in a cold frame, covering about two inches. Then as they grew and rootefl, .1 would pull the slips and plant them in thoroughly prepared soil, the same as sweet potatoes. I treated the early rose in that way when first introduced, most successfully. There were no small tubers.—Cor. American Cultivator. [Western Eural.] IJT treating- foot rot remember that every particle of virus must be removed or killed, or the flock is in danger. "BS careful not to feed too many roots to the breeding ewe. Roots are largely composed of water and too much cold water all understand is injurious to the ewe. IT is of the utmost importance that :the breed of sheep selected shall be fitted to the conditions under which they are to be kept, else the wool will necessarily be affected. WOOL must be equally strong the entire length, of the fiber, or necessarily it will be of less value to the manufacturer; and wool of that kind can not be grown unless the sheep is kept in good condition all the time. SHEEP breeding and wool growing must excite the enthusiasm of the flock- master, if the business achieves the highest success. The man who is careless with his sheep—pays little attention to them—will never get rich at t]«e business. COSTIYEXESS in sheep is very apt to occur in winter when no roots or ensilage are fed. In such case the value of oil meal can scarcely be overestimated. If the flockmaster has no green food we believe it will pay him to buy some oil meal at any cost that anybody will likely have to pay. VOLUMES have been written against the (log, but it must be concluded that the dog is here to stay. Then raise the dog tax and pay for the loss of sheep killed;by the dogs properly and well. It is .nobody's business, we suppose, if the community' chooses to feed dogs on mutton if the community is willing to pay for it. The trouble has been that it has not been willing to do that Sand ag Bedding for Horses. White sand is a valuable absorbent of urine, it is cooling to the horses' feet, and may 'be moistened to remove the feverishness of-tender feet, and even relieves, .the heat,.and '. tenderness of jfounder. It prevents staining of the I $pat of light colored or. white horses, and it is an admirable means of thoroughly cleaning the legs and feet by rubbing it up and ; down in handfuls. It gives a smooth and uniform surface for, the horse to lie upon. -An iron- toothed rake readily removes litter,and droppings, .while a few handfuls of clean sand renews the bedding.—American A^rirnlturist. WORTH True OF UNIFORMITY. Instance That Should Carry S\i££e«t!on to All Dairymen. The writer is personally acquainted i with a gentleman whose dairy history contains points which carry their own suggestions. Mr. W. was a poor hoy twenty-five years ago, with but a limited cducution and no trade, lie went to work as an assistant in ;L cheese factory at low wages, and. by careful attention to business, he in a few seasons acquired the art of cheese-making-. An ex-planter in FRintucky having turned his attention to dairying, and being desirous of introducing a cheese factory, sent north for a, maker. Jlr. W. being- an industrious and steady young man, well qualified for the place, secured the position. His cheese took tho first premium at the Kentucky State fail- that fall, and he came back to '-York State" nearly a thousand dollars richer than vjien he departed, and possessed of a cueesc-making reputation above reproach.. After making for local manufacturers a few seasons, Mr. W. had accumulated enough cash to buy a factory of his own, and then he was his own master, and the purser of the entire profits accruing from his labor. Mr. W. soon discovered that it was a great deal of expense and trouble to visit the city every Monday to sell his cheese. Three-fourths of the day must be spent among buyers and salesmen, treating to cigars, smoking, telling stories, etc., before a satisfactory sale could be consummated. ,-Jt home he had to employ another hand to take his place in the factory, and by the change Monday's cheese was never un iform in quality with that made the rest of the week. At last Mr. W. began to revolve in his mind the uselessne'ss of going to the city market days at all. "My cheese is known to be of even and high quality," he thought; "my mere presence at the Board of Trade once a week ought not to lower or raise the price of my goods," Acting on this thought he wrote to a New York firm who had handled a great deal of his cheese and knew its quality, asking for a uniform price and direct dealings with the firm. • A member of the firm soon visited him, and a contract was drawn up, whereby Mr. W. was assured a price for his cheese which should run a fraction higher than the Otica ruling, the "ruling" being established at the weekly meetings of the Hoard of Trade. That was a number of years ago, and the contract still remains intact. Mr. W at present runs three factories and makes a uniform and high-grade article in all. He does not have to go from home to sell his cheese, but during the season ships it every Monday, and by glancing ai Tuesday's paper can tell what it will bring. The returns come on Saturday, and every two weeks the patrons gei their money, the result of two sale; combined. Several other first-class factories have since followed Mr. W——"s example, and the result tc both patrons and manufacturers have been highly satisfactory. It is not to be supposed that Mr. W—— could have struck so liberal a bargain if his cheese was not known to always be of a. high, uniform quality. The shipping-house had confidence in the maintenance ol that quality, and Mr. W had the ability and will keep it at par. Does not this true instance carry a suggestion to butter-makers, both small and great, as well as to cheese-makers? —George E. Newell, in Prairie Farmp.r. 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; he can get the regular price for them; and the faster they break the more he sells. That'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 arid 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. Plttsburc. GEO. A. MACBETH & CO. Intelligeiit Headers will notice that Lauds and Homes iu K cuckj-r Tennesee, ALABAMA,. Mississippi aud Louisiana. Ou the line of tlie Queen & Crescent Route eswsr be found 2,U(io,uui> acreK of splendid bottom, np~ land, timber and stoek lands. Also the finest fruit and mlneriil lands on tlie continent for sale* on favorable twins. FAJiMEHS.'vviili al) IL)-getting get a nome fci the sunny South, where blizzards • and Ice ciaa plains are unknmvn. , ' TliP Queen & Cresoem Route Is 94 Miles «he SJiorMwi HJJCI Quickest Line Cincinaii 10 New Orleans Tlinp 27 Hours. Entire Tralnp. Baggage Car, Day CoaclieS' anfl Sipj.-jiiTf run tlirmifil) without clin/jge.. »«•« not "warranted to cure" all dais** of discuses, but only nuch KB retail from a disordered liver, viz: Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia, Fevers, Costiveness, Bilious Golic, Flatulence, etc. For tliORO they are not warranted <«- faUiblf, b n t are as nearly so as it 1* pox- •Iblotomttkoaremedy. Price, 25cta. SOUi EVERYWHERE. AclietlioywouHbonlrnpstprioolesBtoinosawho Buffer from this distressing complaint; butf ortu- BatelytheirgoodnOBSdoegcotendhere.aiidtliosa who onco try them will find these little pills valuable In'Bomany ways tliatthey will not bo willing to do without *fr«Tn. Bat after allsick hes4 IB tbo tana of so many lives that here Is •when wo make our great boast Our pills core it-while others do not. Cartcr'a Little Liver Pills are very small and very easy to take. One or two pills mako a dose. They are Etrictly vegetable »ad do not gripe or purge, but by their gentle action please all who use them. In vials at 25 cents; flvafor$l. Bold by druggists everywhere, or cent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., Sew York. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE anybody* wil! c;J|ew boor blua tobacco tf^ey can OflESTY If rior^and NO for ce. It is wor t h GOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1378. I.BffiER&CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which the excess of ' oil has been removed, is Absolutely JPure and it 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. Snufj llltle fortunmhnvBbten madeiu work for us, by Anna Pnjre. Austin, ,'I'cxfls, nnd Jno. Bonn, Toledo, Ohio. cut. [nyt yo , . . Why rlfSOO.OO i"V* .vuu.- Pome cifrn oycr^ouu.uu i linoiiih. Von ciindo the work mid llv |fii homo, wherever you nre. Even bc- p-lnnors nrc mmltv ramlnc from IPfi to #10 0 drty. All apt*. We «how you how nnd stnrtyou. Cun M-ork in •.pHroiimo or all ilic time, -IMp nioni-y lor work- cm, Fnilwe unknown fliiionc thfm. NEW ftitd *anderfli1. I'nrticiilnrufH'c, He,-to ere's profit pleasure forYOU OLD HONESTY' W jt at PERFECT MANHOOD. Middle-aged and Elderly men who sre BuerDfr from the afTecf-nof youthful folllea or eac' cesses of maturer years, nnd jrow find their munlj visor decreased and' who are troubled with terrible (Iniincand losses, you can be permanently restored to FtUBFJECT MANHOOD, nt home, without exposure, nt )owi-»t co«t, by Dr. Clnrkc'< appeared methods, teswd 'and provcjn In nearly 1C year's practice (Established 1851), Tn Chronic-, Aervoun njja Special Diseases. II In ne-d nf medlral aid, send for Question lin so you cun jully depcrlhe the Ryioptoms of your pal tlcuiiir dla<*n.He to me. Consultation i>ec'» 7 ^'i-~'* rt rpj Hours, 3 to 8; Sundays, 9 to J2,- -Address, F. D. CLARKE, til. D., 186 S. Clark St.. CHICAGO, »_ ilOMIIr.- tlie Shortest. 3 Hours the, . Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Time 27 Hours. The only Hit* running Solid Trains ami T Car*. ONLY LINE FROM CENdRNATJ TO ,,i iiiioga, Tftiiii., Kort Payne, Ala., Meridian, Mlwi,. VlckhnrB. Miss., dljrewijort. La. 2() Miles tbi- Slioiii-st Cincinnati to Leiduglon, Ky. , 5 Hour* ijuldci si i iiiciiimitl to Kiioxvllle, Tenn. llti Miles in*- Slinrirt-i Ciiidiinatl to" Aihiiua 1 and A i.gQSia,. Gail ) Miles the SlH'i't^sa Qnt-lnn^tJ to A.H3:lHtOD iilo,, iiiMllrtiitiieShmirf.il Dim-iniiatl to Alii. 15 lilies -ijinni-i" rinr-lnii.Mil t" JH For Texas, Mexico, California;' Trains leava Comrjil Uulon Depot, Cincinnati, crossing the Famous High lirld^p oi KetjtuckjY.' :ms ronnrtlng tlie buse of Lookout Jiountal;;,:' Piillnjan Hoi](!nlrSls<M«'rs on all Tliniua!/ Trains-.,: Over One Million Aa i-.s ol Land in future Gr-at Sla'e of tlie ffiuVj ' ti.w CURE EIck Headacho and relieve all tho troubles Incf- dent to of^illous state of tho system, suoh aa DlzzInessISStJQSoa, Drowsiness, Distress after eating, PsSsSajhe Side, &c. While their noosj remarkable success has been Bbotrn ia curing , SICK Headache, yet Carter's Littlo liver Effla BM equally valuable in Constipation, curing and pra* venting this annsyinpcomplaint.'wnils they also correct allcUsordcrsoithestomach,Bttimilatetha liver and regulate the bowels. Even If tbsy only cozed For Correct Cunnv, J1rtii.«. l.uwv.sl R;:T-'S full parr.fi'uliii>-sKldi-i's. ;j. <;. r.MV^KH;-. i PftssHnsW i Ticket AizraiL . . yiieeii \. OivMTtii"linn!*. Cindni;.i:i. <..-. TEXAS FARM LANDS At present valuation will make men rich during the year 1S9L The most .conservaiive admit tbo . truth of this assertion, Itisnoaiknoainthat the f nest wheat land in the world andsuitable for all small grains and Traits and in many instances cotton are In North and West Texas Tesas farmers have an enormous bome market' as well-as . • • . '•-' -." Twelve Thousand Mites of fiaifroad and Ocean Outlet ; fortbeir surplus crop. Here farmers are able,to . work out of doors every duy in the year, and stock'., run on pru&a from January to January. Hnny... farmers in Kansas and in tlie north-west are selling-:- whiitever equity they have In tueJr farms, Luyinic, the cheap lands of Texas. And. in many instances- clearinj? the price of the land from their flrtt years crops. Tbo latcfltcentma tthows that feir faripers In - ; Texas hare their fiinnB mortpaged. The Vex&tt,- .tchool fond Jsthe hirReet of any commonwealth i»... ihe world, acjyrefjailnjj In cash and lands some fllxtjr mtHioneof dollars. Statewxeeare ten cents on the : hundred dollars. We simply act as Agents in the Sale of Lanfi : Consequently pjve tho same attention to theinte'N eat of the buyer orlnvestor as to.theseller. We ~-~\: have now for salegood apricultural lands for ft'ont ",; three to tew dollars per acre, accordlnc to locatlou^-i, TheseJands wlJldouble in value In three years. . A We.'_'-; can tnvept money in high Krade first morteaRes.for' non-residents bcarti^ 10 .per cent. We do not makes.. . any charge for commiesiODB from buyers or. lenders' . of money. If you want afarmoru.mort^aKewrtte';-; us. Fort Worthcity property a specialty- We refer r by permission to the FirstNationalBunfe, tho City. National Bank, tbe Merchants National Bank, all of,..-„ Fort Worth, and the Fort \VonhCkamber of Coni--;^ merce. CorreBpohdencQ Solicited. ; -- . '." , THOMAS J. HURLEY/ NEGOTIATOR MuxtorPAii BOXI>S, ' co?fArEncrAi ~ PAPEIl, MORTGAGES AND REAL ESTATE; .:• Hurley Office Building, Forth Worth, Teas.. : )nr Mftlydor Perfection Syringe free with «v«ry Cottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures GonorrluKB .• •ud Gleet in 1 to 4 rtitjs. Ask your DruEgint lor it. Sent to »nj address for Sl-OO. Addntt HJU.YDOR MANUF'G CO.. LANCASTER, ft MONEY can he cnrnod &t MirN£V('lint otworkv - -1 rii|)lil)y and honorably, by tttOM of., •':', Cx, voi.-iipor ola, mid In t&clr;, : one-can do ih« work. EOB>- to learu. '••' W« ftmiUti every tiling '\V« Btart you. No risk. You rttn "dtvOlfj-'-V our hp.in; in omen in, or nil your time to the work; Till*!* JHX--U nl inly new laid ,tmi] brillgn wonderful succt-hH tonvcry workce, 1 ; '- rirtmiijiititre t'uniiiig (Votl> *-& to $30 per week and upwanta' y ;; ud iiioix- Jiftw a litUe experience. We cttii funii* you ihc «ra- „• InvmciituidtvHch you HKKK. >"o npuccto ^xplnin fa«i " "' ifemiiilion KUKtt. T Jt UK <t CO., At<!uSTA, ! M test or ' '—IN STOCKS, BONDS, ' -.'AND PROVISIOKS' ; ? . If so, trade witn a reliablefirmwho have-lnd ten. •: years experience, and are members of the (IMi'Mm •'' Hoard .of Trade and Stock Exchange. Who dai 'business strictly on Commission. Refer to Illinwi '• Trust and Savings Bann, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND & CO., " '• v 1O .PoDiS We^Eend frej of charge oor Daily Market Rcporr flnd Circular on application. - Interest allowed on monthly Kil.inces. JOSEPH GILLQTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PAWS EXPOSITION, 1889. MOST PERFECT OF PENS. ICtTRERUPTUKE DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSED trie Truss cu ... . . ,. ... . _,.„ Sept. 24, »90. • Chattanooga, ,Ten^;>^ "Your Klocfr-Jc Truss cured my.rnnture niter suffering 15 years, MRS. A- DOUGHTY.". Atisfccon, i-f. J.. oct S "" v -" v "ram cured sounrt nnd -Tvotl by"•wp-arlnjc your E?e Truss. R. HARVEY.", Diivis City, IOMK. Aus. 17,' The only ctenufno ElrctHc TruM nml Itrlt Cotnhlno Intbf ivorM. rt0-jnt(ronj*i"(rnt<-(i hooU, w?rit<rCCtHC*Ie^ DR. HORNE, INVENTOR, 180 WABASH AYE., CHIC

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