Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 25, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, February 25, 1891
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j. n. X.KIJLIJV Sf co., SOL» PnorMSTORs, PHILADELPHIA, PA. PKICE, SI.00. Two doctors of an Enstcrn town v To learning- mucli inclined, \Vcre called to see a gentleman, Whose health was undermined. The first one used liis stethoscope Upon his patient meek. "I1lnd," quoth he, "onelungisgono; You cannot live a •week." To this tho other wise M. D. Vehemently objected. "leee," quoth he ( " ns nil rony sec, Your kidneys are affected." These wise men arfruod-loud and long-, Yet the patient owes recovery (Nqtto those doctors, hiitMq— Pierce's Golden Jledical Discovery). There are some patent medicines .that are more marvelous than a dozen 'doctors' proscriptions, but they're not "those that profess ' Everybody, now and 'then, feds "rundown," " played out." They've tho'will, but no power to generate vitality. Tbey'xe- not sick enough to call a doctor, but just too sick to bo well. That's where tho right kind of a patent medicine comes in, and does for a dollar what the doctor wouldn't do for less than five or ten. TYo put in our claim for Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. TVe claim it to be on unequaled remedy to purify the blood and invigorate the whole- system. It's tiie cheapest blood-purifier, sold through druggists, no matter how many doses are offered for a dollar. Why t Because it's sold on a peculiar pltm, and you only pay for the good you get. Con you ask more 1 Dr. White's'' Dandelion Alterative. I finC it tbe best rcmc _ ibr Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Rheumatism, Ncnralgia, .^nd all disorders of'be 8t >macb, iivcr and 'Kidneys. It ,parifles Alic blood, makes tho weak-strong; and gives to tbe old the vigor of yonth. oold by B. F. Keesliug and D.E Pryor. YOU WEAK MAN! NctdLMsly weak.' Debility, A trophy. Impotency, Pears, Evil Thoughts, Vnrfcocele, Losses, Slavery to nnmanly practices, Nervousness, afaninfcen Organs,—all these are curaitls: I tells the story. Mailed I free for a short time. _ . I Methods out-* atone, and win a monopoly nf 8iioc«»n. EBEE SfEDICAX CO., Buffiklo, S. T. Yon CAN'T HOOK HEALTH! «fin ufin »<k»u OUR MEW BOOK I i i OUR "DAUGHTER. 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. Read the testimonial, don't take our word for it: "1 have been subject to Revere spells of Congestion of the Liver, and have been in thc-kabit pf inking from 15 to 20 grains of calomel, which generally laid me up for three or four days. Lately 1 have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator which gave me relief, without any interruption to business." J. HUGO, Middlcport, Ohio. VEGETABLE I see her as a tocldilnfr child. Who in the sunshine laughed tind smiloo. Enjoying liTe wiikout pretense— A picture of pure Innocence. I see her In her early youth, Her fate the very borne of truth And sweet unselfishness, thnt strove To lose itself in acis of love. 1 sec her in her maidenhood, \Vheu .knowledge c-f the higher fjood, The truer life, endowed her face With softer light, more tender g.-uco. I see her in her matron days, A sunlx'um in L'L-'> darker ways— • Sucli uympiilliy HM over hud With sic!; iind dfsolale and sad. 1 sec hrr in lier latrr yt?ars. Passing througii many a vale of tears, And yet withal you e'er could tracn Peace written or. her wrinkled face. Now, leaning oil a daughter dear. And a wee Annie playing near, Just as she om-e had loved to do Phe passes down the avenue. And a glad smile is on her face That lights it still with old-time grace For, lo: she fears not coming night: ' At eventide there shall bo light!" —G. Weatherly, in Golden Days A MIDNIGHT STRUGGLE. Two Girls' Encounter -with Treacherous Intruder. V COUGHS AND COLDS. 33c. and SI. at all druggist*. E.MORGAHSMV--Proprietors, PROVIDENCE. R.I. TBiDE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON. LaFayette, Ind. For sale by B. F Reeslin?-. My sister Julia was always very courageous. In our youth the country was wilder than ntnv; but it might truly be said of her that she was not broug-ht up in the woods to be scared by an owl. She would traverse the most unfrequented paths, wondering- at my timidity. There was nothing- masculine, however, in Julia's appearance; she was simply a sweet, joyous child, with an absence of fear in her character and a consequent clearness of perception in all cases of supposed or real danger. ^Yhen I was sixteeiv and Julia eighteen, my father hired a laborer named Hans Schm-dt, a Hessian, who had been in the British service, and who, at the close of the war, had deserted from his regiment. He was a powerful man, with a hea\-3' imbruted countenance; and both Julia and myself were struck at the very first with an intuitive dread of him. The feeling- in Julia hardly took the character of fear, but was one rather of loathing; j-et, if she could have, feared any thing, I think it would have been that man, for she had an intuitive perception that he was demon- like, even beyond what^his looks demonstrated. One evening she read of a horrible murder that thrilled our blood, antl upon turning lier eyes from the paper they encountered thosa of Hans Schmidt. There was something terrible ia his glance, and from that-, moment she resolved that the villain should be turned away. As her wishes and opinions were always of much weight with my father, the latter gave the Hessian his discharge. Soon after this-, Julia and I were left alone in the house, both our father and mother being absent on a visit until the following day, and-we happened to be without a female servant at the moment (for we only kept one). So ~Julia and I had been remarkably busy since early morning making- various household arrangements with which we intended to surprise 'and please the old people upon their return, and being unusually weary proceeded to our chamber at an early hour in the evening-. We had partially disrobed ourselves when Julia turned hastily to the window. "I declare," she said, "the evening is so pleasant that it is a pity to remain indoors. I don't feel a bit sleepy; let's go down upon the lawn." We descended the stairs. How little I imagined what was in Julia's heart! Harry Irving came up just as we reached the lawn. He was only casually passing the house. Julia engaged him in conversation and he came and joined us. My sister was more than usually lively and engaging. "Where are Tom and Edgar, and Will?" she asked, alluding to his brothers. "Oh," replied Harry, "they are over at uncle's. They will be coming back soon." His uncle's farm was a mile off, and his own house was about half that dis- _tance. The three young men soon appeared upon the road; and, to my surprise, Julia arose and proceeded to meet them. - Then she returned to Harry and me, and called us aside from the door. "!Now, Mary, you need not be nervous," she said. "Keep quiet and do not speak above your breath. There is a man under our bed—there—there!" and she clapped her hands over my mouth "—a man under our bed, and the young Irvings are going up to secure him!" They all provided themselves with heavy sticks; and then, guided by Julia, ascended the stairs. i As to myself, I could not follow them, but remained trembling and moaning upon the doorstep. Never did I experience a greater sense of relief than when the assaulting party descended, looking partly ashamed and partly amused, havingfound nothingto justify their sudden armament. Julia was in an agony of mortification and wept piteously, for, although but half convinced that her apprehension had been groundless, the idea that she, who had never till now feared any thing, had placed herself in a light so ludicrous in the eyes of those young men, was insupportable. The man, she said, must have taken the alarm and fled out of the back door, for she could not have been so deceived. Our young friends, more in pity for her mortification than from a-ny belief in, the reality of the night intruder, offered to remain in the vicinity till morning, but she would not lisfea to the proposal, and they thus took their departure. I was very sorry to see them go, and watched their forms till they were out of sight, for the affair-of the evening had almost frightened me into hysterics. Julia; however, at' once rushed to the. chamber, and flinging herself on the bed, continued bitterly weeping. 'She : had exhibited herself in a character •which she despised; and her man. under the' beer, would "be the talk of the neighborhood. I followed her, but neither of us could compose ourselves. sufficiently to sleep The clock on the mantel piece struck eleven; and then "tick, tick, tick," it went on for the next dreary hour. Julia at length ceased weeping- and lay in thought, only an occasional sigh betraying her wakefulness. Again the clock struck, "ting, ting, ting;" but it had not reached the final stroke when Julia, springing lightly from the bed, flung herself upon an immense chest at the further end of the room. "Oh, Mary!" she cried, "quick! quick! He is here! I can not hold the lid—he jWill get out! Quick! quick!" There was indeed some living thing inside the chest; for, in spite of Julia's weight, the lid was lifted, and then, as the. instinct of self-preservation overcame my terror, I sprang to lier assist' ance. Whom or what had we caught? Imagine yourself holding down the lid of a showman's box, with a boa-constrictor writhing beneath; or keeping «. cage top in its place by your weight alone, with a liyena struggling to tear his way out and devour you. But we were not long in suspense. Horrid execrations, half German, half English, chilled our- very hearts, and we knew that there, in the midnight, only the lid of an old chest was between ourselves and Hans Schmidt. At times it started, up, and once or twice his fingers were caught in the opening. Then, finding our combined weight too much for his strength, it would become evident that he was endeavoring to force out an end of the chest. But he could not work to advantage. Cramped within such limits, his giant power muscle was not wholly available; he could neither kick nor strike with full force, and hence his chief hope rested upDn his ability to lift us up lid and all. Even then, in the ab-' solute terror that might have been supposed to possess her, a queer feeling of exultation sprang up in Julia's heart. "1 was right, llary," she cried: "they won't think me a fool now, will they? I shan't be ashamed to see Harry Irving!" Poor Julia! Under the circumstances, the idea was really ludicrous; but nature will everywhere assert herself, and Julia hated a coward. Thump! thump! thump! Lid, and side, and end alternately felt the cramped but powerful blows. Then came the lift—the steady, straining, desperate lift; and Julia cheered me when the cover shook, and rose, and trembled. "He can't get out, Mary, we are safe; only keep your full weight or> the lid; and don't be nervous either; it's almost, morning." She knew it was not one o'clock. But one o'clock came. Dow I wished it was five! And two o'clock caice, and three; and we hoped that our prisoner had finally yielded to a fate which must now appear inevitable. A small aperture at one end of the chest, where there was a fracture iu the wood, supplied him with air; and hence we could not hope that he would become weak through suffocation. He was evidently resting from the very necessity of the case, for his exertions had been prodigious. There was a faint streak of morning in the sky; and there, upon the chest, we sat and watched for the gleam to broaden. Suddenly there was a tremendous struggle beneath us, as if the ruffian had concentrated all his energies in a final effort. At my end of the chest there was a crash, and immediately the German's feet protruded through the aperture that they had forced in the board. So horrible now appeared our position that I uttered a scream, such as I do not think I ever at any other time have had the power to imitate. I did not know tha.t I was about to scream, so terrible was 1 the fright of which this was the involuntary outburst. To get off the lid, in order to defeat the movement through the chest-end, would have instantly been our destruction; therefore, still bearing our weight on the cover, we caught at the projecting feet. Ii4 doing this, however, we partially lost our balance, and a sudden bracing up of the muscular shape below so far forced open the lid, that the head, arms and shoulders of Hans Schmidt were thrust forth, and, with a fearful clutch, seized Julia by the throat. Horrified by the spectacle, I threw myself forward, bearing down with all my might upon his head, as 1 lay partially upon the chest. Just then a he^vy crash was heard at the door below, the foot-tramps springing toward us as if some person were tearing up the staircase with the full conviction that this was an hour of need. The dim daybreak hardly revealed its identity, as he rushed into our room, but I had a faint perception that young Harry Irving had come to us in our peril. Some time diiring the morning I found myself in bed, .with Julia and several of the neighboring- women standing- about me. Julia clasped mo in lier arms, and- cried, she was so rejoiced that the fright had not killed me. "We are safe, Mary," she said. "Harry Irving was near the house all night. He returned after seeming to go home. It was not right, he said to himself, for us .to remain alone here all night, especially as pur father was known to have money in the house. So he kept out of sight, but remained near. The least scream he would have heard-as he at last .-heard yours; but I am-glad you did not scream before, for now we have had an experience, and know what we can do. It was tedious; .but I'don't wish to be. thought afraid of my own shadow, and I'm glad we had to hold the' chest down a good while." ' Hans Schmidt liad evidently decided •upon the chest as a safer hiding place than that in--which Julia.first discovered him. Upon the very morning on which Henry Irving siunned 'and secured the ruffian in our room, the officers of justice were searching for the old Hessian scoundrel as a supposed murderer, and he.. was soon afterward convicted and hnnq-. dulia'became the wife of Henry Irving, and a most excellent wife she was. Magnanimous and unrevengeful, she was perhaps the only one who felt no gratification at the fate of old Hans Schmidt, but rather a pity for the iir- noranee which had steeped him in crime.—N. Y. Evening World Annihilation of Time The utter annihilation of time and space by electricity was never better illustrated than by an incident which occurred on the coast of India where two English ships were repairing a telegraph cable near Bombay. The two ships were but half a mile apart; one of them holding the shore end of the cable in close communication with Bombay, the other having the sea end, which was connected with Aden. It became necessary for the two ships to communicate with each other in order to complete their work; this was accomplished by one of them telegraphing to Bombay and thence around to Aden, and the other from Aden around to Bombay. Thus as a speedy means of sending messages a half a mile they were sent around by a route nearly 4,000 miles in length. "A Nino Days' Womle-." The memorable reign of Lady Jane "Grey is said to have given rise to the phrase: "A nine days' wonder." Lady Jane was proclaimed Queen of England July 10, 1553, four days after the death of Edward VI. After the lapse of a period of nine days, on July 19, she relinquished her title to the crown, thus terminating her reign in the short space of a week and a half. A noted historian says: "Thus we come to the end of the diary of that short and troubled reign, that, from its length, is said to have given rise to the now (1020) popular phrase. 'A nine days' wonder.' " 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 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. GEOiji _ MACBEiH&Co _ Intelligent Readers •M? fluxed Motives. Mrs. Flitcy—John, J am going to church this morning. I really feel as if I ought to turn aside from the world and devote at least a few hours to thoughts of higher things. Mr. Flitey—Yes; and besides, you've got a new hat.—Saturday Evening Herald. notice that D Homes iu Ken- _cnclcy, Teanesee, ~ ALABAMA. Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line oi' tbe Queen & crescent Haute can be found 2,uuu,0ou acres of splendid bottom, upland, timber and slock lands. Alt-o tbe floeta tailt mid mineral lands on the continent lor sale on favorable terms, , KARMEHS! wl! U al] tliy getting get a home la the sunny Soutii. whfire blizzards :ind Ice clad >la!ij» art- unknown. v . flip Qu«?ti i Cre.sctyil Route Is 9t Miles the - Sliorttwi and Quickest Line Ciriciiiaii 10 New Orleans Time 27 Bonrs. Trains, liagsiig* Car, Day Coat- e& ana. ii-i-ii'-,-s Nin tiirouiiii without cliaj e. not "warranted to acre" nil of dineaNCK, but only uncll as r«>olt from a disordered liver, viz: Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia, Fevers^ Costiyeness, Bilious Colic,'Flatulence, etc. For these they are not warranted fo- fallible, but ure an nearly so am it Is po>- •Ibletoniukoaremcdy, Price, 2Qet>. SOLD EVERYWHERE. She—Don't you .sing-? Why. how stupid of you! lie—If you'd ever heard me try, you'd think it was everlasting smart of me.— West Shore. ITTLE IVER PIUS. Delicious Mince Ps@ in 20 Minutes ANT TIETE OF THE YEAH. »>liii-f liic riliortest, 3 Hours ttte Qul<to,«t OiiU'iniiHii in Jacksonville, La, Time 27 Hours. TIHMIIHJ-Mm- n.ruin g Solid Trains and Tiirougt .-li-BDint: Cars. ONLY LINE KHI.IM CINCINNATI TO ai!it.t;ino|;ji Trim.. Kon Fiiyntt, Ala,, JferidJan, Mlts.. Vii'kbHj-i:. .Miss., tihrevti.'Oit, La. '-"(i .Mllns tin- ,-liuFii'j.i CDicliinatl to Lexington, * Hours i v mi<;k< i-t i hn-jniiitii u> Knoxville, Tei iHi.UiJpMfiHSlnitH* 1 i.'iiininiiati vo Atlanta ( ie ,-)>,., -i >-xt, or . Tenn._____ and" ii. tia. u-'nnyu to Annlston Ala. -innat! to Blrniineaam 1 " • .-*, I . "ic"matl tn SlOblle, !>lr<-ci fOiiiKviniiis in Sew Orleans and Shroveport . For Texas, Mexico, California. Train* l<-MVe. LVnu.'il Cnion Df,|x>t, Cincinnati, crossing tin- l-';u>>o\is High Briili;? Ol' Ke,lilui;l<} v »ni| ronri'ijiia tin- b;^c- 01 Lookom iinonuihi. > Punin.iii Hdn.ii>ir.Sl.-i-i*rsuii:iU Tlir«n«J: Trains^ ' Million .ACM.* nl'Land In Alv:,.• lit* For fumv! Ouiu- full pnriinil.-irs :I<|IHV H:issi-n|;er .V: Tl.-kH J. ' [i. '-. >.HV. .AlO^'u-.-i!.--: In paper boxes; enough for two largo pics. Always ready; easily prepared, CLEAN, WHOLESOME, GOfiVENIENT. SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. .._ -v^'"' CURE Blck Headache and relieve all tho troubles tact- dent to a bilious elate of tho system, such aa Dizzinesa, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating. Pain in tho Sjde,>&!;. While their most remarkable success has baeu shown in curing SICK Haadacbe, yet Carter's Little LIvor Plllfl Urfl equally valuable in Constipation, curing andpra- ventlng this ann»ying complaint,while theyaleo correct aUdiBordorsoithestomach,5tIjnnlatQ tlia liver and regulate tne bowels. Even if they only HEAD Aclflthoy would baBlmoBtprlcolees to tlMsawha BU/fer from this distressing complaiht;-btit f ortu- natoly their goodness does notendhero f andthoso who onOB try them will find these little pills valn- oblelnEomany Tvaysthatlhay^-wlll.DOt be willing to do without them. But after ttUsictheo4 ACHE la tho bane of so many lives that hers IB whers wo make our grtat boast. Oarpillscurejtwhila others do not. Carter's Little Liyer Pills are very small and very aasy to toko. One or two pills malta a dose. They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purge, but by their gentle action please all who use thorn. In vials at 25 cents; five for $1. SOU by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO.. New York. SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE SOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878. I. BttEH'ft 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 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. TEXAS FARM LANDS At present valuation will make men rich dnrlnfr the year 1891. The most conservative admit the < truth of this assertion. It Is now known that the f nest wheat land in the world aDdfluitablefor all small grains and fruits and in many Instances cotton are In North and West Texas ' Texas farmers have an enormous home market aswellas • ' ; • Twelve Thousand Miles cf Railroad and Ocean Outlet for their surplus crop. Here farmers are able to ;• work out of doors every day in tho yesr, and stock ' run on Krass from January to January. Many i'armerg in Kansas and in the north-west are selling? whatever equity they have in tnelr forms; buying- , • the cheap lands of Texas. And In many Instance!, clearing the price of the land from their first years,.: crops. • The latest census shows that fe^-farmers ln> Texas:have tnelr farms mortKasied,. The I'eias. school fund is the largest of any commonwealth in , the world, acprepatinc In capb~and lands someslny V millions of dollars. Slate taxes are ten cents on thQ hundred dollars. •; ::. We simply act as Agents in the SaJe of lanil; Consequently Rive the.same attention to the Inter* - ,•• eat of the buyer or investor as to the seller. We> : _ • bave now for salegood agricultural lands for from. :. three to ten deltas, per acre, »ccordinc to location. •.;. Theaelandswilldouble in value in three years. Wo :'. can Invest money in hlen prade Urst mortpaftea t or ' non-residents Searfno 10 per cent. -We4o not makes:'." anychargeforcommissionsfromliuyersor lenders... .: of money. If you want a farm or a. mortgage vrtte- 1 / 1 us. FortWorthcityproperty a specialty. We refer- ; by permission to the First National Bank, th<( Cltj^v . National Bank, the Merchants National Bank, all of Fort Worth, and the Fort WorthChamber of Commerce. Correspondence Solicited, ',-•:': THOMAS J. HURLEY, NEGOTIATOR- inracrpAL BOJ.T>.S; coMMSncrffli : PAHEIV MoifrGACES AND HEAL ESIAIE^ Hurley Office Building, Forth Worth, Tex«s» Onrlfalydor Perfection Syringe free wlth~«v«x bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures GonorrlMw•'. »cd Oleet iu 1 10 4 d»y«. As.t your Druggist lor it. Sent to any address for £1.00. Addren MANUF&CO.,LANCASTER.a MONEY 1 tioiiumljlr, by tljow of • r PCX, younpor old. end fn their.' ; own localitipx/vben-vcrllicy live. Any do ihc work. I£ii«y to Icaru. : INII i> very rin 11 p. W« Blurt you. Xo rlid!. Voa can deKtle ' re inrtiiu-ins. or nil your time lo the work. TLlsfa BU iiewltiiid ( nnd brinpsivOiidi-rful Bucncjm totvcrj-\VOikdr. r* nrt' triniiup IVom Jf:I5 lo *fi() pcrv/cck and upwards. 1 L- a Aw a littlu <tj[ iwricnee. We omi furni* you the em- •'. I mid tvHch you PllHK. No (.pace to rxp]nln here. FuIJ iuu FKIit;. XJtUEdkiCO., AL'O'L'STA, BUISK. - HONESTY is tje very best .andisputub intk Sniip little forhin^shnvf itcpn mad?at work for an, by Anim I'ngo, Austin, [ F r<!xn», nnd .TTIO. ])onti,'J'olf do, Ohio. c cut. OtlierK nrc ilolnp ft* well. iVhy t you? Some «-i»-ii 4ver*5<»O.V(> « inonili, Voucnndo ihc n'brk«nd llva fnt liomc, wh«Jn?v**r you lire. Even be- ntrH nro ("OBn.v cimiing from $5 10 #l»atlny,AM jipun. >Vcvho\v you how nnd «tnrr you, Cnn work in sii(iri!t!mo or nil ilic Mine. Jlijr HIOIIP.V tor work- *?rs, FnlliM-o nnknOM-n iiiuone thi'iiu PERFECT MANHOOD. Mlddle-afredand BWerlymen who are uufferlnp from the effects ol youthful follies or ei* ccBaes of mnturer years, and ifow find their manly vlRor decrfjiised tind who are troubled wltU terrible dralnsand looses, you can be permciDcntly restored to PJEKFJECT MA>*IIOO», at home, without cxpOMire, nt loxveiic co»t, by J>r. Olnrke** uppcovcd methods, tested and proven in nearly 4C rear's practfoo (TC&tnblinhcd 1851), Tn Chrtrnlr, BT«rvouii flivd Special Diseases. If In need or medical aid, "send for-Questfon llrt so you c»n fully describe the wyinptoins of your pai tlcuinr dlHOHse fotne. Consultation free P I -<I --»fpj HourB t Sio8; Sundays, y to 12. .Addrent F. D. CLARKE, HI- 0 M J3G S. Ctark St., CHICAGO, L . Do Toil test or STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS? If so, trade witu a reliable firm who have h.id tvn years experience, and are members of the ChiuuY' Hoard of Trade and Stoeh Exclisngo. Who t!e business strictly on Commission. Refer to Illii-.o.i Ti'ust and Savings BanK, Olicago. C. A. WHYLAND & CO. 2O P'aoifio A.VG. - Clu'cag-o, UJs. '••• We send fre > of charge our Daily Market Repbr?-' *»rd Circular on application. Interest allowed on monthly balances. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PWIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. ICURERUPTTJBE DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured 10,OOn'Ttui>turcs in 15 Years. : "I suffered with a double niptnro trie Truss cured me In 3W' mouths. Sept 24, '90. _J _ "Your Elcct-ic Truss cured my nurture after su(Iorinfr4$. 15 years. MES.A. BonaiiTY." Absccon, K. J. . . .. . , . . ,.,j "lam cured sound and' well by wearing your. Electric*' ^ll Truss. . B. HVUIVKI." Davis City, ,lo\va, : AUK. 1",. '-SO.:- ,;-'i;;5 The only irvnulnc Eli><-ti-lc Tri In ibc world. <1 Belt Combine* : >%5 l>noJc«'ntfjH.p,w;iil(Ml.''' ^ DR. HORNE, INVENTOR, ISO WABASH AVE., CHICACO. •

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