Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 26, 1891 · Page 7
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February 26, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, February 26, 1891
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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 aure, safe, speedy and easy cure can be found in Simmons Liver Regulator—Nature's own remedy. No mercury or deleterious dmgs, 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 severe spells of Congestion of the Liver, and have been in the kabit of taking from j 5 to 20 grains of calomel, which generally laid me up for three or four d.iys. Lately J have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator which gave me relief, without any interruption to business." J. Hucc, Middleport, Uhio. J. H. ZEILJJT If CO., 80L» PROPRIETORS, PHILADELPHIA, PA. PKICE, 81.00. HELP! HELP! THE LADY FAINTS. u 'Tis tho twink of on eye, ; 'Tia the draught of a breath. From the blossom of health, To tho paleness ol death." When sudden fainting tspells come upon a lady, you may always : suspect some uterine disturbances or trouble, or some great disorder in the circulation and nerve centers. A-remedy.that has always proved successful in warding off and removing the tendency to a recurrence of fainting spells—that removes the cause of tnem, corrects the circulation of blood, and gives to the system that even running nervous energy so essential, is Dr. Pierce's- Favorite Prescription, _The " Prescription " is 'guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case, or money refunded. Nothing else does as much. You only pay for the good you "-et Can you ask more 'i ° As a regulator and promoter of functional action, at the critical period of change from girlhood to womanhood. "Favorite Prescription" is a perfectly safe remedial agent, and can produce only good results. It is equally efficacious and valuable in its effects when taken for those disorders and derangements incident to that later and most critical period, known as "The change of Lil'e." I ir *- ,n Dr. White's Dandelion Alterative. I finC It tbe best rcmc _ for Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Ktonitiatism, Neuralgia, =nd all df -order* of "be 8t mncb, Liver and Kidneys. It pnriffles Abe blood, makes the weak strong: and Rives to tbe old tbe vigor of youth. oold by B. F. Keeslhig and D.E Pryor. "LUCK IS PLUCK 1 ' If you have ruo a muck against some Discouraging Disease which you don't- want your family doctor to know about, remember that PMUM" •!*••• MM^u'l explains our Ex elusive I OUR HEW BOOK | |£ s Vr u £Jm "'^i men*.* Testimonials: Book mailed (.sealed) INFIGHTING DISEASE, YOU WILL JFXZtfD $Kki "PLUCK WINS LUCK!" ARABIAN " _^i ^f A HI n.m AN AUDIENCE OF ONE. A Dying Consnmptive Soothed By "Tli« LnMt KoHe of Sunirn«-r." Emma. Abbott sane; "The Last Hose of Summer" to an audience of one a'few •weeks ago. She sang- the touching •words and plaintive music without putting a price on them. She was- not Emma Abbott the prima donna for the momeijt, "but a big-hearted, charitable .woman, able and willing to contribute of her riches to soothe the feverish fancy of an unfortunate fellow creature, whose sands of life were nearly spent. Philip J. Boost, who is d3'ing of consumption at the age of thirty, was a resident of Detroit a few years ago, and a passionate lover of music. He was a regular patron of the Abbott season in that city, and never missed hearing' the singer in "Murtha," Her solo, "The Last Kose of Summer," w;is his ideal of music. When he was first attacked by the pulmonary affection which is now ending his clays, he came to California in hopes of being benefited by the change of climate. He gained strength and vigor for a lime, and was able to accept light employment, but not for long. For weeks he has been bedridden. With hope of life gone, poor Boost had little to wish for beyond a speedy termination of his sufferings until Emma Abbott began an engagement at the Baldwin Theater. The young man read every criticism that the press afforded, and with the reading came a longing for "The Last Kose of Summer." He implored his physician and relatives for permission to attend just One performance of Flotow's masterpiece. The man of medicine pronounced judgment that Boost could not live to make the journey between his bed and the theater. It was impossible—he was too utterly helpless to even walk to a carriage. The dying man, usually tractable and gentle, was persistent in refusing to be resigned. "If I conld hear Emma Abbott singing 'The Last 'Rose of Summer,'I would be ready to die," he remarked to Mrs, At. A. Hotaling, afriend of the family, as she sat at his bedside. Mrs. Hotaling lives at the Baldwin Hotel, the temporary home of the prima donna. It was not a difficult task to convey the information of Boost's passionate longing to Miss Abbott, and Miss Hotaling accomplished it through a third person. In'the midst of- a violent downpour .the lady was surprised by a call from Miss Abbott. The prima donna was so cloaked and hooded that Mrs. Hotaling did not recognize . her at first, .but the fair visitor soon stated her errand. "Now, Mrs. Hotaling," she said, at the conclusion of her recital of what she haxl heard, "I want you to take me to your yonng friend. If my singing will give him one moment's pleasure or forgetfulness,. I don't think I can spend the afternoon to better advantage." "But the weather—it is raining," began . Mrs. Hotaling, pleased, but surprised. "Never mind the rain; it won't hurt me a bit, and 1 have set my heart on this. Will you accompany me?" Mrs. Hotaling needed no urging, and in a few minutes the errand of mercy had ."begun. The introduction was almost too much for the invalid. Joy came near killing in this instance. It was several minutes before he recovered sufficiently to even attempt to express his gratitude, and then his visitor refused to listen. "Save your strength, my friend; you have but little left, and use it in making your peace for the life to come." The strange interview was between the two alone and it lasted nearly an hour. Then Boost's friends were summoned for the song. There was no stage, no costuming, and all the properties but one were lacking. In her left hand the actress held a blush rose, and with the notes the petals fell to the floor— 'Tia the last rose of summer. Left blooming iilone. Boost lay on his pillow as one entranced, breathless lest a note of the favorite to which he had been so long constant should escape him. His were the only dry eyes in the room. It is doubtful if more pathos ever entered into any composition that Miss Abbott ever attempted. At the end Boost dropped back utterly exhausted. The strain'was too much, and for a few moments it. was feared that the excitement had killed him. He rallied sufficiently later on to to say good-bye and express his thanks, and in the evening he penciled a request that the leaves of the rose be preserved and sent to his mother in Detroit,—San Francisco Examiner. TWO NEW SENATORS. What They Look Like and What They Have Dona. The Remarkable Career of the Farme Allhinco Smi.:tor from KIUIHII.H—The Han Who Will Represent the St t« of North Dakota. SENATOB PEFFER. One oltle EEST MEDiCfHES ever irontei PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both Externallyand Internally. It is safe and certain in its action . For Burns, Poisoning, Erysipelas, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earache, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Price 25 cts. and Si. at all druggists. E. MORGAN &. SONS, Proprietors^ PROVIDENCE. R. I. . TBADE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON, Ind. For sale by B. F Keesling- Emma Abbott at CUnrch. Once upon a time Emma Abbott chanced to be passing a Sunday down in Charleston. She went to church and took a seat in one of the pews. No one noticed her until ahymn was announced to be sung 1 by the congregation, and then there was heard a voice that could not be mistaken. In a few moments the services ended, but the worshipers did not depart. The rumor was circulated that Emma Abbott was in the church, and in a few moments the diva was surrounded by a crowd of ladies and gentlemen, who barred her exit. The singer held a reception of a kind probably never before granted to a woman on the stage. She was about to retire, but those present asked if she would not sing a hymn for their benefit. She readily assented, and then took her departure. The next time the congregation heard from her was when her will was probated, and it was found that she had bequeathed $5,000 to the Citadel Square Baptist Church of Charleston in token of affectionate remembrance.—Boston Herald. —A .Brooklymte worth .$70,000 has for several years been borrowing his ear fare from an acquaintance arid never paying a cent. The other day he was sued for §27, and the creditor brought his book into court with the date of every nickel he had loaned. He said his limit, even to a friend, was §25." The contest for the Kansas Senator- ship has attracted National attention and interest to a remarkable degree, peveral circximstances combined to render it more than ordinarily noteworthy, says Harper's Weekly. In the first place, Senator Ingalls is a man of marked individuality and occupies an extraordinary position as President pro tempoTe of the Senate. In the second place, Kansas is the State in which the revolution wrought by the Farmers' Alliance is most conspicuous. Perhaps the most remarkable thing of ; all has been the apparent uncertainty whether, the farmers, notwithstanding their clear majority over all in the Kansas Legislature, wonld be- able to defeat Mr. Ingalls and elect their own candidate. Most extraordinary measures were adopted by the Alliarice to insure the loyalty of their members. The new Senator comes of "Pennsylvania Dutch" stock, having been born in Cumberland County, Penn., Sept. 10, 1831. He attended the common schools as a boy, and at the age of fifteen became a teachf*-. After four years of teaching he went to California to hunt for gold. He was more successful than the majority of the Ar gonauts, and in 1852 returned to Pennsylvania for a wife and settled on a farm near Crawfordsville, Ind. Here he lost the money he had made in California, and once more removed, this time to Southwestern Missouri. When 'the war broke out Mr. Peffer enlisted in the Eighty-third Illinois Volunteers, and served until June 2G, 1865,mainly as a quarter-master, adjutant and judge advocate. From this last office he derived the title of judge, by which he is familiarly known. After the war closed Mr. Peffer settled at Clarksville, Tenn., and, having studied law while in the army, began its practice. In 1870 he removed to Witeon County, Kan., where he took up a claim and tried farming again. Two years later he changed his residence to Predonia, Kan., where he established the weekly Fredonia Journal. Moving again he set up the Coffeyville Journal, and lived hi Coffeyville until 1880, serving meantime one term in the State Senate as a Republican. He served also as .a delegate to the National Eepublic- an convention in 1SSO. The same year he removed to Topeka and took charge of the Kansas Farmer, of which he afterwards became the proprietor. When the Alliance movement began, he went into it" heartily, and his paper was very influential in bringing about the success of his party last,November. Senator Pierce, of North Dakota, may well copclude that republics are ungrateful. Only a few months ago he was elected the first Senator from the new State of North Dakota almost without opposition. Now he sees his term aleady expiring and another man chosen to be his successor. The new Senator, Henry C. Hansbrough, BENATOB ELA_ssBnou6B. has had a varied and interesting career. Like so many of his colleagues in the Fifty-second Congress, he is a news- .paper man, being -at present the .publisher of the Devil's Lake Inter- 'Ocean. Mr. Hansbrough was born at Prairie du Rocher, Randolph County, 111., January 30, 1S48, and there a1^ tended the public school. In 1866, at the age of eighteen, he removed to California, and there learned the printer's trade. During the years 1SS9-70 he published a daily paper at Sao Jose. From San Jose he went to San Francisco, and was for a time.news editor of the Chronicle. In 1S79 he went to Chicago, and later to Wisconsin, where he published the Baraboo Bulletin. Three years later he moved again, settling finally at Devil's Lake, where he has since remained. He has been twice elected mayor of the- city, was a delegate to the Republican National Convention in 18SS, and was chosen member of the 'National Re- pulican Committee for North Dakota. Mr. Hansbrough was one of the earliest and most persistent and prominent advocates of the division of Dakota and the admission of tbe northern part as a State, and it was largely due to his labors to this end that he was made the Republican nominee for Representative in the Fifty-first .Congress. He was elected by a vote of 20,077 to 12,000 for 1 Marrata, the Democratic nominee, at>d has-' served in this Congress to the apparent satisfaction of the people of bis State. Indians aa~Sxhokerii. Every Indian worships tobacco. Give the Sioux 1 a sufficiency of beef and tobacco and there will be no more war between them and the United 'States. They do not get any tobacco from the Government in these days, so they sell what little else they do have, and with the proceeds procure cigare ttes and tobacco. It used to be that the red man was satisfied with dried red willow bark, but he has been civilized very materially, and now insists on the best brands of the most thoroughly cultivated and manufactured weed. Soma of the older fellows still mix the willow with their smoke—they prefer the Kinnick-Kinnick—but the ~ younger men take the tobacco straight. Their love for cigarettes amounts almost to a passion, and yet the Indian is master of the situation. He can smoke enough cigarettes to kill every dude on the face of the earth, go on the war path for a couple of months and-starve, and yet turn, up with a physique that seems uninjured. The suggestion that unlimited cigarettes were cheaper than soldiers thus falls to the ground and becomes valueless.—Washington Star. The Speed of Thought in Dreams. During the Franco-Prussian war a telegraph operator was receiving a press dispatch concerning a battle that had just occurred. In it Prince Bismarck's name was frequently repeated. Worn out from three days and two nights' continuous service, without sleep, the poor operator took down the "Bis" of the old warrior's name and then fell asleep. In his sleep he dreamed that he visited the scenes of his childhood's day; went hunting with some Indians; had a great deal of sport, passing through an experience that ivould take days to perform, and finally, after returning from the chase, and during a dispute over dividing the game, he woke in time to hear the instrument click out the final syllable of Bismarck's name and suceeded in making a complete copy of the message. At the rate of about forty words per minute (the average at that time,) the operator could not have slept more than the 44-100th of a second; only during the time that the middle letter of the name was being recorded by the instrument. 1 —St. Louis Republic. 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. <3 E0 . A . i t ACnE [, H&Co ,_ Cheap Lands and Homes in Ken- Intelligent Readen will notice that .cucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On tlie lice of the Queen <fc Crescent Kout* coub be found 2,ouo,oi/o aci-f s of splwicDd bottom, nj>- land, timber and siock lands. AISO the finest Trait and miinTaJ l;nids on the continent-tor salw on favorable tern is. FARimitri! wlih ull Uirgettipg yet a home :a theRuniiySoutli, where blizzards ami Ice^clrws, plains ajv unknown. L | Tlie Qiiiv.n & Cn-scrail Boute Is 34 Miles tl» Sliortwt, ;md Quickest Line CijiciiiaTi to New Orleans Tlnic 27 Hours. ftnniv Ti*fi'f^. li;i)4ga^ft Car, Day Coachei aa-4 3lei-|,.-^ run tlirnujjli wltuoui lie.Mile,* tlie Shortest, 3 Hours ttie QBJe£> -S Cincinnau to Jacksinville, Ma. Time 2: Bom's. Ttie mily ilrie nmu: -ij; Solid '1 r;> ns Hurt Tlirotiifl •re not "warranted to cvre" nil cln*s«« of dinensei, but only »ncb an remit from a disordered liver, vizi Vertigo, Headache, Dyspepsia, Fevers, Costiveness, Bilidus Colic, Flatulence, etc. For tbcse they are not warranted Infallible, biituro ftnuearly KOUM It la po>* •Ible to uiukon remedy. Price, ZSe t*. SOJLD EVERYWHERE. CARJEtfS ITTLE IVER never wants to learn, but the reads that HONESTY CHEWING TOBACCO is the best that is made, and at ONCE tries it, and saves money and secures more satisfactionthan ever before. AVOID imitations. Insist on uaving the genuine. If* your dealer hasn't it ask him to get it for you. JNO.FINZER&BROS.,Lonis¥i]le.' r -• Delicious Mince Pie —"George," said a fashionable lady to her husband one day, "my dressmaker's bills are. larger than those ol any lady of my acquaintance, and yet I never hear people say that I am the best dressed lady in our set Would you try another .dressmaker if you •were me, dear?" "Not in this world, my darling 1 ," replied that . sarcastic '••wre'tth... He was rig-ht. A woman without style must be "born again" to get it. ft can not be acquired. TIME OP THE YEAJR. HEW ENGLAND MINCE MEAT, lo paper boxosj onowcli for Always ready; easily prepared. iLEAN, WHOLESOME, fiOfJVENIENT, SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. GOLD MEDAL, PASIS, 1878. W.BAKER&CO/S Breakfast Cocoa from 'which the excess of oil has been removed, ia 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, Gnus Httln fortURMhav« been moi3e« work for un, by .Amm Pnpr v Auntiii, xni, nnd Jno. Uomi, Tali-do, Ohio. c cut. Other*liredolnp ns w rfi. Vfhy it you? gome nirii ovi!r£6UO.QO * month. You emi .lo ilio work nnd live liome, whrrcvoryoii n n-. EVCD be- nncrn nre rnntly *>rirnlti(- from fS to 0)n]ny.AU apci. 'Wehliow you JIQW d Btni't j'ou. Cnn work In "pnri'iimo all tlif lime. JJIf? niormy lor vrork- R. 1?ftl\ufn unknown wmonr limn, derful. Ptnicnlnniftee, PERFECT MANHOOD. TOUWO. Mtddle-wred and Elderly men who are auiTerlnp from the eftec*-* of youthful follies or ci' COBBGH of ,maturGr., years, and now find their manly vlizor decreiifled und who nre troubled wKT orriblo drntntMind looses, you can be permanently r-^Xioreti to KKFECT MAWHOOI>, »t home, -without xpONtirr. rtt lowest co»t f by DI*. CJnrkc'i ppcoved mi»tbO(!,H, tested nnd proven'in nearly 4C •oiir'n practice (KstnbMsTied Jwil), To Chronlc t Vervou* and Special Discuses. If fn heed of mcdfc-al rJd, send for Qupstlon Jfrt o you can fully d^Bcrlho the symptoms or your pai U'U'Hr dHeitsp to me. Consultation free n^H *-*w i loun*, 8 lo 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Address F. D. CLARKE, WI.'D., SG S. Clark St., CHICAGO,,, ONLY LL\E KttOAl CINCINNATI TO tiiiHfinutfH. l'i-riii., i-on l'a>lit-. AID,, MINN,. Vlrkl)iir». 55(Nx. tihiev«-i,ori» La. i Jiu*-,s Hit- Hiuin ST t'liidimuif u- Lexiuy:to»,Kf, 'Huuo (jjid-,- M - 1nc;inuill n- M.oxvlllf. T^UI. n M!]H- rn«- SNi.n -M ''llicnilUil I In Atl:ill.t» mr,0' .\litfUrii;-i, 'til. MJJwt i1ic>hiH-'-.->i"nn. liiicm to AJUUstOtf Al4k i M!!(%•* Il-f Midi'i. -.1. t iiiriliiu'Mi To Bi Alii, ift ^1(1."- Short**,*! ( ~''nr»mi:»Tf ro ^!o^!lf*. * For Texas, Mexico, Ca-ljtcrnk. Trains [<-nvi' 0* J iui;iI Ilnn»n Iit-i-' 1 '*. Cwusiilitsti.* ,',MsslMctl:i' 'Pinions Ihgli Hrii'ia- "I tvi-Mui'iOv tnd romlilini; Hit- Ijiise of l.i,i>ki.ui >'<>ijm 1,11. htlluiiiii ivfiiidolrSl^i'i-iN on nil Tlirmnjii Irani*. I.IVIT ODH fmnr Million An 1 - (ir.;n .-tati- •!. CURE Bick Headache and rolioveall thetronblaa incf» dent to a bilious state of tba system, snoh tf Dizziness, Nausea, JDrowslneaa, Distress after oattag. Pain in tha Side, Ac. While their mort ramflrt-Jible success has been shown in curing SICK Headache, yot Carter's tdttla Liver 7318 ttra ' equally valuable in Constipation, curing and pro- venting thiBim£ayiii{?complaiiit,'OThiletheyalsa correct all disordered! thestooi&ch,atliimlate tha liver and regulate the bowels. Even if they only HEAD AolifltheywonldbealmoBtpricelGsa£othosowli(> Buffer from thia distressing complaint; but fortunately tlielrgoodnessdoesnotendhere.iindthoBa whooncotrythomwill find these littlepilla-rahi- nblslnsomany wayataattbey will Dot bo Trilling to do "without them. Butafterallgickhe&4 ACHE Ie the bone of so many lives that hero is where we moke our great boast. Ourpillscuroitwhila others donot. . Carter's Little Liver PCls are very small owl very easy to take. One or two pills make a dose. They are strictly vegetable ind do not gripo or pureo, but by their gentle action please all TOO use them. In vials at 25 cents; live for $L Sold by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail. CARTER MEDICINE CO., Now York. SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE [ lull KlUi ;'V Cf.ni)'> M;i|ix iUlrs acldi'i-.- II. ' \ Tii-hel Asif lii- i L'lVM-i'lll liiilll TEXAS FARM LANDS At present valuation will make men r the year 1891. The most conservative admit tha truth of thia assertion. It is now knownthatthefnest wheat land intheuotiit and suitable lor all email grains and fruits and id man j instances cotton are In North and West Texas Texas farmers have an enormous home market aswellas .. ... • . Twelve Thousand Mites of Railroad and Ocean Outlet Tor their surplus crop. Here .farmers are able to work out of doors every day In the year, and stocfc ^ run on grass from January to January. Manr rarmers in Kansas and i n the north-west are «elUiyc whatever eauttythey have in t&eir farms, buying the cheap lands of Texas. And in many instance* clearing the price of the land fMm their flrtt year* crops. •• The latest census shows that few-fannere ia Texas'have their farms mortgaged. The rexaa HChool f und Js tho largest of 'any commonwealth In; the world, acfzreffatfnj? in cash and lands some sixty millions of dollars. Stale taxes are ten cents on the hundred dollars. ... . We simply aet as Agents inilie Sale of laid Consequently Rive the same attentlonto th'einter- est of the buyer or investor as to the seller. W^ have'TiowforttalegoodaKTicultural lands for frotu thTtctaten dollars per acre,according to location. ThepolttndB will<lovible in value in three years, Wfr can invest money in hich crade first morttmBOS, for non-residents Txarlng 10 per cent. We do not make. any charge for comm issions from buyers or lenders, of money. If you want afarmoramortBacewrJtfr us. FortWortncltypropertyaspeclalty. Werefer by permission to the First National Bank, the City national Bank, the Merchants National Bank, all PC Fort •Worth, and the Fort WortbCaamber of Commerce. Correspondence Solicited. >" THOMAS J. HURLEY,^.- NEGOTTATOB MONICIPAT. BOOTS, COMMEBCEAI PAl'EK, MOKTGAGES A^D KKAI, ESIATK, Hurley Office Building, Forth Worth. Tex«»* OorMalydor Perfection Syringe Iree with bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures <2onor acd Gleet in 1 to 4 doya. Ask your Druggist i.or It. Sent to any address for 81.OO. Addr«M 'G CO., LANCASTER, a MONEYS uriu'datourNF.WlineofiTOrk, pud hotiornbly, by those or •iihrr M«I, young or o!(J,»nd In-thelr, lilics.wlien'vcr ih fy-llyt. Anyone Cflrt do llie Work.. Eiuty'tb Jearr;. We funiidh evrrvihiriKr. Wo *Uiit you. No risk. You c«n devot* yuurnptirc monicnlH, ornll your time to t]ii; work. Thf»l««t*" enliryly nuiv Iond,nT)<i briiipe wonderful succcfrt loevery worke-c* Heelnin-nt nm cimiinc from *ii to #£O purwittk und upwtttl^, nnil inoiv iirtuj-tt liulc experience. We cnn furni* you the em-. |)!.u-n».>tit and WKcb you WIKK. No niwcpto explain here. Fills iiifomiaiioo VKttE. XJtUE-J& CO., AttitlSTA, MAIVK. Yoif test or Speculate' IN STOCKS, BONDS, AND PROVISIONS ? If'so, trade witn a reliable firm who have had ten years experience, arid are members of the Chiciutit Board of Trade and Stock ExcIiMigc. Who do business strictly on Commission. Refer to lliinoi* Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND & CO. 2O Paoiffc Ave. - CWcos'o, IlJs. We send fre; of charge our Daily Market Repof ird Circular 01* application. Interest allowed on monthly balances. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889, THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. I CURE RUPTURE DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TPUSSES Have Cured 10,00 o Bupturcs In 15 Tears. "I snlTorfi'i wltli a douhle rupture 5 yours. Ynrr Eloo- trie Truss cured me in 3l/» months. J. (J. PniLTOT." Sept 24, '90. _ Clnttanoocra, Tcno, -/ Tonr El^tric Tniss cured my rupture after Hu IS years. Slits. A. DOIJBHTY." /bsecon. N. J: Oct. 8, ' •1am cnrcd sounrtVand -well by wearing rdnr.Dlfctrt Trass. E, HABVBX." Davis City, lo\va.; .. Auc. 11, '80.' Thoottly (r»'n«'ne Elrptrfc TrunK nltd HelT -ti OR. HORNE, INVENTOR. 180 WABASH AVE., CH1CAG&