Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 27, 1891 · Page 7
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February 27, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 27, 1891
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

1 How -wretched is the man who has fallen a victim to Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, or diseased Liver, with ' all tho horrible attendants. Look upon the picture. Poor man, being tired of drafting oui a miserable existence, he is the picture of despondency ; altogether, he is rather a forlorn specimen. Do •sve pitv him? Of course; but at the same time feel assurod 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 drug?, 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 have been subject to severe spells of Congestion of the Liver, and have been in the k.-ibit of taking from 15 tc 1=0 grams of calomel, which generally laid me up for three or four days. Lately I have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator which cave me relief, without any interruption to business." J. HUGO, Middleport.Uhio. j. n. XEILIJT % co., Sou PnoFKUrrORS, PHILADELPHIA, PA. PRICE, Sl.OO. A MAD POET rushed into a newspaper office recently, and threatened to "clean out" tne es-" tablishment, because they printed bis verses wrong. • Said he : "I wrote;"To dwell forever in a grot of peace,' and you idiots put it 'a pot of grease.'" The mortified editor .presented him with a vial of Dr. Bierce's .Pleasant Pellets, a year's subscription and an apology. - '"•- • The little "Pellets" positively cure sick and nervous headache,, biliousness," costiveness, and all derangements of the stomach, bowels and liver. ItVa large contract, but the smallest things ;ih,.t.be, world do the business—Dr. Pierqe'a Pleasant Pellets. They're the smallest, but the most effective. They go to work in the right way. They cleanse and renovate the liver, stomach and bowels thoroughly—but they do it mildly and gently". You feel the good they do—but you don't feel them doing it. They're the cheapest pill you- can buy, because they're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. You only pay for the good you get- That's the peculiar plan all Dr. Pierce's medicines are sold on, through druggists. Dr. "White's Dandelion Alterative. I HnC ft the best remc . w (Tor Dyspepsia, BiIIuusn^3s, Khoatnntism, JTcnralgla, =nd ull disorder* of "ne Bt <macb, l.iTcr and Kidneys. It pnrlOes Hhc blood, makes tbc weak, strong add gives to tbc old tbc vigor of youth. oOld by B. 1'. KtesUug and D.E Pryor. MANY A MAN will set well If be heeds, ordleif he ignores, onr warnlnK lUfthadm Eocclitrive ; Suoceca Vntaue. Thousands reatorefl by Home rrtatntfnt. Guaranteed Testimonials. • -""^"i la mailed free for a ifm- HIIR NEW BOOK \ 'ted time. Its Advice la [UUH IJCfi PUUIV !-,„,„, AU wc MELTS TOO SOON. VEGETABLE COUCHS AND COLDS. S5c. and SI. at all druggist*. E-MOEGMSSOIS, --ProprieiorS; PROVIDENCE. R. I. TBADE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON t LaFayette, !nd. F jr sale by B. F Reeslin? PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. —Mr. William Henry Bishop has entered upon his third year of European residence, and does not seem disposed to curtail his stay. He is now living in Verona, —Young- Henry George Savage, who is exploring some of the unknown lands of Jap;vn, is'a grandson of Walter Savage Lander anil an artist of note. He has traveled into the interior of Hokhai- do and to the Knrile islands, going on horseback 2.800 miles and walking 1 some 400 miles. For seventy days lie lived entirely on raw fish, seaweed and rice. —Miss Gainer, of New York, whose father smd mother were drowned some years ago while yachting, is to marry the Marquis de Breteuil. The Marquis is a semi-Semite, being a grandson of the late Aehille Fould, Jilinister ot Finance to the late Emperor Napoleon. In 1848 he was the promoter of a scheme for saving the then new-fledged republic by a deelara-tion of national bankruptcy. —"Twenty damsels of knowledge" recently got up a debate upon the subject "Which one of our notable living Americans has shown himself to be the possessor of "the greatest intellect." After writing down One hundrednames, placing them in a box and then taking one out at a time and discussing each successive individual, the choice finally rested upon Thomas A. Edison. —The peculiar and pungent odor that arises from the person and the garments of habitual cigarette smokers is offensive to many ladies, who discern it when passing these smokers in the streets, or when sitting near them in the elevated cars, and can hardly tolerate it in the house. Some ladies, it seems, find the fumes of the cigarette more disagreeable than those of the cigar and more sickening even . than those of the pipe. There can be no doubt that these facts should be brought within the knowledge of all concerned. —N. Y. Sun, —Modern wives are not the only ones obliged to submit to the dictation of husbands as regards their dress. Napoleon III. was most fastidious in regard to the appearance of his "beautiful wife, and could not endure to see her in a short or high-necked dress. On the day of the marriage, as the Empress ap- peared.at.the..window of the Tuilleries to acknowledge the shouts of the people,, she caught up; a shawl to throw over her.bare, shoulders; but the Emperor .refused-to allow her to appear again until she had exchanged it for a magnificent.cloak of red velvet —A Danish diplomat has just related how Emperor William I. once told of his discovery of the genius of Von Moltke. "I may lay claim to the credit .oi having discovered him," said the Emperor. "In the twenties I first saw his face at a review of a Brandenburg regiment. He attracted my attention :by:.the Keenness of his face and the ex- tre ; ne ; lankness of,his fig-ure. I put away • his name in memory. A few mouths. later I found -a paper in some -military work by Holtke's regimental officers that was amazingly clear and concise. It concerned the defense of Copenhagen. At the bottom of the last page I read the modest little signature: Helmuth Von Moltke! I wrote a wond of commendation on the margin and directed the i hief of the general sta£ to call to it the. young man who afterward became field marshal. I was the first-one to smooth his way to great- cess." "A LITTLE NONSENSE." —She—"Do you call me your angel bo^i-use you think I am fly?" He—"No; becavise you harp so!"—N. Y. Herald. —Mr. Bullion (to his collector)— "How was you received at Neverpay's?" Sticker—"Very cordially; I was asked, to call again."—Boston Times. —"Yon must not lift your hat now to a lady," said Quoter, "but must put your hand on your heart and bow." "Can't," said Snubber, "she always has my heart herself. I'll stick to the hat lifting."—Boston Transcript. —Ethel's Excuse.—"You told me a falsehood last night, Ethel," said Ethel's father, "i asked you if Charlie Hicks had gone and you said yes." "No, you didn't You asked, "Is that young man gone yet?' He was—awfully gone;"— N. Y. Sun. —Woeful Waste.—She—"You won't love me any lass, now you have discovered that 1 liave a glass eye?" He— "N-no. I guess not; but it is a Mttle annoying to think of the love I have wasted on that eye in the past three months."—Indianapolis Journal. —Amateur farmers do not know a great deal, perhaps, but when they do know, they are sure. Old Farmer— "What do you feed your pigs?" Amateur Farmer—"Corn." Old Farmer—"In the ear?" Amateur Farmer (in disgust) —"No; in the mouth."—Roller Mill. —Matt is never quite satisfied with his condition. There is something within him that spurs.him to renewed exertion -whenever the goal of one hope is gained and another looms up in view; but when he beats a i-harper in a horse trade the bird of content is fluttering near him.—Ram's Horn. —A Syndicate Poem.—Gwendolin— "Horace Fassett sent me to-day a lovely compliment in the shape of a poem." Alice—"Does he rhyme 'love' with 'dove,' and 'heart' and 'art'?" Gwendolin—"Yes! Why do you speak?" Alice—"Oh, he sent me the same poem last week."—American Stationer. —It Was a Treat—Sniffles—"We had a fine musical treat at our church last Sunday morning." Snaffles—"Is that so?" -Sniffles—"Yes; the tenor waited outside for the organist and then. lickeS him before the whole congregation for spoiling his pet solo by playing a wrong accompaniment/'—Brooklyn Eagle. —She is a girl of tho period; her father runs a railroad, and talks business to lier; so when Algernon softly caroled "meet me alone" with tender significance she merely said: "Meet yuu a loau; my dear boy? Possibly; what interest are you paying, and what can you give for security?"—Washing- ion Post. HOUSEHOLD BREVITIES. —In baking 1 cake butter neither tin nor paper, and do not remove the paper till the cake is quite cold. —Layer Cake.—One-half cup butter. two cups sugar, three of flour, one- fourth clip milk, five eggs; two teaspoons of baking powder. —A slight burn should be tied up immediately in baking powder laid upon a wet cloth. This will usually prevent inflammation. Hut if the wound does inflame and become sore, bathe it with equal parts of raw linseed oil and lime water. After the inflammation is out heal with zinc salve, which can be procured from the druggist. —Lemon Patties.—To one quart bowl af bread crumbs add half a pint of boil- Ing milk; let it become cold, and then idd the grated rind of two lemons, one- quarter of a pound of butter beaten to a cream, three eggs well beaten, and one cupful of sugar; butter some cups well and pour in the mixture and bake about twentv minutes; when done turn them out and serve with mint sauce.— Boston Herald. —A very pale color in meat is a sign that the u.nimal was poor in blood, and that the meat is wanting in nutritive qualities; the cause of the bloodlessness may even have been some serious disease. A deep reddish purple color shows that the animal has not been killed, but that it died a natural death. A marble-like appearance, produced by layers of fat interposed betxyeen the fleshy fibers, is possessed by none btit g-ood meat. —Orange Pie.—Cream, two tcaspoon- fulsof butter, with three-fourths of a cupful of white sugar; beat in the juice of an orange and half of the grated rind, and the juice and grated peel of half of a lemon, stirring till quite light; stir in the well-beaten yelks of three eggs and bake with undercrust; whip the whites stiff with two tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar and spread over the top of the pies; place them in the oven to color slightly.—N. Y. World. —Plain Pie Crust.—One quart of sifted flour, one even teacupf ul of lard, and one of butter; one teacupful of ice water and a teaspoonful of salt. Rub the lard and salt into the flour till it is dry and crumbly; add the ice water and work till it is a smooth dough; wash the butter and have it as cold and firm as possible; divide it into three parts; roll out the paste and dot it all over with bite out from one part of the butter; sprinkle witli flour, roll tip and then roll out, repeating this till the butter is gone. If the crust can now be put on the ice for an hour it will be much more flaky. This amount will make three good-sized pies. Enough for the bottom crusts can be taken off before rolling in the butter, thus making the top crust richer. Lard alone can not make a flaky paste, though it will make a perfectly tender one.—Boston Budget. —Plum Pudding.—One large cup of flour and one of bread crumbs; two cups of clean wasbed currants; one cup of raisins (picked); one teaspoonful of mixed spices; one-iourth pound candied peel; one-half pound brown sugar; one grated carrot; two eggs, well beaten: one large cup of finely chopped meat, and milk enough to make a stiff batter. Mix the bread crumbs first with, the flour; then the suet, the sugar and spice, then the fruit and grated carrot; lastly the eggs and milk. Either pour into a large pudding mold, well greased, or into a well-floured pudding cloth, and boil frojn six to eight hours, and be sure your water is boiling when the pudding is 'put in. Keep boiling by' adding boiling water as it wastes. Pudding . Sauce. — One large spoonful flour, one-half, pint milk, one large spoonful butter, sugar to taste; rub the butter and flour together, have the milk hot and rub into the flour until it is all quite smooth; let it just boil; serve in a sauce tureen.—Detroit Free Pres.?. LOOK OUT FOR RATS. How to Prevent Rodents from Enterics B»c Hives In Winter. Unless the hive entrances are arranged so as to keep out mice they will often build nests in them as soon as cold weather begins, thus-doing great damage. A good way to prevent this is to tack a piece of stout wire cloth over the entrance, the meshes of which are large enough to allow the bees to pass through freely. When the bees are housed for winter do not neglect to lay some poison in the cellar, or winter repository, to destroy rats and mice. If some porous material is used for covering the brood frames, upward or top ventilation is not needed, either for out or in-door wintering. Entrances should open the whole width fpr in-door wintering, provided the.temperature is kept above freezing. For outdoor wintering the entrances should be contracted to a small opening when exposed to the cold winter blasts and also wind-breaks provided. A good deal has been said about sub-ventilation to bee cellars. 1 have tried it and with many others have concluded that such ventilation is not needed. I have found that upward . ventilation will keep the air pure and also regnlate the temperature. The part of the . cellar where', the stairs enter is partitioned off so that no light .can get to the-bees when the trap door is open. In cold weather I heat the room above to regulate temperature in the cellar. I try to keep the temperature about 40 degrees.. If the cellar is damp the temperature should not go below 50 degrees, and GO degrees would do no harm. With a dry cellar, however, this temperature would be rather high, unless the,bee's winter stores.consist of honey which will keep liquid all winter and contains the -right proportion oj water. If, however, the honey is verj thick or, what is worse, granulated, tht bees should have water in some.way 01 other or they will suffer. This is the reason why ,1 do not like cemented floors for a be'e cellar. '; I want a cellar that has a warm, humid atmosphere so that the honey, by absorbing moisture from'the air, will keep in a natural condition. There is no trouble about the honey getting sour in such a cellar as long as -strong colonies are •wintered or no more combs are left them than they can well cover. These directions for wintering it should bfc remembered are for sections where the winters are not warmer than Central New York. — Julius Hoffman, in Farm and Home. Chronic Rain. Young men who ape English manners and customs are reviled daily by newspaper wits. One of them is even represented as carrying an umbrella on a fair day, "because it's raining in London, doncher know!" An equally logical reason is ascribed to the artist, Fuseli. One of his peculiarities was that of carrying a large gingham umbrella of a conspicuous color, generally red, whether the weather were fine or not. One day a friend met him bearing his usual burden, and called to him: "Halloa, Fuseli! What do you want that old umbrella for, this fine day?" "What <lo I want it for?" answered he. "Oh, I'm going to see Constable." "What has that got to do with it?'' "Why, whenever 1 go to see him. he's always painting rain!" — Youth's Companion. — "How are you getting on with the piano?" asked Alphonso, of his best girl. "Oh, very well; I can see great improvement in my work." "How is that?" "Well, the family that lived next door moved away within a week after I began to practice. The next people stayed a month, the next ten weeks, nnd the family there now have remained nearly six months." Algy— Aw — but it's an odd thing, me boy; have ye ever noticed that these -it- erary lions always have long manes? Cholly— Puffectly natural, old m^n. Don't the literary lionesses wear short ones'? — Life. A Fine Child. ,Caller—And this is the new baby? Fond Mother—Isn't it splendid? Caller—Yes. indeed. Fond Mother—And so bright! Se« how intelligently lie breathes.—N. Y.' Sun Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes ATSTV TIME OF THE YEAS. NEW ENGLAND «I11 MINCE MEAT. In paper boxes; enough f nr two laryc pies. Always ready; easily prepared. CLEAN, WHOLESOME, OONVEHIENL SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. never wants to learn, but the reads that (P HONESTY CHEWING TOBACCO is the best that is made, and at ONCE tries it, and saves money and sectires more satisfaction than ever before. AVOID imitations. Insist on ua/ving the genuine. Ifyaur dealer hasn't it ask him to get it for you. jmFINZER&BROS., 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 wantv Macbeth's " pearl top " or pear), 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. Pittsburs. GEO. A. MACBETH & Co. Intelligent Readers will notice tlurt •r* not "it'itwanted to cure" »H cl of dUea-.ef, but only such an reiall from a,iUsor<lcred liver, viz: Vertigo* Headache, Dyspepsia, Fe'vers, Gostiveness, Bilious Colic, Flatulence, etc. For these they are not warrantedin- fallible, but uro an nearly so ax it Is po»- •ible to muko a remedy. Price, 25ot>. SOJLD EVEKYWHERE. CURE Blot Headaclio and relieve aU ths troublaa in* dont to a bilious state of the system, auoli as Dizziness Nausea,-Drowslnesa, Distress after, eating, Pain in the Side, tc. While theirmost remarkable success has been shown in curing , SICK Heaaacho, yet Corter'a Little Liver Pffla nM equally valuable in Constipation, curing andpre> venting thisatm»yingcomplair4t,whllo they also correct all olsorderaoftlieotomacli^tiniulato tho Jiver and regulate the bowels. 3ven if they only cureo HEAD AcJistbeywonldbeaJmoBtprJcelessto-triosownO Buffur from this distressing complain t;.butfortu- Iiat8lytheirBoOiJne8sdoes,nbten(lhere,an(lthoso who once try tbom will find these little pills valuable in so many ways that they will not bo willing to do without them. Eat after allaidj head] ACHE IB the bane of BO many lives that hero Is trhara we make our groat boast. Our pills euro it white others do not. ,, , Carter's Little Liver Pills are very small and very easy to take. One or two pills make a dose. They ore strictly vegetable and do, not gripo or purge, but by thoir gentle action pleasoall who nsethem. In viols at 25 cents; five for $1. Sold by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail. . CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALLPRICE SOLD MEDAL, PASIS, 08.78. BAKER & 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 jnore 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, nnd admirably adapted for invalids as "\vell as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass, iff Hitlfl fbriunfuhfU'eliecTimadfru rlt for H«. by Atiim Pnpc, AiiMln, mi. nnd -Ino- llonii; Toledo. Ohio. «« cut. OthpinitrcdolnpBiiwell. Why Inot you? Some fin 1 !) ovcri?SOO.OO a on't.)). You out do il'P work Rnd JIvo home, wlicroviir rou nr»?. Kvcn !jc- nncru nrc pnally enruinff from f fi to lUadny.AIlapua. WitRliowyouhow mid Rtnnyou. Can work In •;pftr<M!m« or nil tlic time. IHp tniHirv (yf woi'lt- rrS, Fnllm'c unkiiuwri ninonir ihi-m. :•>., Itox PERFECT MANHOOD. TTOUxa, MWdle-tuzed and ElderlTmcn who lire Buffering from tho effect" of youthful follies or ex- cesseB of maturer ycare, and now 'find their maiii j vlffor dpcroimod iioa who are troubled TV?:." vrrlDio draliiK nnd losses, you cuii be permanently-!'"-;wred tc. PBKFEUT MANHOOD, at homo, wHhoji* ca:po«iire, at loweot co«t, by »r. Claritc « apncovc'd methods, tested nnd n'O^SP ID nearly -II year'3 practice (Established 1S51), Tn ChronlCi Mervoum and Special Diseases. If In need of mcdlcnl rild, send for Question ll(« BO you can fully dcscrfbe the syicptoras of your pm ticuinr dlneitse ro me. Conwnitntlon free " t "'i "-"-f J Hours, 8 to 8;"Sundnys, 9 to 13. Address, F. D. CLARKE, W. O., ISS 3. Clai'k St.. CHSCACO. .. Lands and Homes in Ken- Tenuesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi »J*d Louisiana. On tiie-linu of tlif yussi) & Crescent Route caa b«l'oiind2,iXiu.iiu<i;ii:resuf'iirjl<-ii<)i<i bottom, upland. Umber and slock lands Also the fine** (rult and ililiiiM-i) hauls on the i;uliln.»-i:t lor SUi« on /avuniljle U-rins. FAkMEKri! vucii nil Uij- jjettii.g B«! a home I* the sunny ooutli, wlmre bliuuiras and ice '.clad ylnihK jti't- unk-ninvii. . . . • r i, Tin- ^tirt'.n i.' Cri'scent Route Is 91 MUe* tli« s.'iorti'st stvi Quickest Line Ciiicnian ia New Orleans Tl,-np 27 Hours. :>i!;v Tniinr-. KM^nt'c Car, Day c,iv-i,iT.- run iln'iiugli wlthuul Hi' Mlit-s uixrsiiin'tH.Ki. 3 Hours UIP Qeiei^-t ! "!!h::i:/;aij in JacksnnviH?, {-,a. T jut- 27 Hour.-. UM.Y LINK KHIiM ClNl-iN.'-.ATI TlJ ' ;iiiiidu^;i 'r-nii. toil I J :IMI«-. \-:>,. Mer ii-klKii'K. Mlsh.. Mjifv. ; ..it. l.;u iu-..i'-»»ii ti- • r.. .•ilijv.'Tenn. in Mile* •'•.,- ->:..|i -.-i rim-i:iii..:i :n Aili'iittt urwl 11 vinre. 'n.. M>.-:t.-.vi'. mi -i,iiVi TO A tuiiswa Ala." "',' """' ,, A1 "- ' ',, , j For Texas, Mexico, famnrma. J M'lisMn^ iiU' !'";iU'iOUS ill«)t Ltri'JtfH "1 Kfiitutu, +Sm •T!d. rcjLii^litjj the base or Lor»k*m* ? «iint 11*. Aj iV|[liji:ttt i'.iHufoil'SU-'-i^rs Oil -ill TtiT'-nuLi 'i;*Ilii f, ^^ , v ,.v Oil- vUiUOIl A(Tr-" of 1,KM<i ('. Al :":'?!, lfc» Kcr<'!orii-' i i '.'i-iiiii.' '•Uir.-. '• i"'iv 1 - f'f •• A'd nil i.-iii i -ii!>irs;i<l'liv.«. !•. <.. Kl-v. iiii,,-. ...... TEXAS FARM LANDS At present valuation will make men rich dnrinjf tno year 18DL The moat, conservative admit tte trattj ol this assertion. It Is noa tmouinthat the f nest wheat Icmdinthe wwW and suitable for allsmall gramBand fru!t«andta many infitancee cotton are _ In North and West Texas Teraa fatm'erB nave an. enormous home mnrltBt as well as Twelve Thousand Miles of Railroad and Ocean Outlet for tbeir surplua- crop. Here farmers are ible to. •work out of doors every day In the year, and stoeK run on gmsf from January to Jannary. Many rarmers-in Kansas ana in the north-west areselllnic- whatever eouitythey bave In tnelr farms,buylnc ttiecSeaB lands of Texas. And in-many .Instances clearing the price of the land I"nr Ui c(r ?rrtye«5 crops:' The latestcenaus shows that few farmerii la Teiaa bave their farms mortcafted, ' The *ex»» school Jund is.the lamest of any eommonweslth l» the world, aeRrecatinR In cash and'lands Borne Blrty millions of dollars. State taxes arc ten cents onthe hundred dollars. We simply act as Agents in the Sale of land Consequentlylklve the same attention to thelntor- -CBt of tne buyer or investor as to the seller. We have now for nalegood ncrlcultimd lands for from. three to ten. Hollars per acre, acconJin(:,,to looaWon- TheselandswilldoubleInvaluelnIhreeyeart We caninvestmon^yjnJirt^ad^llrs^morwD^lOP can in vcBbuiuiii;/ iu muu -i^iduu ui^« ^uv-vr non-residents tearing It) pur cent. Wodor™,, ^. any charge for commissions from buyers or lend,,.of money. If you want a farm oramorteftcewrlMj cs. FortWorthcityproperty a specialty. Wo refer by permission to tho First National Bank, the City National Ban*, the Merchants National Bank, »UOC KortWorth,-andthe FortWorthChamber of Commerce. Correspondence Solicited. :-•-'•••• THOMAS J. HURLEY,NEGOTIATOR MUNTCTPAL Boxps, C PAPEB, MOBTGACES A^1> REAL -_. Hurlej Office Building, Forth Worth, Te»t. ' THE GEHTLEHUrS FRIEND. Onr ItalydorPerfection: Syringe free with ••wary bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures GonorrtMM. MXl Gleet in 1 to * days. Ask your Druggist ior It. Sent to any address for gl.OO. AJdrw 'HLYDOB MANUF6 CO., LANCASTER. & ^...j bo eurned lit ourSEW line of work. '™|)iilly nnd liononiblj-, i»y tlioso.or .•illn-r i-cx, voiinp or gld.nrtd In'tlicir: HVII locuUtirw.wlierevpr thi-y1iv«. Any _ _ - — Jim din do III*: work. llK»y. IO ]eeni iiiiil) evcmh!»iT.,W,! htjirt you. No ri.sk. You Cfln dcvol*. niiiii'Miii>, or nil your Ifliii- to llm work. ThisinHii. ! •Icud.mnt brinpWM'oiiderfu] BUCCCJISIOCI rn liulo «xi)bri(-nce. We cnii funil* you the em- ._ li-udi vou KKKK. No pjincwlo «),ln!n bare. Full. KltKK. 'XJtTJE it CO., AUOUSM, MAIM- ii and tifi Do Yoif test or STOCKS, BONDS, AND FKOVISIONS ? If so, trade witn a reliable firm who liave hid ten ve.ire experience, and are members of the Clih^kO board of Trade and Stoek Exchange. Who da business strictly on Commission. .Refer to Illinois Trcst and Savings Bank, Chicago, C. A. WHYLAND & CO. IO Pacific- Ave. - CEu'easro, TUs. We send fre J of cbarRe our Daily Market Report. ir,d Circular on application. Jmerest allowed on monthly balancRS, JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL, PENS. GOLD MEDAL, P«?is EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. 1CUKE RUPTTTRE DR. HORHE'S f.LECTRIG Have Cured 10.00" Biiptnres-in i5 l-cars. •a suftdrnd vrith n, donWc runtnro 5 years. Your Elefc- S trie 'lYn«s cured me In Zlh months. .).«.-PHIJFOT» •>} Sei)t.ai,'SO. , >- ' Chsttinonea.Teim.vjj _ "Your EI"ft"lo Tnies cured niy nii<tnrn afwr wi 15 years. JIUS. A. POUSIOT." Alisccoll, K. J. Oct 8, ' •1am COTPd smmrt and well by wrarlng your Elcftrld'g Truss. It. IHRVKY." Duvls CUy, Jova. Aiicr n, '00. ^ ThconlT efnntnc Elcotrlo Tnm« nn<l ISctl CnmMn«*S tntb"w»'M. <!0-piurolll»'rti'iitiMl l,noki><-«t.fr«.»riilt^, j ,4 DR. HORNE, INVENTDR, ISO WABASH AYE., CHJCACO..!

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