Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 28, 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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Saturday, February 28, 1891
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How's Your Liver? Is the Oriental salutation, knowing that good health cannot exist without a heal thy Liver. When the Liver is torpid the Bowels are sluggish and constipated, the food lies in the stomach undigested, poisoning the blood; frequent headache ensues; a feeling of lassitude, despondency and nervousness indicate how the whole system is. deranged. Simmons Liver • Regulator has 'been the means of restoring more people to health and happiness by giving them a healthy Liver than any agency known on earth. It acts with extraordinary power and effieacv. NEVER BEEN DISAPPO' W. A<*«Keneral fiunlly remedv tin nvspcn Torpid .Liver, C'onstipulioi:, et,:., 1 ;nn ever use nnythln; t-lsn, iii:(! h;ivt- n been disappointed in the utluct. jirutt . itseems to lie ulmost u p<-'".-c; nir" i( , diseases ut iln- stoin>iL-ii t ,n,i ;.OHVI.,. \V. -'. ..U.-^i.uov, Mut\,n, Jlv vi'r Gone mad- — the person with bad blood who's not taking Dr. Pieree's Golden Medical Discovery. You are bereft of judgment and good sense if you allow your blood to get out of order, your liver sluggish—life dull, everything- blue, for you may soon find out that you're in the grave—or next to it —because you did not procure the- G-. M. D. soon enough, and some dread disease, may be influenza, or consumption, may be typhoid, or malarial fever, has taken you. Consumption is Lung Scrofula. For Scrofula in its myriad forms, and for all Liver, Blood, and Lung dis-- eases, the "Discovery" is an un-. equaled remedy. Everybody, now and then, feels "run-down"^'played- out,"—with no power to generate vitality, in fact, just too sick to be well. That's where the right Irind of medicine comes in, and the "Discovery" does for a dollar what the doctor wouldn't do for less than five or ten. "We claim that nothing like it has been discovered for a blood-purifier. It's guaranteed by the makers. Tour money is returned if it dosen't benefit or cure you. who are "all run down" and mre ftour-fiiccd And weak-kneed by day. and their nlghta made HIDEOUS BY FBI«nTFUL, DBEA31S. LET THOSE whoup cheek* are nmben. with dark circles under their eye* in ctfrape like (no CBESCEXT OF THE TURK, whouc bodice «rc filled with Malaria, and on whom DTSPEFSIA bai fattened lUelf with n grip like onto that of a TIGER'S CXAW, and olinga to them like* TTE3IESX8 of destruction, threatening to destroy tliclr health and live*. UET THOSE whose bodies and limbs arc racked with the pain* of EhenmatiHm and Neorallviik aft (honffh ' BEING PEERCKD With a SICFMITKR. ' THEM AIX Join <he trrcat proccwion of thoftc wlio bare been cared bj BR.WHITE'S DA_>T)EU(OS ALTERATITE. •'TAIG OP WOE" willioon i to." ' .:.' . ^SIOITTS OF GLAJOXESS, and they will rcacb the MECCA ofhoaltb and nnppinew. oold by B. F. Keebliiig and D. E •Pryor. BRACE UP, MAN! CerUIn disorders of MEN make them Blue. That's because they lose bope too soon! (mailed sealed Tree for _.... .._..< ....... I OUR NEW BOOKj GlnmiresMvtHodN" Luve won us a".3fonopolif oy«UCWe**-" EKIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, W. Y. HAVE SOME STYLE! IMPROVED FARM GATE. On* for \Vhicli Its Originator Cluims \Vonderfnl TlilnRS. Here is a sketch of a farm gate which I have, used for several years and have never seen in -rise anywhere beyond my farm, although I have teen in many places where snow is a troiiWe. Its chief virtue lies in the fact that it can be raised to any height, and will maintain this altitude and swing as •(veil as when close io the ground. There is no special plan for the gato. It only differs from other gates in being hung in a distinct fashion. A back piece is SKIM-MILK A Good FOR CALVES. made of scantling three inches square. This is as high as .the high post of the gate. The top hinge roust be put as high as the gate will allow, as shown.. The bottom hinge must be placed as high as it will be necessary to raise the gate. The hinge is let into the back side of the back piece and one bolt- passes through the hinge, flush with the front side of this same piece. As will be seen in cut Xo. H, the parts of the'iron which are held together by a bolt in front of the back piece (just mentioned) hook over, leaving a space, between which the slats of the gate can pass as the gate is lifted up or let down. The high gate post'and-back piece next to the post set in the ground are so near together as to almost rub.. To keep the gate in place -ortraising.it.up,, a small iron pin is put through the gate over the lower hinge. This prevents the gate from slipping down. A bolt should be put through the corner of the gate, to prevent its being lifted entirely out of the hinges in a hurry sometimes.—John P. Tripp, in Farm and Home. Substitute for Sweet Milk When Propeny Prepared. A Canadian feeder of long experience Bays that his calves are fed by hand all the new milk they can take three times a day until about a week old. Then skim-rnilk is added, only a little at first, but the quantity of skim-milk is so increased and that of the new milk so reduced that in two weeks from the commencement of this change skim-milk only is fed. and this oaly when sweet, as when sour it produces scours and injures digestion in other ways. Skim- milk is fed at temperature of milk just taken from the cow. In heating it a portion of the milk is put on the stove in a pan, or pail and heated gradually until quite warm. It is then poured into •the. portions set apart for each calf. :The calves.get the milk three times a -dayfor about a month from the beginning of thtvchange to skim milk, but a less quantity is given at noon. If fed .regularlyj.thx'.y may drink all the skim- milk they wish without injury. When the change is being made from new to skim-milk, flaxsecd is added to the milk. Prepare it as follows: For two calves, take half .a teacnpful of flax at night, pour on two quarts of boiling water and allow to steep until morning, then wai-m and add to the milk; the quantity may be gradually but slowly increased until three-fourths of a teaciipful flaxseed steeped in a proportionate increase of hot water is given to each animal. The flaxseed for the night meal is put to steep in the same vray in the morning. Milk is fed •until the calves are seven or eight months old. .They are. given access to as much cleanNvater as they will drink at all times. They get all the meal they will eat up clean twice a day. The meal consists of one-fourth ground peas, one-fourth ground oats and one- half wheat bran; this is mixed with good hay run through a cutting-box. The proportion of hay to meal is increased as the calves get older. Where meal of this kind is not to be had, then give the calves oats, which may be fed whole, and need not be mixed with cut hay. When autumn comes oat sheaves are cut fine and the meal mixture added, but not so much of it in quantity as when the cut oat sheaves are not fed. They get what-long hay they eat up clean in winter, and green food of almost any kind in summer. They are kept in loose box stalls in the stable through the first summer, and stalls are kept dark in the. season of flies. They may get a good, supply of sliced roots in their season.—Orange Judd Fanner. OF GREAT INTEREST. of Telllnjf a An Australian Dealer's Way Good Horse. A correspondent of Town and County, Australia, says: "1 can't explain •what a good horse is," says a well- known dealer. "They are as different as men. In buying a, horse you must look first at its head and eyes for signs of intelligence, temper, courage and honesty. Unless a horse has brains you can't teach him any thing any more than you can a half-witted child. See that tall bay there, a tine-looking animal, fifteen hands high. V'ou can't teach that horse any thing. Why? Well, I'll show you a difference in heads, but have a care of his heels. Look at the brute's head, that broad, full place below the eyes. You can't trust him. "That's an awful good mare," he added. "She's as true as the sun. You can see breadth and fullness between the ears and eyes. You couldn't hire that marc to act mean or hurt anybody. The eye should be full, and hazel is a good color. I like a small thin ear, and want a horse to throw ears forward. Look out for the brute that wants to listen to all the conversation going on behind him. The horse that turns back his ears till they almost meet at the points, take my word for it, is sure to do something wrong. See that straight elegant face. A horse with a dishing face is cowardly, and a cowardly brute is usually vicious. Then I like a square muzzle, with large nostrils, to let in plenty of air to the lungs. For the under side of the head, a good horse shcrald be well cut under the jowl, with jawbones broad and wide apart under the throttle. "So much for the head," he continued. "The next thing to consider is the building of the animal. Never buy a long-legged, stilty horse. Let him have a short, straight back, and a straight rump, and you've got a gentleman's horse. The withers should be high, and the shoulders well set back and broad; but don't get them too deep in the chest. The foreleg should be short. Give me a pretty straight hind leg, with the hock low down, short pastern joints, and a round, mulish foot. There are all kinds of horses; but the animal that has these points is almost sure to be sightly, graceful, good-natured and serviceable." 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. Plttsburg. Gso. A. MACBETH & Co. Cheap Lands and Homes in Ken- £ nicky, Tenncsee, A LA RAM A, Mississippi and Louisiana, Oil Hie line of tlif Queen & Orescent floate can jefonnd 2,t)00.0i<l acres of. splendid- bottom, OD- and, Umber arid stock lands. Also tl)fl flnek fruit and mineral lands on tlm continent lor sal* on I'avoruDle terms. FARMEK3! wliii all tliy getting get a torn* In • Jie sunny Simili, wh^re blizzards and ice <Sad' x plains art unKnovru. ' ' < — i • Qn.-en J: Crescent Route Is 94 Hlle* th« and Quickest Line CinciJiati to New Orleans Coaches and of tbo preacnt generation. It la for tt* cure and it.M attendants, Sick Headache, Convtipution aad JPiles, that Tan's Pills have become so famous. They act •p.«e<llly and gently on ho digeatlya organ*, giving them tone and vigor to ate food. JSo griping 1 or nausea*' Sold Everywhere. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, IN. Y. CARTERS RATIONS FOR COWS. for Make a Distinction Between reeding ._ Batter and for Beef. •We.must.make a distinction between f ceding-ior. butter and for beef. We must find,,out...the inclination of the cows—what they will do with the food. The first thing a cow should do is to pay for her board and her care. If they will not do this we do not want them. They must, however, po further than this; and -give up profit. . There should not be much hustling about the cow stable. If the cowman is in a hurry to go to the village, let him start the "chores" a little sooner rather than bang- the cows about. Milking- should be done with our might, mind and strength. Talk has no place in the stable. Good clover comes next in the order of inexpensive rations, in the pasture, the *aftermath or in the stable. It should be cured when there is the most honey in it. Clover does not impoverish the soil. The more we grow of it the more our soil will grow of other crops. The short crop of hay with us, three years ago, when we had to feed grain to our cows to get them through, proved to the farmers of this section that feeding grain to cows is an advantage, as our cows never did better. Next to the clover comes corn. The sowed fodder corn is poor enough, not better than sticks soaked -in water. Hundreds of acres of such trash are grown and called food. Corn should be put in drills and the kernels one foot apart—to get the most yield of real food. Green rye is good in the early spring, also oats and green corain their turn. The old pastures must be plowed up and reseeded; marry of them are run out, and it takes too much territory to pasture our cows. We can run a cheap fence around a part of them and put on some other crop to renaw them, and then reseed them.—Nathan Clark, in Farmer Stock Breeder. ANTHRAX HYPOMELAS. An Insect "VThtch liewerves the Farmer's Lovo and Protection. The bee-fly shown in the accompanying illustration is a friend of ours, and deserves our .love and protection. Its name is Anthrax hypomelas (Macq.), and its services to us consist in the free use it makes of the cut-worm chrysalis as a breeding place, thus destroying great numbers of those onr dreaded enemies. Several related species of the Anthrax have the same satisfactory habit. The perfect insect, shown at d, was one of a number bred last summer by Mr. P. M. Webster, the Indiana agent of the United States Department of Agriculture, from the pupas of a cutworm, which proved to be Agerotis herilis.. Prof.. Gillette, of the Iowa Agricultural Experiment Station,'has. also bred last summer specimens of these bee-flies or Anthrax of another species (A. scrobibulta Lo3w) from cut warm larvea. Though these are extremely interest- intr.occurrences, says Insect Life (where we find the original illustrations of the Anthrax hypomelas) and show that some species of Anthrax may prove of ITTLE IVER PIUS. CURE Blck Headache and lelievaall the troubles Incident to a bilious state of the system, enoh aa Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress ofteff eating. Pain in the Sldo, tc. Wnila their most remaikable success ta» been shown In curing SICK Heaflacho, yet Carter's -Little Liver 'PfllS txt equally valuablo in Constipation, curing and preventing tills unn»TiHKComplatnt,-whila they also correct nil disorders of theBtomach^timnlatotha liver and regulate the bowels. Even If they only "" HEAD THE POULTRY YARD. ARABIAN fe^. .«(§)••• ' '- — ^ BALSAM 1 one or tie BEST IEDICINES eyer inmnfl PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, beth Externally and Internally. It is safe and cer- taininitsaction. 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 gi. at all drmrjnsts, Proprietors, J. . . •* . E. MORGAN &. SONS . .. pKOVmENCE,, TBiBE SUPPLIED bj ROSS GORDON. Ind. For sale by B. F Keeslinpr SCATTER lime on the floor of the poultry house.occasionally now. HATCH pullets in March and they will commence laying- in .October. FOR big- roasting- forrls cross the Lang-shans with the Plymouth Rocks. A MOULTING hen will not lay; growing new featliers is too much of a strain upon her. ONE of the chief advantages with the incubator is that earlier hatching- can be secured. • ALMOST any of the standard breeds are better layers than the common dunghill fowls. . THE fowls that can best be depended upon for winter laying- are the early- hatched pullets. ONE of the poorest places to fix the poultry house is along the side of the barn or sheds for any of-the other stock. THE worst objection to geese, on the farm" is their liability to trespass upon the neighbors, often to their disadvantage. . - WuEfT convenient to town it is often the case that meat scraps can be had from the butcher shops and nsed to an advantage... .. , SOME breeders claim that by feeding the hens liberally on corn at this-.season it will aid materially to make them broody. ASTITRAX HVl'OMELAS; a, LAKVA; C, PTJ- I'A; d, PERFECT IKSECT. benefit in destroying cut worms, they are not without precedent, as the group to which the species belongs, is, according to . Osten Sacken, known to prey normally on the pupse of of Lepi- doptera, especially Noetuse. In mimber of species this group is about equally represented in Europe and this country. IT IS TRUE that if tobacco chewers will insist upon trying the GAPES IN CHICKENS. A Preventive and Cure for This Troublesome Disease. The following points regarding gapes, if observed, will prove a preventive and cure for this troublesome disease, namely: 1. Scatter air-slacked lime freely over-the ground occupied by fowls. 2. Put a little of the lime in the drinking water. 3. Should signs of gapes appear, feed the fowls twice a week with stiff corn-meal dough, first intimately mixing a tcaspoonful spirits of turpentine with a quart, of the meal. 4. Give a very sick chick a drop of turpentine on a bread crumb, ij. If this fails,,then strip a feather, leaving a small tuft on the end, dip it in turpentine, insert, the end of the feather in the windpipe, and quickly withdraw. 0. Feed on clean boards. 7. Never allow uneaten food to remain on the ground. 8. Keep'the ground clear of filth. 9. The rich, moist places, such as .are favorable to.earth- worms, are favorable to gapes. 10... Do not mistake lice for gapes, as the big, gray lice on the skin of the heads aad necks will often cause the chicks to gasp from,weakness. It is not an easy matter to'insert a, feather down'the throats of a large number of chicks; hence the best wholesale method is'to give the turpentine in corn meal, and to use plenty of lime on'the ground, a& the lime will destroy all germs of gapes. —Orange Judd Fanner. ; but will det the ESTanci MOST tl\at for tf\e /j.sK Y° ar Dealer f Buffer from this distressing complaint; batforta- catelythoirgoodueeadecsnotendhera.andthoso who once try them will find these little pills valuable in eo many ways that they will not be willing to do without them. But after all'sick hea4 ACHE la the bane of so many lives that hare Iu •whera wo make our great boast. Our pilla euro itwkilo others do not. Carter's Little Llvor Pills ate very small and very easy to tais. One or two pills roaltoadoso. They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or purge, but by their gentle action please all who ueethem. InTialsat25cents; fivefortl. SOU by druggists everywhere, or Bent by mall. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York. SMALL PfLL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE or Insist an t\a.Vma if ~ Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes AKST TIME OP THE "ZEAK. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878. I.BMER&CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from -which tha excess of oil has been removed, ia 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. ' —A hole in the shelter of stock wastes feed just as truly as does a. hole' in the granary. NEW ENGLAKD UMIMIKCE MEAT. In paper boxes; enough for two largo ptes. Always ready; caclly prepared. LEAN; WHOLESOME, SOLD BY ALL CHOCZSS. Snuff littl*fOrluncphnvcbernm«dcK work for us, bv Anna Pnrp, Aimtin, TUWIB, und Jno, Jlnmi, Tok'do, Ohio, [.See out. Qrhprii nrcduiiipn* well. Wbv iot you? Sonio fiwn ov*r*&00.00 A nonili. You cnn do the work and llvo t Itomfl, \vlierttverytiu KTP. Even be- fllniicni «rC Piidlly enrniiifr from Iffi to If lOidny.Allnjrcs. Wrsliow vouhow Btid Btnrt you. Cnn work in *inm> ilmo or All Mir lime. Biff nionrv lonvorlt- NI5W nlid wonderful, IMrttc-ulnfftfrve. Il.KIii.ll«ttt«tr, Co.,Boat 88O J > <irtln»tI t ^U(auio PERFECT MANHOOD. Middle-need and Blaerly men who are from the uCTecr* of youthful lollies or excesses of maturer years, and now Hnd tbcir manly vlRor decreiujetl und who are troubled wl?* jirlblfl drains jtnd looses, you can be perman«ntly;.''iiX)red to P-KHPJECT MAXHOOT>, nt home, wlthopl expo*nre, at lowent co*t, by Dr. Clnrlc<;'« approved methods, tested and proven In nearly 4t yeur'rt practice (Established 1851), Tn Chronic, Ncrvou* and Special Discuses. If in need of medical aid. *>pnd fnr. Question lira so you can fully describe the symptoms of yourpai tlcumr dtaea.se to me. Consultation free »*"Vi -*«rr.i EJoars, 8 to 8; Sundays, t> to 12. Addre«t» F. D. CLARKE, M. D., 186 8. Clark St., CHICAGO,.. Time 27 Hours. . HiiBjaKe Car, Day nm t.liningh wltLout ilu Mlli-« H.B ohortes'., 3 Hours the Quicken iiaii to Jacksonville, La. Time 27 Hoars, tun- niimihg Solid Trains HIKI Ttmiugli OX1.Y LINE FROM CINCINNATI TO iaiiuj:;' '1'i-iin.. I'on Faj-jip, Ala., Meridian, .\il^.s. Vh:kliiii-s. Miss.. Shrevfitort. La. lli-y iii.- ijiKiFic^t I'tiicluiiaii l« Lexington, Ky. iiiij^ ilu!ck.-M < IndJinuti.in Kiioxvllle, Tenn. lik-. rii^ShMrr.-.-! ci]i(-l)i,i;tH 10 Atlanta, and i ii .\tH« UIB ;ii tin.'.- 1.',- -si c,i,i-iriti!,;i to Anntfttm Ala, -i i iin;iiiiiai.i m Hlrnjlngliaia A Iii , i nt'"ii"itiT- to MobllP. Al!>. I'lrwi i''jnin-i.'tl(ins at Ne* urlfan.s and Slireveport For Texas, Mexico, CaliTornfa.-': Trains It-ave Centra) -.Dnlon Ueiioi, OliiclnnaO. ,-• cmsslns flu- Famous High Brulm- at jventuckj, " ».nd roi/n.liji.K the base -of Lookout JIonnuiiL. piillm:ni itoij(li)i?-S!t:t-iierson ill! T]in"%-l) Trains. rr(j(!.- Million A.'i I'uturc Tr-at^iaH'of rlic Atl;n--i. the i Miijjiri. to . mil Kirtii-nlnj-i- !iilil:' SM-imcJ-.V Tii'kel a-.d Cincinnati. 0, TEXAS FARM LANDS At present valuation will make men rich dnrla* the year 1S91. The most conservative acUnlt tbo truth o£ this assertion, It is now haouintbat the f nest wheat land Intla unrlt andsuitable lor all small grains and tniiuandin many Instances cotton are In North and West Texas i Texas farmers have an enormous home, market as well as Twelve Thousand Miles of Railroad and Ocean Outlet for their, surplus crop. Here farmers are able to work out of doors every day In the year, and stock run on grass from January to January. M»ny farmers fa Kansas and In the north-west are semn? whatever equitythey have in tnelr farms, buying' the cnean lands of Texas. And~ln many Instances clearing the price of the land frem their flrtt rears crops. The lateatcensus shows that few farmers in, Texas have their farms mortgaged. The Vezas school fund Is the largest of any commonwealth In the world, tufregtMne In cash and lands soma Blxty millions of dollars. State taxesare ten centa on the hundred dollars. ,• .. We simply act as Agents in the Sale of land > Consequently Rlve.lhc same attention to theintar- est of the buyer or Investor as to the seller. W« bave now for naJecood agricultural lands for-fronx three to ton dollars per acre, according to location. TheBeJandswllldouble jn.valuelntnreeyeari. We-, can Invest money In hlch Rrade first morteajteB for non-residents bearing 10 per cent. WedonotmsJre any charge for commissions from buyers or leaders i of money. If you want a farm ora mortgrairewrlte-' as. Fort Worth citypropertya, specialty. We refer by permission to the First National Bank, the CUT National Bank, the Merchants National Bank, »11 ot<, Fort Worth, and the Fort WorthChamber of Commerce. Correspondence Solicited. : ' * THOMAS J. HURLEYS NEOOTTATOR MirNTcrpAL Boros, COMMERCIAL APZn, MOKTGAGKS AND HEAL ESTATEf Hurley Office Building,- Forth Worth, Texts, OBJECTION ^•STTHEGEIITlIIMrSFRIKD. «M*^ Jnrllalydor Perfection Syringe free-with «v«ry bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures GononrliCHk U3d Gleet in 1 to t <lay». Ask your Druggist iOf it. Sent to any address for gl.OO. Adorim- V UYOOR MAMUF'G CO., LANCASTER.0.. MONEY i!nn l>ecnnif>d BI ourNRW line Of*TOrk, nipldly und honorably, by those of hi-r wx. vouiipor old,nnd (n Uieir i! cnn do ib«! work, EUBJ to lc«rn. Vc furnish ovi-ryUiiug. Vfo utart you. No rl«k. You can devote •our (.pui-c im.iii.'iiiM, or all your ijnlc-10 tlie work. TKU i» aa 4 jt;ly ni'w !i'(id,nn J Ijrin^H ^vOmJui'ful dutTCfM lo t-vtry woikw. •iniHTH nrr ••urnitiR' from #i5 lo iMO pcrivrcknnd u]]H % «rdit, jiion? Httuj-ii llnle (ixpcripiice. Vfe CRII furnt* you lh«e(n- ilMvini'iit and itfflch you KltKK. >*o spncc to explain Uere. FuU ifuniwii^u FKKK. TR.UJK <t <X>., AUUVSTA, «UlNK- Do You test STOCKS, GitA.iisc A BONDS, If so, trade witn a reliable firm who havo.hfld tV-rt veare experience, and are members of the Cincsvo Board of Trade and Stock Exchange. Who da business strictly on Commission. Refer to 1IU.-.O i Trust and Savings Banit, Chicago.. . C. A. WHYLAND & CO. 3D 2?aoffic .Ave. - Chicago, Tlla. We Eend fro; of charge our Daily Market Ri por" ir,d Circular oc application. Interest allowcn on monthly balnnces. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PAflis EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. I CURE RUPTURE DR. HOBHE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Suva Cured 1 0.OO" Rnptnrps in 15 Tc'HTS. •1 siirtfirflrt with a rtmiiile mntiiro 5 joan. We Triiw cured mo In % montlis. .l.a.-. Eopt'21,'90. ' - -.. . . Chattanixita, Tenn. "Your fil"rtric Truss cnred my.rnntnrn s j 15 years. HES. A. DODBHTT." AbsecoB, JC. J,'. Oct 8, v 'M. •Inm onrofl M>nh<1'an<iw!ll by wpnrlnjr yntir Wetrlc " Truss. B. HARVET." Davis O!tv, Jovn. AVK, 17, '90. The only «r,'itnlno EI<-rtrlo 1>n«« nn-V licit Combined In lh" wo'M . (Ift.pnfr** Illittitrfitod hoo*{ urntf rr«'.m t Hied, DR. HORNE, INVENTOR, ISO WABASH AYE.. CHICAGO.

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