Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 7, 1891 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 7, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 7, 1891
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

How's Your Liver? Is the Oriental salutation, knowing that good health cannot exist without a ; healthy Liver. Whentha 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 lassi- lude, 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 efficacy. NEVER BEEN DISAPPOINTED. Ari a general family remedy for Dyspepsia Torpid Liver, Constipation, etc,.'! hardly ever use anything else, and havo never beeu disappointed In the effect produced- it seems to be almost a perfect cure I'or nil diseases of toe Stomach and Bowels W. J. MCELROY, Macon. (ia. An unusual offer —the one that's made by the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Unusual, but made in good faith. It's a reward of $500 for, an incurable case of Catarrh. If you have one, the money's for you. But you can't know whether yon have one, till you've tried Dr. Sage's Remedy. "What's incurable by any other means, yields to that.. By its mild, soothing, cleansing -.. and healing properties, it cures the- worst cases) no matter of how long standing. That's the reason the money, can'-be offered. There's a risk' about-it, to be sure. But it's so small that the proprietors are willing to take it. The symptoms of catarrh are, headache, obstruction of nose, discharges falling into throat, sometimes profuse, watery, and acrid, at others, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulent, bloody, putrid and offensive ; eyes weak, ringing in ears, deafness; . offensive breath; smell and_ taste impaired, and general debility. Only a few of these symptoms likely to be present at once. There may be other good Cough Remedies, but there is no other that will cure a Cough as quickly and effectually as Dr. White's Pulmonaria. This great remedy has cured thousands of hopeless cases of consumption, and brought joy and sunshine to many a home. It has cured others, why not you? It is entirely harmless, and pleasant to take, and larger bottles for the price than any other, and every bottle warranted. oold by B Pryor. F. Keesling and D.E "WE CURE MEN of Debility, Impon-uuy. vveukneas, Uretid of M*rrlage ( Secretsins, Losses, Evil Forebodings, Despondency, Stunted GrowLha,ctc.JEa:cit(*£ve JHTeffiorf«ffi ve us a **Jtfo ~ I OUR NEW BOOT! h^HM^^^^H-MBBB^^B**! ^,V., UU1IU1O, HI. ThousanOs of Guaranteed Testimonials that "MEN STAY CURED." " „ of8wcc»mm." mailed /rrc/or limited •ime.EKlE JIEDICAL CO., Uullula, JV. Y. TRELLIS HOUSE PLANTS. How to Develop the Incomparable Beauty of Climbing Vlmw, It is rare to find any climbing- 'vine among-house plants given half a chance, or so treated as to develop a tithe of the beauty that might be secured if furnished with u suitable trellis and properly trained thereon. The ordinary trellis as manufactured for the trade is about as insuificient, worthless an'ap- ology for what it is intended for as any thing- could v>-cll be—a simpb Hut ladder. It takes only a short time for the plant to reach the top and then there is no chance to support the growth unless the vine is turned unnaturally downward or led off on to something- else. What is wanted is a large amount of snrfucc expose:! to the light and air •with a chance to train the growth horizontally for a definite length of time. The simpl -st form is to follow tlie example of the gardener or hop grower and have a pole, only it should be a skeleton and as large as tlie inside of a pot. Jt is easily made by taking six plant stakes and making- holes through them with a brad a-.vl, three inches apart. Take wires the size of the holes, and about as long as the inner How CATTLE to Crow BREEDING. * V PIG. 1. DO, P, Q, X. Y, 2 are plant stakes represented only 10 Inches high, to save space, in which holes are m;uK! with a brad awl for the reception of, the wires. BA, CB and DE. The hole A, In stake O, Is suppose J to be punched 5 inches from the lower end; fa Z, 5!* Inches ana so on. When bent in a circle the end of the wire A is pliiceii in the hole A; B in B a«id soon. circumference of the pot, and string the stakes upon them and then, bending the wires in the form of a cylinder, stick the stakes in the pot and you have a light, substantial trellis with an outside surface three times the diameter of the pot multiplied by the height. A hollow trellis like this, six inches in diameter, is eighteen inches around, and -one two feet high would allow twelve spiral turns of a German or English ivy, or eighteen feet in length. Fig. 1 shows how to bore the holes so the. wires will ascend in a spiral direction from top to bottom. The second series of holes is three inches above the first, and so on. Making the wire encircle the stakes in a spiral form gives a less formal and more pleasing appearance to the hollow column or trellis than if the wire ran around horizontally. Prom this simple hollow column form, which can also be made by bending a piece of -wire netting such as plasterer's serves are made of, into a l''lrnt-Class Beef at a Fair Profit. The best beef has usually sold at a profit through all the seasons of depression. The exception may be accounted for in the improper methods of feeding, and neglect to improve the best time for marketing. Every general farmev should grow good-grade cattle— every animal the progeny of a purebred sire of any of the recognized beef breeds, an'd the dam should be of the best type of cows, herself ' the get of a choice sire with as much good blood back of him as is obtainable. The cows should be trained to milk well; and if their capacity after a full test, when three years old, does not reach an average of 4 gallons per day during- at leas* 250 days in the year, great effort should be made to breed them so that their progeny will be more surely in tho milking strains. Half of such a cow's milk should go to the ealf until six months old, the balance to good use for butter or cheese and the dross to the pigs. A three-year-old cow whose average milk production is less than 3 gallons daily for two-thirds of a year has no profitable place on the average farm. The 4-gallon cow described above, under right management, will pay her way and give to her owner a 000-pound calf at six months old, free of charge, which may be counted the average animal profit from a herd of good cows. With such a steer or heifer calf it may be fed to early maturity, say at 600 days' age. Under successful feeding for beef it will never become well acquainted with hunger, nor should it ever be allowed to become dyspeptic from full satisfaction at the feed-box. There is a right principle to follow in the successful production of beef and butter. The above outline applies to the general farmer who lives five miles or more from a village of 1,000 or more population or a railway station—his farm land being worth S30 to 3100 per acre. The special dairyman who sells milk in town by retail, or ships to the city wholesale trade may (?) ignore the calf and the beef question. The large farms where help is scarce and high priced and the land worth less than S30 per acre, may dispense with (/real milkers by careful management, grazing the cows principally, and the steers after 12 months old, putting the latter on the market at 30 months of age instead of 20 months. .But the prosperous cattleman must be a business man—one of natural ability; and the more he knows of the world of business . the better chance for profit from his calling.—Orange Judd Farmer. EARLY POTATOES. To Secure Vigorous Growth Labor Must Not Be Spured. Sometimes it is an item to have potatoes for market very early. When this is the case, care should be taken to select a piece of land that is well drained, loamy and readily prepared in :i good tilth. Potatoes need a deep preparation and a thorough cultivation in order to receive a vigorous growth. 'Get a good early variety. Early Sunrise and Charles Downing- are hoth good early varieties. Get seed of good quality. .Good seed is necessary in order to secure r a vigorous, thrifty- plant, It is much easier to keep vigorous, thrifty plants growing than to induce a weak, sickly plant to grow well. Prepare the soil well and then work out the rows, running the plow deep. Take a forkful of fresh manure from the horse stable and put where each hill of potatoes is to be planted; put on this about tvro inches of rich fine soil and then drop the seed on this and cover three or four inches deep at least, pressing the soil down well upon the seed. Keep the soil in a good tilth so as to secure vigorous growth. Thin out as soon as the plants make their appearance above ground, leaving not more than three good vines to each hill. The benefit of the manure is that it keeps the soil somewhat warmer and also affords good drainage—two items in securing an early germination and start to grow. In this way a supply can be obtained earlier than by almost any other way of outdoor planting.—St. Louis Republic. EXPLAIN THEMSELVES. Macbeth's '' pearl top'' and "pearlglass" lamp-chimneys do not break from heat, not one in a hundred; they break from accidents. They are made of clear glass as well as tough, as clear as crystal. They fit the lamps they are made for. Shape controls the draft; they are shaped right. Draft contributes to proper combustion; that makes light; they improve the light of a lamp. _ But they cost a dealer three times as much as common chimneys, and, as they do not break, he is apt to be anxious lest they stop his trade. Diminished sales and less profit are not agreeable to him. There are two sides to the question. Have a talkwith him. Plttsburg. GEO. A. MACBETH & Co. CDeap Lands and Homes i» Ker- ! cucky, 'XeiineseeT _,£' Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the Queeri & Crescent Route can w found 2,000,u<!0 acres of splendid bottom rp- and, timber and stock lands. Also tlie HERB'S » irnlt iuid mineral lands on the continent lor siO* •" on favorable terms. FARMERS! will, all tliy getting get a ]>onie :lu< sunny South, where blizzards acu to- e plums are unknown. The.Queen & Crescent Route is 91-alien. Slionest and Quicker Line Cincinati TO New Orleans Time IT? Hours. Enure Trains. Bag-rage Car. Day Coaci,. i- Slcp|wrs run throng)) without i' C-S to* Two Kxccllcut Sketches of Three-Horse Whlflle-Trees. A correspondent sends to the Orange Judd Farmer the two whiffle-tree sketches here illustrated. They arc self-explanatory, and can be made by any „„_ ..handy with the few tools re- SPLENDID GREENHOUSE. To One Gardener at Least It Has Given Excellent Satisfaction. The accompanying sketches represent a greenhouse in use by a neighbor. The dimensions are 10 by 20 feet. The excavation is nearly three feet deep, and this is filled with prepared fresh horse manure to the depth of 30 inches, leav- Tlils popular remedy never fails to effectually cure Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick Headache, Biliousness And all diseases arising from a Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion. The natural result Is good appetite and solid flesh. Dose small; elegantly suar coated and eugy to sn-ulloir. SOLD EVEKYWEEEE. CARTER'S ITTLE IVER PILLS. lli'Mll«n the Shortest. 8 Hours Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Knurs. Tl)c only )1iH> running Solid Trains ana 1 IIFUIKM sifeulne C:irs. ONLY LINK FHCI11 CINCIJfNATf TO ChananoRa. Term., fort Payne, Ala., Meridian Hiss.. Vickburc, Hiss., tjhrevf-port, la. W Miles tile tiliortfst Cincinnati lo XexJiiirtOn Xj 5 Hours Quickest Cincinnati in Knox\illel 1 enn. U« Miles the SSortesfClHcIuiiatl to Atltict i and Augusta. Ga. ll-i Miles the Shortest Cincinna tli« Shortest Cincinnati . 15 Mile? Shoripsr Cincinnati to Moljilt- Direct connections at New Orleans For Texas, Mexico, California, Tralns.)eave O.ntral Union Depot. Ctac'inBati, crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kentucky? and rounding, the base of Lookout llountajii Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on nil ThroGeli TlLIffiE-IIOUSB WHIFFLE-TUBES. quired in their construction. The ironing-can be dene by the village blacksmith at small cost. The double hooks on inside ends of single-trees in Fig-. 1 should work freely through hole, or better still, by pulling in end of the single-tree. GOOD draft horses, roadsters, or work torses are always in demand at good prices and with care in the selection of the breed-stock may be raised as cheaply as common CURE Sick Headache and relievo all tho trotiblag inct- dent to a bilious state of the system, such a* Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness. Distress after oatlng. Pain in the Side, £c. While their most remarfcable success has been shown in cmiug SICK Eeaflaclie, yet Carter's Little Liver PUM Sf» equally valuable in Constipation, curing and pra- venting thisannsyingcomplaint,while they alsp correct all dieordersofthestomach^tlmulatetha liver and regulate the bowels. Evenittheyonjw HEAD BABY CARRIAGES! We make a specialty of mannfao- torlncBaby Carrlaces to «ell direct to private partleo. You CM,-therefore, do better with ua than with a dealer. We send Or- ^laeoatoali points within TOO miles >f Chicago free of charge. Send .or catalogue. CMS. RAISER, Mfr., 62-64.CIytonraiYfc. Cfcrae*. HI ARABIAN .One of tie BEST MEDICINES ever mremei - FOR - PAIN AND INFLAMMATION! both Externally and Internally. It is safe and certain in its action . For Burns, roisonine, 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 to. .at all druggists. E. MORGAN <t SONS, Proprietors, JROVTDENCE, R.I. ' TBADESBPPLISDbyROSS GORDON, Ind. cylinder form and attaching- it t« short stakes to stick in the pot, it is but a step to the balloon-form, a section oi •which is rudely shown in Pig-. 2. To bend the wires in the right form, take a piece of hoard and draw a balloon- shaped outline upon it of the desired! size. Then cut the heads off of some sis-penny wire nails ajid drive them in the board at intervals of two or three inches along- the outline mark. Then bend a wire in the line of the mark, giving it one turn around each nail. These loops are represented in the drawing" at.A, E, C, D, E and F. To make the trellis, take three such wires and crossing- them at the apex stick them in the pot and connect them by horizontal wires put through the. loopholes. A perfect g-lobe trellis may he made in the some way. A collection of climbers upon handsome hollow trellises might be made very attractive, having- the trellises of different forms and sizes to suit different kinds of plants. A free growing climber like the German ivy or Madeira vine can he made to cover a trellis as big as an oil barrel in a few months, if properly grown. If ladies would study "a little upon their collection of house plants and g-* a little out of the beaten path they might perhaps get a little better return for the coal consumed in carrying,them through the winter. For semi-climbers, to grow In five or six-inch pots on balloon trellises eighteen inches high and nine inches in diameter, nothing is prettier than the ivy geraniums. There are now more than twenty varieties (double and single) of these cleanly beautiful plants, and a collection of f^m would adorn any sitting-room.--i<. B. Pierce, in Ohio Farmer. . A MUSLIJf COVERED GREENHOUSE. ing an alley 18 inches -wide for a path in the center. The sides of the alley are boarded up, and the ends of the bed have double walls with chaff or sawdust packing. The roof consists of a span-frame, covered with ti"-htly- stretched ordinary unbleached muslin. A door is cut in one of the ends. The manure is covered with soil the same as any ordinary hot-bed. My neighbor last year planted the beds early with tomatoes and cabbage. The plants were pricked out and placed in a cold frame, and the beds-utilized for producing a most excellent crop of sweet potato plants. My neighbor says this bed has given him better satisfaction than any . other bed he has ever tried.—Popular Gardening. l4lNTS FOR FARMERS. IT is poor policy to keep pigs of all ag-es 'and sizes tog-ether. THE best butter in the world naturally can be sadly injured by the use of very- poor salt. For sale by B. P B.eesling- FOB -winter layers you must depend upon early pullets;; to have early pullets -you. must have early sitters, and early sitters come with winter layers; each is dependent npon the other.—St. Louis Republic. New York dairymen claim it has taken at least ten and one-half pounds of milk on the average this season to make a pound of cheese. This is in excess of ordinary years, says the American Cultivator. PROF. W: A. BENBY says: "I should think ten pounds of hay sufficient for a horse liberally fed on grain. As a rule horses consume much more hay than is best for them or_profitable for the owner. The practice of filling- a hay chute or deep' mang-er with a larg-e amount of hay and allowing- the animal to eat at will-should be avoided. With a little experience ascertain the real needs of the animal and keep him to that." . —When horses are kept shod the year round the feet are liable to become diseased from hoof contraction, corns, etc. If the shoes are removed and the hoofs allowed freedom for a month or two the .liability is, greatly lessened. Work horses should have the shoes taken off if.not done already, and by. the time spring: work begins the feet will be stronger and healthier than if the shoes are 'kept on. Unless the roads are piked with sharp stones the driving- horses can dispense with shoes the greater part of. the winter also if there is not an tinusual • amount of ice and frozen roadbeds. — Farm, Field and Stockman. BU/ftr from this distressing complaint; butf ortu- nately their goodness does notend hero,and thosa whooccetry them will find these little pills valuable in eo many ways that they will not bo willing to do without them. But afterallslck head ACHE Is the bane of so many lives that here Is whero wemake oar great boast. Oar pills cure it -while others do not. Carter's Little Liver Pills are very small and very easy to take. CnoortwopillsmatoadoGO. They are strictly vegetable »nd do not gripe or purge, but by flioir gentle action please all who use them. In viols at 25 cents; five lor $1- Sold by druggists everywhere, or sent by maiL CARTER MEDICINE CO., New Yortt. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE SMALLPRICE one 3X/z-'/u/T/6ozjb% tye most conVen/enf to cut for hocf^t or to carry v/fjole. Insist on frav'/ng tfie. Q-ENUINE w/fti 1fie fed H tin lag, mads only by, John "ffnzer GOLD MEDAL, PA3IS, 1S73. W. BAKER &Co.'s Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess of oil has beea remo-red, is Absolutely JPure and it, is Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It lias more than three times the streKgtfi 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 flurlac tbo year 1S9I. Tbe most conservative admit the trnta of this assertion. Itlsnoui known that the finest wheat land in the a/afld and suitable for all siimll grains and fruit* and in many instances cotton are • In North and West Texas Texas fanuera have an enormous home market aaweUaa Ttvetue Thousand Mites of Railroad and Ocectn Outlet for their surplus'crop. Here-farmers arc able to worJc outof^doorB every d;iy in the year, and stock: run on rcraes Irora January to Januarr. Many farmers in Kansas and in the north-west are gelling:' whatever e<juitytbey have in tneir forma, barinc-. the cheap lands of T^TAB.- And in<manr in stances: clearing the price of U>e land from their Unit-years crops. The latest census shows thut few fanners in: Texan have their farms mortgaged. The Texas school fund is the largest of any commonwealth in the world, aeprepatins In cash and lands some sixty laiilSonsof dollars.,. Suitetuxesare tea cems.on-tHc hundred dollars., ' .-. • ."'"'.= * WesMplyactasJgcnts in the Saie-itf laad Consequently cive the mime attention to the iater» eat of the buyer or investor na to the seller. We have now for Kalegoodocricultiinil lands for from threetvtcn dollars per a.cre,according to location* Theselands willdoublu in value in three years. We can invest jnoney in t>i-h Knme Urst niortcaues for non-residents bf-artvo 10 jicr critL We do not makct- ii.nychnrKororcoi3ml:)*ionrt from buyers or lenders, of money: If you want :i i'tirm ora in ortg^-ce write ii«. FortWortacity.proDrrrv a specialty.- We:referr by pennlBSlon to tbo First. National Bank, the :CItv National Bank, the Jtoi-clKims Rational Bank, all ot Fort Worth, anil tlie I-lort \VnrthCliam6er of Com- nerce. Correspondence Soiiritod. THCunAC J. HURLEY. NlSfJOTI.VTOR JTtTXICllViL BO.NTIS. COMMEKCIAU PAI-BK. M0jm;.\oi:.s .vxu KK.\r. JBSTATE, Hurley Office Building, Forth Worth. Teas. •nrMalydor Perfection- Syringe Irce with «v«ry bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures GonarrbCMk t£d Gleet.in 1 to 4 day*.. A.sk your Drugplat ior It. Sent.to any address for gLOO. AJdr«s» «*ALYDOR MANUP6 CO., LANCASTER. 0. rain b« "nrnrd st our SRW line of work, rnptdly and honontbly, by UlOtt Of cither tcs, jVouiifr or old, mid In illCit own luculiliw,wherever Nifty live. Any oi»o cmi «Io Uic \voi-k.. EH«>- to learn, Avtfryitriiiff. Wo Mart you. No ri*k. You can tfovota your spare moments. i>r nil your lime to ill* worlt. Tlila In au rntlrrty ucw lead,and brings wonderful SUCCI-M lo every worker. Hi-^tmnTH are coming' from $-5 to #50 per week .and upward*,, mid nujre fifitirii tftllu rxporiuncc. We cnn-fnmi*) you lhe«m- liloy mini i and tench you KUKK. Xo MMcctc rxplnln her*. Fail U.formatlon FltKK. 'JTJTCDJC *k CO., AttiUftA, BlAlSK. MONEYi We fimiiab <*v«ryitriiiff. We Do M Inrt or IN STOCKS, BONDS. GRAIN AND PRO-VISI If so, trade \viui a reliable firm who have i A Systematic Primer, of the Typical 1 Forma of Modern tousic, by V/. S. V-. Mntii'jwe. Price. 80 cents. Just published. ,A Is.'./iPLE COPY -will be sentpoApaid for 50 «ts., provided thispiiperis mentioned. (JIIAl)ED CATALOGUES of STANDARD MUSICAL COMPOSITIONS, Vocal and Inntru- mental, ^s•]]l be scut PREE to ally address. ARTHUR P. SCHMIDT, 15 West St, Boston, Mass. iHFECT MANHOOD. 8nii(f little fortuncKtinrebeenmadeiis work for u», by Ainm f»ge, fantn, 1 ixnn, mid .Ino. Hoim, Toledo, Ohio. < cut. OthersnreilulnKnnwRjI. Why I you? Somij firm o<-cr t EUO.OO » ontli. Tnu cmi do Ihe work mill llvi t home, whprcvi'ryoii nre. Even be- glmieni ,irc cmlly enrnloir from f I W *!»»(!fly. All n(re«, \V«nl>ow you how and flcnn you. Can work in «pnreilmfl or nil ill,, ilmo. Hl|r inon-.v for workers. • Knllim unknown nmoaif Ihi'ra. JIMY mill tTiniifer/iil. I'.rtlfUl.n fro. Ii»x t*8OFoi<eiiiu<i,ltiaiuo Mlddle-apea and Elaerlymen who ore •ujTerlnR from tho offed-" of youthful follies or cr censes of maturer vears. und nuw tind tbcir jnanlj vlRor decrRiuted ana who ure troubled w£fr ^rrlljle dralnsanrt losses, yon can be permanently ^oredtc r*:Kf JBt:T IWAlVnOOP, nt homo, without exposure, ac loTvenC cA»t r by ])r. Clnrkc r « ftpppoved methods, tested and pfnvPn in nearly 4f year's practice (EstnhMshed 1S51), Tn Chronic, ArrvouN iiDd Speclnl Dlnenpcs. If in need nf medical aid, ncni) for Question lt» »o you can lully describe the «yif.ptoms of your pai tlcuiardtaense tome. Consultation tratr~i —">•>>•) Hours, S to 8; Sundays, 9 to 13. Addrest F. D. CLARKE, M.O., 186 8. Clark St., CHICAGO, ._ Trust and Savuigs Banx, ClUcago. C. A. WHYLAND & CO, JO Pacific- Are. - CMoras-o, mr*. We send fro 1 of charge our Daily Market JU-pcr' icd Circular on application. "merest allowed on monthly balances. I CURE RUPTURE Over One Million Acres of Land in Alttamn tk* future Great State, of the South subj«cl to pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct County Maps. Lowest R«'<" an-d full particulars addres.D. R. EDWAKlis, i»v>n Passenger <t Ticket Agent. , .Queen <£ Crescent Boute, Cincinnati, u *1 & £'• $ &> 1 1 DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured JO.OOO Ruptures In 15 Tears. "I snftnrwl with a flouble nurture 5 jrnrs. Trnn- JEleo- trloTruss cured me In 3V; months. J. Q. PnitPOT." .Sept 24, 'DO. ______ Chattanooea, Tenc. "Your ElTt-tc Trntn cured my rnntiire lifter mlTerlne 15 sear£ 3Ot3. A.. JoncHTy." Absecon, K; J. Oct. 6; '90. lam cmwl sound and well by.vpparinjryonr.Electrte Truss. B. HARVKT." Davis Clry, Imva. AUK. 17. 'DO. Thoonlr ff«>nu'ne Rlfrtrlc TruiM fl»4 Kelr C!oml>Il*- ><>1 $ DR. HORNE, IKVESTOR, ISO W ABASH AYE. , CHIQI

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page