Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 8, 1891 · Page 7
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March 8, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 8, 1891
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W^W^ READY RELIEF. The most certain!; and safe Pain Remedy in the world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDES, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic, causing the pain to instantly stop. For COLDS, BRONCHITIS.PNEIJ- MONIA CONGESTION, INFLAMMATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICAS PAINS IN THE SMALL OF BACK etc., more extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS OR STOMACH, CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRH03A, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takintr internally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO BETTER CttRE OR PREVENTIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE. Price 5Oc. per bottle. Sold by druggists. Any "K. R. R." or any •'READY RE LIEF' with- out'the imiueRADWAY, isa COUNTERFEIT R ADWAY'S PILLS, The Great Liver and Stomach Remedy For the cure of ail disorders of the STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS. BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEADACHE. CONSTIPATION, COS'IVE NESS, INDIGESTION, BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION °f the BOWELS, PILES, and all derangements of tne Internal Viscera- Purely Vegetable, containing .no mercury, minerals, or .DELETERIOUS DRUGS. PERFECT DIGESTION will be ac complished by taking RADWAY'S PILLS- Byso doing Dyspepsia, SICKHEADACH, FOULSTOMACHE, BILIOUSNESS, will be avoided- and the food that is eaten contribute its nourishing properties to the sup port of the natural waste of the body Price 25c. per box. SOLD BY ALL DRCC1STS 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. F. Kecsling ar.d D.E Pryor. ADVICE vs. VICE. I nilD UCW RnflK lourUxcltislveMethoca I UUH rltlll PUUIV 1^,111 r.nrr.vnn.if curable. WEAli6iKSSBS OP ssj^-X'S^^'i. VICE to ADVICE. VEGETAL COUGHS AND COLDS. SSc. and 81. at all druggl«t«. E. MOM & SOUS, - - Proprietors, PEOV1DENCE.R.I. ^ TEADE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON;. UaFayette, Ind. For salebjB. F Reeslingr IN WOMAN'S BEHALF. THE WOMAN PHYSICIAN. Why Her Presence So Positively Xeceii- K»ry In the Care of Women Suffering From IJisoiises, Either Physical, Mental or Moral. Dr. Susan Dimouk was but twenty- eight years old whew her body, rescued from the wreck of the Schiller, was borne to its last resting place by eight of the physicians of Boston, who had known her and been in practice with her for three years before Ivj.r death. AmonfT them was Dr. Henry L Bowditch, "who, speaking- from an experience of more than forty years' professional life, said of her, "I found her one of the most accomplished physicians I have met," Dr. Samuel Cabot, for years one of the leading surgeons of Boston, was also one of the pall-bearers. "In her short life," he said afterward, "she acquired, in the face of many obstacles, an amount of medical knowledge and of surgical skill such as but few possess. Her skill and self-command in operating no one con appreciate who has not witnessed it Her brief and highly honorable career points surely to the high position she would have attained had her life been spared." In lecturing to her students she said, "If I were obliged, in my practice, to do without sympathy or medicine, 1 should say do without medicine;" and to a class in the training-school for nurses, "I wish you, of all my instructions, especially to remember 'this: when you go to nurse a patient, imagine that it is yovr oion sister before you in that bed, and treat her in every respect as you would wish your own sister to be treated." It was her inherent womanliness which constituted Dr. Dimock the ideal woman physician, and it is upon the womanliness of educated women that is based the strongest argument in favor of placing under their care women who are suffering from disease, physical or mental, and women who have lost their womanliness. To the strong.to the well, to the good, to the happy, sympathy is not an essential—they can live without it; but to the weak, the suffering, the crushed, and the wicked, sympathy is the first necessity; they must have it or they can not be'lifted and cured. Now the sympathy which one woman can give .to another is impossible that a man should give to a woman. Even the superficial sympathy with physical suffering which arises from like' experience is rendered impossible by their different organizations; a man does not know what a woman is feeling, because he never has felt and never can feel the same. This, where women are simply ill, is sufficient to make the attendance of a woman physician of value; but to women who are suffering from disease, mental or moral, women who are torn from their natural relations ind places in life and shut away in the insane asylum, prisons, or reformatories, for their own cure and the safety ..of others, the ministration of educated, high-minded, womanly women are almost a necessity. To have men as physicians in a prison for women, or in an insane asylum in charge of women, is simply to throw away the strongest influence for good which can possible be available for the reformation and cure of either prisoners or patients. To an insane patient, peace and quiet of mind, a sense of safety and reposo, are essential, and to many such rest and freedom from anxiety are not possible if under the charge of a man. There is a sensitive shrinking and dread of men. often amounting to positive fear, in nervous women which may become so' intensified in insane patients as to make it impossible for a man to approach them without injury to them. A part from such extreme cases, however, the daily and hourly oversight of a woman physician is of a far more searching and intimate character than that of a man can possibly be, and it is sad that the unhappy patients should lose -the comfort and advantage which the care of educated women would afford them. A woman can know a worn an as a man can not. But to the vicious woman or girl the blessing of the presence of a woman physician seems to .be almost greater than to any other. To .-such a one, accustomed to regard men and women from a point of view incomprehensible to other women,the entrance into her life of an absolutely pure-minded woman, who is also strong, intelligent and kind is a revelation. She stands self-condemned in her presence, her life for the first time presents itself to her as revolting; for the first time she sees herself as she is, defiled, degraded and east out; and when such a woman stoops to perform for her the most revolting offices, shows that she loves her, that she is full of tender pity for her, the elevating influence is wonderful. To a depraved woman no man dares to show tenderness or pity; he must feel and show to her only the moral repulsion which her degradation arouses in him. Should he long to help her, to lift and succor her, he is powerless, and he can not show her even the common pity of one human being for another who is suffering; she will not \indcrstand it, and she will pervert it in her mind, and it can do her no good, but only harm. The contact of pure men with such women can only he hardening and injurious to both, but the pure woman may give free vent to all the overpowering pity of her heart, and it .serves only to soften and chasten the heart of the miserable outcast.- To one more class of the unfortunate the woman physican may come as a savior. The young girl beginning life, wayward', ignorant, unbalanced, needing help and guidance, will often conceive for a high-minded, steady-minded woman such devotion as will serve to keep her from wrong through life; and where is such a girl, beating her angry heart out against the walls of a reformatory, so likely to find her ideal as in the calm and noble woman who comes as physician and-friend to cure ondhelp her? " Here, again, no man can take •euch a place, no man can stand in such a relation to trie g-irl. It must be a woman who saves iier. or she is lost. It is to bo remembered that it is their very degradation which renders it neiS- essary that vicious women should have the protection of good women. They can not be left to the care of brutal men, to be at once tempters and victims; they can not be left to the care of men of better feelings, forcing these to repress all that is best in them: they must be placed in the hands of women to whom impurity is horrible and revolting; of women who will protect them from themselves, and lead fiem with strong- and gentle guidance out from darkness into light—Josephine Lowell, in Century. CURHKNT COMMENT. SSTThe democratic high ttixers have not yet found a consistent line of attack on Mr. Maine's reciprocity.— Sioux City Journal. USTThose enterprising correspondents who unearthed the very exclusive news of Cleveland's withdrawal seem to have beaten the ex-president himself in knowing ail about it.—Philadelphia Times. ES'Cleveland in his conventional role as the great American Barkis pauses to deny that he is not willin.' An example of superfluity which could only be equaled by a statement that he is willin'.—Troy Tiroes. SES^Ctae of the principles of the democratic party, according to Mr. Cleveland, is "absolute acquiescence in the decision; of the majority." Why, then, was the rebellion inaugurated when Lincoln was elected president?—' St. Louis Globe-Democrat. EgTThe Atlanta an 3 Columbus (Ga.) boards of trade recently passed resolutions indorsing "the policy of reciprocity of trade with foreign nations, on the plan as recently adopted with the republic of "Brazil, secured by the efforts of James G. Elaine, secretary of state." Mr. Cleveland ought to sue out a writ of injunction, to prevent his solid south from falling in love with Elaine's way of doing business.—Iowa State Register. Igg^Democrats who have noticed the effect of kicking an electric-light wire when it is down, are not kicking Grover Cleveland. When Grover says "point up or point down and wiggle waggle," they will all have to "wiggle waggle," and'they know it. Ex-Senator Eaton declares that Cleveland is "an autocrat and not in sympathy with democracy," but the fact remains that he is in command, and the party is helpless without him.—Inter Ocean, Taken in time, even. Consumption yields to the wonderful effects of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It won't make new lungs—but it will make diseased ones healthy when nothing else will. There's reason for it, too. Consumption is Lung- scrofula. For every form of scrofula, and all blood-taints, the "Discovery" is a positive cure. It's the most potent strength - restorer, blood - cleanser, and flesh - builder known to medical science. For "Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh, and all lingering Coughs, it's an unequaled remedy. It's a guaranteed one. : if it doesn't benefit or^cure, you- have your money back. You've everything to gain from it—nothing to lose. It's especially potent in curing Tetter, Salt-rheum, Eczema, Erysipelas, Boils, Carbuncles, Sore Eyes, Goitre, or Thick Neck, and Enlarged Glands, Tumors and Swellings. Great Eating Ulcers rapidly heal under its benign influence. THff TARIFF OF 1890. Free-Trade Democrats Disappointed at the Outcome. No person can now estimate the effects of the tariff law of ISflO upon the industries of this country. It is too earlv. The law went into effect less than five months ago, and the business of the year had closed so far as the great production and distribution centers of the country are, concerned. But the coming season .will demonstrate its benefits and prove the advantages its advocates claim, or the contrary will appear, beyond question. It will make itself lelt in no uncertain manner, for the eyes of the whole country, and of the whole world; for that matter, are watching its effects upon every conceivable industry, calling and profession. Its friends claim that its provisions have been misrepresented and lied about, .while its enemies assert that it was framed and enacted in the interests of the rich manufacturer and consumer. It comes as. close to what a tariff law should be as the wisdom of man can conceive, and we have no doubt that before the'next presidential candidates shall have been placed in nomination the American people will have become convinced that it was drawn up in. the interest of no special class, as has been time and again charged, - but to benefit and encourage home manufactories and American industries of every class and grade. Already indications in this direction are cropping out in the inprease of .our pro- duction in the line of the finest wofllen dress goods; the starting of tin plate factories; the organization of linen- mills in the northwest, and innumerable new enterprises in every section of the country, especially in the south, where the McKinley law found its most implacable foes. That farmers are not vet convinced that they are oppressed, as free trade reformers would have them believe, we may mention the fact that the proprietors of the Farm and Home, of Chicago, and the New England Homestead, of Springfield, Mass., bad a canvass made among the farmers for the purpose of obtaining their views upon the new tariff law. The question submitted was: ' 'Will the uew tui-ifi help American farmers as a whole?" There were 110,000 responses, 57,258 of which were in the affirmative. That "tin pail" dodge played by the democrats in the last Ciirapaign is being even now turned again ft those who invented it. Over a dozen tin.jjlate factories have already been established in the country, and nearly five months must pass before the new tariff goes into effect. To be sure, the workingrmm is still paying the old price for his dinner pail and the farmer for his tin pans, though the price has been raised the fraction of a cent, but that fraction, now borne by the shopkeeper, will soon disappear and two or three cents with it. And the same might be said of other industries. The fact is, that the tarirt' bill is disappointing its opponents, and they will be'more disappointed as the growing prosperity of the country becomes more apparent. In-harmony with the protective system, our imports are bound to increase, and these imports will be limited to a larger extent than ever before to such things as this country does not produce, and our own industries, as a consequence, must develop' and widen, which in the larger exports of our manufactures will force a return in such things as we want. Our exports for the month of December were the largest of any month in the history of the country,'amounting to §98,439,800, exceeding by nearly a million and a half the exports of December, 1SS9. This is confounding to our opponents, who predicted a large falling off in our exports. Thanks to the protective system the markets of the world will soon contribute to our wealth and give employment to our industries to such an extent as to make the American-British-free-trade democrat sick. The American farmer will then find that he was not sacrificed, nor the American workingman degraded by the MeKin- ley law. The products of the farm and the factory will find their way into the markets of the world, and few persons on American soil will be found to shed a tear over the final burial of the last vestage of free trade ideas in this country.—Minneapolis Tribtinc. CLEVELAND'S HOBBY. Tlie I'atciit Polity of free Trade Going to Mr. Cleveland seems to think that he can dictate to four-fifths of his party, who are for free silver coinage, what their attitude shall be on that living issue. He overestimates himself. He forgets that his private and patented issue of free trade is not a paramount, but a subordinate issue. The people are not thinking or talking much about the American tariff. They are getting used to it. They find that it is'work- ing well, starting up new industries and affording the power to compel the people north and south of us to seek reciprocal trade. The farmers and mechanics and merchants and manufacturers and owners of railroad stock see the beginnings of an era of new trade with the countries in this hemisphere and that the wage earners' tariff was the essential condition of securing reciprocity. The free-trade agitation is rapidly dying out. Reciprocity is the dominant and growing fact and factor of the situation. My. Cleveland's hobby is going to pieces. The • free silver issue is alive and earnest and undodge- able. He is "not in it," He is the "Leader Outside of His Party."—N. Y. Mail and Express. Macbeth's " pearl top " and " pearl glass" 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 talk with him. Pltteburc. GEO. A. MACBETH i CO. This popular remedy never falls 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 nitd solid f ler^li. Jttose small; elegantly sum' coated and easy to swallow. SOLD EYERYWEERE. CURE Blck HaaaacHe and roliovo all tbo icouWta &<* dent to abilioiiB state of the system. mOt . a» BiEdnOBO, Nausea, Dro«3iness,DistMaa after Sttog. rain to the Side, to. While .thotemort cceso lias been shown in exiling , ICK e, Carter's Little Liver MM art lyvataWoia Constipationcuring Kadpra- venting thisannsytaScomplalnVwhilG they al39 correctalldlsorderBoJtheBtomadi^tiEmUtotha liver and regulate the bowels. Even If they only cured ~~ .„ BO many lives" that tore Is -whew _ • great boast. Our pills CUM It -while Cartert "tittta Liver Pills are Tery small and vo?y easy to take. Oneortwopfflamo.koo.dos9. They aro strictly vegetable »nd do not grips or puSe, but by ttoirgentleactlon please all who usettam In rials at 25 cents; flva for $1. SOW by druggists everywhere, or Bent by raafl. CARTER MEDICINE CO,. New York. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1375. 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 headacha ensues; a feeling of lassitude, despondency and nervousness indicate how the whole system is deranged. Simmons Liver Eegulator 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. As a general family remedy for. Dyspeps!*, Torpid Liver. Constipation, etc., I hardly ever use anything else, and have never beeii disappointed in the effect produced; it Beetns to he almost a perfect cure for all diseases of the Stomach and Bowels. W. J. MCELROY, Macon, Ga. ork for u«, bv /mm Pn|?c, Auntln, !X»«, on<!-Jtio. Bonn, Toledo, Ohio. *e cut. Others nrcdolnpns well. Why • otyoi? Some ,-m-n o?cr »5UO.OO a nonth. You can do the work and live it home, wlierefuryou are. Even be- rlnnunt nrc enillvearnliifr from TJ to ^lOadny. All HKCH.WCshow you how mild «nin you. Can work In spare time or nil ill* tlmo.. Hte money for wor«- pm. FnlliKT iinknOM-n nnwnB them. SEWnmlwm.ilorful. Cheap Lands and Homes in Ken* tucky, "g Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the Queen & Crescent .Route ca»-,; be found 2,0<)0,COO acres of splendid boitom, rrfK- land, timber and stock lands. Also the . flnei*-:. trait and mineral lands on tlie continent for siil*^ on f:ivor:ible tfernis. " • FARMERS! with a}) thy getting KM a bonie lB-L.-' r tbB sunny South, where bilyjJti-ds itna let clad ; plains are uidtnown. C2 •• Tbfi Queen & Crescent Route Is 84 Mile* tii» ' Shortest mid Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. v TralJif. Baggage Car. Day Coacnn.. Sleepers run through \yl1tioni Jtntl 11" Miles tiitt Shortest, a Hours the Q-ilekw* Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla Time 27 Hours. The only Him rnnniup Solid Trains nml ... .-:..-_ ft|rs> ONLY LINE KKOM CINCINNATI TO '.y Cbattaiiojjii. Term,, fort Payne, Ala., Meridian,:'; Miss,, Vlcklrars. Miss.. Shrewjiort. La. '_ . •2<i Miles the Sliotti-sl Cincinnati to Lexington, K}-.;. 5 Hours Quickest Cincinnati l" Knoxville, Terra. llii Miles the Shortest Cincln;i:itl to Atlanta and; Augusta, (fa. . . l» Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atinlston Ala.; 2fi ililes the Shortest. Cincinnati to Biruilngliaiu .-• Ala. 15 Miles Shortest- Cincinnati to Mobile; A'ft. Direct connections at New Orleans and Sbrevsixxt :_•:£ For Texas, Mexico, California^! Trains leave Central Onion Depot, Clnclnrjat} v -*g, crossing the Famous High Bride* of KerrtncW,'S£ and rounding the base of Lookout Mountau*;: !•,« Pullman Bouaoir Sleepers on all Through. Train*. Over One Million Acres of Land In A!t>am;i, th* future fi-reat State of the South subject re pre-emption, unsurpassed climate. Kor Correct County Slaps, Lowest Bates -an* full p:irtlculnrs addres, D. G. LOW ABES. t.un passenger & Ticket Agent. „,.,,, : Queen & Crescent Route, Cincinnati, a BABY CARRIAGES! We make a npeday oD.. turlnirBaby Carriages to «U ^U- rect to private pnrtIeB.~*>m can, therefore, do better "It^ujj.^ than ftltb n, dealer. We send CM-.;?; s of Chicai:o.lVco of charge. lor catalogne. . •_ . ,. CHAS. RAISER, Mft 62-64 Cljfcourn Ave Co.'s Breakfast Cocoa from Tvlucb. the excess o£ oil has been removed, is > Absolutely Pure land it is Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It has more than three times the strength of .Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less than one cent a cup. It is delicious,'nourishing, strengthening, EASILY DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. TEXAS . troto 0-f this assertion. . ; •. ft Is noai knawathat the finest wheat la/xt-in and suitable for all small grains and fruits ana itt;| many instances cotton are - . ; ',* In North and West Texasf Texas larmers have an enormous home..mBMWC. ' a Soe^owsanrfM//esofr?o;/roarfonrfOcM»(^t,«tj| feSSJ^^SSL^S^-gS^ ^r^iS^'^^r^^S^SSi hundred dollars. - ••-•-••-" We simply act as Agents-ia the SaJ.e of L,» e^^^^^SSS^ > twin tvi M nun LUC i u value In three years. --- «Hi^^o^™^e|l»^»§«g3«a&S Fort Worth, and the Fort. V. ".nliCUamOer ot. uoai,-^ - irresponileticoi-.nicitod. . ... .;;„ , ;v j| merce. Corresp H US? LEY. FAKER, . Hurley Ofiica CuCding. Forlh lv, Texas- ;. THE GEHTLEMM'S FRIEKD. *•*« Onr Malydor Perfection SyrinRO tree with bottle. Prevents Strlctnre. Cures QPMT— »cd Gleet in 1 to 4 d»y>- .Ask your . or it. Sent to any address for 91.00. _~— ~-? "4LYDOR MANUF'fi CO..LANCASTER.^ MUSICAL A Systematic Primer of (.no _'!'y;'iml Forms of MUSICAL C and mental, will IH: seat FKEE to any address ARTHUR P. SCHMIDT, 15 West SI., Boston, Mass. •HFECT MANHOOD. Middle-need and Blderly men who are ,uffertnp'from the e&sct- of youthful follies or excesses of maturer years, and .now flnd-their rnaTiij vlHOr decreased and who are troubled irltb 3rril)Ia drttlnsftnd losses,you caMbepennarj«Dtlyr*s»ored exiiomire, nt lowent co-t, by Dr.'Clnrkc'i approved methods, tented and P roT S(L lD , r , E , l?! "'' y . ' L "ear's practice (Established l&l), Tn Chronic, &erroua and Special Dli-ienseB. If In noed of meclScu.! aid, sond'for.Questlon.lin so you can fully describe the symptoms of your pat tlculur illnensC! to ran. Consultation free""- 1 •—"w-j Hours, S to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Addrem, F. D. CLARKE, M.D., (86 8, Clark St., CHIQACO,>. rcnn be earned nl—•- - •njiidly and lionomnly, uy _ jlltier icx, voiiiipor old, ana jn V "<am do Iht work. Emy toleaniaj \vc lurmB" everything. Wo Htart you. No Hatt, Y voui- ntwtrc imimenln, or all your l!m« to llic work. .. -—VQ, r.TJiy m-™Jond,»nd brinfi wonderful .ucc.ni. to ever.' "Orkjr.^ B S «« "rJr«™inr from «U to *1U prr.veok and «I»™£*3! 1,,S ,i»r« «.ft" » lltlle ciporieiKt. We can fliml* »« ""«•-." I ,vm,-,,t and lead, yon KltKK. Ko „»« w KTiW» tore. Fall iufirmation FILKB. T«BE «fc CO., AUlLblA, Do Yoil Inrt or IN STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN AND PROVIS: If so, trade witii a reliable firm who ha years experience, and ore members of t. Board of Trade and Stock Exchange. VV 10 -,, f business strictly on Commission. Reler to IUinoi»g Trust and Savings Banii, Chicago. ; C. A. WHYLAND i CO. « 2O ^Pacific- A.VO, - Clu'OBSO, We send fre; of charge our Daily Market ".Rcpor>| *r.d Circular on application. . ' '•' • -'-' interest allowed on monthly balances. ICUBEIOT DR. HORME'S ELECTRIC H»vo Cored 10.00" R'"' TPUSSE •1 siKTerwl with » double rupture 5 y trie Tniw cured mo In 3$ mouths. . .....,,. -.——« Sept 24,'M. •_ . Chstzanooga,. "Your Electric Truss cured my mnturn ajrav 15 years. ME3.A. DocsBTr." Ahsecoiy.S, J.. : C •1 am ctrred Round and well bv'v;pnr'~ Truss. .R. HARVKT." Davis City, Ipy» r .__._ rw.l. nA nlv HiMBtnn "Rli-pfTtc TrllW »"rf Bel*•.C«>i -i. ColikH|l

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