Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 12, 1891 · Page 7
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March 12, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 12, 1891
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r tin tag on every plug. .OLD HONESTY is-acknowledged to be tr^e pure.sc and TT^ost lasting piece of Standard Chewing Tobacco on themarKet. Trying it is a better test than any taiK about it. Give it a fair trial. Your dealer has it. S., Louisville, KV, FINE PAPER HANGINGS FRESCOING CHURCHES. ; ..M RESIDENCES, iC. We invite visitors to call and inspect. Correspondence solicited. W. P. NELSOII & CO., 193 WABASH AVE,, CHICAGO, ILL, GOOD DIGEo. ION, SOUND SLEEP, SWEET B^ATH, CLEA^ COMPLEXION, BRIGHT EYES, GOOD HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND LONG LIFE ARE s .CUR: • OY USING DR. WHITE'S DANDELION Alterative. It costs but $1 for a very large bottle, and every bottle is warranted. oold by B. F. Keesliiig and D.E Pryor. YOU WEAK MAM! fteedlttslvwcak! Debility, A trophy, impotency, Fears, Evil Thoughts. Vancocele, Losses, Slavery to unmanly practices, NervousQeS3, Shrunken Organs,— all these are curable? !«..«. ....... n ^ K .. I tells-the etory. Mailed I OUR HEW BOOM SSI^-J^, 1 ^ End win a Monopoly of Stt^o***. EKIE HIEDlCAlf CO.. BntTalO, >. V, YOU CAN'T HOOK HEALTH ! 01118 BEST MEDICINES mi IflYeM PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, . beth Externally and Internally. It is safe and certain In its action. For Burns, i'oisoninff, Erysipelas, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earache, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Files, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Price 25 cts. and Jr. at all druggists. C. MORGAN & SONS, Proprietors, PROVIDENCE, R. t, TB1IHE SUPPLED by ROSS GORDON, Ind. For saltbj K. F Eeesslingr-. ^- GOOD AS GOLD. Denver Tote's Kind Act Stives a Tramp's Life. The day was even more than usually prolific of vagrants, and at eleven o'clock p. m. the big- ram pasture in the- reax 1 of the station was packed with unfortunates of all sorts and ages. There were red shirtecl and heavy booted fellows fi'om the. lumber country, rolmst, bearded men, who seemed disgusted at their ill luck. There were old men and young- ones, alike nigged and hungrv looking-, and they crowded one and aft aroxind the biff stove a.s thong-h they never expected to see another. Among the unkempt and ill smelling- herd wore some Striking- characters. "Denver Pete," a big, muscular man, with a face like that of Bill Sykes and a voice that might be likened to the rasping- of a double edgLtl file, sat in a chair with his cap over his eyes and both hands pushed deep in his trousers pockets. He was talking about the Christmascs he h;id when a boy, of a little brick house he remembered way back in Ohio State, when the door of the tramp room opened for the entrance of a new gnest. He was a youngster, the newcomer. There wasn't a hair on his face and the clothes he wore evinced that he had not been tramping'it long-. The lad looked at the crowd around him and then turning 1 to the jailer asked if there were any beds. A hoarse laug-h from the old-timers, in which the officers joined, told that beds were not among- the luxuries of life in trarapdom. The door closed and the boy found himself heir to the softest spot he could find on the floor. He was picking- his way through the recumbent vag-s to a far corner of the place, when the voice of "Denver Pete" bade him stop. "Come here, you!' 1 Tho stranger drew near as though expecting some new jibe at his misfor- time. "WhereYe ye from?" ''I came from Ilardin County. 0., and worked "i n a commission house-on Robert street imtil two months ago. Then I got sick. I was just let out of the hospital and haven't any money, so I had to come here." "WheiifjJs your folks?" "At Ke'fiton. 0," "Able to work now, ain't you?' 1 "Yes; I am g-oing- to work as soon as I can get something- to do." "Ever been trampin" before?'' "No, sir.'' "Shut up and let folks sleep, can't you?" yelled a voice from across the room. "Go to Jericho!' 7 responded the questioner, at the same time taking from a pocket inside his skirt a greasy leather wallet He drew forth a five-dollar bill, crumpled and torn on the edges, and handed it to the youngster with, the remark: "See here, pard, I guess you ain't used to bummin'. There ain't no beds here —nothin : bnt boards, a,nd hard boards at that. They don't serve breakfast reg'lar, an" the place ain't yonr style nohow. Here's a bill. You go out and tell the hotel keeper the lodgings ain't up to the mark. The five'll keep you through the week, an' then ye kin look fora job." "But maybe I can't get one right away," broke in the other. "Well, mebbe ye can't, but try. My mother used ter tell me there wasn't nothin' like tryin'. It didn't never do me much good, but you take her tip and try." "I'll pay you back as soon '' "All right," broke in the lender. "Yon jest address the letter Denver Pete, Police Station, SL Paul, an' I'm liable to get it." The sick man thanked his deliverer profusely, shook his head and withdrew. "Got any more jokes to scatter, Pete?" asked a grizzled veteran of the road. Pete got np and looked at the crowd before him. "Youse fellers,'' he said, "reckon I done a fool job on that kid. Well, I knowed him. 1 come from Ohio myself, down'around Kenton. I knowed his sister, too, an' used ter take her sleigh ridin' behind rny old da.d's grays. She wouldn't have me, of course; couldn't expect it nohow, but I hain't going to see her kid brother goin' hungry. "Where'd yer get the five?" asked a consumptive-looking listener. "Been savin' it for a month to celebrate on," and with that reply Denver Pete curled np near the base burner f c r the night.—St. Paul Globe. WHERE BEER IS FREE. 'Workmen In Breweries Allowed to Drill AH They Can Hold. The daily life of the einploj'es of th larg-e breweries furnishes some interesting- facts for those unacquainte with the inner working; of tins exten sive branch of industry. Unlike inos businesses the employes ne^er weary o it : and but few instances are known where any have left it to follow anothe: mode of life. Asa general thins 1 thi men who work in breweries are corpu lent and in appearance are health specimens, bnt it is a matter of serious doubt if their lives are as long 1 as the average. Whether the shortness of life is due to the proximity of the beer keg' ha,' never been definitely settled, but there is a saying' among them which explains their constancy to the business, namely that while life lasts it is pleasant. The first thing 1 an employe does on resnmin his daily or nig'htly work is to test the fresh keg of beer which is continually kept on tap for the men. This ''home bar," as it is known, is one of the most interesting 1 features in the brewery. It generally stands in the first department for the cooling process, a.nd where the old kegs are washed and prepared for refilling-. The bar is -usually built of polished oak, and, while a great many are made very simple, others are handsomely fitted up, and as much care is taken of them as of those in saloons. Immediately back of the stand are two cases elegantly carved and arranged so that a keg can rest easily in each. As soon as one keg is emptied it is replaced by another, and if one remain standing for an hour without being emptied it is replaced by a fresh one. In this way only the coolest and freshest beverage is ever tasted by the men. who make it. A man stands behind the bar, and is kept busy from morning until night serving the \>cei: There is scarcely a moment in the day in which there is not some one waiting- for a drink. No charge is made to the employes, and each man is allowed to drink as much as he chooses. At one brewery where especial pride is taken in the appearance of the bar and the comfort of the employes, it has been estimated that between eig-ht and twelve kegs a clay are consumed. There are seventy men employed, and each one averages between fifteen and twenty glasses a day. Many of these, however, abstain from drinking altogether. Kone are ever seen intoxicated, and as a rule brewers are considered among the soberest element of a comniunity. There is a certain prestige surrounding the man who can drink the greatest quantity of beer without showing'any signs of intoxication. In many of the breweries a rivalry exists among the employes as to this attainment. Some have been known to average as many as fifty glasses a day for nearly a month, but these cases are rare, and seldom last The night men drink much less, the reason being the difference in the heat. The greatest amount of beer is consumed by the men during the months' of July and August. In these months often as many as twenty-five kegs are drunk in one clay, but this does not keep _ up very long-, and with the cool weather comes a proportion ate decrease in the appetite for beer. The custom of giving out drinking checks to the employes is not practiced in the local breweries, but no outsider can drink without them. It is a noticeable fact that policemen whose beats are around the breweries are always fat, as they have the entree at all hours. —Louisville Courier-Journal. j ARGENTINE How Tennis BASEBALL. A VERY SOLEMN ROAD. The Strange Prince That Lines a Chinese Highway. We pass by fish-ponds where a. man is sorting fish out of a hand-net; farmhouses, the women coming to their doors to gaze at the "white barbarians;" through rice fields where the path is so narrow that the chair hangs above a depth of watery ooze, writes a traveler of the road to Canton, China, Here and there among the newly- turned fields is a patch of vivid green— rice plants awaiting 1 transplanting; a crojii of trefoil; or lotus with their exquisite leaves, each plant growing alone in wet mud The Celestials are lotus-eaters, but the food has lost its virtue since the days of Ulysses, for the "heathen Chinee" takes opium when he wants to dream. The road winds on through sparse bamboo plantations, past hedges in fresh spring green, starred with jessa- mine and tiny white wild roses; and all along the way on every scrap of rising ground are—graves! those of poor people for the most pa.rt, whose relations can not i fford a granite slab, and only a sod of txirf shows some one lies below, some one who has -worked out his life's story among the toiling millions, who has joined the great majority, and so become an object of reverence to his countrymen. For their dead the Chinese choose the best and fairest places; they visit the graves each year; and now, just after the "tomb-sweeping 1 ' festival, •' from everv sod and from every headstono flutters a-pa-nor charm.—K. Y. Journal. Checked —the frightful inroads of Scrofula and all blood-taints. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery purifies, and enriches the blood, cleanses the system of all impurities, and restores health and strength. 'It cures all diseases arising from impure blood. Consumption is one of them. It's simply lung-scrofula. In all its earlier stages, the " Discovery " effects a cure. It's easy to see why. The medicine that masters scrofula in one part, is the best remedy for it in another. It is the best. It's warranted. It's tho only blood and lung remedy that's guaranteed to benefit or cure, or the money will be refunded. No other medicine of its class does it. How many would be left if they did? It's the cheapest blood-purifier, sold through druggists, (no matter how many doses are offered for a dollar,) because you only pay for the good you get. Tonr money is returned if it doesn't benefit or cure y~u. Can you ask more? Justice vs. Common Sense. Judge (to prisoner charged with prize fighting)—The specific charge against you is assault and battery on Michael Kerrigan. For that I shall fine you ten dollars and costs. 'Prisoner—But, your honor, I can prove that I didn't hit him once during the fight. Judge—You didn't, eh? Well, a man that couldn't do up Kerrigan is not fit to live. I .will make your sentence two years. Next!—Light. In Tluycil in That Distent Republic. In continuation of my studies of public amusements I visited tho two principal establishments, Or canclias, where pdota, a sort of tennis, is played. This g-ame was introduced into the Argentine by emigrants from the Basque provinces of Spain, where it is chiefly played, and has now become the great popular sport of the republic—the Argentine baseball. In Buenos Ayres thefronton.e.i, or courts where the g-iiine is played, uro immense places with lofty walls surmounted by wire netting 1 on two sides, and on the other two sides tiers of seats and boxes for the public. The walls have hard and smooth faces; the floor of the court is even and level and marked into compartments by black lines. On the end wall to the right of the court is tho pimrra, or marking board. The players at Buenos Ayres are professionals, invariably Casques, and the best of them c,ome from Spain for the LLispano- Ameriean season, like tenors, o-ctoraroi. and with engagements at equally high salaries. Apart from the celebrity of the artistes, the game is always blue, against red. The marking board calls the players hi a~i.dea and Lou coloration; they wear blue Basque cloth caps and red caps; their jerseys are striped blue and white nnd red and white; their sashes or waistbands are blue and red respectively; their trousers and shoes are white. The peloiftrex strike the ball not with the bare hand, but with a cento made of osier or wicker work, half round, sharply curved at the end, and measuring some eighteen inches long. A leather glove is sewn on this basket, scoop-like racket, and receives the fingers of the players right hand. The game is played with two men on each side, and requires extraordinary agility and endurance. The- great players are wonderful to watch, and in the frenzy of its enthusiastic admiration the public throws into the court sovereigns, ounces, Chilian condors, and <J1 the various kinds of gold coins that are found in the moneychangers' shops in Buenos Ayres—just as the Madrid public throws cigars and purses full of money to a torero who has accomplished a clever niterte in killing the bull. Meanwhile as the game pro ;eeds, after each point scored there is a roar of voices from the tribunes: Veinte a cmco do;/! VeirSe a dostomo.' Ciena cin- co day! It is the. calling out of the odds; for, as at the-races so in the tennis-courts, the chief object of the pubic is to gamble. The public that frequents the frontones is as mixed and rough as the public of the race-courses, and to a great extent the same. One notices also a similar ferocity on the 3art of the spectators, a hardness of expression and a brusqueness of gestures d,nd manners that are absolutely pain- 'ul.—Theodore Child, in Harper's Magazine. Cimrtlnj; De:ith. There are men who have entered eer- ain occupations—with the natural pur- iose, it may be assumed, of gaining the means to live—when they know that uch occupation is a sure road to death. \.t an East Buffalo establishment which manufactures sulphuric acid, some of he employes are inhaling the deadly Umes of the acid every working- day in he week. This inhalation, of course, s not instantly f;it:il, but there is but ne result, which is not long delayed, t is related by a health official that the xiperintendent of another East Buffalo id establishment died after three ears : service.—Bujfalo Expreta —Wife— "1 must haveanew chimneypiece." Husband—''But I can't afford it" Wife—"But I must have it!" Husband—"Well, get it. We must have peacei whether we can afford it or not" —N. Y. Heral* Have ypu a Pittsburgh, Rochester, Duplex, or a Student Lamp? « Do they work satisfactorily? Do your Lamp Chimneys break? You get the wrong sort! The RIGHT ones are the " PEARL GLASS," made by Geo. A. Macbeth & Co., Pittsburgh, makers of the celebrated " Pearl-top " lamp chimney, which have given univer- Thcclyspcptle, the debilitated, ^bother from excess of work of mind 01 body, driult or exposure in Malarial Regions, will find [Tuit's Pills tbe most g-enial restorative ever offered the nut ferine invalid. Try A vi£0>r<bu*4 body, pure blood, strong erve-Manila cheerful miaeS will result, SOLD EVEKYWHBEE. CARTER'S ITTLE Clieap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Tennesee, ALABIA:MA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the !)7ie of the Queen it Crescent Ponte can • be lonnd 2,OIXMKXi iwres of splendid ton in, upland, timber and slodt lands. Also t!ie tae« fruit and mineral lands on the cunun<<itt lot sale on favorable terms. - . • FARMERS! with all til j (.'citing gel a. h.oa,e In • t&B sunuy South, wlieie bllraarUs ain; m Oad plains are unknow/.i. Tbe Queen & Crescent Route Is 94 Miles the Shortest and Quickest Line Ciiicinaii to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains. Baggage Car. Day Coaches and Slef[iers run through wlihcui change. Hi) lilies the Shortest. 3 Hours tbe Quld.«",c Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fia. Time 27 Hiiiii>. Flu- onlj- Imp riinnihg so!l<l Tr;iin,< and 1 '.r/us ONLY LINK KKOM CINCINNATI TU . Twin., Knit Payne, Alii.. Jivrii iilss.. Ylcklmrf.'.. Miss.. Sliiwi.on, Li! 5 Himrs Onlelicsi Cincinnati to XiMixvillt> ! L1C illics taf. Shortest Cincinnati to At] INI AllKUSUi, (jii. 114 Mik-s the Slioi-tf-M Cincinnati to Amil-U)' 2(i Miltw the Short i-st Cincinnati to Blrnilryr A!a. 15 M lifts -itxirli-S! rineiniiHtl to J'ul'ii". Ala <r,/i t. J Aia nUB. I Sick Headache and- relieve all tho tronblsa Inol- dent to a bUioua etste of the system, such 08 Dizziness, Nausea,. Drowsiness, Distress after eating. Pain in the Side, tc. While their most reiucrhaWo SUCCOBB has boon shown in curing SICK Headache, yet Carter's tittlo Liver Pfflg aw equally Talua"ble in Constipation, curing and pia- vcnting thiaannsyingcoroplaint.'WhiJB tliey also correct alldisordtafflithflBtomach^tiimilatotha liver and lagulatt'Sle bowels, r,von 11'they only Cnrod, . connections nt NPAV Urlean.sunU Shi***«*i vrt "" For Texas, Mexico, Califflniia.- Trains leave Central Union Depot, 'CinUiiiMOj cmssins the Famous Hlgb Bridge of Keiilu:'?, and rounding the oase of Lookout llomil <u.. Pullinau Boudoir Sleepers on all Througli luiii-. Over One Million Acres of Land In Aiixuu, us J future Great State of the Soutli stilijeu ' i Unsurpassed cllnin'e For Correct County Maps. Lowest Birc* full particulars addres. D. G. EDWARD.S Passenger <t Ticket Agent, Queen & Crescent Honl*. Cini'lnmiu i BABY icliathoywonldbaalinostpricoleBstothoBewha suffer from this distressing complaint; butf ortu- . natelythoir goodness doeanofcsndhcre,andthoso •whooneo try them -will find theso little pills valuable In BO niany ways that they Trill not bo willing to do without them. ButafteralleldcneaeJ IB the bane of BO many liroa that hero Is whora •wemateonrgreatboaat. OarplllflcureitwhUa others do not. Carter's Little Liver Pills aro-very small and very easy to take. One or two pills make a doso. 'ihey ore strictly vegetable ind do not gripe or purge, but by tiioir gen tie action pleafioall who usethom. Inyia!sat25conts; flveforSl- Sola tiy druggists everywlioro, or sent by *»'*'*CARTER KIEDICINE co., New Yoric. SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SHALL PRICE —Frederick ijiving-ston, in his ninetieth year, continues to perform his duties as president of the First National Bank in Petersboro, N. II. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1875. SYMPTOMS OB JLIVEB DISEASE* Loss of appetite; bad.breath; bad taste In the month; tongue coated; pain undertha shoulder-blade; in the back or side—often mistaken for rheumatism: sour stomach with flatulency and water-brash;-indigestion; bowels lax and costive by turns; beadache, with dull, heavy sensation; restlessness, with sensation of having left something undone which, ought to have been done; fullness after eating; bad temper; blues; tired feeling; yellow appearance of sWn and eyes; dizziness, etc, Not all, but always some of these Indli cato want of action of the Liver. For A Safe, Eeliable Remedy j that can do co harm and has never been inOTTn to fall to do good Take Simmons Liver Beplator fr -jttf EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOB Malaria, Bowel Complaints, . Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation, BllioiiHiiesB, Kidney Affections, Jaundice, I Mental Depression, Colic. A PHYSICIANS OPINION. | " I have been practicing medicine for twenty years and have never been able to put up a vegetable compound that would, like Simmons Liver Regulator, promptly and effectually move the Liver to action, and at the same lime aid (instead of weakening) the digestive and assimilative! powers of the system. . , 1 L. M, HIXTON, M.D., "Washington, Ark. ONLY GENUINE Has our Z Stamp in red on front of wrapper. J. E. Seilis & n\ Philadelphia, Pa. W. BAKER A Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess of oil lias been removed, is 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 fay Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. 8mi£ Tittle fortunes hnvdx^n meddtt work tor ua, by Aimn I'UKC, Aualin, m, and Jno. H qm ,, Toledo, Ohio, |SIM: cut. Other* nrcdofng A* well. Why Dl you? Some r*i*n over (SOO.OO 4 loiltti. You cnn do tlit> work mid Hva Miom*, whorovur you arc, Evon balmier* nrc Pnolly carnintc from *5 W $1 Oddity, AM aRt:*. We»how yon how nnd stni-ryou, Cnn work In Mirtrutlme nr«Jl ihr time. Bl(f nitinev forwnrl:- A'BW and vroTicIerfiiri'arSniian fl»c' A Syetcmatlc Primer of tho Typical Forms o" Modern Muoic, by W. B. B. Matbews. Trice, SO cento. Ju«t published. A S.V3IPLE COPY-will be sent noApuid for 50 cts.. provided this paper is mentioned. UIUDED CATALOQUKS of STANDARD JEUSSiiAL C03IPOS1T10KS, Vocal and Instrumental, will be sent MIEE to any'addrens. . ARTHUR P. SCKSVHBT, 15 West St., Boston, Mass. CARRIAGES! We make a specia.hr of manufacturing Baby Carriages to nell dt- rect to private portico. You can, therefore, do better wftb us than with a' dealer. Wo send C»r- 'ringesto all points within TOO mUea of Chicago free of charge. BeaO for catalogue. CKAS.RAfSER,Mfr., C2-64 Cljfcournive..-Cteag«s, ffl. TEXAS • FARM LANDS At present valuation will make men rich during the year liOl. Toe most conservative admit tbe truth of thin assertion. It /s now known that the finest wheat land intht HJorJd and suitable for all email gr&insaud fruita and la many instances cotton are In North and West Texas Texas farmers hii.ve an enormous home market. as well as Tioelue Thousand Mi Yes of Railroad and Ocean'Oirf/ct. for their surplus crop. Here farmers are able to r •work out of doors every day in tho year, and stock run on rcr&QS Irom January to January Many farmers in Kansas nnt2 In the north-wost areselliDRr. whatever equitytbey huve in their farms, buying the cheao lands of T»xas. And in icaqy instances clearing the price of the laud from t&eJr flr*t years crops. The late&tcensusshowsthatfew farmers in_ . Texas havo their farms mortgaged. The Texas school fond is the largest, of any commonwealth In tbo world. n.cjrreRutl.*i£ in cash and! lands some sixty- millions of dollars. State taxes arc ten cenis pn the hundred dollars. - » We simply act as Ageats in tke Sale of Land Consequently pive the «ame attention to the Interest of the buyer or investor as to tbe seller. We bavenowforRdJeKOOdn^ricultural lands for from. UITCC to ten- dollars per acre, n.ccprdinc to location. 6 Theselandswilldoublpi^ value in three years. We , can Invest money in iil:-h erade ilrst- mortoires for non-residents Zxrcrinfl 10 JJT crtit.. We do not mako ' any charge for commissions from buyers or leaders, of money. If you wunt :t:(Vmn orn mortgacewrite-' vs. Kort Worth city pronrrt- a specialty. Wo refer by perraixeion to the First National Bank, the City •> National Bank, the ]Morchun:s N'uf ionol Bank, all Of Fort Worth, and the Kort-v\ - «KhCu2mSer of Commerce. Correspon<1t-'ncii r-iliciiod. THOE5AC J. KORLEY, NEGOTIATOR ?.ir>:;cr>M-. So>T>s, COMXBRCIAIi IMI'SK, MottTa.\«;..s .\:.-i> ffl;.ii. BSTJITE, Hurley-Cffica SuiWmf; Forth Worth,-Texas. $ r $ Onrlfalydor Perfection Syringe free with «vcry bottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures QonorrtUHt cd tilcot in 1 to 4.<iay«. . Aslc your 3)rus;gim ior it. Sent to a»v address for 81.OO. AtltireM- MAMUF'8 CO.,LANCASTEB,O. . , run do the work, EHHJVIO learn \Vv t'urnivh everything-. Wu nluit .you. No risk. You can dovotn ymifspnrc nuimenift, or all your time to tlie work.-' Thii* If «Q i>ui.ii-cly new IfltdAiuJ bringn ^ OH Jn-fol vuccvio. lo evfiy worker. IK'triiuuT* an- ctinifitg: from if-S iu #SO pi-rwcckatid iipWafflB,' niuj MUM"? ailura little experience. "\\V cnn 1'unil* you-lhc em- fetich you KltKK. No *piio>lo explain bo "K <k <:O., AtVfSTA, FKHU. " !FiCT MANHOOD. , MMdle-aijed and Elderly men who tre from the oCTecf*'of youthful follies or excesses of mnturur years, and now ttnd tielr manlj viKOr deci'oased »n<5 who are troubled wfta "Jnibla dnttnuii-nd lo^ecs.you can be permft»«ntlyrestored to PEKFJECT MANHOOD, at home, without expoBiire, nt lowest co«t, by J>r. Clnrho'« RppEoved methods, tested and proven In nparly 4C venr's practice (KstablKned 1851), Tn Chronic, STervou* and Special Diseases. If In need of medical aid, send for Question llrt so yon c»n fully describe tbo syieptomH of your pai ttcular disetise to roe. Consultation free P-™- —"rp'i Hours, 8 to S; Sundays, 9 to 12. Address F. D. CLARKE, ffl.D., 136 S. Cterk St., CHICAGO, »_ Do M test or -IN STOCKS, BONDS, GrtAiM AND PROVISIONS? If eo, trade win* a reliable firm who have Ind cm years experience, and are members of tiie-Chic/*if*> Board of Trade and Stoclv Exchsngfl. Who <io business strictly on Cornaiissiou. Refer to Hlu on Trust and Savings Bonk, Chicago. C. A. WHYLAND 4 CO. ' JO JPaofffc- JLye. — Ohiaa.%0, IDs. \Vo send frei of cliarce our Daily Market R<_{H,P nr.d Circular on application. l nttifest aJIowea on monthlv balances. ICTJBERUPTITRI DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured lO.oanjJnptures in 15 Yearn. •1 suffered withiKloiiiilo'ruptiiro 5 y^nrs. To"r"EI«o- s trie Trans cured me in 31& months. .I.O.PHII.TOT." ( Sept' Zi, '90. -•'• Chattanooga, Tens. "Your J3»ef !c Truss cured mj- rnphirp nfteninllorliiB: • Iljyoirs, Mm. A. DOUGHTY.". Aiiseeon, X J. Cct 8, 'SO. •1am curfid sound and"welL-by wearjnff your Trass. B. EARYEiV Duvis City, luTO. A up. 17, '&Q- _ Tho only ««'iiulHo : Kl<^'trI(» ,TrM<M» u»n1 Ilclt,'<3«mMin»* In thf*w«'T<Krfl0^pii*;oJHi*i i ';r«t*?«l Itook.^cntrr^vf^cK? DR. HORNE, ttVEHTOR. ISO WABASH AVEV 3 CHIC*

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