Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 13, 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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Friday, March 13, 1891
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-m •i •i WMFTOMS OE LIVER DISEASE* Loss of appetite; bad breath; bad taste la the month; tongue coated; pain under tho thonlder-blado ; In the back or side— often mistaken for rheumatism; sour stomach with flatulency and water-brash; indigestion: bowels lax and costive by turns; headache, with dull, heavy sensation; restlessness, with sensation of having left something undone which ought to nave been done: fullness after eating; bad temper; hlues; tired feeling; yellow appearance of sMnand eyes; dizziness, etc. Not all, but always some of these indli c»te want of action of the Liver. For A Safe, Reliable Remedy that can do no harm and has never been known to fail to do good Take Simmons Liver Beplatar fc —AN EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOR Kmlmria, Bowel Complaints, Dy«p«psia, Slolc Headache, Constipation, BiliousnesH, Kidney Affections, Jaundice, Meutal Depression, Colic. A PHYSICIAN'S OPDJIOK. "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. L. M. HINTON, M.D., Washington, Ark. ONLY Has our Z Stamp in red on front of wrapper* J. E Zeilin & 0-v Philadelphia, Pa. 's Pills Tbedyspeptlc, tbe debilitated, whctb* «r from excess or work or tulutl ox body, drink or exposure in • Malarial Regions, will find Tutt's pills the most <reni»I rMtorn ti vo over offered the suffering Invalid. Try Them Fairly A vigorous body, pure blood, strong nerves ajudaebeerful mind will res alt, SOLD EVEKYWHEEE. Smijf Jlttto fortunrnhnrnbrtn raadeat work (W U*, by Anim Pngrj, AlttUa, ,'lViiw, and Jno. Uotin, ToU-do. Ohio. |S*e cut. Other* AIT <Mn£<rl*w<l], Why lot vuti? Some rnfti o^crf 509.00 a >nlh. You onndo the work tilid"]iv», liomc, wherever ytiu'aft, JBv*n banner* nre en idly puniinc from f 5 to, Oadny.All ape*. 'Weiihow TOU how mid »tnrl you. Cnn work in "pure lima f^r All tin- time. Hip money for workers. FiilliM-c unknown nincnp them. XICW «ud wonderful. I'articulnr^free. *C 000.00 *. y*«r ii tiein c'miidc by John R. GiMHln-lp,vPoj',A"A%iitwork for u«. Header, you mnv cwt mulct"«» much, but wo can teach youqultfkly how tor.ani from $5 to #10 tt ilny i*t the mart, nnd luom ft* you po on. Ilvtb wuceft, nil apm. In uny.partof America, you con comiiirnc* flt home,' piv- iiiR nil your ilm«,(ir»p!irt! momenta only to tbfl work. All i« *uw. Great pay SUBK for I'vt-rv worker. "We *t«rt you, fnrnlthlnz erprythlnp. EA8ILT, SHE£DlLY-I«rn*d. I'AtrriCULAHS FKEE. Addnfii atonce, STI.NSON A <X>., rilRTLA.ND, JU1ML PAPER HANGINGS INTERIOR P1RATORS, aES. ...ft RESIDENCES. 50. We invite visitors co call and inspect, Correspondence solicited. W. P. NELSON & CO., 193 WABASH AVE.. CHICAGO, ILL, GOOD DIGEo. ION, SOUND SLEEP, SWEET B^ATH, CLEAT? COMPLEXION, BRIGHT EYES, GOOD HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND LONG LIFE ARE S -CUR' ' TV USING DR. WHITE'S DANDELION Alterative. It costs but $1 for a very large bottle, and every bottle is warranted. oold by E. F. Keesliiig and D.E Pryor. "LUCK IS PLUCK" If you have run a muck against some Dis- cour&glnc Disease which you don't want your famliy doctor to fcnou> about , remember that !»..« ..*«»/ •*__.* I explains our Exclusive | OUR HEW BOOK l^.^^/-^.^ ment; Testimonials: Book mailed (sealed] rr««for llmitfd dmc.IEIE KEDIOAL OO.Buflulo H,Y. INFIGHTING DISEASE, YOU WILL FIND THAT "PLUCK WINS LUCK!" THE STYLISH WOMAN. She'Appears in Either of Two Varieties of Dross. New Designs In Braiding Can Be Bought So I'erfcpt in Design (is to Deceive Hchnhlers — Imitation Pattern (MIH-IIS—A Lesson in Color. [COPYRIGHT. 1S01.1 Gowns of two varieties arc seen upon the streets. Gowns livclj' and gowns severe. The former are furbelowed as to the bodice and flounced as to the skirt, and ure set off with natural flowers of this gaudiest variety. The latter are plain to the last degree of monotony in the waist and are so contracted in the skirt that the wearers justly complain thnt the3' run the risk of getting knees in their skirts. The former are in all the new shades of green, violet and cafe-au-lait. The latter arc in subdued tints of the old colors, wrought out in homespun or English tweed. The former are worn by women with more money than position. The latter by those who regard severity in street costume as the sign mark of the Four Hundred. A street dress which would, however, have been more appropriate as a driving gown was one of the new shades of warm, sympathetic brown. The skirt was a plain habit skirt with short derni- train. The bodice was very short on the hips and ended in a point in front. It was shirred at neek and waist. The bottom of the bodice was treated to a series of points which were outlined with gilt cord of the narrowest variety. The sleeves were very long and were finished by a deep fall of lace whieh covered the backs of a pair of gloves made to match the costume and stitched with gold eord. An evening dress from the establishment of the same modiste was of white China silk made in precisely the same way, save that the neck was treated to a Medici collar, very high in the back of the neek and very low in front, and the sleeves were left short to the elbow, where they were met by white gloves stitched with gold to match the waist trimmings. Dressmakers do not allow the lack of an embroidered or an embossed pattern, •upon the material to deter them in the might then have "been of lavender and the general tune would hnve been in much better Lmrmony. This mi -1,"''" i' 1 fr~nut'iit!y tv.rt ;nid often accounts for the despairing cry which one hears from the possessor of a new gown: "I thought those two shades would combine well; I sawa gown of them last season and it was lovely." Upon investigation it will generally be found that some law of combination has been violated to produce the ugly effect. Another thing' not generally known is this: Many colors are pretty only when, combined with another contrasting one, in limited quantities. Pink and blue, for example, make a pretty, accepted French combination. But with this rule the blue must predominate. A blue dress relieved by pink is chic and becoming. But how lurid and unpleasant is a pink dress trimmed with blue. All pink does beautifully. But get off with blue, Heaven forbid! Cafe-an-lait relieved by brown is charming. But brown with cafe-au-lait trimming is insipid. A heliotrope tea /crown with orange satin lii'dng and rib- DEATH IN A STOEM. England's Kecent Blizzard Found Many Victims. Nearly a Hundred Sailors Lost by Shipwrecks—Several Perish with Cold—Trains Blockaded, VEGETABLE COUGHS AND COLDS. 85c. n - n 'l s l> at aU druggist*. E. fiORGAM & SOIS,-> Proprietors, PEOVIDENCE;R,L . TBiBEBCPPLIEDl)) ROSS GORDON,, LaFayette, Ind. FOr snlttjB. F:B.eesling LOOKING IX THE SHOI- WINDOWS. matter of procuring 1 the general effect of a pattern dress. With singular deftness they outline figures, either natural or conventional, upon the plain material, and then give them into the hands of an apprentice to be traced with narrow braiding, which either exactly matches the cloth or harmonizes well with it. Thus a coetly effect is produced at low price. In all the standard colors, pretty fig 1 -. ures can be bought in braided designs ready to 'be sewed on. These are fine in material, well made, delicate in outline, and so nicely constructed that they will deceive, even the closest observer who seeks to detect the machine-' made article from the hand-wrought. A design sewed upon a black gown was of conventional roses with green leaves connected by a cobweb of lace in imitation of the imported pattern dresses which carry out that idea. A lesson in color may not come amiss at a season when so many combination dresses are being planned. In all. cases where figured or checked -goods are to be combined with the plain material, let the groundwork of the checked goods correspond with the color of the plain. A brownfeige cloth maybe combined with a brown goods spotted with black, yellow, green or whatever color one may wish. But, mark you, a yellow material would not look well combined -with a brown cloth dotted with yellow. If the groundwork of the principal aiaterial is brown, the groundwork of the novelty goods must also be brown, though it may be combined or dotted with specks or figures'of whatever color is desired. A certain otherwise pretty tea gown was spoiled for all but evening wear by a disregard of these rules of color. The woman selecting it, in ignorance of the law of prevailing 1 harmony, chose a white challie with lavender figure and bought some' black net to drape the front of the gown and for the sleeves. Thus a white groundwork was bnowght in direct juxtaposition with black draperies. The effect was so incongruous that the modiste to lessen it lined the black net with lavender ehal- lie, and ran half a dozen rows of lavender ribbon through the open meshes of tbe black net. The effect was still' incongruous during the day, but by gaslight it looked much better because a certain 'purple figure upon the lavender ground appeared -black by artificial light. To remedy this poorly selected combination, one of two things might have been done. -Either the black net should have been replaced by white to match the general tone of the challie, or the challie should have been exchanged for one with a black ground and purple or lavender figures if desired. The ribbons WORTH DIN-NEE GOWS. bons is unique, startling and-fascinating'. It was Bernhardt's own idea, carried out by herself, for a boudoir robe. But fancy the horror of an orange satin dress trimmed with heliotrope. Lavender and old rose kiss each other prettily. But never, oh. never, must old rose and lavender be wooers. The dowager robe at wedding- breakfasts is no longer the regulation black or ruby velvet. A recent wedding saw £he bride's mother dressed in olive plush with court train. A border of white Russian fox fur bordered the bottom of the skirt and outlined the low-cut bodice. Diamonds and emeralds formed the ornaments. "White Suede gloves stitched with olive were worn. Easter dresses are. already planned. Women from previous experience have found the difficulty there is in finding a modiste to construct a gown the week or two preceding Easter Sunday. So a few of the wiser ones have taken time by the bang and are getting- their Easter gowns made. An exquisitely-planned church dress is as follows: The habit skirt and waist material are of gray and fclack silk in pin stripes. The skirt is of the plain materiaL The waist has a zouave jacket of gray cloth outlined with silver braid. The collar is gray with silver beading and the gray cuffs are edged with silver. With this gown is to be worn cut silver stick pins and girdle, and, also! oh, shame, that it should be planned thus deliberately! a prayer book and hymnal with the initials of the owner wrough fc out in cut silver. The general effect cannot but be prettj 7 , qiiiet and in good taste. Another Easter gown is in two shades of green nicely combined and is to be worn with a flower muff of red roses. The roses are of the natural sort, to be n JACKET. renewed at each wearing-. The delicate little green toque which accompanies this is trimmed as to the front'with seven red roses, arrang-ed closely tog-ether to form a little pyramid just over the front looks. These roses must also be natural. —Disclaimed.—An old negro stalled up to the window in the office o? the Kansas City, Kan'., Commissioner of Registration the other day and made application for registration papers. "What is your name?" asked -Assistant Commissioner Arnold. "Georg-e Washington," was the reply. "Well, George, are you the man who cut down the cherry tree?" "No, sah, boss/no, sah, I ain't de man. I ain't done no work fo' nigh onto a yeah."—Kansas City Times. •"'• A Matter of Ta»te. Tom Knox—Yotf^eem to have a great liking .for the single eyeglass, Hoffy; Hoffman JIowes—Aw—ya'as; the double ones make a man look so owlish, yo know! Tom Kcox—Then you prefer to look l ; k a M ^-i ; " owl, I suppose?—Paxk r, [!KAT SUFFKHIXG. Loxiiiix. March ia. — Following 1 the bliji/ard ;i severe frost luus set in all over liiifj-huicl. The frost is greatly hindering thf flooring of the railroad lines which wtre blocked by snowdrifts during t!m storm. Cornwall cun- timu's isoliitc-ii from the rest of England. Miinv \vrcuks are reported to have OL'cmTod on tliat coast, and at liana's End a mitnber of people have been fnixeii to death. It is already known that at least sep- enty lives have lost oft' the coast during- the lilix/.iird, and in addition at least ten men perished from eold and <?x- posure after roach ing the shore. It is feared that the list of wrecks and the record of lives lost is far from being complete, as several vessels a.re known to be missing. A foreign steamship, the name of which is unknown, was wrecked oij Start Point, near Dartmouth,' Devonshire, England, during the recent blizzard. All the crow and passengers were drowned. The British ship Dryad, Captain Thomas, bound from Shields to Valparaiso, has also been wrecked oft' Start Point. Her crew, consisting 1 of twenty- four men and officers, have been drown d'. ' Among the schooners lost oiT Start Point was the Lunesdale. Four of her crew were i rowned. Tier captain was saved. The schooner Lizzie Ellen was also lost, ;lnd two of her crow were drowned. Many points inland, where the storm was most severely felt, are still isolated from the surrounding country, and days must elapse before through freight and passenger trafliu are entirely restored on the branch lines of the railroads. The severity of the storm and the difficulty of restoring the lines of communication to their usual state of usefulness may be judged from the fact that an express train which left Plymouth onMoiulay is still blocked up near the Brent river. The passengers are suffering severely from exposure. Gangs of laborers numbering 1 hundreds have been sent froni all directions to clear the railroad lines in Devonshire and Comwall, where the snowdrifts, have piled up so heavily that cuttings IS feet deep have to be made through the snow, whieh is noxv frozen, into an almost solid mass. The loss to farm stock is enormous, and will entail much suffering among the farmers, who have already lost considerable money by the terrible weather experienced at the end of last year. The water mains at Plymouth are snowed up to such an extent that a force of 200 soldiers from the garrison has been sent to assist the water works employes in clearing them to an extent 'which will enable them to be used. As, it is no water has passed through the mains since Monday last, and a water famine is now added to the other sufferings which the people of Plymouth have had to endure through the terrible blizzard which has caused so much distress in England. The Direct Tax Payments. WASHINGTON, March 13.— Assistant Secretary Nettleton has notified claim agents and others . interested in claims under the direct tax aet that all payments under that aet will be made to the states in trusts for citizens thereof from whom they were collected or their legal representatives, and that claim agents and others will not be allowed to examine the direct tax records unless they are authorized by the states to do so. " _ . K(;huus •>!' t'H<; I^:LT.e IV'ar, DEADAVOOIV S. D.. March IS.— The grand jury reported indictments against Tasunka Ota, alias Plenty Horse, for the murder of Lieut. Casey during the late uprising, and \Vid Ehplin, alias Loayes-JIis- Woman, for the murder of Ranchman Miller, killed about 'the same time. The alleged murderers will be tried before the United States circuit court convening at Sioux Falls on April 10. Johnson Enjoined. CINCINNATI, March 12. — Judge Maxwell. 'of the superior court, has granted a temporary injunction to President Kramer, of the American baseball association, in his plea against Al Johnson, enjoining him from disposing of the Cincinnati baseball club and grounds, and asking that a receiver be appointed., A jrovBl Trip. SAJ; FRAXCISCO, March 12. — William BrothertGn. a young man, hasleftNapa for New York, trundling 1 a wheelbarrow. The trip is the result of a w ager of 32,000 on his ability to accomplish it within six months. Two years ago he made a. similar trip from Los Angeles to Cincinnati in five months and two days. _ __ , TWO Both VTi PRACTICAL JOKES. rki-il Nicfly, Hut the I-ust Worked Ur'St. A couple of gay youngGerman artists were in the habit of playing" practical jokes on one another. They were not too much run down with orders, so that they had plenty of time. With a necessary view to economy they roomed together. One evening Pemsel left the symposium of choice spirits in a neighboring studio a little earlier than his comrade, and on the way to their domicile worked out what he Supposed was n capital trick. Arriving- at their chamber, he hid the bootjack used in common, and then painted an imitation thereof upon the iioor where the genuine usually lav. Klexnl. the other of the pair, reached home ere l'em-ol had gone to sleep. Lighting a cundle, lie looked around for the bootjack, and seeing what he supposed to be it had quite a time with himself anil those portions of his native tongue rich in emphasis before he noticed he had been hoaxed. Determined on revenge the next night he inade :in excuse for forsaking his as- soci tes, and rushing home placed a large plate containing 1 the remains of his dinner soup on a chair beside Pem- sel's bed. He then retired to await developments. His friend returned,soon after, supernaturally alert to the ncr-il of heading off Klexal in his intended joke, whatever it might be. Seeing the plate on his chair, he pitied his friend's lack of Originality, and convinced that, following his own example, Klexal weakly wished to fool him by a plate painted on the chair, lie triumphantly sat down on it and found himself realty—in the soup.—Philadelphia Times. Cheap Lands and Homes in K«n« tucky, Tenuesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On tlie line of thfi Queen & Crescent Route caa • be found 2,OUO,uoo acres of splendid bottom, np- land, Umber and slock lands. Also tlie fineeSt fmlt and mineral lands on the continent lor salts on favorable terms. FARJIEES! with all thy getting get a Uorr.e la the suuny Soutb, where bllzZHi-ds and ke el»<ij plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route Is 94 4fU«i tb» Shortest and Quickest J.lue Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains. Bagi;aj>e Car, Day Sleepers run' through without a. -$ i ati-a 110 Miles tlie-Suortest. 3 Hours t>* Quickest. Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Ha, Time 27 Hours. The only line runnihi; Solid Twins mio TUHKIKI . riUVpIng Cars. ONLY LINE FROM CINCINNATI TO ; Cbattanoga. Tenn.. Kort Payne, Ala,, Mwmfcir,, Miss., Vickburg. Mls».. Shrevcion. l.n. 20 Miles the tihorti-sT, Cincinnati to Lexiiwiui'. Kj\ 5 Hourfi Quickest Cincinnati to Kiioxviile. Tviin; lie Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atiu:i-:i mid AiiKnsui, (TH. in Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Antt&ori -Al*;-.26 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Biri.iiajuia.ta Ala, 15 lllleji Shortest Cincinnati to 51< bil«. A-riK. -.• Direct connections nt New Orleans and Shreveiiort For Texas, Mexico,; California*;' TraJns leave Central Union. De.pot, Cincinnati^ ! crossing the Famous High Bridge of Keiiujckjv-' and rounding the base of< Lookout MoontHl:i^ : Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains. i i Over One Million Acres of Land in Albtuiio, :'li* future Great State of the South subject/to pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate . , For Correct County Maps. Lowest Bates «n<s null particulars adding, ». G. EDWARDS,. •«!*. Passenger <t Ticket Agent. Queen i CreseentRoute, Cincinnati. \j. "It makes me tired! People ask me—is marriage a fail- are ? , Of course 't'.iint; s'posc I don't know my biz — what am I here for?" If the women only keep healthy they keep in good spirits and cupid is in demand. Let every enfeebled woman' know this —there's a remedy that'll cure her, the proof's positive. Here's the proof—if it doesn't do you good within reasonable time, report the fact to its makers and get your money -"Shack without a word—but you won't do it! The remedy is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription—and it has proved itself the right remedy in nearly every case of female weakness. It is not a miracle. It won't cure everything—but it has done more to build up enfeebled and broken-down women than any other medicine known. TUB small flock pays best because it can receive better attention, and it is this extra exertion that insures tha best profit —"It don't pay to be kind to pets," said Johnny. "1 filled the goldfish globe up with milk one day, and the fish all died."—Harper's Bazar. Have you a Pittsburgh, Rochester, Duplex, or a Student Lamp? t Do they work, satisfactorily? Do your Lamp Chimneys break? You get the wrong sort! The EIGHT ones are the "PEARL GLASS," made by Geo. A. Macbeth & Co., Pittsburgh, makers of the celebrated "Pearl-top" lamp chimney, which have given universal satisfaction. TEXAS FARM At present valuation will make men rich daring the year 1891. Tfoe most conservative Admit UUD truth of this assertion. •-• , :•,. /{ is noul kmiun t/iat tkefmist uiheat land: in the nor 14 and suitable for nil small grains and f raits and ia. many instances cotton are In North and West Texas •Texas farmers have a.n enormoos booie : aswell as ' . Twelve Thousand Miles of Railroad and Ocean Outlet . for their surplus crop. Here farmers arc. abla^to work out of doors every (Say In the year; and gtocte- run on firuss from January to January. Mfcny: v farmers in Kansas and i n the north-west areigellinir, •• wcateven equity they,.have in cueir farmsJCHuyiDK'': 1: the cheap lands of T»^o&. And to many inst&aocE 1 .. -\ cleariop the price of the land from their flrkt yeara.-^ crops. ThelatestcensusS|>OWBthatfewfannereln;./: 1'exas, have their turnis raortpuped, Tho Teia8>:r;.' dcpool fund is the largest of any commonwealth. 1ft ',' the world, acErepatin;: in'cusfrand lands some ntcty . millions of dollars. State taxes are ton cents-oatta--. : hundred dollars. , •• '. : i.'v:'-'. : -,'-'We simply aet as Agents in the Sale of Lawl ; Confiequently.cive the same attention to the Inter-;..eat of the-buyer or investor as to the seller. We;- • have now 1 for salegood agricultural lands for from? tlircc total dollars per nore, according to loc&tlon. J '•• These lands will double in v:ilue in three years. .Wax • can invest money in iil-'li irraJe lirst morts&f^es Jot ; non-residents bcarhty It} i>cr cent. V7e do not make'.:.any charge for commissions from buyers or lenders.;: . of money. If you w.int afarinoraniorteacewrit»..-v us. FortWorthcit.ypr«D«Ttv;vspecialty. WereferO'- by permission to the Ifirst N:itional^Bank,.the City;: : . National Back, tlie 3Iarcli:mts National.-Bank, all of •.:.;• Fort Worth, and the I'Y>rt \\'nr;hChamheR-of Cora.- . THOMAS" j" NEOOTIATOH MtJNIClPAi MOR'jx3.\<:K.s HURLEY; IjO.NTlS. COMMSECLUi'. Hurley Office Euildini.. Forth. Worth. Tex«Jtv [>nrMalydor Perfection Syrlnpe free with «V€iy, bottle. Prevents .Vlrlclar*. Cures GonorrtMMi';? u>d Gleet io 1 to 4 dnys. Ask your Vruuglfl ior it. Seat to any address for (1.00. Addwse.'' HALYDQB KAWUF'G CO., LANCASTER,Q. GOLD MEDAL, FASIS, 1378. Indicted. COLUMBUS, •-'., March- 12.— The grand jury, after a Cession of over two weeks, in which time over 100 witnesses have been examined in 1 the Elliott-Osborne tragedy, reported Wednesday, returning two indictments each •against W. J. and P. T, Elliott for murder in the first degree. ' ___ •..'.-. Tvcl™ Hundred Houses I>sstcoyc<L SAN FRANCISCO, March 12.— Advices from Simn state that a terrible cyclone raged at Champion and destroyed'.more than 1,200 houses i he whole country is reported to be floO'V d. and the damage will bi eiio-moux V Co.'s Breakfast Cocoa from -which tlie excess of oil lias been removed, is Absolutely Pure and it is Soluble. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It lias ~mori than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less than, 6ne : 'cent d 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. :An lioi-nrurdHlotirMiMlIneofworlc.. rajiitlly nnd Jiouonibly, by thotw.of - rillu-r miv.'voiiiifror old, mid iti thelj: jwii loi!allU*.'K,wlim>vcrilii'}~]iv«j.A»y ;, inu ciiu do the work. EHHV tti'leanu., Wo t'urnl»h ^vpryiliinp. Wo KlarL .vou. No rUk. You c«n devoid-' ; mnminiin. ur (ill j'Our tinn> to ijie work. Thin in ait • i HIT ciiniiii)f from ]fSo to f Btf per vvrMt jimj upwitrdit,. ortwn litl)u t;x[ii)rit>iice. Wt CHII fiinit* von ihB«ni-i'' dud it'ach yoq KltKK. Xo nimcc to *:xplrtin here. Fuli , ,u FKKK. IMtUJS di CO. F AlOCSTA, ~ " Do You InifBSt or SpecillatP —IN— : •••.-'.-.';. STOCKS, BONDS, If KL^. "-, ivitn a reliable firm who have ha<3 t^n -. / vcars O...M : -.nee, and are members of the ChlouuV i- 1 ' lioiird nf *--« 0 and Stodi Exchange. Who da ;: i,, busniLis strictly on Commission. Eofa- to illinoi* : Trust and Savings Banie, Chicago. ' C. A. WHYLAINfD A CO. " " IO Paoiffc Ave. - Chicago, n/s. We send fre; ot charge our Daily Market Report •»j;d Circular 05 application. . ' 'nlersst allowed on monthly balances. MUSICAL FORMS A Systematic Primer of the Typical Forms'of Modem MUB'IC,'by W. S. B'. Malhews. Prloo, 8(>^ cents. Juyt publiHhcd. A. SAMPLE COPY will bfr • sent DOLloaid for 60 cts., provided this paper is men- v .. Honed «BAI)ED CATALOGUES of STANDARD 1 ? MUSICAL COMPOSITIONS, Vocal and Instrumental, will- be'senf-ITKEE to any address. • -. . . ARTHUR P. SCHJIIIDT, 15 West St, Boston, Mass,^ ICURERtJPTUBI DR. HORDE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cored 10.OO^ Knpturcs In 1C Iear««; •.« "IsnfTomd with* rtoaDle riiptrire 5 yi>nra. Your EI«S-:'jS trie Truss cured mo In Sfe months. . .1. G. PniLPOT.",-..?:'. •: S8pt'24,'W. ::'•'•'•_ •_•'".-' ,'Cliatmnoog*, Terii^-i "Tonr EH'cMe Trass cured my rnntiwe after 5iuTor!n(iV&'' : 15 years. MBS A.T30U6HTY " Abi,ccon, K J. Oct. 8,'90.s,.!; ; "I»m cnrnd =orind and -well by •nearlnif your JBaectrlc ;' ;' Truss. B. HARVKT."-Davis City, loiva. Aus:.;17i:'9o; :X;'•'- Tfcoonly n-nnlne Elix-trto Tru»» »n<1 IWf d>miiiin>^ : tj 1 Dl? HOBHE/lHVEN^'iSoWAaASH AVE ^CHIcS'"?^

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