Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 20, 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 20, 1891
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BT SYMPTOMS OB UTTER DISFASKl Lossofappotlto; bad breath; bad tasto in tie month; tongue coated; pain under tho ihoulder-blade ; in tho back or side— often mistaken for rheumatism: sour stomach with flatulency and water-brash; Indlges- lion; , bowels las and costive by turns; headache, with dull, heavy sensation; restlessness, with sensation of having left aomething 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 indicate want of action of the Liver. FOP A Safe, Reliable Remedy that can do no harm and has never been known to fall to do good Take Simmons layer Hegnlator —AN EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOR M&laria, Bowel Complaints, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation, Biliousness, Kidney Affections, Jaundice, Mental .Depression, Colic. A PHTSICIAJX-S OFENXOX. "I hivr'becn practicing medicine for twenty years and have never been able tojsut up a vegetable compound that would, like bimmoas Liver Regulator, promptly and effectually move the Liver to action, and at the same time aid (instead of weakening) the digestive and assimilative • powers of the system. L. Al. HIXTON, M.D., "Washington, Ark. ONXT GENUINE Has our Z Stamp in red on front of wrapper. J.ILSeilm & Co., Philadelphia, Pa. A Planters Experience. "My plantation In in a malarial dl»« trict, where fever and ague prevailed. I employ ISO hand*t frequently Half of them were nick. K wa» nearly dl*» eonraged when I began the use of Th«remit was marvellous. My men ^•CBjne stronff and hearty • and I faaTt hadfiofurtluir trouWe. With tu«»« pilSfl would not fear to 11 vo in any •wamp." E. KIYAL, Bayou Sara, La. Sold Everywhere. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, New York iR little fortunes h are bcnn made AC work for UB, by Amm PHRC, Austin, , and Jno, Bonn, Toledo,. Ohio. t. Otheninrv ctoinf-REwcH. Why u? Soniernrn ovor*600.00 A . You rondo llic work and llvn . ,t home, wherever you nre.-Even-be-- frinnor*nro easily enrnlntr from *G to #'Oa(](ij',jVl]«goji. We.*ho\v you bow mid Itnrt you. Can work in *pnre I'm 8 or all th« lima. Hip nionay for %vork-, rrs. Kiillure unknown nmontr thi'm. NKWmidwmi(torftil.Tiirifculinta« ortluml, Maine H.Hnii«tt-i- 13000.001 year \» belnfr made by John ******, Goodivln,"l5o;f.X.Y.,ftt work for u«. Header, you nmy n*t make as ,nuch, but wo can tcsch you quickly how to earn from #& to #10 H <lny at the start, mid mom ft* you go an. Buthfclc*,AU upc*. In nny port of America, you can"oemmencn:nt him»B,-p'r- nc hit youf llmc,or siWinjnmnienU onlTto l.o work. All U new. Crcat pay SC11K for i-very Worker, \Ye «»rt y«u, furnliih|n£ «verylhinp. EASILY, BPfiEDlLY learned. ' rAlC"(;iJLAUS FKEE. AddroBi « once, ft CO.,' KWTLISD, JUlMi- FINE PAPER HANGINGS INTERIOR HiESCOItIS CHURCHES -jTE RESIDENCES, SC. We invite visitors to call and inspect. Correspondence solicited. W. P. NELSON & GO;, 193 WABASH AVE., CHICAGO, ILL. DECEPTION. TLls nay look liko poetry, but ib 9»lj demonstrates how eaMly the c>« H»y b« deceived. The ear is sometime* DeMlred by the cry of "jnst is good" ~lj BOOB draughts who, irlren Dr. ffhlte'i Pulmonarift is called for, CM their ptrsusirt powers to Indiee you to take uunetUng else OB which they mike Profit, and lioold yon allow their Sophistry to orercome jour betttr Judgment, you irill discover the Deception only after yon hare DMd the (toff ud found it WortllcB*. Ton will thea mourn In Tail tho loss of your good Homey,, for there is no other Comgh remedy as good at the •-ilmonaria or that will cure a jagh as qpeedlly and permanently. oolcl by i$.-i'. ktesaug and D.J" Pryor. DON'T IE 1 WORM! 1 If you are dlspaa- tpyoo.a.m\ by using propei 1 means, . ell anrt Stay well.' we cure Wont of Men** W«?sikne»i:e« and l>l«eaKK- I OUR NEW BOOn^!!^ w . you can pot well CMC* * BitKJKlo.N.Y. Every thing confidemial always) DON'T BE A FOOL! VEGETABLE THE WOMAN OF FASHION. She Is Wearing 1 pearls at Mora- ins 1 , Afternoon and Night. Tlio Huge 'or Jewelry Has Led to the Innovation of Colored Passementerie. Upon Tnlloi-^Indo Gowns—Miniature Frultrt .Soeu In 'Pins. [COPYRIGHT, 1S31.1 To be quite fashionable now, one must wear a. string of pearls morning, noon, evening and night. At morning they arc considered very becoming above a, dainty breakfast gown, cut just low enough in the neck to show the fair throat of the wearer. At noon they are fashionable as a heading to the high-collared walking dress which is worn upon all street occasions, save calling ;md theater going. At evening nothing could be lovelier upon the skin than the beautiful pearls outlining the bodice, or drawn high around the throat. And at night when one would naturally suppose that the pearls had done their work for the day, they are taken off only while their owner arranges her tresses for the night, and are again put securely on to be worn till morning. Jewelers say that pearls arc preserved by the wearing and that constant friction and exposure are necessary to keep the pure, clear, creamy tint which is the admiration of pearl lovers. Elaborate coiffures are the rule rather than those of severe plainness. In copying the Greek and Empire styles, the coil should be always so arranged that it ends in a point at the back of the head. This is done by means of puffs and curls, so constructed that a mass of curls tops the coiffure, and from the center of the mass peeps one curl in saucy prominence. On the forehead the, curls are brought low down in the center, or if the forehead is low, the curls are massed on each side. Strings of pearls and hair pins with brilliant tops are fastened around the coil, strung through it, or stuck into its depths. Jewelry, brilliant passementerie and colored stones are seen in what would, An exquisitely pretty evening bodies is of pink satin. Heavy brocade is fastened at one shoulder, forming a puff, from whence -it is brought down to make a drapery at tront and back. The edge of the drapery is trimmed with sable. On the other shoulder no puffing is allowed, but, in place of it, are two' white satin ribbons snugly drawn over the shoulder. Across the upper arm is a jeweled amulet and below it is a band and bow of white satin ribbon. An enormous pink feather fan with silver sticks accompanies this bodice and a silver comb with amber top. The skirt is simply, made of pink satin with sable baud and brocaded train. Lace is the prevailing trimming of the day. It is seen upon toques, it forms the basis of ti»y muffs, it adorns glove tops and is used for flounces upon the skirts and bodices of street dresses. An old rose street gown had a deep flounce of black net lace ai-ound the bottom of the • skirt. The flounce was cut in points in palm leaf design. Another gown, a French gray, was trimmed with narrow black lace box plajted closely around the skirt. Chiffon a.nd bengaline are dividing honors in wedding gowns. At the Aster-Willing wedding more than PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. COUGHS AND COLDS. 33o. and SI. at all drnggigii. , MOM & MS, - - Proprietors, PEOVIDENCE. R. L TRADE SUPPLIED Dy ROSS GORDON^ LaFayette, Ind. For salebjB. F I'HESCH ETEJ.1NG a year ago, have been considered vulgar profusion. Tailor-made gowns, always remarkable for their absolute simplicity, are now trimmed around the bottom of the skirt with gold or silver braiding. Metal clasps and a girdle ard| upon the bodice. Very deep paflementerie, profusely studded with colored stones, trims the hem of many tailor-made skirts and shoulder pieces of the passementerie are brought down the sides of the bodice zouave-like to meet the passementerie girdle. A very forest of fancy pins is seen. Two are used to fasten the high collar. One is a heart composed of three moonstones in a cut silver setting-. The other is a flower, a out silver daisy, perhaps, or apansy in amethysts and gold. Gold and silver are frequently intercomming-led. A gold pronged pin is seen with silver head. Amber and gold are still a favorite combination. All the sin-all vegetables, such as peas in the pod, beans, tiny lettuce leaves, small beets and miniature sprays of celery stalks with .fluted gold tops are seen upon hats and at the necks of gowns. There are many people who consider such dkrilay vulgar, and who will wear nothing of the sort even in the house, much less upon the street, but even these'are yielding-to the 'craze for brilliants to such an extent as 'to permit themselves to wear jeweled flowers, lily-of-the-valley roses in tinted coral and tiny forget-me-nots.. A certain headdress seen at the Astor- WiUing 1 iveddiag was composed of a crown of jeweled forget-me-nots. It was very high in .front, towering above the front of the head at least four inches. It gradually tapered toward the back ending in a single spray of for- get-me-nots back.of the coiffure. Pale green and pink make a favorite combination. • A beautiful evening gown shows a pale pink ground upon which are green chestnuts outlined in their burrs. From the point of the low bodice down to the bottom of the skirt extends a panel of green velvet which tapers in at the waist, becoming scarcely more than half an inch wide. Jeweled passementerie extends down each side of the velvet; panel. The sleeves are of chifEoa caught i*to puffs with bands of passementerie. A French evening gown lately imported is white. satin .in material trimmed with white feather trimming to four deep Vandykes. Feather trim-' micg is used around the neck, upon the elbow sleeves and it outlines the pointed bodice and panier draperies. Thepauiers aiH the train .are in white figured armure royale. White net heavily beaded with cut silver beads is draped over the white satin bodice. The backs of the gloves are stitched with silver cord. A silver ornament is used in the coiftoro. UOIFFCHEsf KECEXTLY DESIGNED. twenty toilettes were either draped or composed of the former, while ben- galine was almost as poplar. A wedding gown recently ordered is to.have a train and bodice of bengaline. The front of the skirt is. to be of white net embroidered in silver and pearls. The pointed bodice front will be composed of the embroidery as will also the high collar. Crepe d' ete makes pretty soft evening gowns. It is again the fashion to wear thin materials over colored underskirts. A full crepe d' ete bodice is belted in at the wast with long, Jlow- ing ribbons. These fall over a crepe d' ete skirt trimmed with Valenciennes lace. . This skirt is slightly tucked up at one side, showing a heliotrope silk underskirt with silk niching. Old rose crepon makes a beautiful tea gown. The froni of the skirt may be cut as severely plain as the skirts of our most approved walking dresses. The back must be entrain. The bodice is laid in accordion plaits from the neck to the waist. Here it is caught with an elastic, making the waist slightly blouse. An applique of passementerie trims the front of the. waist and a band of ^ extends the full length of the sleeves, which are long and puffed to the wrist. Thick white niching edged with pink is at the neck and sleeves. A high Louis XIII. jacket is more appropriate for the sharp March winds than the open-necked Louis XIV, coat now so fashionable for dinner and calling gowns. A beautiful dark Jimjjm —Miss Elita Proctor Otis has given some of her monologues at Marlborough House, before the Prince and Princess of Wii1.es. —A Chicago professor says there are twenty thousand farmers in the far Tvest who must abandon their lands because nature never intended the country to support imy thing but snakes and wolves. —Anroe Brown claims the distinction of being the largest woman in Georgia. She is forty-seven years old and lives in Houston county. She is five feet eight inches in height and weighs over five hundred pounds. —Pauline Lucca, the famous opera singer of Berlin, is leaving the scene of her many triumphs. S5ie appears in two charitable concerts in Vienna, in conclusion of her public career, extending over nearly forty years. —In the death of a Mississippi man a singular coincidence arose. lie died on the anniversary of the death of his grandfather, and the same three men who performed the last offices for the grandfather and kept lonely vigil with the corpse did the same for the grandson. —The memorable reign of Lady .Tane Grey is said to have given rise to the phrase "A nine days' wonder." Lady .lane was pr. el.'dmed Queen of England ,lulv 10, \aa?,, four days after the death of Edward VI. After the lapse of a period of nine days, July 19, she relinquished her title to the crown. —The president of a Delaware savings bank refused to give a tramp ten cents, and the tramp went about hinting that the bank was unsafe, and in twenty-four hours there was a run which took out many thousand dollars, but fortunately not enough to occasion any inconvenience to the bank. — Detroit Free Press. —Alice Wilson Pryor, to whom Gui- tcau, assassin of President Garfield, paid attention and proposed marriage, died last week at .Jasper, Tenn. It is stated that she was of good family and a beautiful girl, gay and spirited, but that she became a recluse, with shattered nerves, after the trial and execution of'Guiteau. —Prof. Robert Koch has given a Hamburg firm permission to call one of their vessels by his name. A bronze medal has beej struck off, also, in his honor in Berlin. It contains on one side an excellent likeness of the doctor with the inscription: "Professor" Dr. Eobert Koch. 1 ' On the other side are the words: "Dt Sementem Feceris; ita Metes." —John McMahon, one of the original partners of Flood, Fair and Mackay in San Francisco, and a man who has run through half a dozen fortunes, is now making another one in an Idaho coal field. His career has been an adventurous one. There have been occasions when he stood in -pressing : need of a quarter, while at other times he could draw his check for a million. . —The painter. Herr Gerhard, of Dusseldorf, has invented, or re-invented, a new mode of painting, in which oil is not used, but casein and wax; while painting water is employed for rendering the mixture fluid. Over-the paint thus ma^e oil paint can still be used if desired. It is said that the old Egyptians and Pompeiians, as well as the modern painters till Rubens, and especially Albert Durer, employed this method. SHORT SPECIALS. Telephone communication has been established between London and Paris. It was announced Tuesday that the Sherman statue fund at New York amounted to 538,035. Eddie White, of Greenville, 111., blew into an "unloaded" shotgun. His physicians say he cannot recover, Henry \V. Volroth, a wealthy business man of BocmeviHe, Mo., shot and killed himself accidentally while hunting Tuesday, The governor of Arizona Tuesday signed a bill exempting 1 from taxation for twenty years all railroads built within three years. General observance of St. Patrick's day is reported throughout the United States, England, Ireland and other European countries. Cases brought to test the constitutionality of the JlcKinley tariJf law have been postponed until the second Monday in October. The accounts of William A. Wisong, treasurer of the Baltimore (Md.) Poor association, are said to be short to the extent of over $10,000. Pennsylvania, and Ohio coal miners and operat07-s will meet in Pittsburgh April 1 to fix a scale of wages to be paid during the coining year.- Patrick Kirwan, who was sent to prison in 1802 in London for the murder of his wife, has been released after thirty-nme years' confinement. Josepk Vasconcellos Tuesday evening shot-Mrs. Annie Sturgeon, a married woman with whom he had been living at Springfield, 111., and then shot himself. Mrs. Sturgeon -will probably die. Tuesday at Cleveland. 0., .Edward Stein was attacked by three big mastiffs, the dogs violently chewing the flesh from the upper portion of his body and arms. If he recovers he will be crippled for life. The director of the mint Tuesday refused Heidelback, Ickelheimer &. Co. and Lazard Freres. of New York, 51,000,000 in gold bars for export. This is the first time in eight years that the government has refused to allow gold bars to be taken for export. Owing to opposition by Secretary Noble it is believed that congress will repeal the act recently passed appropriating ?2,9!Jj.OOO for payment to Choctaw and Chickasaw Indians for relinquishment of interests in the Cheyenne- Amipahoe reservation. CLIMAX BAKING POWDER IS ON TOP BECAUSE No other is so Good No other is so Cheap Costs less than Half and pleases much better than the over-priced and over- endorsed" kinds. Judge for yourself. In Cans. At your Grocer's QOLD MEDAL, PAEIS, 187S. " W. BARER & Cos Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess ot ••• oilJias been removed', is: Absolutely JPwre and it is •A LITTLE NONSENSE.' EVKSETG BODICE, Louis XIII. jacket has a high otter collar and is edged with fur "down the front, upon the pockets and on the cuffs. It is lined with old gold satin, glimpses of which peep iorth -from beneath the long-skirted bodice as the owner walks. Music of the Man Eaters. The natives of the New Hebrides, who are still addicted'to the practice of antliropophagy, form a curious study. Nothing is more curious than their musical instruments. These consist of hollow tree trunks, containing aperr tures connected by a vertical slit. These trunks are ornamented at the tipper part with sculptures represent ing heads, feet,:war clubs and ships. By striking each of them .with a stick the natives produce sounds resembling those of the tom-tom. They perform their dances to the JBtmd of these instruments, after halving besmeared their faces with red and black. They have also .three other musical instruments: a sort of trumpet made of a shell perforated at the' side or extremity; 'a syrinx with six or seven or eight pipes, from which they sometimes obtain harmonious, sounds; and a long flute perforated at the lower extremity and consisting of a single piece of bamboo with • three holes and a month- piece. These instruments are used Only within doors to amuse children.— N. Y. Ledger. . .. —Florence—"The idea of saying you were only twenty-three!" Bessie—"You forget ..mamma told us that:it is always better to underrate than to exaggerate, niv dear •" —American Grocer. —She—"Are you a fortune hunter, and nothing more?" He—-"Certainly not. I want a sensible wife to go with it, who can take care of it for us."— Washington Star. —Wool—"How do you go to work to tell the age of a hen?" ' Van. Pelt—"By the teeth." Wool—"A hen hasn't any teeth, you idiot!" Van Pelt—"No; but I have."—Harper's Bazar. -"•'•"we Had some mind-reading at our party last night Johnny hid a pin and the new minister tried to find it." "And did he succeed?" "Oh yes—he found it when he sat down."—N. Y. Herald. —"You are the light of my life," she said to him as she told him good night at the front door. "Put out that light," growled her father at the head .of the stairs,.and the front door slammed.— Washington Star., —Mrs. Derrick (admiringly to artist) —"The likeness is just splendid! It's Aunt Susan as she lives! You picture- painters will soon knock the photographing business in the shade if you keep on!"—Smith, Gray & Co.'s Monthly. —"He is in the pork business, isn't he Jim? Pork packer, butcher, or something like that?" ".Nothing of the sort; lie is a lace man, importer of Not- tinghams." "That's it; I knew it was something of the kind."—Upholsterer, •-lie Cirj.'d :i hornet's nest, this liid, And brought It to the fire, Considering only wuat lie had— Not what he might acquire. But when tliey tampered with his bliss And hnmm'd ri-joiclug low. He sat and sobbed, an'l murmured "List- En to those tails of woc>." —Washington Post. —Ought to be Rewarded.—Mr. Kichman—"You say you don't smoke?" Young Man—"No, sir, nor chew." "Nor drink?" "No, sir." "Nor swear?" "No sir." . "You are an exemplary young ' man. You ought, to be rewarded." "That's what I think. Give me your daughter for a wife."—Yankee Blade. —Simple Humor—"Curlingale is justly regarded as a great actor," remarked the young man who was calling, to Mrs. De Porque. "And yet, when you come to study his methods you find them simple." "Lah, yes," replied Mrs. De Porque, "but lots of these play folks seem to think they have ; got to act simple to be funny."—Washington Post. —It Ran in the Family.—Philanthropist (to.newsboy)—"Why do you go about in the cold wind, my boy? You'll catch your death!" Boy—"Can't help it. Have to earn moiiey to support the family. Mother's paralyzed." Philanthropist—"Doesn't your father earn, anything?." 'I>ov—"Nope: he's paralyzed, too, most of the time."—Munsey'a Weekly. A building up of the entire system follows the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, It's an invigorating, restorative tonic, soothing cordial and bracing nervine — and a certain remedy for all the functional derangements, painful disorders or chronic weaknesses peculiar to -women. It improves digestion, enriches the blood, dispels aches and pains, melancholy and nervousness, brings refreshing sleep, and restores flesh and strength. For periodical pains, internal inflammation and ulceration, leueorrhea and kindred ailments, it is a positive specific—a guaranteed one. If it fails to give satisfaction, il.any case, the money paid for it is refunded. No other medicine for women is sold on these terms. With an ordinary medicine, it can't be done. That's the way its makers prove their faith iu it. Contains no alcohol to inebriate; no syrup or sugar to derange digestion; a legitimate medicine, not a beverage. Purely vegetable and perfectly harmless in any condition of the system. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Proprietors, No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. T. Very 3Iuch' Involved. If you wish to be understood you had better use plain language, and not drop into metaphor or poetry. A Harlem landlord called at the house of one of his tenants to get the rent not knowing that the tenant had died. He asked the widow when her husband was going to pay his rent, and she replied that he would be unable to pay the rent, as he-had just paid the debt of nature. The landlord, who is not up to poetry, answered:. "I did not know he was so-involved in debt-as all that, or I would not have let him had the house at all."—Texas Siftjngs. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It has•more than three-times- the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, ArroTfroOE 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, Miss. OODTffANTELS l*l E^C™,™ «.-^-. 4*- K*Av%m«mMwl3 t TILES GRATES ETC. 224 WABASH AYE (Jnrilalydor Perfection-Syringe tree with (very Dottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures Gonorrhxm «cd Gleet in 1 to 4 day*. Ask your Druegiitt kOr it. Sent to any address for &LOO. Adorem- "AUDOR MANUF'6 COi.LANCASTER.fc JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 188& THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. P CkleliMter'i EwlUk Dluwid BnuA. ENNYROYAL PILLS F reliable, LADICS Drorrlit for C*(cAe*rer*« Engtuh .mond Srand to I ted &od Cold rucuLLLo mled with blue ribbon. Xtfute iangerout stamp* for putlcttl&n, tosUinOalKis Midi teller 1W Will. H'.OOO Tr.U •old frT Ml I*cal IttruatM*. Kor sale by B. in letter, DT r«t*rm Dtil',. A'aw« i'Mllmd*., M Crtu liernnirdatourNEHliiieoCVlirk. rapidly mid honorably, by t|u»e of etihi-r t.ox, vouiip or old, and in tjj*!r own local iut^whercver til cy live. Any ono cmi do iltf work, limy to l«ni\ ' inn?. We Hliir: you, >"o rink. You cnn devoift* ,-" >. oral)your ilmo lo llie work. --Ihtftfoiiu '-•;m! lirinpH wcndurfXll success tonvrr* uorkor. ' i'mii|* from i"I25 to £5(|-pertve?knnd*upWKril( v ~ Unit cipericiicp, W< CUD ftirni* you tltc cm- iitnndtEcoliyouKHJCk. \o spiicciQcXplftSh he« Full ittou.KKKU. TJtVE «t CO., At - - • DoTof lDMt:or •Srocxis, BOMUS, We should like to give a. new chimney for every one that breaks in use. We sell to the wholesale dealer; he to the retail dealer; and he to you. It .is a little awkward to guarantee our chimneys at three removes from you. We'll give you this hint. Not one in a hundred breaks from heat; there is almost no risk in • guaranteeing them. Talk with your dealer about it. It would be a good advertisement for him. .•'•' 'Pear!top'and'pearl glass,' ; " our trade-marks—tough glass Plttsburg. GEO. A. MACBETH & CO. I •j?;jb!G Jirci \vho h: :'\ are members of the '!il St'iclc Sxchifljro. Who dqt i Oore.-nission. Refer to.Illinois I3.HHR. CMcago. Ifsc years'::; Bosi'd i.', business sin. Trust and bj ra _. C. A. WHYLAND & CO." * 1O JPociffe Ave. - Chicago. We send frei of cbarce our Daily Market R *md Circular or. applicnlioii, 'merest allowed on monthly balance^,. I CURE RUPTURE DR. HORME'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured 10,OQQ Ruptures in 15 Tearg. "I snirerwl with a rtoiihle rnpturo 5 yi>«rs. Tonr Keo ' trie Truss eiirod Jne la 31/j montlis. J. G, PnjtrOT." Sept. 24,'90... .. . Chattanooga, Tenc. ; "Tonr El»(rMc Tmrn cured my niTiftiro after tnBeitoRj' 15 years.:. MBS. A. UOEGHTr.":.Ab8ecoii', N. J. OctS, 'X. ' "lam carfldfionnrt'nnii.weU b,V;we.irInRr your J51eetrtc i Truss. B, HARVBT." Buvls City, lava. nuln , AUK. n, '90, Tho only ct>nulnc drrfrlo TI-IIMH nt»l j DR. HORHE.'lHVENTn. ISo'wABASH AVE , CHIC*

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