Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 21, 1891 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 21, 1891
Page 7
Start Free Trial

SYMPTOMS OB JLTVEK DISFASEl Loss of appetite; bad breath; bad tnste In the mouth; tongue coated; pain under the shoulder-blade: in the back or side—often mistaken for rheumatism: Bour stomach with flatulency and water-brash; indigestion: bowels lax and costive by turns; headache, with dull, heavy sensation; restlessness, \vlth sensation of havlnK left something undone which ought to have been done; fullness after eating; bad temper; blues; tired feeling; yellow appearance of sl*4n and eyes; dizziness, etc, Not all, but always some of these indi. cate want of action of tbo Liver. For A Safe, Reliable Remedy that can do no harm and Las never been known to fall to do good Take Simmons Liver Regulator —AN EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOB Malaria, Bowel Complaints, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation. Biliousness, Kidney Affections, Jaundice, Mental Depression, Colic. A PHYSICIAN'S. OPINION. "I have been practicing medicine for twenty S sars and have never been able to put up a vcpeta- e compound that would, iike Simmons 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. M. HINTOX, M.D., Washington, Ark. ONLY GENUINE Has our 2 Stamp in red on front of wrapper. J.H.Seilin & Co., Philadelphia, Pa. A Planters Experience. "My plantation 1« la a malarial district, whoro fever and ague prevailed. I employ 150 band* J frequently balf of them were alck. I warn nearly alx coaraged XT lien I began the use of lull's My men e stronp and hearty, and X ixavo tne. The result was marvellous bt ba o fnrttiur troutne. With the»» plirt'I wonld not fear to 11 vein any •wan?p." £. RIVAL, Bayou Sara, La. _•-. /Sold Everywhere. Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, New York. Gimp little fortunenhftvehecnniadftts work for us, by Anim Pope, Austin, TeTft«, and JnO. Bonn. Toledo, Ohio. .See cat. Other* nre doing a* well. Why not you? Some earn over lPSOO.00 m month. You can do the work and liv» t home, wherever y.wu are. Even be- ;inncrs arc anally earning from f 5 to flOtdny. All apes. Wo dhow you how »nd ninti you. Can work !n «pnro time ..r«U th<- time. 1% money for workers. Fnlliwe unknown smgnfj t^oin, 'ortlund,Maioo *8000.00 iye*r t* belnp mft(Jc by John TL Good win,troy ,N.Y.;nt Vork for a*. iCendor, you may IV** nioko as .nurfi.but we can mch you quickly how to cnrn from *fi to 10 H day at tliti start, anct mom »« you go n. Both Mies, all age*. Jn'nny.pftrt of mvricu.you can cwmucTiCB'nt'liome, giv- itf fall vour iinic,or«paromoin(;nu only to tbewoflc. All IMHOXV. Grent pay SOUK for i-very worker. W«- atnrt yeu,-funiJihmf; Bven-thlnp. EASILY, SPEEDILY learned. I'AWriGULAKS FltEE. Addroiis at on«, ST1XSOS * CO PAPER HANGINGS FRESCOIRS CHURCHES. .-.fE RESIDEHCES, SO. \Ve invite visitors to call and inspect, Correspondence solicited. W. P. NELSON & CO., 133 WABASHAVE., CHICAGO, IIU DECEPTION. r TL3 may look Hk» poetry, but i» Only demonstrates boit cunlly the o>» Hay be 'decelred. The ear is noun-times Deeeired by the cry of -'just as good" 1j some druggists who, when Dr. White's Pnlmonaria lo called for, (J*o their persnaslro ponerg to Induce yon to take something else On which they make a larger Profit, and should you allow their * .Sophistry to overcome your better Judgment, you will discover the Deception only after yon have Used the stuff and found it Worthless. TOD will then mourn In T&in the loss of your good Money, for there is no other Cough remedy as good ns the ilmonaria or that will cure a •ill as speedily and permanently. oold by B. F. Keesling and D.E Pryor. BE SURE YOUR SIN is known! If you have Evil Breams, Losses, *re Impotent, fall ot Fears, Undeveloped or Stunted, Victim of Kxcess or Contagious Disease, you can escape all Consequences by our Exclusive and Successful IfcOiods for Horns OUR NEW BOOK I uun HE.CT cuurv i.,. WILL FIND YOU OUT! SOWLS AND BILLIARDS. Evolution of the Lntter Gumo From tho Former. The yen tie sornery of billiards has progressed wonderfully in the last half a century. Indeed, one of the ordinarily g-ood players of to-day thinks nothing- of duplicating- shots that in the years agone would have sufficed to make the fame of a disciple of the cue. This, to be sure, is due not solely to the advance in skillf ulness made by modern players —marvelous as such advance is—but is in some degree referable to the radical ciia-ng-es which have been made in the rules and paraphernalia of the game. In tracing' the evolution of the game since its inception, the advance of civilization is clearly marked. Prom the athletic sport of the twelfth, thirteenth and fourteenth -centuries we derive the game: and the expert of the imieh- played sport of ten-pins will, perhaps, be astonished to learn that the rudimental pastime from which such sturdy exercise is now obtained, with all its boisterous action, is likewise the parent of billiards. The Dutch introduced the game of bowls in the early part of the thirteenth century, and from it any number of games were improvised. From this and shuffle or shovel board has sprung '.lie present intricate game of to-day. The first game of billiards consisted of driving- the ball with a stick or mace through an arch toward a mark at a distance, all the objects being placed on the surface of.the ground. The first improvement was made to obviate the necessity of the kneeling- of the player while striking or aiming at the bowl, and for this purpose the game was transferred to a. table. From an uncouth wooden platform, which was the first table, improvements were gradually made until at the end of the last century it became a smoo,th, cloth-covered square table with three pockets thereon, all ranged on one side. The game was then played with one ball which had to be driven through a movable wooden arch, generally placed in the center of the table, at an upright cone termed the king. The game consisted in the dexterous propulsion of the ball' through the arch, so »s not to disturb its equilibrium, varied by moves which rendered it -necessary that the ball should be driven through the same and around the cone without knocking them down. The French improved on the billiard- table and founded the carrom game. They introduced cushions, leathered cues and other novelties, which made the g-ame of much more interest by combining the science of angles with the movements. With slig-ht changes from decade to decade tables, balls and cues remained in what to-day would be considered a particularly primitive state until the early OO's of this century. Then the United States took a hand in the bettering of the game. Manifold improvements were effected. Of these the combined cushion of Phelan and the introduction of stone beds were the most important. In no department of art or manufacture was there so sudden and complete a revolution effected at about that time as in that of billiard- table making, and the result of the revolution in the appliances of the game was a complete change in the game itself. As late as the year 1S54 the billiard table, which is now the graceful ornament of ma,riy a mansion, was a most unsightly structure. The height of the cushion, the yawning jaws and bristling sights made what should be an adornment an eyesore. All these gave way to the progress of the times. The cushions were cut down so that when a ball rested close to it it could be struck and played with almost the same facility as if it were at any other part of the table. The old nails or sights which were wont to project above the cushions and interfere with many strokes during the play were inserted in and were set on a level with the surface of the cushion. The improvements were many, but the table of the CD's was crude indeed as compared with that of to-day. The pockets have been dispensed with entirely in the construction of the table and relegated to the more noisy and less scientific game of pool. Space would fail were an attempt made to review in detail the multiform vicissitudes which the old green table has undergone in recent years. Suffice it to say that, after passing through many and various phases of change, it has become, by a process of gradual evolution, the thing of beauty, scientific adjustment and mathematic measurement which the cuists of to-day know and love.—Boston Herald. whereas, if not gazed at, he will nearly always retreat. •—-"No Repairs."—There is one particular tenement hoxisc in London which has been owned by one family for 120 years. During that time not one penny's worth of repairs has come out of the owners. 1 n one window three panes of glass were broken and remained so for thirty-one years before a tenant restored them at his own expense. The catch on a door remained out of repair for over twenty years.—Detroit Free Tress. —In 10i4 the Virginia Company, of London, was dissolved, and the colony of Virginia, was put under the government of the King. But the King, James I., when he put clown the company, promised to the colony all the liberties which they then enjoyed. This promise was not well kept by his successors in after years: the Virginians were often oppressed by the Governors sent to them, but the. right to pass laws in the General Assembly was never taken away. •—It was not until .lime 14, 1777, that a distinctive Hag- to represent the United States was decided upon. The Continental pong'ress was then in session in the east room of the main building of Independence Ila.11, a.nd General Washington was in Philadelphia on a visit, and to receive instructions and give information to Congress. It was upon this occasion th:it it was decided to have a National ensign which should be distinctive of the American people as a whole, and be recognized as such by foreign nations. —One of the most brilliant enterprises of the revolutionary war was the capture of Stony Puint on the Hudson. General \Yayne led a force of Amcricansby defiles in the mountains to within one nnd a half miles of tho. fort, on the evening of -July i">, 1770. To prevent discovery all the dogs on the road were killed. At midnight the Americans moved on the fort. The advanced gnard carried empty guns with fixed bayonets, and thus faced the fire of the defenders as they rushed over the works, acd made the British garrison prisoners. —A pleasant interchange of civilities was recently witnessed in Philadelphia. A well-dressed Frenchman stopped at the corner of Walnut andllroad streets to wait for a street car. An organ grinder with a monkey started to play the "Marseillaise." The monkey tripped across to the French gentleman and held up his paw. The foreigner placed therein a coin, and the monkey took off his little red cap. Without a thought, the polite Frenchman immediately raised his own silk hat in return to the salute, and the monkey ran to his master ch'at- tering with delight, a broad grin spreading over his little brown face. THENCH lars of JURY SYSTEM. of iScltct Ing; IT LOOKS INNOCEN1 the Method Jurymen. To be eligible for the jury it is ne- ccKsai-y to be a French citizen, not less than thirty years of age, to enjoy all the political anil civil rights. and know how to read and write; but, by exception. neither magistrates nor government functionaries, nor salaried domestic servants are eligible. Men of seventy rears of njre are dispensed with, as also those whose labor is necessary for their daily bread, or those who have serv"' as jury men during' the current or previous year. K very year a list of eligible jurymen is drawn up by the government authorities. Three thousand are chosen for the department of the Seine: in all other:* the proportion is that of one to every .V.jo inhabitants; but fixed residence- is necessary to be eligible. Ten. days Vu foi-f the' opening of the sessions of the assists or assizes, the names of thirty-six jurymen are drawn by ballot- out of the annual list, with the addition of four supplementary jurymen, to serve din-ing- the session, which lasts a fortnight. As in England, twelve men make up the jury, but in criminal eases one or two extra jurymen are present during the trial, in readiness to take the place of a.ny one absolutely prevented from attending. The complete list of the thirty-six names is handed to the prisoner the day before the trial begins; any j nryman failing- to attend without sending- notice of impediment to be .submitted to the court is liable to a fine of from 300f. to 500f. for the first offense, l.OOOf. for the second and l,500f. for the third, which also in-, volves the forfeiture, of his rig-lit in future to sit in any jury. When the trial opens the thirty-six names are thrown tog-ether into a jar and drawn one by one, the prosecution and the defense using the right of rejection till only twelve names remain. If these are finally accepted the jury is immediately called and the trial begins. Contrary to English practice, the prisoner himself is closely cross-examined by the presiding judge, called "president." Previously during his imprisonment every effort haS been made to draw a confession from him, even by placing in his cell a fellow jail bird as spy— in technical slang called "monton," who treacherously tries to win his confidence. Such proceedings would shock British ideas of fair play, anything like treachery being repulsive to the TCnglish mind. The public examination may, however, have the advantage of allowing the prisoner to tell his own story. which, if he be. innocent, may have a stamp of truth, likely to influence the jury. On the other band, through nervousness or stupidity he may commit himself i-n'mediably.— Murray's .Maga- JUSTICE AT FAULT. ' th« OF GENERAL INTEREST. But In Reality It Is a Poker Table Deepest Dye. "Every parlor its own poker table" will be the phrase hereafter, for some genius, accord ing to the Carpet Trade Journal, has invented a combination affair that makes that desideratum possible. Nothing could be more innocent or harmless than this table, as it appears in our first illustration — a substantial, well-made table of rather novel design. But hold- You press lightly on the top, it revolves,, and. an entire change takes place. The innocent table has become, as in illustration No. 2, a full fledged poker table, and a most complete and perfect table ,it is, one that will bring joy to the heart of the most inveterate player. With the pockets to hold cards,, chips, etc., we will now no longer have to chase runaway chips over the floor while a fat jack-pot grows cold; and, besides, should an emergency arise, say a sudden and unexpected visit from the devout parson, we need not be caught red- handed, as it were, for with another Blight touch the top of the table goes back to its former place, and, like a cloak of charity, covers our sin from sight. WE EA one or me BEST MEDICINES ever MI - FOR - PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, toth Externally and Internally. It is safe and certain in its action . For Burns, Poisoning, Erysipelas, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earacne, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Prices; cts. and Si. at all druggists. t. MORGAN & SONS, Proprietors, .VKOVH3ENCE, fe. I. TB1DE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON, LaFfcyette, Ind. For ealebjB, J* — Emnan Desiruetiveness. — If there were laws under which the quail, partridges, turkeys, geese and other wild fowl and birds could be absolutely protected for the space of twenty-five years the United States could gain $40,000,000 in the increase of crops. — A man who has been annoyed for years by the fact that one side of his mustache grows about twice as fast as the other side, claims to have found an explanation in the circumstance that he sits All day at his desk with one side of his face turned to a . window, the light from which stimulates the growth of the hair on that side. — Fred Dexter, a Northern Pacific engineer who was killed at Tacoma.a few days ago, died a heroic death. His train became unmanageable on a down grade and ran away. All of the crew jumped and escaped injury, but he remained with his engine, blowing a warning whistle to keep the track clear until the crash ceme, and he went down to death in the wreck. — Agrees with Baker. — Sir Samuel Baker, the great hunter and explorer, says it is the most foolish thing in ths world to look a savage animal in -the eye, and a New Jersey tramp agrees with him. He says he has tried it time after tune _with dogs, and in. everv case was bitten. The beast reasons that he will 1je attacked if he . doesn't Attack^- l j , ri .' f A <i-. ,v -,"g , -., •*,,,? rt'-sir&g'aU An Observer Points Out an American Bad Habit. An intelligent and close observer says the majority of people eat about a thif d too much. The average American really dines three times a day, with his beefsteak breakfast, chops for lunch, and roast beef at his six o'clock dinner. And he does it at his peril, for his habit of over-feeding, especially of eating so much meat, is one of the provoking causes of so many sudden illnesses and so many sudden premature deaths. Three meals a day of hearty food is exhausting to all the vital processes, and even the strongest succumb finally to this "ridiculous and wasteful excess." Americans are a nation of brain wor'c- ers; and cannot safely indulge in high living. High thinking, or constant us« of the brain in any direction, calls for a plain but nourishing diet. Brain workers, especially, ought to live sparingly. Luxurious feeders require much exercise in the open air and freedom from pressure on the brain. For the aged, or even for those above fifty, luxuriotu living and overeating are eapeciallj dangerous. As functional activitj lessens with increasing years, the supply of food should be decreased accordingly. The hardiest race lives on the simplest fare. Frugality in diet—i, e., a minimum amount of the right quality —serves far more certainly to pro long life, insure health and well-being, than a rich abundance and variety, which is accountable in a large measure for the ill-health and dissatisfaction of the present time.—Detroit Free BASING HIS CONSCIENCE. The Way a Man Toixfto Remedy a Sad Mistake. "That man didn't ask you for anything," I said to my Chicago friend as we stood in front of the Tremont house 'one day'and he slipped a quarter to a hard-tip looking man who came to a halt beside us. "No." "Do you know him?" "No." . . "Then that's your way, is it, to pass Out quarters to every one who seems to be broke?" "Let me tell you something-," he said, as we moved back a little further out of the way of pedestrians. "I made a bad mistake once, and I'm taking this way to get even with my conscience." "Well?" "I was in St. Louis on business. It was winter,. and you know how cold that town can be when it tries hard. I was out on the street at eleven o'clock one bitter night when a chap struck me for a dime. He was poorly clad, looked hungry and sick, and I ought to have handed out the money at once. I was just brute enough not to do it He followed me a hundred feet, begging and pleading, and I finally threatened to nave him arrested. He turned away with a sob in his throat, and I went on to the hotel." "I see." "There was a big snowstorm tha'. night, and next morning they found him in a drift, frozen stark and stiff. I saw the body and .recognized it. The pale face was pinched and drawn with. hunger and suffering, and the eyes •were as wide open as yours — great big blue eyes, stinken back in their sockets, and staring at me in an awful way. Yes, sir, they seemed to be fastened on me alone, and to follow me as I moved, and a man in the crowd noticed it, and whispered that I looked guilty of murder. When I heard cardrivers, draymen, bootblacks andnewslic^s saying how gladly they would have giv<?" the poor wretch a quarter to buy lodgings and food, I sneaked away feeling that I was a murderer. It hurt me more than 1 can tell you. I don't wait now to be asked for alms. I give to some iwho are no doubt undeserving, but I take my chances on that. That thing rests like a murder on my conscience, and nothing like it shall eveJ happen again." — ST. Y. Sun. \Tliy He Didn't. Dry Doolan — Hurry up and give me £» drink, barkeep. I haven't had one for six months. . Barkeeper— -If you kept off as long as that, I*wottldn't break through now. Dry Doolan— Keep off? I had to keep off. I've had six months on the island, with, "water, water, everywhere, but cot a drop to drink." — Boston Herald. A.II IiisLniK-*- Cioiiif-: Lo Show That the Inno- <-«iit SoMiel-laies Slitter. Three of Detroit's prominent lawyers were seated in a restaurant waiting for dessert, when the quietest cf the trio, who had been attentively listening to the conversation of the other two, Smilingly said: "That reminds me. George, of an event of my sweet boyhood days. "I was the leader of'a 'crowd' and we had our headquarters in close proximity to a blacksmith's shop. The proprietor of the forge was a, teasing sort of individual and we, boy-like, took advantage of this failing to bother him in everv possible way. "One day we were enjoying a game of ball in the adjoining lot when a high 'fly' bounded over the fence and the ball rolled right up to the baek door of the blacksmith shop. One boy cautiously climbed the, lenee. and was Justin the act of nabbing the ball, when the lurking blacksmith jumped out of the door, grabbed the frightened trespasser u.nd proceeded to 'strap" him. This wa.s too much, and \vhen our abused companion rejoined us we formed a party for revenge. "A load of gravel had been dumped in the alley at the back of the lot, and We hit upon this as the proper agent. Every boy in the crowd was to grab a handful of the gravel stones, and at a one, two. three, the whole, fusilade was to be launched at the blacksmith's windows. All the boys agreec to the plan gleefully except one whose name was William Duff. William was a goody-goody sort of boy and objected for moral reasons and also that we'd get ourselves in trouble. We coaxed ami pleaded, but William remained firm, and said he'd have nothing to do with the plan. As we got ready to throw the stones William walkec away and leaned against the fence within observing distance. The signal was given, there was a rattle and crash oi breaking glass, and the boys all took to their heels. The enraged blacksmith rushed out of his shop an instant later, and, spying a. small boy leaning against the fence, made for him. Grabbing him by the collar regardless of expostulations, he gave that innocent such a hid- Jng as he'd neyer received before. William had two black eyes and was a wreck. His people were very angry, oi course, and went to law about the matter, and we boys suffered untold agonies in the meantime. The trial came off and I was subpoenaed with another boy as witness. The outcome of this trial was my first instruction into the mysteries of justice. William Duff was fined §15, and we, as witnesses, received sixty-five cents each. Poor William! Justice is a fickle goddess!"—Detroit Fre* Press. PARDON US For referring lo a Kubjeci HO unuKuitl, but it may possess Interest for some- to laintt- tual I MAX Is sou for imlf tin. [iricc of Oie otheir.:« Hindu. IS SOU), wBsay—if SJG quality; WILS not v.'liut it should be, ol coi rw if*. \voulri not sell al nil. < I'.:ik-in^ Powdi-r Comnunic s sa> no'nin ikl 1 ((!':!]• exorbitant prices, hut t>Uk eon- Initially cf cb<;miual unaljsis A,c I^'I. ilip scientists Ir-ad :: t U j t prtu'lh\-il v,'om<-n try jUd^'L- Ibr IljdUS'-'iVfS, id — AT VOTR fiJ'.OCKR' '.PBCRJCH7 IB90 It isrtt the usual way —it's just the reverse—to pay a patient when you can't cure Mm. Nevertheless, that's what's done by the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. They promise to pay you §500 if they can't cure your catarrh, no matter how bad the case. It isn't mere talk—it's business. You can satisfy yourself of it, if you're interested. And you ought to be, if you have catarrh. It's faith in their medicine that's behind the offer. It has cured thousands of the worst cases, where everything else failed. You can be cured, too. If yon can't, you get the money. They're willing to take the risk—you ought to be glad to take the medicine. It's the cheapest medicine you can buy, because it's guaranteed to give (satisfaction, 01- your money is returned. You only pay for the good you get. Can. you ask more ? That's the peculiar plan all Dr. Pienje's medicines are sold on. SOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878, Rfiin?B fo fin »c DAAim OL vUi o Breakfast Cocoa from Tvbich the excess; o£ oil has been removed, ie. Absolutely FWTT& and it is Soluble*. No Chemicals are used in its preparation. It ha* more than three times Hie strength of Cocoa mixecl with Starch, Arrowrooir or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less tlian one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing-., strengthening, .EASILY DIGESTED, and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons in health. Eo.'d by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. OODTffANT 224 WABASH AYE CALLC- OR SEND THE BEMTLEMUK'S FRIEND. OurMalydor Perfection Syringe irte with «v«r. Bottle. Prevents Mlricture. Cures Gono ftcd Gleet In 1 to 4 dn.vn. .tsk your Drug lor it. Seat to an; address for gl.OO. Add MAMIF'G CO.,LANCASTER.( JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PAfllS EXPOSITION, 1883. THE MOST PERFECT OF PEMS. ' P chlek«iter'< E«»ll»li Dlunani) Bru«. EHNYROYAL PILLS8 Orl(l>.«I »na Only CcnuLn*.^ for C»fe»w<or-V Jlna'-itti Dl*-t i«dIol£cd»odCiAJiiH:»lU«\ boia, Kilnl wltti tine ribbon T«ke 1 A Matter of Taste. Tom Knox-r-You seem to have a great liking for the single eyeglass, Hoffy. Hoffman Howes—Aw—ya'as; the double ones make a man look so owlish, ye know! TOJ:I Kno.N—Then you prefer to look i;i. n .-- ,,.^~.,i ^v] t y pnwposc?—PTK-^ Hard to Believu. Mrs. Browning (of Boston) — Well, dear, how did you like Chicago? Mr. Browning (just returned from Chicago)—Oh, I didn't '.like it. There's too much rustle and bustle there to suit me. Mrs. Browning (quite shocked)—Bustle? Oh, horrors' haven't they discarded those vulgar things yet?—Judpe. 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. 'Pearl top'and'pearl glass/ our trade-marks—tough glass Pittsburgh GSO.A.SUCBKTB&CO. IH and imitation*. ,uDniggii>u.eri __. BUmnt for jMTtlonlara, tcntioonlili • - ! rfei-l»dlc«,"in!c«<ir bfi ' 1O.OOO Tefitlmopj&l'j. MMIM ro4emlaaCo.,M.d[; - SoIS br «1) toc»l Drureln Kor sale by B. F. KeesHng. Druccl'it Mote fc*f\ be corned at o rapidly,. otid honorably, by, oiiher 6or, young Or old, and . own Jocalitteftfivliflreier tbcy lire. A»y one can do (or work. E«yJp;iO"m We Ibrnlitii everything. Wo fltfln you. No risk. You am devot* your fpiirc tnumoufn^or Ml your time to the work. Thltji «. tfiitirely new Iciid.imd T>rijjfjn wciiiJcrfttl flUccMs to ovcr> workw. P Balmier* are eiirninjf from ft2& to *50 per week a nnd inoreBftwn little experience. Wo canTunjI* pluymvnt null tench you K1EKR. JvV xpiico to explain Jwrt. iiifonnotlou tfKKK. TJTOK <fc CO., AltflSTA, »A Do M hMjjr Speeillat^ •STOCKS, BONDS, \';^ Gro\i> T AND .PROVISIONS ?S Ifso,'- .' "-i: n a reliable firm who have had tcrVj yeare ex;-.- • "0, nnd nre members s of the Ctilcmw* 1 ^ Eonrd «f ,.• and Slock Exvltange. Who dwS business s:i-i..-' !y on Commission. Refer to lllb;oi»^ Trust and Sav.ngs BanK, Chicago. XJi C. A. WHYLAND & CO. <* ^ JO JPaciBc Jive. - CbJcago, We send fre i of charge our Daily Market Re; ir.d Circular on:application. 'n:erest allowed on moniblv balances. ICUKERTJPT1 DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TPUSSI Have Cm-cd 10.00" Ttnpturcs in 13;Tea "IsulTernd with a (loiiblu ruuture 5 ypars. trli;T™™cnrodiDOin3Vii"0!)Uis. . J.G. Sept 21, '90. •..-• -••. • - CMttanoflga, "Your B)"cfl(i Trnsa cnroa my rurtiirci after snfl 15 years. 1IKS.A. DOUGHTY." Absecon.'N. J./ " " •^am cimxl pound and well by wpi Truss. K. HAKVET:".Davls.Clty, imva, Thooniv pnuino EI*ptrlci.Truw<,jin^- in tho worM. flO-jmc«nln«f>nf<Hl.1»o«k* DR. HORME, INVENTM, 180,WA

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free