Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 22, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 22, 1891
Page 6
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THE OLD BRICK OVEN. pasture bespangled with ' 2 remember tho *\ ( posies, : Tic wiac-sproadins; Beid, 6-»y with tassels of .• corn, '_Thc hedge, where hi childhood I sought the wild rosos, Acd the ol(t-fashlono3 farmhouse In which I was born. I recall tbe quaint dresser, the lonj. hlgh- , tiackccl settle. , "Wherein the whole family sat In ;i row; , The pot-hool;s und trammels, the crane and the liottlc. And thui famous brick oven w« had long aeo. en, too, tlio deponent remembers, ;' That was miule of oast-iron, anil spread out ',"';. ' quite flat; :..< H had legs, I believe, anil a lia tor the embers, 1; .-- Turned up nil around like tho rim of a hai. ' : 'Twas all very well for an awkward beginner, '.— AntT the broad for a hungry boy wasn't so slow, •: .Bnt whca we went in tor a real bung-up dinner. -,': J We used that brio!; oven wo hiul long ago. V.Then we had a machine that was called a tin -'• klu-hen, '.:• "Wiic'ii stood on the hearthstone before tho • wood flre: -•'• "'Tis handy," they said, "to bake shortcakes ;-- anil sich in." :' For ri change, it was all that a cook could desire ; .01 a long Iron spit I've a faint recollection, .y With a handle for turning, a sUcwor or so: ..But they never can share in ray ardeat affection ., For that famous brick oven we had long ago. . A certain tin plate In my memory lingers, ; Kept erect on the hearth by a flatlron prop, ;,; Containing n cake rnado by dexterous lingers And skillfully spread with a well-managed i- • flop; . 'T-was constructed of meal; if I am not mistaking, Of mixed "rye 'n 1 Injua" they fashioned the dough; Bat it dian't compare with the choice weekly baking From that famous brick oven we had long ago. Once a week that old oven was right up and doing; It became a volcano, a cavern of-flame: •'Twas a time cf much picking, and sifting, and stewing: I was always delighted when baking day came: For tlio last thing at night, by the light of a candle. In the kitchen I basked in a tropical glow, While a shovel they took with an extra long handle AEd filled that brick oven we had long ago. Anc when round the table wo gathered next morninc. . No victuals appeared that were bought at the store; "j[ But beans that crisp porl; like a crown was || • adorning, i And luscious brown bread, Banked by pudding galore: For those beans oa the summit, BO brown and. . inviting, - And the whey in that pudding we youngsters would go: Oh, those glorious breakfasts of which I am writing From that famous brick oven we had long ago! Prate to me nevermore of your new-fangled ranges; Each dealer in stoves la the east and tho •west Or. his stock is eternally ringing the changes, And everyone vows thut-his own -is the best. I'm weary of cities; of people mendacious, Whoso rickety baker's carts dash to and fro And I sign for the farmhouse, the fireplace spacious. And that famf;as brick oven we had long ago. —John !•>.• Adams, in Boston Journal. THE YOUNG- PRESSMAN. AB Incident During 1 the "STello-w- Fever Epidemic. It-was a hot, blazing- September after- t, noon. The sun shone tvith that intense . x lurid heat peculiar to lands lying- upon tropic seas. There was little sign of ' life in the plague-stricken city. Only ' i here and there a feeble pulse seemed to quiver like that of a dying man. The ,1 red and bine globes still glowed in the apothecary's windows, while at the } corner shops' bread and meat were dealt .. :out to the necessitous with reckless haste. One-half of the city had! -fled; the other half were down with the fever which had swept across seas to fester upon the doomed town of Jacksonville, Fla. The trains could not carry off the fugitives fast enoug-h: the hospitals could not take in all the victims; the " 'earth could not cover its dead. Yet, in the'midst of terror and bewilderment, •here.and there a man, a woman, or a child, stood at his post and waited for lielp to come in. The whole country wrung 1 its hands and prayed; aid was senV-volunteers came pouring in. Xurses, doctors, ministers, philanthropists, responded to the cry for help, and after months of struggle, of fighting-, nursing- and •watching-, the Death Angel folded his wings and passed on. Ah, it was a fearful time to try- men's hearts! "Anc! deeds wore done which shamed the sun; And deeds wero wrought which should bo known." On the day when my story opens, a young printer-stood at his desk in the compositors room at the Times-Union, busily cngaged'in setting up type. He was barely sixteen, and his cap was pushed back from a resolute young- brow, shade * by thoughtful gray eyes, and a firm, boyish mouth and chin. There was only a slim force at work this ".varin afternoon, and all had double duty to perform, for the pestilence v."-.s at its height, and the outside world was waiting for the latest from the fever-stricken city, and for the names of th: latest victims of the pest. A lonr: 1'r.t was spread out on the form bsfore him, and the boy's fingers were busy setting- them up, but his thoughts were swifter than his hands this afternoon. He had spied the name of a young- friend on the list, and it naturally saddened his occupation. "Poor Fred," he thought, "and only three days since he was working by my side. 'James Bnrnell, M. D.,'" he spelt; "must be a stranger, I guess. 'Mrs. Charles Graham and child;' 'Judge Ivewman, a distinguished man;' 'Rev. Dr. Beale, a good man taken;' 'Tom Rice, Jessie Brown, colored;' high and low, no one scorns to escape!" lie passed his hand over his brow. "I wonder who will be the next. It must be fearful to see a familiar name in the paper! Suppose it was mine! I wonder how it would look? And what a scare it would give mother and Minnabah!' YV.uat put such a notion into my head? ,1 am not going to take the fever; I irtsst not take it for their sakes, for be sure to come to-me. "Anil.there would be throe instead ot one, The Hery gnunUet, ot doiith to run." Strive as he would he could not shake (iff the impression: the jingle ran on in his head, ami his name written in letters of fife seemed to hover in the air above him. It danced before his eyes like a mote in the sunbeam. Mechanically he took up "a stick and picked out the letters H-a-w-e-s M-c-L-c-o-d. "There, I will set it up, and perhaps the banshee will out!" he exclaimed aloud. nawvs, McLeod. It stood out boldly before his eyes. "Whatever comes," he muttered, "I will not let them know till the worst is over." "Copy," shouted the foreman, coming- in; while Hawes, for such we may now call him, brushed off the type and'swept them into a drawer. His work for the day was done, and he turned to leave the office anc seek his boarding- house— there was no temptation to g-o elsewhere in those dark days. So Hawes took off his apron and was soon hurrying- along the silent streets, which echoed loudly to his quick footsteps. Presently he slackened his pace. "I am walking- too fast," he thought; "my heart beats strongly and my limbs ache all over. I believe I will stop at that drug- shop and ask for something- to quiet it," A trembling seized him; the fover lay masked in his veins. Ho staggered on, pushed in at the half open door, and leaned heavily ag-ainst the counter. "Can you give me anything?" he said, huskily, '•[ believe I am taking the fever.'' The clerk mixed something in a glass and handed it to the boy. "Drink this," he said, "and gat home and to bed as quickly as possible." "I have no home here," murmured the lad, unsteadily. "Then you must go to a hospital. I will call an ambulance. Give me vour name, please?" "Hawes—no, Henry McGnire," said the young- printer, slowly, whilst a deadly sickness came over him. He was shutting himself out from home and friends; ha' was going down into darkness, perhaps death, and ho knew it. But the thought of his resolution not half an hour back sustained him, and with a quick breathed prayer to God for help, he was carried out and placed in an ambulance. He could hear the clerk saying: "Tell the chief his name is McGuire—Henry McGuire." Then a rigor seized him, and the protest which stirred at his heart died away on his flushed lips. "Mother, Minna," he moaned. "Please God they must not know." He was carried into a large, crowded ward and laid on a narrow cot, and a doctor was informed of this fresh arrival. His face was suffused, and the -fever gaining rapidly. The usual remedies were tried, "but all night he tossed in ever burning angnish, and by morning-delirium had set in. A fearful doubt had assailed him,' what if he should die, and no one knc-'w Ms-real name! Would it not be terrible to drop out of life so .suddenly, to be thrust into a "strange grave—unknown, with an alias carved upon his headstone, if it were ever marked at all! He had left the office well; he had never reached his landlady; he no long-er had a name' Hawes McLeod was as good as dead and buried already, and he .could feel the clods falling upon his panting chest. He was lost, but his mother and Minna would be saved! And now a double'name in fantastic German text mingled with blood-red colors, seemed to dance before his heavy eyes. He tried to make out the letters, but they eluded him, and the effort only wearied his heated brain. Gigantic letters with spider's leg's ran across him, or stood still and mocked at him. "Henry McGuire," they seemed to say, "you are an impostor! .Hawes McLeod is dead and buried. Ha! ha!" Consciousness left him as the fever gained sway. His temperature rose to 110 degrees, an alarming symptom' How long he was delirious he could never tell. It might have been a day, a week, an eternity. As the fever left him a collapse was feared. '-He must be watched closely," said the doctor to the nurse in charge; "the crisis is at hand. A little beef tea would be well, or crushed ice if he shows symptoms of vomiting." The patient was very weak. His eyes were closed, his heart fluttered feebly, his skin had tjiat dull lemon- yellow tint peculiar to the disease. When stimulants were given, he opened his eyes. "Am I dying?" he said faintly. "Will you tell them my name is not Henry McGuire—if I die?" "The fever has crazed him," thought the nurse, as she passed on. A minister paused at his bedside.. "Are you prepared to die, my young- friend?" "If God wills it, yes. Do you think I am going 1 to die, sir? I have a reason for wishing to get well" "I cannot say. I hope you may live." "You see they do not know me here. They—think—I am—another boy." "Poor child, is it so .bad as that? He does not know his own name. Have you no friends, my son? They should be with you." "At Palatka—mother lives there, and Minna—they do .not know I am sick." He was getting faint. The doctor stopped on his rounds. "Must I die?" the boy whispered, "Courage, McGuire," said the doctor, feeling his pulse;' "you are going to pull through all right, my man." "They do not know me at this place. I gave them the wrong name. I was afraid mother would see it and take the fever, for I knew she would come." has the fever, mother. • But then he would let us know—" "He has the plague; I know—I feel "We must g-o to Mm at oace." "My heart cries out for him." "Do you think they will let us in?'' "Refuse n, mother in search of her child'' impossible. Minna!" "Why not telegraph first to his employer, mother?" suggested Minna. It was done and a reply brought to them: "Your son left the oflice .well three days since. He did not return to his work. We can find no trace of him. He may have gone north." "He would have come to us," said the girl, proudly. "Hawes is not a coward —he is ill, perhaps dying. We must leave on the next train. Exit there may still be a letter at the post" There was no letter, but the postmaster eyed her curiously. "Hawes is down with the fever," he said, slowly, "I have seen his name in the Times- Union." Minna turned pale. "Let me see it." The paper was three days old; she hastily ran dov.-n the list, at.ths bottom she found her brother's name. "We are going- to him now," she said, quickly, "but where shall we Cnd him if he be living?" Fortunately the ride between Palatka and Jacksonville is a short one, and the same afternoon saw them at their destination. They went first to the office, then to the boarding house, and lastly to the hospitals, but no Hawes was to- be found. No one knew anything of young- McLeod. Baffled, they turned away in despair. The mother was ready to sink with fright and angnish. "He is dead; my boy is dead, and I know not where they have taken him," she said, wildly. "I shall never see my bonnie Hawes again." She sat down on the steps of a deserted house to rest. "They may have overlooked him," said Minna. "Why didn't we think of that? or he may have been too ill to give his name. I am going- back, mother. I am sure we will find him." "I am looking for my brother," she said to the official, who tried to force her back. "You are risking your life, miss." "God will protect us. Come, mother.' Oh, it was a fearful sight. At every turn coffins empty and filled met her eye. Sulphurous odors assailed her scent. Tears, groans, ravings fell upon her ears. The dead and the dying- met her vision. "Your brother must be dead, miss," said a nurse at St. Luke's, "though we don't know the names of all who come in. There is a young fellow here named McGuire who says that isn't his right name." Minna started, "McGuire was mother's maiden name. Will you take me to his bed?" The nurse led the way to Hawes' bed. "The fever has run its course," she said, "but the crisis is not over. He is very much prostrated." She had found him at last; but she was very calm now, for life or death might hang upon the next few minutes. He lay with his eyes closed, a mere wreck of his former self. The nurse put a cup to his lips. "You will get well, now; your mother and sister have come," she said, in her usual tone. "Drink this first." Together they knelt at his side. "Why did you deceive us?" "Why did you give the wrong name? "What is his name?" asked the nurse." "Hawes McLeod." The nurse knelt down beside the bed and whispered: "Ah, I see it now; I understand it! The noble boy was afraid you would see his name on the list and and come to hiin and take the scourge yourself." "Speak Hawes, my brave boy, my darling son, is this true?" The boy opened his eyes. They fell upon the trio kneeling there, and the light that leaped forth from their orbs was not of death, but of life. He was too weak to answer, but he he pressed her hand. LOST IN HOTELS. Queer Things Told by Wcll-Known Folk, of Themselves or of Others. Said a hotel detective: "If anyone thinks I have a soft snap I would just like for him to try it awhile. One day a guest lost his sleeve buttons, and for two months I did nothing but look for them, and came very near arresting several innocent bell boys. His sleeve buttons proved to be plated gold and were found in a pair of cuffs he had put in the bottom of his trunk. But women give ten times more trouble than men. They are always losing something in the jewelry line.' Instead cf depositing- their jewelry with the clerk they prefer running the risk of losing half a dozen gems. Often they misplace a gem and there is the mischief to pay. They want to see somebody arrested right away. One time I was notified by a lady whose husband is several times a millionaire that she had lost a diamond ring- valued at one thousand dollars. I made an investigation, _ and suspicion did not attach to one in particular, but she insisted that I must make an arrest, and so I arrested her maid. The lady became very indignant at the idea of my suspecting, much less arresting, her maid. I said I could not help it, and regretted that I would have to take her maid to a police station house. It so frightened the 'innocent' maid that she brought forth the ring. The lady did not discharge,- but kept the maid in her service. Carelessness is the chief reason for losing anything- in a big- hotel. My advice to guests is never to expose jewelry in their rooms. Never keep valuables in a hotel room except those always worn on the person."—N. Y Herald. " CHILD BIRTH • • MADE EASY! " MOTHERS' FRIEND " is a scientifically prepared Liniment, every ingredient of recognized value and in constant use by the. medical profession. These ingredients are combined in a manner hitherto unknown MOTHERS 5 FRIEND" . WILL DO all that is claimed for it AND MORE. It Shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to Life of Mother and Child. Boole to " MOTHER'S " mailed FR1-.E, con- t.iihin;.; valuable information and . ii:,l ••-. rn-sson rr-i-cipl of nncc .51.50 perhotili; E";s.'. "I=LD nEG'.'LATOn CO., Manta: Ga, '"••'.'.;,'-• ';V ALL J>Rl!GOISTR. Sold by J3en Fisher 4th street. through my wort to-day? I fee/miserable, head- ichy, tired, pain in my back, my food won't digest, tny whole Body BCOBUS out of order. Wo answer that It is no wonder you- are in such a broken -down condition, and you will keepjzetUng -worso unless ion can euro your LIVER,- This important organ is out of order and you must euro it by promptly Dr. C. McLane's Celebrated Liver Pills. they Trill restore you arid give -vigor and health to TOUT whole system, making you strong and welL 3nly 25 cents a box, and they rosy save your lift. uk your druggist for the. genuine .O. UELEBRA TED LIVER PILLS FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. 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Tueyhavenoeouml for Strength, Bnghtne>6 Amount in Packagei orforF..rtin-si,nf Oolnr. OL- no-- c.u'ias Qualities. Theydoir.r •• r'- • -.-.r..i- «i, Ben Visher. sil Fourth street. Th-y Qualities. For (jale by otYouthfnl folly and the excesses of later years. Gives Immediate strength andvig- or. Aalc drUKKlsts tor Wood's Pho«- phodloe; talcono , nubstltute. One package, «i; six. $5, by mull, Write Tor pamphlet; Address The.Wood Chemical Co.. 131 Woo<fward uve., Detroit, Jllch. Sold by Ben FJsher. by thousands sue- cessrullT, Guarantied la cure all forme of N'ervoual Weakness, Emls-l filous, SDermator-i rhea, IrnDotency,!-,, - and all the afroota Photo rrom Lire. An Inevitable Mesalliance. She—Why didn't you congratulate him just now? He's going to be married. He—Well, you see, I couldn't conscientiously congratulate Haincs oa marrying any girl that would have him.— Life. —"I am ffoing to be your hub," said the young- carriage builder from Boston as they stood before the altar. "Yes," said his blushing- bride, who intended always to have the last word, "and I will supply the spokes.'' "And I," wound up the clergyman as he joined their hands, "urn the tie-r."—St. Joseph News. HOW IS YOUR CHILD? Swift's Specific is the great developer, of delicate children. It regulates the secretions; it stimulates the skin to healthy action, and assist nature in development. There is no tonic for child- S- S. Blood sad ..Lanler&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AN'D MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED OjV DEPOSITS AXD LOANS WEGO TJA TED. I WANTED tcr DR n SCOTT'S u.njiitu beantll ,3j E(ectr | 0 I Corsets. Sample Iree to ibose be- T t, ~. comi . n R agents, Ne risk, quick saltt, itrritory given, smis;action Buar»niced Addresi DR.SeOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. GTOPS ALL ^-^ unnatural discharges in . 24 hours. 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ICondensec TlmeTable I IK EFFKOT MARCH 1st 1890 "How did you learn I was ill, mother?" he asked one da.y, during- his convalescence. "We saw your name on the list, my son." "Who could have done it?" thought Hawes. Like a flash the evening- at the office came back to him; the long- list of victims, his own dim forhoding-, and his effort to throw it off. "Why, I did it myself!" he exclaimed. "It seems a special providence." Under God it had been the means of his recovery, for he never doubted "but f or.-the almost miraculous sight of his mother and sister kneeling- there- at that critical moment, he would have filled an unknown and alien grave.— Rose W. Fry, in N. Y. Observer. Solid Trains between I Sandusks and Peoria and I Indianapolis and Hleil- ;|| gan City. DIHECT Connections w 1 and from all points In the 2 Cnlted Suites and l^nada. Trains Leave Logansport aii<l connect with the L. E.&W. Trains as follows: 10:40u.ir In their cottage house at Palatka the two women sat still and waited for tidings from the absent one. ' 'I wonder why Hawes doesn't write?" said the mother, nervously. "He is always so prompt, and he has written regularly ever since the yellow fever set in; 'I am afraid he issick. He promised to write every day, and it is three days now since we have heard—" "He never failed us; I am afraid he The Crcen-Eycd Monster. A man's jealousy is tragic, like that of Othello or Leontius, or it is comic, like that of Pord in the Merry Wives. It is an affair of Don Garcie de Navarre, on one hand, or of George Dandin on the other. But the jealousy of a woman in modern society may be neither dignified, and terrible enough for tragedy, nor grotesque and humorous enough for comedy; it is bitter, shrill, ugly, a deathless torment, a poison and perversion of nature; too mean for tragedy, too hateful for comedy. In the old comedy, the Restoration comedy, the luckless husband is a standing- though cruel joke. The luckless wife no .man nor woman laughs at. Yet she does not fit with tragedy unless she be an empress or a queen, say an Amestris or an Eleanor, who can give her passion a tragic scope, and indulge it with a full cup of revenge. This may, at least, be offered as an explanation; or perhaps others may. say that of all passions •feminine jealousy is most remote from the sympathy of men, and that it is the men who write the plays.—Andrew Lang 1 , in Harper's Mag-azine. The widow of Adam Reiser, a fireman who 'was killed in a collision caused by a telegraph operator's mistake six years ago, has been awarded §4,500 djtmag-es at Erie, Pa. CJtieap Lands and Homes in Ken* tucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the Queen & Crescent Route can be found 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, upland, timber and stock lands. Also the finest fruit and mineral lands on the continent for sale on favorable terms. FABMERS! with all thy getting get a home in the sunny South, where blizzards and Ice clad plains are unknown. Tae Queen & Crescent Eoute Is 9-1 Miles the Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Day Coaclies and Slaepers run through without change. LOGANS'POR.T KACT BOUJTD. New fork Express, dally 2:65 am Ft Wajne (Pas.)Accm., exert Sunday 8:18 a ns Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt sundajll;l5 a m Atlantic Express, dally 4 ; UG p m Accommodation F-t.,. excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally... 7-62 am Accommodation Frt., excptSunday..12:15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday. 3^5 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., excptSunday 6:(fl p m St Louis Ex., dally 10:82 pm Eci Kivcr I>Iv., Lofronisport, West Side. SSKBetweeu iosannport and Cilia. EAST BOUND. . Accomodatlon,Leave, except Sund:iy.lO:00 a m Accomodiitkm, Leave " " 4-rfOpm WESOOUND. Accomodation.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive, •• •• 4 : io p m L«ave Losansport, J :13 p.m. . 11 30 a.m. . . 8.-19 a,ni Arrive Peru ....... .4:36 p.m. .!!:« a.m... 8:55 n,m L. E. i- W. R. B. leave Pern. . North Bound ....... ,4 : 45p.m Sonth Bound. ......... 11:50 a. m WABASH H. H. Leave Logansport, 3 :45 p.m..- 7.-50a.m Arrive Lafayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:2oa.m L. E. & W. B. It. Leave LaFayette, EastBoond ........ WestBound ....... 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Trafilc Manager, C. F. DALY. Gen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 1:50 p.m A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keeslirig and Cullen & Co.,eo]e Agents in Logansporti '- 110 iffles the Shortest, 3 Hours tlie Quickest Cincinaati to Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. The only line running Solid Trains and Through Sleeping Cars. ONLY LINE FROM CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga. Term., Fort Payne, Ala., Meridian, Miss., Vickbure, Miss., Shreveport, La. 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to 'Lexington, Kj- 5 Hours Quickest Cincinaati to Knoxville, Tenn, 116 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta and Augusta, Ga. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Anniston Ala, 28 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham Ala. 15 Miles Shortest Cincinnati to Mobile, Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shreveport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot, Cincinnati, crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kentucky, and rounding the base -of Lookout Mountain, Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains. Over One Million Acres of Land : in Aftama, the future Great State of the South subject to pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct County; Maps, Lowest Bates and full particulars addres, D. G. EDWAEBS, Gen Passenger & Ticket Agent, Queen <!c Crescent Route, Cincinnati, 0. HIRES' IMPROVED 25, ROOT BEER! INtDUID.- HOBOIUNCDRSTRAINHC EASHVM/.K THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVJS'OAILOJIS. JUDICIOUS AK3 PERSISTENT ^^ Advertising- has always proven \{£ successful. Before placinyany Xi-vspuper ^Idvei'Usirjff consult &• THOMAS, 1:1 Itu»ilol|iU Sirwi. CHICAGO. VKW KKMKDt; 1'OSITI.VB Correspondence *ol!cced, valuable -nformatlon free. Dsu»l discount to TJisease atxl WM. T. ulle Street. . DIABETES, [iitir-.i'rs .-> .ndred stlmenU A CO., : Chlotco. IB. The moat APPETIZrKO ana WHO1 JlSOMB TEMPERANCE DRINK M the world. Delicious and Sparkling-. TRY 37 Ask your Drug:8^ sc . or Grocer for 1C. C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA. MANHOOD. _ . Middle-wed and Bldorlymen who are suffering from the effect* of youthful follies or ex* cesses of maturer years, and jrow ttnd their mttnlj vlpor decreased and wno nre trouble*) with terrible drains and losses, you can be permarjently restored to PERFECT MANHOOD, nt home, wlthopt expa»uro, at lowest cent, by J»r. Clftrkt'. •ppcovcd methods, tested and proven in nearly 4C jear's practice •(Estnbllnhed 1851), Tn Chronic,. Wervoii» snd Spe'clal Dlsenses. If In need.of medical aid,-send for Question li» «o you can fully describe the nyraptoms of your pai ticular disettse to ipb: ..Consultation free a^rt -""rp-j Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9.to 12. Addrens F. D. CLARKE, M. D., 186 8, Clark St, CHICAGO, .. W. L. DOUGLAS and other special. tics for Gentlemen, . Lodles,etc,arowar- ranted, ano so.stamped.on.l>ottom.. Addrcsa. ".. > ;> W.^L. DOUGLAS JBrocltton, MUSH.,SoMty J. EkiWINTEES. Brcadwav j;nlti6nio-9oa'

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