Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 1, 1891 · Page 6
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April 1, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 1, 1891
Page 6
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MY OTHER CLO'ES. S UV.e my other clo'es fust-rate, >O' course they ain't as good as thesa Per,]ilayln' er for workJn'.ln, Er dlggln' caves or ollmbln' trees; 5 couldn't wear 'cm flstiln', cr Per anything that's work or play, But they'ru all right for Sundays when A feller jcs' louts 'roun' all flay. ' new. It's jes' six years I've hiid them other clo'es o' mine; 3'm poln' on Hf toeti now, you know, An 1 then I wasn't only nine; Yhe only thing that I don't like -About my other clo'es Is that When they lire on, my ma eyes me ''.Bout as a terrier does a rat. £ car.'i ride our old boss bare-back, Er go in \vadin' In the slougli, SSr tumble down a, high bay-stack— My m;i' a thin); I wus crazy to. if 1 lean up ngin a fence, .Er lie down the grass to doze, -My ma come* to the door and yells; "Be careful James— your other clo'es I" But, say, I lil;e them other clo'es When I ain't had 'em on fer long; 1 look through nil the pockets; that's When that there suit comes out real strong; "For in those pockets I kin find Things that I lost and wanted bad, An' vhinss I found an' put away, An' mines I didn't know 1 had. 'Jfo-day I was to Sunday-school, <An' when the teacher wan't about 2 'mused the class fer qutto awhile By emptyln' all my pockets out; I'd crumbs an' sticks an' stones and shells, An 1 buttons, keys an' gum an' strings; 2 don't see, come to think of it, Whore there was room for all them thingi. O" «onrse, my old clo'es suit me best, The new ones are fer style, you know ; But then its bully fun to search tTbem pockets onct a week cr so. ", what's jes' elx, ave 'em now soon as he grows. U'm-Borry for the boy, I am, ' hasn't got no other clo'es. — Harry B. Smith, In America. JRUTH KYLEE. Story Showing- That "Truth la Strang-er Than Fiction." CHAPTER I. "Whosoever hath any tiling fixed in viis person that doth induce contempt, fcath also a perpetual spur in himself to rescue and deliver himself from scorn." liuth Kyler. a girl of seventeen, sat *n her wheel chair, restless and uneasy •as people of spirit who are physically disabled are apt to be, until the question as to whether or not they are incurable is settled beyond a doubt. "No letter from the surgeon yet, mother. What does it mean?" said Buth, as she turned her head to hide the hot, scalding- tears and quivering- lips. "'Do you think it is a part of God's plan that I should be as I am? Yo\i say my condition is not the result of carelessness, ignorance or sin. I believe I siiffht accomplish a great deal if I were I do not know God's plans regarding such things, but this I do know, His plans for making- you a Christian -and -for your happiness are perfect. Whether or not this is a means to accomplish that end, 1 can not tell. You "think you~ might accomplish much if .you were well, but pehaps yon will be "able"to do more good now than you •would or could under other, circumstances. Possibly we who are to care *or you need this to make us what He •would hare us be. But we will continue to hope that you .will yot be able :4o walk. However, if that can not be," *.——The. sentence was not finished, as •fheir conversation was interrupted.by callers. "Their home, which was in one of the central States in the small college town of 0—, overlooked a black, sluggish fc-ail person was in proportion to the time during which it had been gathering; but with its subsidence a change was noticed in Ruth—a change that became more marked as the weeks passed, and one which told the ever-watchful mother that a battle was being fought by her child and oh, how earnestly that mother prayed for her afflicted daughter! "It is an interesting question," says some one. "when a human soul thus finds its way of life hedged, in to see what course it will pursue. It is more than an interesting question, it is a test q«estion, for the littleness or the greatness of that soul will show itself at this point, and a vast number of lives are brought to some such test or trial." Again he says: "When a soul- reaches such a point in life as this, it is met by one uniform and powerful temptation, viz., the temptation to sit and brood over the calamity, to shut one's self up from the sunshine of the outer world and to live in-an unhealthy atmosphere of grief and complaint Sometimes the temptation results in a simple moping melancholy, sometimes it produces a fierce rebellion against God who allows such unequal chances of outward life." Mrs. Kyler, fearing that Ruth's great disappointment might cause her to be rebellious or despondent, put forth every effort in her power to convince Ruth that God really loved her, and allows no sparrow to fall to the ground without His notice. CHAPTER II. "MAX'S KXTF.EMITY is GOD'S orroRTO- JTITY." About three months after the event recorded in the first chapter, Ruth's mother, in order to lighten expenses, decided, after much persausion, to rent their first floor front, which was remarkably large, pleasant -and well lighted, to be used as an artist's studio. As time passed, Ruth spent much time watching the pupils at their work, and before the close of the first term's lessons had become so interested that she asked Miss Crawford, the artist, with much fear and trembling, if she might be allowed to join the class. The reply was all that her saddened, aching heart could wish, but as she took her place among them keenly did she feel the contrast between herself, with her pencil or brush pressed between her hands, and the graceful, happy girls near her. Many times did she feel her cheeks crimson as she became conscious of the curious gaze of some stranger in the room. Fortunately, however, for her, she was influenced to begin at the foundation, to see and represent correctly, instead of being encouraged to paint a few pictures to hang upon the walls to show her friends, as specimens of her work, when, in reality, more or less and often times the most of the work would be that of the teacher. "* Her progress at first was slow, very- slow, indeed, and at many times discouraging, but as the months passed she saw a new world opening to her view, a world of beauty of whieh she had never dreamed, but a world which she, yes, even she, might enter, if nothing unforeseen occurred. nature as perfectly as possible. The Easter lilies were then pnt to the test. Again there was a general expression, but this time opinions differed widely. All saw in them a partial representation of the Resurrection Morning, but farther than this they did not agree. It was then discovered beyond a doubt that, this was a copy to a certain extent of a picture that had been painted .several years previously, by a master hand, and a little later it had been chromoed. The would-be artist had re-arranged the flowers, and in so doing, because he did not feel and se6 it himself," had failed to show the one grand thought of the original. The water lilies were then put in the crucible. Not a word was spoken for fully five minutes, then one said: "Wonderful. Do you sec? Do you get the artist's conception? Look at this deep, dark, foul water. From the blackness of sin and the depth of human sorrow, come, as the result of love, light and help from above, a beautiful character. Do you see how it is expressed? The blossoms which have received the most light are larger, whiter and more nearly perfect than the others, while the buds are just beginning to openly- respond to its influence. We may not all believe the statement they make, but it is the artist's thought and he believes it with his whole heart, and I will venture to say, without knowing the circumstances, that these flowers have in some wa^- been an inspiration to this person, in days of deep distress. "I am ready to make my choice now," said he.. ''So are we all, I think," said another. An expression was then taken in writing and the water lilies were unanimously awarded the prize. The envelope was then opened and the artist's name and address read. We will now return to our pleasant south room. Ruth was gradually becoming weaker, yet she anxiously watched the mail for news, of the judges' decision. At last, it had seemed ages to her, their report came, and with it congratulations, and this poem: "O star, on the breast oi the river, O marvel of bloom and grace, Did you fall straight down from Heaven Out of the sweetest place! You aro white as the thought of an angel. Your heart is steepefl in the sun, Did you grow in the Golden City, My pure and radiant one? Nay. nay, I fell not out of Heaven, None gave me my saintly white; It slowly grew from tne blackness Down in toe dreary night. THE HOME DRESS. It Should Always Bo Seat and Attractive, The importance of • neat and tasteful house dressing cannot be overestimated. The matron who appears before the members of the family in a shabby, soiled wrapper and makes the excuse, if indeed she takes the trouble to make one at all, that "it is so much more comfortable," has little idea of the possible consequences of such a course. Could she but realize that her dress is an evil example to her daughters, and productive of consequences that will reach far beyond her own span of life; that her husband and sons cannot fail to draw comparisons between her dress and that of the ladies they meet in other homes, and that these comparisons cannot fail to decrease their respect for her, she might be induced to give more attention to her personal appearance. Not even the burden of care and constant employment can furnish a sufficient excuse for careless personal habits, for few things are more important to the well-being of a family. There is an old saying to the effect that an untidy mother has disobedient children, and, while neither parents nor children may realize the why or wherefore of it, yet there is always a lack of respect and an indifference to the authority of a mother who takes no pride in her personal appearance. And it is not the mother alone upon whose shoulders rests the burden of responsibility for home neatness and order in dress; the father has his duties to look after as well, and should never fail to insist upon the younger members of the family presenting- themselves with well-kept hands, clean faces,'neatly brushed liair, and orderly dress, at least at cvi'i-v meal where the family assembles.—X. V. Weekly. WOMEN KNOW SOMETHING About BrenilmftklnB, Bfier all. They cim tell n GOOD BAKING POWDEIl without the scientific ulrt of u Government Chemist, u Supromc Analyst, or anybody's ITeud(man)COOk. bIMAX BILIOUSNESS, SICK HKAUACHB, HEAKTBUKN, UVEB INDIGESTION, PXSPETSIA, COMPJuAINT, JAUNDICE, should be tested. Just as any other cook- jnyr material, by actual UHC. It i^ivi's Better Satisfaction at Half the Cost of the other kinds. Bright Women Can form un opinion of their own. BY USING THE GENUINE Dn.C.McLANE'SHl —"-CELEBRATED ••LIVER PILLS! PBEPAEED OKLY BT FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pt. flVBevr&ie ol COUNTERFEITS made in St» Loul*,"W Get u can of Climax from your Grocer und convince- you red I 1 . A. Y12 A'It ! J uncitrtftkr to briefly tench nny fairly Intelligent pcrxoii of eilln'r h«x, w)to Citn rend und write, and who, after fnntrucilon, will work Industriounly, . _ _ how :o CHrn Tlirrn Tfuuihimfl Do)Inn. it reai-in 111 eirownlocnlltiw.whprcvprlheylivff.I will nl-.ofurnif.fi the Hltuntton Or uni|iloyineiii,ai \vltlch you runvimitliHt amount. No money for itinuiilwui Hueccanful JIH ubtivt;, Juafcilyand tjuicklv learned. I <k*s!r<> hut 0110 worker from eitcli iliniHct or court) v. I havo^already triugiit mid provided with eni]il«.vim-Dt n Inrp*j 1 " are mnklnp over #9000 a j-rnreutH. It'aS'EW I>. J-ujI pnrtlcuIaritF'KEK. Addrem at one*, LEA. ISojt 4£O, AiitfiiBtu, 3luine, Do Tour OwnrDyeinir, at Home. • Th-y will dye «verything-. They are sold everywhere. Price lOc. a package. They have noequil tor Strength, BriRhtneos, <raount in Pncksgei •rforF^tiK-imol' Color, or no- failinp Qualities. Theydoii'-t" /•••,.->- -in,. a Ben Kisher. 811 Fourth street. ffiOrc numbe stream noted only for it's blackness and its .beautiful water-lilies which Euth • ..-watched, studied and admired. ' ' The injuries that she had received during a terrific. storm when 'a. child we're of such a nature as to cripple 'her :' hands and feet, and partially stop the . growth of her limbs. She could not "TOjuUi- and had -but slight use of her *"iands. By constant effort, however, she had learned to write by holding her pen between her hands. She could also ;• 3frasp and hold any small light object ' 5n the same manner, but farther than : i£his her hands were useless; but al- '•ihough crippled in body, Euth was not crippled in mind, as people withoriginal deformity are sometimes. She had a <-guick, clear intellect, suffered and en- Joyed keenly and had a strong will, •; -which at this time was bent upon re- i jgaining the use of her hands, if possible. -She had a fair education and was seldom idle. She read the latest medical ' authorities touching cases like her own, •acnd often talked with her mother, as we Sound her doing to-day, about her con- itiltion and what she would do when she Trcas well, but alas!-for the castles she . -was .building. , They were destroyed in xn instant by a few lines »which said: . "DIAR MR. KYLER: We regret to.say that we tan not relieve your daughter. We fear her cage is hopeless. You • have our heartfelt "sympathy. Very respectfully yours, As the contents of their message was made known to Euth she felt'for a moment her strength leaving- her, for she realized that from their decision there wus no appeal, and that all had been |j;. &<me for her in the three .previoas trials; ffe 'ihat she must ever be a helpless cripple. |ft '<>, had God forg-otten her indeed? She & <flid : not wish to talk about it now, she S| <cotild not cry and she could only half |j -Jthiiik: She tried to be brave for, her Sf- smothers sake, for she saw that she, too, |i;'twas suffering 1 , but as the time passed, fe 3ihe awfulness .of her condition seemed |S ;tio be forcing- itself more and more upon |.;-'2ier,- and for days she seemed like one yf stunned by some heavy external blow. ffK : ,' -All efforts to interest her were un- |feiftv ailing- until at last her brother, re- ||;'aoembering- her fondness of certain ffeflowers, threw a bunch of water-lilies feanto her lap, saying-, "Chick, would you jsg-'^ike some flowers? I gathered them all fejvSor you, see. 'Are they not beautiful? |S^knd just think, they came from the; §g£-%lackest place in the river. Strange, |?;Bsn'tit?" • s£ iLooking at them a moment as though p 3£h?y were old friends from a dead past, jS; for line first time she lost control of her p -feeJin^-s, and the storm that shook her Fifteen years have passed and we will enter the pleasant south room again. Miss Crawford is not there, neither are there any pupils, but Ruth is there, looking out of the same window as when we first saw her, but with a much happier, although paler, face. .Before her is an almost finished picture representing water lilies growing in a river. If we will look out of the window, too, we shall see her model. Her brightest hopes have been more than realized. She had accomplished more, much more than she had thought possi- sible when she began. She has had many pupils, (the writer of this being among the number), filled many orders, and is now competing for a prize. The conditions are that the pictures must be original paintings representing flowers. She would have preferred faces if the privilege of choosing had been hers. The reward.. is .to be such that she will be able to assist greatly, if she he the successful one, the parents who have given so much of their time and strength to her, and as she works there all by herself, this petition is offered many times: "0 God, may this picture not only be an inspiration to others in trouble, but the means of relieving the loved ones so dear to me. Yet, not my will, but Thine be done." There are to be five judges, and one week from this time finds her picture on its way to its destination. It also finds .Ruth weak, very weak, from exhaustion. This last great strain upon her vitality, and her previous confining work, are giving her warnings which she can not understand. With your permission we will now enter another room—a room many miles from here and one in which the judges are deciding in regard to the merits of sixty or seventy flower pieces. The pictures are numbered and hung in the best light possible, and there is a numbered and sealed envelope fastened to each picture. These contain the names and addresses of the competitors, and are arranged in such a manner that their decision must be according to their judgment., ..Theless deserving pictures are being.taken from'their places one by one, until at the close of the first week fifteen only .remain. • These" are carefully and conscientiously compared until- four others are put .aside, later six others: have their faces turned to, the wall, and so on until at the close of the second week only three remain. Of these: three; one .represents sunflowers, another Easter lilies, -' and the third, water Iflies.. Then the merits of these 'three were discussed many .times, until it was. decided : that as there ,was..but./little .difference.in. the.work, the thought expressed and l)rought out .must decide : the question. "And nowVif you; please, what object had the artist who ^painted these sunflowers,?' said one \yho seemed to be a -recognized .leader Among;,.them?:. Each.:expressed From the oozo of the silent river, I won my glory and grace, While souls fall not, O poet. They rise to the sweetest place." "They did get my thought," F aid she, "and perhaps others will see it, too. 0 my dear mother and father. For myself it does not matter, 'twill soon be over." As was feared, the excitement was too great for her. She sank rapidly and in three days had passed beyond the help of human hands. Yet she lives in the hearts of those who knew^ her, and her life will ever be an inspiration to the many students who attend the college and hear the storv of her life. Who can measure the influence of such a life?—Laura I. Bartlett, in Christian Evangelist. r "Wood-'a THE GREAT K\GLIMII REMEDY. Used for 35 years ~~" ~ '" " " • by thousands successfully. Gua.r~ an&cd to cure all f ormi of Nervous Weakness, Emls- tlons, spermator- rhos. Jmootcncy. fcnd all the ejects. Photo from Lire. ^ ._. six, $6, by m«H, Address *he;VVoo<f tre., Detroit, Ulch, of Yoathfnl folly and the excesses f later years. Gives imvudiate trenuth amtviff. r. Ask druffrlf t* or Wood's Plio«- phodlne; tikeno ubstltdM. On* .-. --, . Write for pamphlet heAVood Chemical Co.. 131 Woodward i WANTED for DR \ SCOT-PS i/ beMtll-3 Electric I Corset*. Simple free to thos« b*. ' cominK agents. S» risk, qnielc sslx. Territory Riven, satisfaction ^n»r«nle«d. Address PR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. !SF CARRIAGES! 1 muke u (roeclulty of manufacturing Baby Carriages to »ell direct t« privnte put-Lie*' • You can. therefore, do better with me tha» •with it dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to nil points in the United States- Send lor 1 lluatrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER; Mfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave.V'Chicago, III. SolclbyBenFlslier. A LANGUAGE OF MUSIC. The Association of Certain AJra with the Different Nationalities. We may call "music" the language of the world, for it speaks as many idioms as there are nations, races and even individuals. One sing-le. detached note, intoned by different voices or instruments, will- convey as many meanings as there may be ears to hear it. It may sound martial upon the "trumpet," sylvan upon .the "horn," feminine upon the "clarinet," naive upon the "haut- boys," sublime upon the "organ," mysterious upon the "ffiolian-harp," prosaic upon the "stieet org-an," and common upon the "banjo." The specific timber of these instruments and-their handling may invest that one tone with volumes of images and poems, to a certain degree akin among cultivated listeners, and quite contradictory to others. Sweetest remembrance may be recalled by it upon the banjo, terpsichorean. inspirations roused upon the street organ, and a chorus of angels may descend from it upon the worldly cornet-a-piston. The simplest song, although provided with words, will scarcely ever repeat analogous sensations in the same person, and probably never in a large audience, in which traditions, associations, historical or national influences, will mo're or less increase or lessen the receptive powers. Adding to this the numerous conditions under which the performance of that^png may take place—such as the singer's voice, disposition, .art and .personal magnetism the audience's number and kind; the locality, its atmosphere, light, etc.—it is evident that even if the en gros effect may be of a homogeneous nature, in details it will be quite kaleidoscopic. The "pibroch," the "Marseillaise," "Die Wacht am Ehein," the "Rakoczy JIarch," speak each it's own .special language, untranslatable in its real' essence. It takes a Scotchman, a.French- man, a German, and a Hungarian to understand their full meaning-, al* though their governing spirit may be valued by everybody! This is, of course, more applicable to national than to cosmopolitan music, which may be also the subject of local, political, or other' influences. 'National rxrasic, : the source of all cosmopolitan music, is in the same measure attached to language,and poetry as,, race characteristics, line arts and,, sciences depend upon climatic, geographical and political condition:. Thus it is a nation's language which generates its musical rhythm; its poetry which creates its melody; and its temperament, the spirit of its dignity, tenderness, mirth, sadness or flightiness, whichever may express the respective people's national character.—Francis Korbay, in Harper's Magazine. After dinner, if you have discomfort and suffering, take Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, or AntI- Bilious Granules. They're made to assist Nature in her own way — quietly, but thoroughly. Wh'at the old-fashioned pill did forcibly, those do mildly and gently. They do more, too. Their effects are lasting; they regulate the system, at well as cleanse and renovate it. One little Pellet's a gentle laxative ; three to four act as a cathartic. They're the smallest, cheapest, the easiest to take. LTnequaled as a Liver Pill. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of the stomach and bowels, are promptly relieved and permanently • cured. They're the cheapest pill you can buy, because they're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. You only pay for the good you get. Can you ask more ? —He ChucKed.—The superintendent of the Brooklyn police got hold of a case the other day where a broker had paid a man SGOO a.year for thirteen years because he one day complimented his wife and chucked her under the chin in a fatherly way. The chucker had submitted to be blackmailed rather than be exposed, but his persecutor stands a g-ood show of froing to prison. 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QRQTAGON U ROF.DIEFFEN BACH'S I SURE CURE ">r SEMINAL, NERVOUS I ml URINARY TROUBLES In YOUNG, • MIODLE-AQED mid OLD WEN. NO _ STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT.lmtliosl- tlrely relieves the wor«t cues In 24 hours, - HOFFMAN'S HARMLEK HEAPACHE POWDERS. 'ositively the Best. CURE ALl HEADACHES. They are notaCtthartio For Sale by Bed Fisher. treatment on trial t .. return mail for SI. Circular fret. THE PERU DRUC CO., YOU For aome of the choicest lands In WE8TEK » KA.N8A8, both clear nod incurabered. Improved and unimproved. pySenuforOur 1*1*1 of property thffi we wfll Exehnftiare- for L>A3iJ>, KE84- IDfc.VCKS, MEKCHAJUMSB 4.MJU> 1.1 VU gXOCK. ACdreBB A. K. FABKKB, Bulne, Neu County, E»ns»s. TIME TABLE A Physicians Advice. I coffered for years from general debility. - Tried other remedies, and got no relief. Ky Physician prescribed S. S. 8. I Increased in flesh; appetite improred; I gained strength; Wafl made young again; It Is the best medicine I know of. KAHAUCY TUBPJW, Oakland City, Ind Send for our book on Blood and Blin Diseases. SWIIT Spicnno Co., Atlanta, G*. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensed Time Table IN EFFECT MAKCH let 1890 Solid Trains between Sandnsks and Peorla- aad Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with tie L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH B. E- LeaveLogansport,4:13p.m..1120a.m... 8J9a.m Arrive Peru.........4:36 p.m..11:44 a.m... 8:55 a,m L.E. & W. E. E. Leave Pern, North Bound 4.-45p.m ld.-40a.ir Sooth Bound 1150 a. m WABASH R. K. Leave Logansport,SrfSp.m.. 7:50a. in ArriveLaFurette, 4:55p.m.. 8:2oa.m L. E. & W. B, B, Leave LaFayett«, East Bound.-. "1:50 p.n West Bound..- 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt- INDIANAPOLIS. IND. A Chicago drnggist retailed' 2000000 "of TRAINS LOGANSPORT KACT BOUND. New York Express, dally 2:55 am Ft Wajne (Pas.JAccm., excpt Sunday 8JS a ns Kan Jtty & Toledo Ex., excpt gandayU :15 a m Atlantic ExpresB.dallj' 4:06 pm Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday,. 9:26pm TVIST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally 7:62 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12:15 p m Kan Cltyjx., except Sunday.. 8:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., exopt Sunday BKB p m 8t Louis Ex., dally 10:32 pm Kel Klyer Div., Iiogaiittport, West Side. ••{Between l/o£an*port and Chili. EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon,Leave, except Sunday.10.-00 a m Accomodatlon, Leave " " 4:40 pm WESTlBOUND. AccomodatIon,Arrive.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive, " " 4:10 p in PERFECT MANHOOD. B. F. Keegling and Cullen & Co.,eoJe Atrents in Logansport ..... JUDICIOUS' AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proveo successful. Before plodnjr any Newspaper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, ADVKRTISIXG ^GKXTS, ^5 In 111 IlindiilpU.Slrivt, CHICAGO. BRIGHTINE DIABETES, :.. - • HKintfTA i: , •> A. 3TJEW KKMEDT P08ITIT* CUKE JPOB Correspondence I aollcied. valuable I .uformatloo free. [. Duuil discount to-... •rade. - -.'.••...-. •Slsesse' «nL-' i.ndrcd-'ailment* WM. T..I.IWDJL.-BTC * CO., 18 Z.B Stillo Street. - - Chlc-W*. IM. MON can ba earned HtourSEWlIneofwork, rapidly .and, honorably, by thoca of ellhrT sex, voting 1 or old, nnd fn their own ]acHllifc8,Trh(!ri*vcr they Hve, Any - -. Sue can do .the work. Eniy to learn. W9.flin.!ih-'era!ythtqff.~:Wo Kurt rob.' No risk. You cun'dovola your iftrt moment*, or ni; your time to tha'wark. This IB nn .antl rely new lend.nnd bring* Wonderful success to erery worker. Btffffimen) arc earning from *1!B to *10 per week and upward^ nndmorfl-«fl- fl«-« Uttlo-urporienco. ''' nll - you the B to ^--1^ here CO., AL(1U8TA, MA IMC. Middle-aged and Elderly men who »re »nfferini?.from tao effect* of youthful follies or ex> cesses of maturer . years, and rfow. find. their manly rlKor decreased. and who are troubled witH iorrlble drains MXlIoSBfia, you can bepermangntljrKtoredto PERFECT; MANHOOD, at home, without t>xpo>ur«, at loweiit eo«t, by Dr. Cinrke'i mppcored methods, tested and proven In nearly ,4£ yew's practice'. (BstnbllBhed 1851), m Chronic, nervona and Special Diseases. .. ... If in need of medical aid, send for Question llrt •oyou can fully de»crtbc,the symptoms of your pm tlcular disease to me. 'Consultation free »™ --»«>•) Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Address F. D.CLARKE, M.0., 186 a. Clark St, CHICAGO, .. DOUGLAS and'otlior 'apodal-' $ lcs tor Gentlemen, •'•, '.i- tadio»,etc.,»rei»rH" ranted, and so stamped on bottom: Address "•"- W.X.. DOUGLAS,Brockton, MB**. SoVJbj J. B. WINTiEKS!JB&afrwav janld6mo-«od ;

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