Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 10, 1891 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 10, 1891
Page 6
Start Free Trial

SUM)L TO BE QUEEN. Budd Dobla Gossips About the Great Trottsra of tho Day. He SU.TS tho Comlntr Season Is Likely to B« the Greatest In Turf History— Mnud S. and llor i'rospocts—iron- to Study a Horse. f ** / r ! ICOfYKIGHT, ISfn.l "There are no fixed rules for driving- a trotter. Years of experience have fcang-ht inc that men arc Icft-lianded, right-handed and often handicapped -with prejudices and temper that present the::: being- g-ood drivers. They -have certain penchants about the \xseof a rein and often their manner of hand- 3m ,• a horse is-simply a matter of condition, excitement and interest. It is •exceedingly difficult to understand an animal that you are piloting along- a race track, unless you have had a chance •of controlling it in training. Of course J am in love with a horse, and have had •a bit of responsibility in controlling some of the best of them. I began early mod my relations with the trotting turf represent not only my childhood, but limy mature life. The lessons I learned £ AXTELL. "while pxirsuing- this avocation are of •great value to me. It gives me the pow- •er of controlling- myself, as well as to ^handle the stock which comes in my land. My admiration for a trotter began when I was a boy." Budd Doble, one of the most famous, if not the most famous, driver of trotting- horses in the world, spoke thus •while beginning 1 a most interesting- con-, "rersation about his experiences on the turf. Mr. Doble is a small man in stat- •sare; but big- in power on the track, not •only for himself, but for other people. When he opened his budget of good stories he said: "I drove and campaigned Goldsmith IMaid for ten years, and put her into "her home in Trenton after all those •days of hard work the fall she was twenty years of ag-e as sound as when she came into my hands. She was, taking it all in all, the most remarkable animal for the race track of which this country has any knowledg-e. It is impossible to tell what Maud S. might do, or could have done, had she been subjected to the same exactions as was ^the Maid; but taking- the record as it -stands, no horse of this or any other day iias stood the test which my old pet took care of with, comparative ease. In all •climates, under all conditions, in rain --or shine, on a hard or soft track, she was always ready, and you could rely upon lier doing- her best at any time. Before I put Tier in, the stall in Mr. Smith's stable •on the Fashion stud farm and we bade each other good-by in 1883 she had <earned over three hundred and "sixty •thousand dollars in purses. Hence, her "financial record was as strong- as her physical one. * "Dexter, was a great horse. In many - J-espects he was the most perfectly equipped animal for a race that I ever saw. He could always be relied on, and had lots of brain's, which is a : very important thing- in a- trotter. He never -lost his head, no matter what the confusion, and during the years I drove him Tie ver broke or left Ms feet but three times'. In the days when he was-supreme'.he-had- plenty of speed, and knew how'tb use it as well as any animal in the world. • "Brains? Yes, that is what I say. I mean that he hid- sense, just like a hu- anan' being-. So ' did Goldsmith Maid. There is just as much difference in horses' as there'are-in men and women. What I may call the intellectual quality in a* lorse is all important, and the man^driving him in a race feels secure when ie knows that his animal has good Sense. Some animals lose their heads sand go all to pieces in the confusion of scoring' up; others drop their nerve in a close finish, and often 1 have seen, a 2iorse with superior speed beaten out by 3iis rival, simply because the one had "brains and the other had bad habits W weakness in the head. It is worth Aa great deal to a driver to have a horse •iupon whose brains you can rely in an '•emergency. All these things one has to -Study And know well before he can get .stheibrcstout of his horse. In fact a •driver jnust study his animal just like a mechanic studies his machinery, only the driver's needs are far greater than the engineer's because he has temper and caprice to deal with, ratter than cold conditions. To do well you must understand the disposition of the horse: you arc behind. A good driver .must -know the lengtli of the stride!of his horse. In fact, a man, to be successful, (Steitement and necessities of the race Begin, self-possession in a driver is as essential to success as having a good horse. "The powers anc! purposes of tho trotting horse interests have been wonderfully changed and advanced widiin the past few years. Trotting stock has, grown more, valuable and been put in training much earlier than when 1 begun. T don't like that idea, I do not think that a horse ought to be put in a race until he or she is five or six years old; but they are developing them so early now that at three and even two years they are raced. My opinion is that this shortens the active life of. tho animals and therefore makes them of Jess value on the turf than as though they had gone to the hardening age of five or six before being called upon to do hard work. I believe it is well enough to educate them from the time they arc colts, and have them in perfect form.by the time they are five; but we are a rapid people, and do not like to wait for results. You must remember that 'Goldsmith Maid' did her best work after she^vas fourteen years of age, and many of our best horses have lived to ripe old ages and been fit to the last. By beginning too early you take of? more or less from the mature and stronger years. "A horse that five years ago would bring only one thousand dollars would now fetch from twenty-five hundred to three thousand dollars,' and' perhaps more if he had some extra good points. Think of the stallion Axtell. bringing one hundred and five thousand dollars, the highest price ever paid for a horse in the world. There are any number of stallions in the United States that are worth §30,000. This in itself is the best illustration of the remarkable advance made in the price and grade of trotters within tho past few years. This is partly due to the growth of wealth in many pursuits, and the demand of rich gentleman for fast road horses. A case, in point is 'Jack,' which came into, my hands three years ago with a record of 2:29^. I reduced it to 2:12% and then sold him to a gentleman in Boston for a road horse. The man wanted to be sure that no one could throw dust in his eyes, and I think he has found in 'Jack' what he was looking after. "The sales of young horses this year illustrate the fact that the present season promises to be the most prosperous that the trotting turf has ever known. There are plenty of purses on the hanger worth'from five to twenty thousand dollars for young horses. This tends to attract the attention of breeders and to advance the grade of animals. But more than.all it gives the old ones a good place and shows how substantial the trotters arc. While it may be true that in and around some of .-the, big cities the running horses are attracting the bulk of attention, it must be borne in mind that large running tracks are EIGHTY iLILES AN HOUE. Ohauncay M. Derjew Talks About Kailroad. Travel. Fast Engines Encased In Steel Covers and Drawing Clgiir-^hupud Coaclios Will Probably Be Introduced—Importance of .Abolishing Gruclo CroNsin~s. LCOPYIUGET. 1891.1 There will soon be a revolution in the speed of railroad trains in America. The tendency of the times is towards more rapid transit in travel, and the great railroad corporations are going to keep "in the swim." Chauncey M. Depew, while not a believer in fast trains owing to ,the excessive danger in fast o a a STEEL COACH AITD ENGIST! WITH STEEL COVER. StTSOL. scarce and confined to half a, dozen places. Trotting'grounds can be found in alinost every populous county of !the United States, and meeting's are.,held thereon every year, 'and sometimes twice a year. As. a rule the agricultural Interests prefer trotting- to .running';, while. the sporting; men hang- to the thoroughbreds. In' other words, the. running interests represent a class, while the trotters command the general public, not only in a fe^v, .but in many, localities. That .is another prime, reason why the trotting horse has so rapidly developed . the. country over, even if he • does lose his hold in and about the great cities. That is also - why. such big- prices are . being- paid for, that class of stock this year'. , . "I have of ten. been asked the question whether I think Maud S.'s record will, be beaten. I 'certainly do. Trotters are being-better bred/ better equipped and better handled now than ever before, and the present season is liable to flevelop some remarkable horses. 'Sunol' is probably the most liable of any that I can now think of to go a faster mile than Maud S. has ever done; but the limit of speed and endurance has by no means been reached then. You do not get fine houses without good blood and good breeding-, A thoroughbred never comes of a dungiill." If GOLDSMITH MAID DRIVES BY BUDD DOBLE. fe atnust be a first-class judge of pace, and gi Jknow when to crowd his horse and »g"when to ease him off. Above' all ha &? f "must be a thorough master of himself. jL To lose his temper or his head is to lose sj -a race, nine times out of ten.- A man p who drives a trotting- horse must study C* -tvell all his elements of power. He has r~ aaot-only his hands, but his head full. $ "When you come to. add to these intel- ij 1 iectnal demands the hazards of the k 'track, -and the necessity for taking ad\ "vantage, of the slightest mistake of your 't opponents, which are important mat- r" ters, and crowded upon you after the Three years ago all the wise democratic editors were in distress of mind because there was a good deal of public money lying idle in the treasury of the United States. This year they are in just as violent distress of mind.because the bulk of this public, money has been devotedto public uses. "Where has the surplus g-one?" they ask. A large part of it has gone to pay, for the follies, the :stupid, short-sighted, unpatriotic, candle end and cheese paring- "economies" of the years when the. house was democratic. A very large part of it has gone to redeem the country's solemn promises to its old soldiers and their families, A part oi it has gone to pay the country's overdue debts to other creditors, white and red. A considerable part Of it has gone to strengthen the country's seacoast defenses and build np its navy—uses,. it will be remembered, urged by the late Hon. Samuel J. Tilden, almost.with his dying-breath, as among the best to which the surplus could possibly be devoted. If the democratic criticism of the appropriations were a shade, less..glaringly partisan and more- candid, less hysterical and moreintellig'ent, it would carry greater weight -with the public. Sensible .men know that the cost of g-overn- ment necessarily increases with, the growth of the country. They do not like to see extravagance in public expenditure, and 'they have, as little lik- ,ing fora blind and bnngliiig- parsimony. They know that in .the loiig- run it is likely to prove the costlier evil of .the two.—Hartford Courant. running-, says that in ten years express trains on American roads will in all probability be making- an average of sixty-five miles an' hour between tho big- cities. -.- ' ' : •"•,.This prediction is made with the expectation of new inventions, a number of which are now under consideration by the Vanderbilt system. officials. President Depew does not believe that the safety devices pan be improved on to a very -great extent and that with faster trains there.-will be more danger, • although many existing deficiencies can be remedied. "The railroad of. the future will be a truly marvelous institution,if we keep on improving, for the next ten years as we have for ten,years ; past," said President Depew. "It will be .an outgrowth of the.best conditions now existr ing- among the various railroads of .the world. To make the model railroad, we must first look after the roadbed.; The iron tie will come in the course, of time it is more than probable, and the bed on which it is laid will be made of stone to hold the earth : filling 1 . Wherever there is liability of a washout it will be constructed of solid masonry. By getting the roadbed, first of all, in a perfectcon- dition, using stone and iron, in place of timber and rail, we lay the first foundation for greater speed and for greater safety. We consider the roadbeds on the Vanderbilt system A No. 1, but we advance . with the times. ; Curves and grades will be. done away with to a great extent and wherever it is possible in the railroad of the future. To accomplish this, existing routes between stations will be changed and if necessary tunnels cut." "How about grade, crossings as a preventive to speed and safety?" "Next.to getting-our .perfect roadbed with tracks, straight ' and - level the grade crossing is of vital importance. It will have to be abolished, and on the great roads probably will be in the course of a few years more. When the grade crossings, go .you raise, the percentage of .safety to life fully twenty-five per .cent. Tracks will .have to be depressed through 1 corporate.limits, and this will do away not only-with the. jrossings, ; but with; restrictions !now laid by -the .municipal corporations, on the speed of, railroad trains." "Now as-to bridges and culverts -and their relation to speed and safety, Mr. Depew?" •-.'-.,: "Well they too must be improved on to help along- greater speed. - There' should be no wooden culverts- in the railroad of the future and bridges should be made of iron and stone. This will do away with destruction of life arid property by fire and greatly increase the safety of travel. Now, with stone and masonry for road beds, iron and stone for culverts and bridges and with a track as straight as existing stations will permit,, running- . through steam, tvinic steam heating was a great advance over the car stove yet it is hkelj to be bettered. It it, useless to speculate on what device will bring- about the change. Something aew la turning up every day. It takes time to test the new inventions and harmonize them with their surroundings. Before their utility can be determined they must be tried under all the conditions to which they can be subjected. The American sleeping car weighs about forty-two tons, while the English first-class carriage occupying a relative position to our sleeper will average only ten tons. The ordinary passenger or day coach will weigh about ten tons. Handicapped by the weight in cars I dink we make even better time, than the English railways where the average speed is fifty miles an Lour. «Js T ow, an American train like the western limited, will weigh with six sleepers, baggage cars and the usual number of coaches, fully four hundred tons. A similar train to accommodate, the same , number of passengers on an English road will weigh not more than two hundred and fifty tons. So the future speed of our trains must depend after, of course, the roadbed is-in first-class condition, almost entirely on the weight of our trains. What we must do is reduce the weight of our cars, and at the same time retain their, strength." "What inventions have been made in this line?" "There have been quite a number suggested. The steel car is perhaps the most important of these, and I would not be in the least surprised to see steel passenger and sleeping cars run «n our fast lines in America in a few years. Mr. Buchanan, the superintendent of motive power, has in mind a steel car, which is shaped like a cigar. "By building your car cigar-shaped and of steel you geti the reduction in weight and the benefit in speed that is sure to follow a reduction of the resistance of ' atmosphere. The idea I believe is to. have the cars linked together afterthemanner of the present vestibule system. The circular form of the cars will not permit the wind to eddy about and between them, which of course is a check to speed. On what we call our limited- trains, with the number of cars carried by them, the engines- are taxed to their utmost capacity. We must decrease the size of trains as well as reduce .the weight of cars. This branch of course necessitates an additional number of trains; yet the population is not large enough to justify taking such a step. Ten years from now things will be different." "Now as to the engines, Mr. Depew. Do you believe electricity will supercede steam as a means of propelling cars?" ' "Ah, that is a vary difficult question to answer. While it .would : not surprise rne to see electricity rushing our railroad trains along at the rate of fifty or sixty miles an hour, I recognize there must be more great secrets of the mystic power revealed before we accept it.' When we can get electricity cheap enough that produce it. as we go at the same cost as we no'w generate steam, we can talk about electricity as a motive power. Many railroad men are of the opinion that the steam locomotive, as a means of propelling cars, is doomed. They say its use involves too- great a waste, and that electricity is already successfully employed for the propulsion of street and suburban cars. That is all well enough and I glory in- the inventiveness of our Americans, but electricity will need to be juggled-..a. 'great deal more before, we can run a through express train to Chicago with it." "How about the brakes and electric signals?" • "The brakes are very satisfactory, and I'see little chance for improvement : in that direction, but what I have already stated applies to the brake. Everything in this progressive country is constantly advancing and ne.w ideas are coming to .the front every day. I am satisfied that the best automatic signals are very safe as they stand today. They have. been thoroughly tested and not f pund wanting. "The train of the future will travel at' a much greater rate of speed if conditions 1-have named prevail'.in .dc'.ail;'; But to get fast trains for .the country; the municipal corporations will have, to lend a helping hand in aiding- to abolish grade crossings and permitting road beds either under or over the highway." CTZRTIS J. MAS. . WHY! YOTJBIIV15B Yon trill have SICK HEADACHES, PAINS IN THE SIDE, DYSPEPSIA, POOR APPETITE, feel listless »nd nnable to got throng-h your dally -work ->r social enjoyment*. Ule -will be a burden to you. PACKAQECOFFEES PILLS* Win core yon, drive the POISON out ot your By stem, and make you rtrongrad well. They oost only 25 cents a box and may savo your lite. Can. be bad at any Drag Store. PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR nv FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, ABATES 6 CO. •INDIANAPOLIS, IND« A, "VKAlft ! I unorrtaXe to briefly' | tench uny fairly intelligent pi-rfcon of either ;«ex, \vliO cad rend mid writ f, and who, iRfter Instruction, wIU work Industrious/, _, .- ._ - —'Jiowto-earn• Thiw Thirtiuiiid,JlnIlai-K 11 Ket>flntlidrownlocuIide»,ivlicreverttievltv(<.I wll! fil-ofurnhli the slajftUon urcmjdoyment^t wlifoh you can cum UIHI amount. No money for mft unk'siiiiiiccvsNfiilnii'sIjtivi.', Kat-ilj-onJ quickly learned. I diiB.ro hut one worker from encli district or county; I lmv« already tituplit fltnl provided with cnjploynn-m ft lurce number, who nro mnltlng over ffiMMO R .vciirettch/Ii'f, XXW and SOI.-ai*. Full -^rtlculart FItKK. Address at once, *>•C. AJLLKA\ iiox 420, AiiKti»tii. t Maine. LADIES %, P EERLESS DYES »o Your Own Dyeing, at Horn*. • Th-y will dye •verything. They are sold every, where. Price IOC. a package. Tliey have noeqaii for Strength, Brightness Amount in ~ ' or for F irt.n-s- of Color. oV -,io- fa-lin They do ii-1 <• '•' •.-.-- —-t^ r ..' Ben Fisher. 811 IfoDrtli street lob? WANTED "WobdL's THE GREAT EiVQUSH BBMEDTf. Used for 36 years! by thousands successfully, (Tuar^ an/ted to cure all forms ot Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Spermator- Photo from Lire. or Youthful folly and the excesses of later years,' Give* iminediate strength cmdvto- or. Auk druggist! for Wood's Pho«.- phodlaa ;• take no iUbBtttute. Ono rhea. Imootency, aodalltheeffects__ __. packiKe.il; six, $6, by mall, Write for pamphlet Address ThejVVood Chemical Co., 131 WoooVward urn, Detroit, Mich. Sold by Ben Fisher. Territory jriren, satisfaction gnar.nuied. Addresi DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y» CARRIAGES! 1 make a specialty of manufacturing Baby Carriages to nell direct !•> prtvu,t« fiiLrtleti. You can, therefore, do tetter with me than •with a dealer. Carriages . Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States- Send lor Illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Nlfr. 62-64 Clybourn Aye., Chicago.JII. Iinslow,Lamer&Co., I? NASSAU-STREET, New- York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS,. BANKS-'AND-- MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. TO WEAK MEN Bnfieriiig from tho effect! of youthful errors, Mrl7 dec*7,v»stiDK-woitno«». lo§tminliood,etc., Iwlll Bend & valuable trsitjse fettled) containing full p«tici«ar» for home cure, PR Eg of ch»rge.-A eplondid medical vrorjc; nhould bo read by evenj mm -who is nervoiu »cd debilitated. Addrau, Trot. f. C. FOWLER, Hopdus, Conn. S TOPS ALL 'unnatural discharges in ' g4 hours. Adopted by theGcr- man Government for Hospital'&Armyuse P.S.C. isputupfor,- American trade in a patent bottle holding syringe (seecut), At druggists, $1.00,' iixlitdtnrSyrixFe, or - sent.scalediforSl.lO (Slha Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, Ohio. •3 Solo Amerlcin Ageau. Bj F. KEESLINfi-, Agent. Logansport, Ind. Gleet aorrhei in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE HOFffll/WS HEADACHE POWDERS, the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. eyarenotaCathartto For Sale by Bed Fisher, QROTAGON U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S B SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOU I uml URINARY TROUBLES in YOUNO I MIDDLE-ABED ^J OLD MEN, ,M STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCER TAINTY OR DISAPPOIKTMEXT, bntposl tlvoly relieves tlie wornc eiwes in 24 hours ttud pcrmanentlycurogln lOOdiivn. li treatment on ti'ial by return mall for SI. Circular free. THE PERU DRUC CO. Sole agts. for the U.S. "" "~ WHAT HAVE YOU For norae of the cholceet lands in WESTERN JRAiNSAS, both clear and Inciimoered; improved and unimproved. CP~SenufoxOur x^iit ofnro^- ertvthSt we wfil JBxchaftilleTo«- LAA'D, KEN- IUfc>U;i5S, 1HJEKCHAXJOI8E AM* tlVE STOCK. Atfdrew A. B. FABKKR, Bsiloe, Nose Coooty, Ksntae. TABLE MODELS OF ENGIJTES. THAT WILL. KITS' A.T TEE KATE OP 90. MILES A^T Eptm. cities in viaducts'with' no grade, we can talk .about .running our .engines'jitla •greater'j-ate'oJ 'speed and with greater evenness of motion." "And. now_-.wJtLat,of .the rolling- stock :and motive power?" , * . . "Yes,.-I supposeiinprovements will be' made-in-rolling-vstock,' althoug-h to look at some .of: the igreat limited trains.-to:; the west with--their magnificent cars one can hardly imagine anything more commodious or corAfortable. The only improvements in cars that I anticipate will he in . the heating. apparatus, and ty reducing- the weight a u the same time retain the strength. It can hardly be predicted that there will be no change thejresent system of heatinjr bv THE SKIN. Is an Important factor in keeping good health; if it docs not act In th« way intended by nature; its functloM •re performed by other organs,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« result is a breakdown of general health. Swift's Specific tithe remedy of nature to gttnrulati the skin to proper action. ' It nefer lails Jn this, and always, accomplishe* •'the purpose. : ' '••*•- Send for our twfttlie.on.th* Blood •ad Skin Disease*. •-'•'. '" '• •- LOGANSPORT K^CT SOUND. New York Expres8,dally..............2:56ain It Wayne (PaB.)Aecitt.,,excpt Sunday 838 a m Kan 31ty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll J5 a m Atlantic Express, dally.... 4*8 pm Accommodation Prt, excpt Sunday,. 9:26 p m WEST BOUfTD. Pacific Express, dally...........;..... 7-52 am- Accommodation Frt,, excpt Sunday.. 12:15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday 8:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Aocm., exopt Sunday 6:08 p m Bt Louis Ex., dally 1052pm Eel Klver»iv., LosanBport, West Side. .Between JLogiuiKport and. Chin. EAST. BOUND. AecomCKlatlon,Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m Accomedation, Leave "•• " 4:40 pm WEST^BOUKD, Accomodatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodation, Arrive, " " 4:10 p m , Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co., "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ICondenseo.TJmeJaWe- I» EFFECT-MARCH 1st-1890 Solid Trains.; between Sandnsks and Peoria and Indianapolis .amliutcbl- ganClty. . ,. . DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the UnltedStates and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH'B-R-" Leave Logansport, -1:13 p.m.. 11:20 a,ra... 8-19 a.m Arrive Peru........4:36 p.m.. 11:« a.m... 8-.55a.in L.E.-& W. B.R. Leave Pern. North Bound 4ji5p.ni' 10:40a.ir Sontb. Bound 11:50 a, ra WABASH R. R. Leave Logansport, S :45 p, m.. 7:5Q a. IE Arrive LaJayette^ -4:55 p.m.. 9:20 a.m L. E. & W. R. It Leave LaFayette, East Bound. l:50p.m WestBound;..:r-.;;5;10p.m >, - :, " ' , H-'diPAHKER,'.Traffic Manager, ... '„•' , .'.. . C. K. DALY, Gen. Pass, ± Ticket. Ajrt. '.NDIANAJJOL1S, IND. A Chicago draggi8t}r«ta31ed 2000000,of B. P. Keesliiig/and- 1 Culjen'A Co.,sol» Agenta ^•i JU.Di.dOU5 ,'>HD PCB8ISTEHT- ; Advertising 1 ' lias always proven " mcce^sfijl.. B.cforQ.Elaclnjranj;. Newspaper 'Advertislnf^consult -' If? In' 'J ti f«W •]«*/! Corr-Gspondence- ollctea.,valcabls I nformatlon free.' £Jeu»] diacODDttp <• rude. " "' •?i CUBJB^OI DIABETES, ,, . .... ,, illfclGSITa.-C. -. 7 l» tm Salle Street,; .; ,"; Chlmco. OK"'. T, LE 5 GRATES E T C ; 224 WMASH AYE marchl7dSm PERFECT MANHOOD. . TOXINS, Middle-wed.and Kldorlj-men-who aro •uiTerlnff from tte effect* of youthful follies or ex' censes of maturer years; ^md flow find-their manly .rigor decreased,aaA.who are troubled wlto iwrrlble dralnsand losses, you' can bepermanentlyrestored to PERFECT MANHOOD, at home, wlthopt expoaure, at lowest cont, by l>r. Clarko'i approved methods. teBtod'-and'proreD in nearly 4C year's practice (EstnbltKbed, 1851), Tto Chronic, Nervoui and Special Diseases. 11 In need oi medical aid,'send-for Question Us) so you win fully describe the symptoms of your pai tlcnlar dlsoase to me. Consultation free »"vi ™TI»I Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Address F. D. CLARKE, M. D., 186 8. Clark St, CHICAGO,. W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE and other specialties for GentMmen, Ladles, etc., are war- m rante<x, auo. so stamped on. bottom. Address W.JL. .DOUGLAS* Brockton, Ma««. Sold by J.'B. WINTERSB 'Broadwav Icnldfimo-sod $\ A

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free