Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 14, 1891 · Page 9
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 9

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 14, 1891
Page 9
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HOUSEHOLD BREVITIES. —Cream and acids do not curdle while milk and acids will. —Tin cleaned with paper wi.l shine better than \vhen cleaned with flannel —A Canton-flannel bag 1 , made up with the downy side out is a great convenience on sweeping' day. Slip it over the broom and dust walls and wood work with it, The bag 1 is convenient also for dusting hard wood floors. For thit purpose, dampen it slightly; and the floor may be kept i-loan a lonjr time without washing. —Fricasseed Chicken.—Cut up the chicken, cover with cold water and boil slowly till tender, with half a pound ol salt pork cut into thin strips. When tender, add a chopped onion, parsley anc pepper, and when this boils again, stir 3n a teacupful of milk, to which has "been added two beaten eggs and two teaspoon fuls of flour. Boil up again, add u large spoonful of butter, and nerve.—Housekeeper. —Thick slices of cod, halibut and sal- Inon are nice broiled. Sprinkle with salt and cook twenty minutes, spreading with butter when done. Shad and snackerel can be broiled whole. Lay *he skin side down at first, and turn •several times, seeing that it does not Scorch: place on a hot platter and butter well. Bluefish are very fine if broiled until half done, then laid in a buttered dripping- pan, with shaving's of butter put thickly over them, and set into a hot oven until finished. —Carrots.—Wash and scrape nicely and cut into small thin slices. Boil in salt and water until almost done; pour <off this water and add milk enough to «over, and a piece of butter rolled in 3onr. Simmer until perfectly tender, cut not broken. Carrots require long 'cooking. Parsnips and salsify may be stewed as above. Another way. After ?the carrots are perfectly tender remove zfrorn the water jnd cook for fifteen •minutes in the following way: A tablespoonful of butter, two tablespoonf uls of flour: place over the fire in a frying- Jlan and stir swiftly until nicely browned; add cold njilk or water and ioil until smooth, then add the carrots; pepper.—Ohio Farmer. —Strawberry Shortcake.—Sift together two cupfnls of flour, half a tea- Spoonful of baking-powder, and half a 'Teaspoonful of salt With a knife cut into it a cup of shortening, either butter, or half lard and half butter, or, if you axe very careful about handling it you may use lard alooe. When it is thoroughly mixed add a little iced water, just enrugh to make a very stiff dough. Mix it thoroughly and turn it out on a floured molding-board. With a floured rolling pin Jt>ll it out into a sheet a quarter of an inch thick, handling it as little as possible. Cut out circles four inches in f diameter and lay them two together iti a buttered baking pan. Bake them in a quick oven about twenty minutes or until nicely browned. Remove them from the pan, pull them apart and spread them with thoroughly cipe strawberries partly mashed with a •spoon and sprinkled with sugar. Serve either hot or cold.—Ladies' Home Journal. __ THE POPULAR COLORS. Favorite Shades In LlRlit Materials For Summer Dresses. Cloth coats for dressy wear in the spring are in very light tints—mastic, 'bisctfit, almond and pale tan color. They are called • "Louis" coats because they are modeled after those worn during the reigns of Louis Quatorze and 3Louis Quince, combining features of both styles without being literal copies of either. Among these are close coats of creamy tan ribbed cloth, single- breasted, with revers, the back fitted by long forms beginning in the shoulder seams. The revers .and flaring collar are of cream repped silk. The trim^ ming is gold cording done in straight lines like galloon, passing up the front and back, over the shoulders, and the •whole length of the sleeves. Padding •or stiff crinoline is set in the top of 'the <full •sleeves to keep them erect. The turned-back cuffs are wider than the sleeves, and they as well as the square jpockets are incrusted with the gold trimming. Buttons on the front and •on the pockets are of gold and tan cord. •Simpler coats of fawn-colored cloth Slave a vest, revers and cuffs of electric Jblue cloth braided lightly with fawn and tinsel. The straight fronts meet ;at the peck. The revers are very wide rat the top, and taper to a point at the •waist line. The vest is long and pointed, and is fastened by flat pearl buttons striped with gilt. The collar is small and flaring. Reefer jackets of "scouring cloth," navy blue or black, are offered again for general wear. Their lapel collar is covered with repped silk, and the double-breasted front has two rows of gilt buttons. Cloth capes are in various full flowing shapes, falling low around the hips, with or without height on the shoulders, as the wearer prefers. A plaited f raise around the neck rivals the flaring collars, and the latter are made with square corners, in Henri Deux style. The Punchinello cape of tanned cloth has great fullness massed in thick French gathers on a yoke. All the edges of the cloth are left raw, and cut in sharp points that stand high around the neck and on the shoulders and are the only finish on the edge of the cape. .A ribbon bow and eafds is set on each shoulder, and a twist of ribbon around •She neck has long ends to tie in front. For elderly ladies are mantles of Tblack or gray diagonal or corkscrew vjloths trimmed with black and steel galloon. These i»re deep capes, less Soil than those worn by younger wom- <en. The front is fitted, and the full =sides lap upon it, leaving open spaces •Sor the arms to pass. through. Others =we regrilar mantillas, with long straight mantilla fronts, fitted back, sand full sides gathered in standing ruffles on the shoulders. Braiding or passementerie outlines a yoke and trims fthe small collar, which flares slightly. Ornaments with pendants or with fringe are set on the back below the waist, and at the end of the front. Soft ben- sflii .capes are .similarly made and trimmed with Chantilly lace jei. Black lace capes, .with yoke an collar of jet, will be worn in the sum mer.—Harper's Bazar. TRANSPLANTING TREES. Two .Ways to Perform the Operation Easily and Safely. Many and various arc the reasons for transplanting large trees. Many per sons desire to remove from the fores' to their own grounds trees of twenty or more feet in height for farming, new ornamenting, screens or shade. Trees of more than four inches in diameter should be removed with a ball of eartl attached. This operation is easily anc safely performed in two different ways as the accompanying figures indicate FIG. 3?o. 1. When the trees are to be removed long distances, the plan used in Fig. 1 should be adopted. First dig around anc loosen the tree, care being taken not to injure the roots by digging too near the tree. Place the connecting pieces (M) of the standards (II E) against the tree, to which fasten by ropes winding cloths or matting about the tree, to prevent breaking the bark. One horse attached to the ropa (B) will easily raise the tree and ball of earth and place il upon the stone boat or drag (P), upon which it may b^ transplaate d long distances without injury. It may be removed from this vehicle to the hole prepared for its reception by the same process. Another quite common method is to use the rear wheel and axle of a farm wagon. Firmly secure on top of the FIG. -so. 2. center of axle a pole (S) twelve feet in length, the short end projecting from the axle two feet, to which is secured a short chain with hooks. Loosen the tree as before described; wind about tree, closs to the ground, matting 1 or old carpet, pass around a small chain number of times, into which catch in the hook, and by lowering the lever (S) to the ground the tree will assume the position shown in Fig. 2. The heavy ball of earth keeps the tree in an upright position, and one man holding the lever and the other leading the horse, the tree is carried to the place for its reception, and there deposited by raising the lever.—City and Country. TRAINING HORNS. Begin at a Stage "XVUon tlie Growth la Most Rapid. Scraping the horns for the purpose of forming an incurve has been practiced with a greater or less degree of success. To accomplish the object, says a correspondent of Jersey Bulletin, the scraping should be done on the inner side, toward which the turn is desired, and it should be repeated, if necessary, as th? horn makes growth. The horns of most cattle, Jerseys especially, naturally grow with an inward curve, and this practice is an aid to nature in refractory cases. Let the scraping be as evenly done as possible- along the surface desired for the curve, so that all parts will yield to the pressure in the same proportion. The ' governing principle is that the horn thus scraped on one side is weakened, and as growth proceeds offers lessened resistance to the stronger parts that .have been left undis --orbed, and a gradual giving way of the former is inevitable. The iymmetry of the curve will depend upon the care and skill with which the work is done; the process is slow and should be begun before the horns get too large, and at a stage when, growth is most rapid, for best results. AMONG THE POULTRY. TAME hens sit better and will fatten better and easier than when they are frightened every time something approaches them. OME advantage with ducks is that they grow rapidly and can be turned jito money in . a short' time— in less iime than almost any other fowl. THE largest geese for market are secured by mating a- Toulouse^ gander and an Embden goose; with good feed- ,ng the cross will grow to a large size. ONE of-the advantages with geese is that if they can be given a good pasture range they will need little extra feed- ng, at least during the growing season. DROOPISTSSS among the young chickens is almost a sure indication of ice. A little grease or coal oil over ;he top of their heads and tinder their wings will usually remedy the trouble. WHBNEVES the hens, lay thin-shelled eggs it is almost a suVe indication tha they need lime. Generally fowls tha run at large do not need to be sup plied, but those that are confined mus have a regular supply. FBOM this time on. milk can alway be fed to poultry to advantage. It i cheap and wholesome, and all that th fowls will eat can be given with ben efit.—St. Louis Republic, SCALES ON THE FARM. They Pay the Careful Farmer Big Inter eat on Their Coat. Where there is a considerable numbe: of stock bred, fed and fattened for mar ket, scales can be made to pay a gooc interest on the investment. It certainly does not pay to sell anything by guess and even with farm products it is fairer k> both buyers and sellers to have everything weighed or measured rathe: than guessed at. But it is not alto gether in buying and selling that a goot pair of scales can be made profitable The average farmer cannot now afforc to manage his business by guess work The margin of profit between the value .of the grain, hay and'other feed, is too small to admit of guess work. It it only by weighing not only the feed but the animals, that we can know ac- ciuately that a fair profit has been realized. By weighing the feed, says Michigan Farmer, we kho'.v its marke value. If the stock aro weighed when the feeding is commenced and then weighed again when they are sold, th. amount of grain can be definitely known, and its value, taking the value of the feed from this, ought to give us the amount of profit. The manure that can be secur-id with proper care will be of sufficient value to pay for the work of feeding anc caring for them. There is no question that stock is very often kept upon the farm and fed, and when sold they do not sell for a sufficient amount to pay for food consumed. It is easy to estimate but it is somewhat difficult to always do so correctly, and it is nothing more than natural that the 1 farmer shouli want to consider that his work hac been profitable. When hogs, cattle or sheep are fed with products raisec upon the farm, if a correct account is kept, and the amount of profit that i: realized is determined, the scales must be used. It may take a little time; so it does to weigh out sugar, measure calico or any other class of goods the merchant sells. If the merchant considers it necessary to weigh and measure every small item connected with his business, is it not equally as important that the fanner, whose work is generally • on a larger scale so far as the items are concerned, should weigh and do bis work with at least some degree of accuracy? It is guess work to feed stock to maturity without knowing, except by guess, how much feed has been supplied to them. CHEAP CLOD CRUSHER. A Useful Implement That Can Be Made for a Tew Dollars. Funny, isn't it? that an implement costing so little and so easily made and effective should be neglected by. nine, tenths of farmers. It is nothing but three poles from the woods, each six to eight feet long and four to'six inches in diameter at the "butt, with bits of the tops placed between to hold thenf apart as the long bolts, running through the whole, are screwed tight. These bolts are the only part of the implement that costs. The chain? Any log chain will answer. It is best to draw it a little "catering," so it will have a slightly shaving action on the sods. For leveling knolls and filling hollows it has no equal. Is there a piece of land that is too wet to plant and so, although uneven, has never been plowed? Make one of the home clod crushers and levelers, and during the next drought just plow that ground, level it and seed it and see if you are not proud of the job ever after. On such wet, natural meadow manure applications pay well. The crop can be gathered enough quicker on one smooth acre to leave time for the making of half a dozen such contrivances.—Hollister Sage, in Farm and Home. The Misinterpreted Grunt. A one-story, unpainted house, treeless yard, a slope, covered with cornstalks, among which a few cows were feeding, and in the front yard a pig sty! In a span SslO feet, the hog stood grunting, up to his body in filthy mud; across one corner of the fence, on two or three poles, lay an armful of soiled straw— his shelter in storm or sun. Perhaps s have been misunderstanding the tiog all these years. Maybe that grunt, instead of being of satisfaction, is of disapproval. It is time he had & chance. Se likes sunny grass, clean corn, and a decent bed as well 'as other animals, [t is the testimony of those who hare 'airly treated the hog that with these: there will be no trouble with cholera or other disease. Who would not wil- ingly pay more for pork warranted wholesome? .11 with higher prices and smaller losses as clinching 'arguments, 'armors could,be induced to .treat humanely this humble'dependent they would.be benefited more, than they mow.—Agnes Leach • Kirkpatrick, in N. Y. Tribune. Handling Sick Fowls. No one wishes the disagreeable duty of handling sick fowls; A sick fowl seldom cares to eat, but it will drink. Chen why not give the medicine in the drinkinsr water. Here are a few reme- dies, . i'or the cholera give a. teaspoonful of liquid carbolic acid in each quart of drinking water. For indigestion use five drops of the tincture of nux vomica. Forroupu.se a tablespoonful. of chlorate of potash. For general debility use the nux vomica one day and twenty drops of tincture of iron the next. For little chicks that are weak in the legs iise a tablespoonful ot phosphate of soda. Give all these remedies in one quart of water. They may not be "sure cures," but the method is the easiest, cheapest and best.—Farm and Fireside. CQAJCftlOMT A womaris aim is to look her best—but she'll never reach it without perfect health. For perfect health, take Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. All the functional irregularities and weaknesses that make life miserable to women, are cured by it. It's a powerful, invigorating tonic, and a soothing and strengthening nervine—purely vegetable, perfectly harmless. For ulcerations, displacements, bearing-down sensations, unnatural discharges — everything that's known as a " female complaint"— it's a positive remedy. It's the only one that's guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case. It costs you nothing, unless it helps you. You can afford to try it, on these terms. Can you afford to neglect it ? AN 'IMPROVED COOP. It Can Bo Made of plastering Lath at a Trifling Expense. A cheap and handy coop for a hen and her brood is sent us by Mr. J. L. Helpman, of Pennsylvania. It is made of any suitable material, plastering lath being preferred. As seen in the illustration, the roof is composed of IMPROVED COOP. two doors, hung . by hinges, and fastened together, when raised up, by a hook at the top. The doors may be raised up in fair weather and let down at night or when the weather is damp. It has no floor, and is easily removed from one location to another. The cost of such a coop is very small, a fed laths and a soap box being easily coa- verted into such a contrivance. It may be of any size preferred. — Farm and Fireside. __ ^^__ Sentence Commuted. WASHINGTON, April 11,— The president has commuted to two years' actual imprisonment the four-year sentence imposed in the ease of John A. Davidson, convicted in Illinois of violation of postal laws. _ Will Fisrht to the End. SCOTTD.VLE, Pa., April 11.— It is now absolutely certain that the coke strike will be fought to the bitter end. This was the unanimous decision of the. strikers' convention Friday. Engineer Burke Held. RACINE, Wis., April 11.— Engineer William Burke has been held in 52,500 for the killing of Walter Andrews in a wreck near here a couple of weeks iince. _ Will Enforce the Law. NEW YOKK, April 1d»— The steamship lompanies bringing passengers from urope to this country have been notified that the new immigration law will oe strictly and impartially enforced. S YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST :ONSUMERS OF S. S. S. T NEVER FAILS TO RESTORB •ROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY MPOYERISHED BLOOD OR THE CARES OF 'HE HOUSEHOLD. '^ OVERTEN THOUSAND OF THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO THIS. Don't tail to tend for our book •* •4 dUoMM. KaUedfTM. •mn fipwano O*~, Atlanta, Oft, CLIMAX BAKING, POWDER IS ON TOP BECAUSE No other is so Good No other is so Cheap Costs less than Half and pleases much better I than the over-priced anc over-"endorsed" kinds. Judge for yourself. In Cans. At your Grocer's ESTABLISHED 1851 ( 186 So. Ch s cago> ins. \ ciarhSt. Iho Regular Old-Established PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and L •.Jya.T.Tilx". ^. Chronic Nervous and Priiate Diseases, , •SS^NERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and ail thecflecLs leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. 03- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. «3-KIl5NEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicoccle and all disc.Tscs of '-he Gcr.ito-Urinary Orpins cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Organs. US' No experiments. AIJC and experience important. Consultation free anil sacred. ££"A11 correspondence is sacredly privaie. Forty Years' Practice f-nables Dr. Clsrlic 1 toGTrar- antee CUTPS in nil Cnrnble Case 1 ; rf Eczema, Si'rol'ul.i, Syphilis, Blaildur nnil Killing llis- eases. Liitutorrlin'a and F«niuk' TrouMrs. Liver Complaint. I'atarrh, all Blood. Skin and Kcr- vous Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure you, write Dr. Clarke a full hislory of your case. Hours, S to 8; Sundavs, n to is. Calf on or address F- D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL, , tin: A TEAH ! 1 undfTrtAVp to briefly ICACli Hiiy fairly IntPlliRcnt pr-rcon oTtillKT BOX, who Ciin rmd find write, and who, utter instruction, will work industriouhly, how to earn Tlin-c TliOiiHimd D<illnn> t •thevlivc.IwillH ofurnlsti the situation or tniiiloymcnt.nt'vvliicliA'oucHn i.-ttnvUintRtnount No uioiicj- for me uiil<'*fl KiicccBufiil n« above. ICa«ilj'illld quick 1] luarncd, I d«Mro but 0110 worker from end) district orcounty. '. hnvc Already UiUfiht mid )trovldod wU.ll tiii|iloym«'in n Inrpi Dumber, who art! molting ouerJfUOOO n TMI reach, JiVXE find SOI^TW. Full ijnrllcularii ritJRJjn. Addrpinmt once j:. C. ,VI>I,KX. I Sox 430, AtiKiiKtu., Maine. THE GREAT EMGLFSJi RfiMEDY- tlsed for 35 years —^ -^B> of Youthful foUj; by thousands BUG- and the exceue* of later jearft. (Hva immediate anfwd fo cure all fornis of Nervous Wcalcness, Emls- olona, Spennator rhea, Jmpotency, and all the effects _. package, $1; six, $5, by mall, Write forrj&mpnldC. Addrew Tho'.Woo* Chemical Co., 131 Woodward &TO., Detroit, Midi. Sold by Ben Fisher, phodlne; take no substitute Ouo Widow, Lamer &(!o M 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND L OANS NEGO TIA TED. QRGTAGQN U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S ISURE CURE for SEMIiiAL, NERVOUS I ""'I URINARY TROUBLES In YOUNG, I MIDDLE-AGED ™* OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, b« posl- lively reUovcB tlie worst CMCB in 24 lioure, iudpermnncatljcurcsiri l- treatment oti trial brrotura mall for $1. Clrculttr Tree. THE PERU DRUG CO., Sole nsta. for thoTT:S. 189 WIS.ST.,MILWAUKEE,W1S. UfilAY HAVE YOU S8STMDEP For some of the choicest, lands in Uoaflty. TRAINS LOGAJSTSPORT lUCT BOTTND. New York Express, dally. .......;.... 2:56 am Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:1 Sam Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll J5 a m Atlantic Express, daUy. .............. 4.-UG p m Accommodation FrL, excpt Sunday-.. 956 p m •WIST Bomro. . . Pacific Express, dally ........... ......^7S28nj Accommodation JFrt, excpt Sunday . . 12 :15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... 3:45 p m Lafayette (Pa9.)Aocm., exopt Sunday 6:03 p m St Louis Ex., dally........ ..... ...... 10:32pDJ Eel »iver DIv., tosannport, West Side. Between IiOgan«port aud CMIi. EAST BODKD. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Snndtvy.lO:OQ a m Accomodation, Leave " " 4sK)pm WSYl YOUK IS OUT OF ORDER Ton -will have SICK HEADACHES, PAINS IN THE SIDE, DYSPEPSIA, POOR APEJE- TIXE.feel listless and unable to gretthronjfh your tlaiJy -work or social enjoyment*. life TrfU be a burden to you. ms* Will euro yon, drive the POISON out ot your sy stem, and make you stronK and well. They «ost only £0 cento a box and roay tavo your life. Can be had at any Drug Store. IVORYPOUSHi; PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, LADIES PEEBLES! Do Your Own Dyeing, at Home. • Th-y mil dye •verything. They ore sold everywhere. Price IOC. a package. Ttieybavenoeqtuml for Strength, Brightness, Amount in Pnckage» orfor l ? ;iraiu-.s,-i of Color, or 11 a- failing Qualities. Tb.L'ydOTi«t" • A- n,. „.-..<• j.i,...,,,.-. Tu Ben Fisher, fill Fourth street. ; WANTFH Io r DR* SCOTT'S nnn I C.U bountiful Eiactrlo Corsets. Samplelree to tbosi b*. cominp: tgenu. N» risk, qnick suit*. Territory given, satisfaction {ru&ranteed. Addresi DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! 1 miikc a specialty of manufacttir- Ing'Buby Carriage* w »tll direct i«> i^rlvrtt* purlieu. You can. therefore, do better with me than wJtU u dealer. Cturiaces Delivered Free of Charge to all points In the United States. Send tut Illustrated CiitalOfrue. CHAS. RAISER, Wtfr. 62-64- Clyliourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect* of youthful errors, early decay, •wistingweiinesB, loitmanliood, etc., I will •end" & T»Iu»ble treatise feeiled) containing- full p»Ttierrl»r« for borne core, FREE°- charge. .A Bplendid medical vork ; Bbonld bo read by evelty man •wbo i« nervous »nd debilitated. Addresi, JTrof. F. C. FOWLEK, Moodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEflMCHE POWDERS. tlie Best. CURE ALL HEADACHE8; Fhey are not a Cathartic ForSale by Bed Fisher. Accomodation.Arrlve.except Sunday, S 10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive; " " 410i>m Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condenses Time Table- IK Zrraor MAHCH lst.1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Oanada Trains Leave Logansport and coonect with the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WiBASH B. B- Leave Logansport, 1:13 p.m..HSO a.m... 8J9 a.m Arrive Peru 4:36p.m..!!:«a.m... 8*5a.m -L. E. & W.B.E. Leave Peru, North Bound. 4rf5p.m 10:40a.rr South Bound 11:50 a. m .WABASH S, E. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m,. 7:50a.m Arrive LaFajette, 4:55 p.m..: 9i2oa.ni L. E. & W. B. B, Leave LaFayette, EastBound 1; liSOp.m West Hound... 5:10 p.m H. C. PAEKEB. Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. 4 Ticket Agt, ' '.NDIANAPOLlS, DfD. A Chicago druggist retailed SOWOOO'of B. F. "Keesling-and Culletf & Go.,sole .« i-: jjj.. Lopausport. - '.'• JUBICICUS 'AND PERSISTENT Advertising- lias .always proven successful. Before, placing any Scivspaper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, ,'.. •;;. .ADVEKTlSl.S'fl 'iCKNTS,'- , ,. If, In «!> Unndiil|]« SlrvcU CHICAGO. A MEW JPO8ITIVK, C'L'JKE FOB Correspondence »olictcd, valuable -niormatlon free. Osii»l discount to "rtlsease »n,_ wsr. T. La Sulle Street, DIABETES, nitir,iiT» ' ^odrcd ailment* co., ~ Ch Ictro, HI* W. L. DOUGLAS and other tpecM- «e» foe Gentlemen, Ladies,ctc.,arewar- rantoa. and so scam pod on bottom. Addrew W.L. DOUGLAS,jBrocklon.MaM. SoldbT J.:B.

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