Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 17, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 17, 1891
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Page 6
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THE BASEBALL OUTLOOK. f r It The Authorities Say 1891 Win Be a Great Year. The Old Interest Roturns ivith the Reor. ganlzcd I.onpruo ami tlio Prospect* of » Great Fight—What JIutrle, So<le:i ami Others Say. [COPYKionrs. 1S91.1 L 1891 be an ) old time year for baseball, with crowds of howling en, thusiiists out at every game and tremendous excitement over the distribution of cliampionshi p honors'? It looks very much like it now. The struggle for the championship bids fah- to be memor.'i- ble. All the leading clubs are in the best possible condition and there will be fine playing at nearly every garae. The exhibition games of April are rapidly getting the men into excellent shape. Already, more than two weeks before the games are called, there is the keenest public interest in the championship. Here is what some of the principal baseball men in the league say about it and their own ambitions—beginning- with John I. Rogers, treasurer of the Philadelphia league clnb and member of the national board of professional baseball •clubs: TREASURER ROGERS OF THE " rillLLIES " TALKS. T\'e expect either to win the pennant OT come very close to it, because we •will continue the policy that has always characterized our club to get the best possible team work, as a whole, out of our men. rather than individual spurts of "star" playing. Some years ago we followed the plan •of engaging ten or twelve extra young players every spring, keeping them for one or two months of the season in the hope of getting one first-class player out of the experiments. It was by that method that we discovered men like the late Charles .T. Ferguson, James G. Fogarty and others of equal or approximate excellence. Our teara lias, under the guidance of Mr. \Vright, our manager, been a harmonious aggrega- taion, and with rare exceptions as gentlemanly a set of players as appears on the "diamond." In practice they are taught to study each other's mannerisms and peculiarities, and the proof of the value of such instruction was manifested last season when left without a •manager by the great affliction that occurred to Mr. Wright in the month of May. They, under the direction of Mr. Allen, our shortstop, who became manager pro tern., behaved and- conducted themselves, both as players and gentlemen, as well as if under the -personal direction of Manager Wright. Despite these drawbacks we certainly would have •won the pennant, (the lead for which •we held for four weeks in the month of June) if Mr. Myers, our second baseman, had not been stricken down with malarial fever for five weeks, and Mr. Clements, our great catchor and captain, had not been laid up for ten days with injuries at a critical period. As it was we finished a good third. Our nine last year gave as beautiful an exhibition of the game as any in the country and demonstrated that it possessed the best shortstop (Allen) and the best base runner (Hamilton) in the business. This year, in addition to these gentlemen, we have secured Mr. William Shindle , as third baseman, as good as exists; he is also a' fine batsman and base runner. Delehanty has come back to his old club and will appear on first base, adding greatly to the batting and base-running strength of the team. Mr. Myers will preserve the same stone wall at second as heretofore. Thompson and Hamilton will guard right and left fields, and Mayer, a natural born outfielder, who last year was obliged to play at third base and who did it well, •will astonish our patrons by some excellent fielding and throwing. He is also a timely batter. Clements will do -the most of the catching, assisted by young Gray who showed up so well last year as a substitute. We will very likely need another catcher in case of accident and have already our lines out to secure one. In the pitching department we think we ara very strong. Gleason can hold his own anywhere and Thornton, (whom we secured from the Milwaukee club in exchange for Vickery and Schrivcr), is a pitcher whom we will be surprised to find lower than in the first set. Esper, left-handed twirlcr, bids fair to do his share, and young Schultz is as yet only an experiment,, but a most promising one. With th«' addition of another battery we would jeel very confident of winning the pennant. As we are very likely to get •them we put in our claims for that coveted symbol of victory. In batting and fielding we think we are very -strong, our only doubt being in the pitcher's box, which doubt we think will be dissipated before the champion sca- -son gets fairly inaugurated. J. I. ROGERS. MB. -SOBES DOESN'T SAY MUCH BUT HP, HAS A STRONG TEAM. 1 have never stated either publicly or privately that I thought our team Tvouldwin the championship, and con- -sequently can give no reasons why they should. *The league teams seem to be .more evenly matched than usual, and $he struggle for supremacy should be a close one. A. H. SODEIT. T>aseT5aH club will win the pennant of the Ivationglleag-ue agair: this year. I think live shal! ivin. President Day thinks we shall win. and evcrv man in the club is certain of victory, because the New York club is the strongest in the land. It is stronger than it was last year. All the old giants arc back with US'. in splendid condition physically and fit to play ball with any men who ever trod the diamond. W-e have a stronger shortstop than last year. They think they have a. better one over in Brooklyn, but I don't believe it. The best of good feeling prevails among the men and they arc all going to work together for the success of the club. There isn't a man in the club who will not work for the championship, and let his individual record take care of itself. We are in the game to win. Of course there are strong clubs in the field against us. I wouldn't like to say whether 'Brooklyn or Boston is the stronger, but we arc not afraid of either of them. There is go ; ng to bo a great revival of interest in baseball this season. The old National league stands practically alone in the field and championship honors arc going to mean more than they did last year, or ever before in fact. The presence of two leagues last year called into notice a great many good baseball players and the very best of them . will play in the league this year. There will be better, sharper and closer playing than ever before, and keener interest on the part of the public. If there are not fifteen thousand people here at the opening game Of the scries with the Bostons, I shall be very much mistaken. We are going to deserve and reward the confidence of the publ-.c, and to justify the keenest interest. So far as the New Yorks are concerned, there will be few "off days," and every one who comes to the park will see a good, hotly fought game. One thing which I would like to say is that the "stars" of the club, the very strongest men, must positively appear at every exhibition game that it plays. I ^am determined upon this not only to keep the men in practice, but to increase the popularity of baseball. The season of ISO! is going to be a great one for the national game and for the New York club. JAJIES MUTP.IE. CLEVELAND IJT GOOD TRIM, TOO, SAYS SECRETARY HAWT.EY. We think our club will stand well in the league race becau5,e there are no experiments in it. All our players have made reputations in first-class company. All arc good batters, runners and fielders. Our pitchers finished up the season last year in very good shape, and we have good reason to believe the most of them will start in well this season. Every man on the . team is strong and in good condition. We firmly believe in Cleveland that this 1801 will be a firstclass baseball year. DAVIS ILuvr-EY, Secretary. TOT: riTTSBUBGHs GET TIIEIR GP.IT UP. The Pittsburgh club, which brought up last season with a ridiculous record of one hundred and thirteen games lost, is in much better shape now. Manager Hanlon says: "We are determined this year that, come what may, we will not again be found at the tail of the procession. The club is stronger in numbers than last year, the pitcher's box will be much better fitted .than then, when Baker was so badly overworked, and the whole club is going to play with the one idea of landing as near the winning po:;t as possible. '•Yes, it is going to be a great year for baseball. The league clubs will play a surprisingly strong game and will have the field largely to themselves. Public interest will be keen, and the new rule giving forty per cent. of net receipts to the visiting club is a good thing for the representatives of the smaller league cities." WHAT MB. MUTKIB SAYS. J am asked why I think the New York THE CHAMPIONS IS GREAT FORM. In sharp contrast with the courtesy of other baseball magnates is the carelessness of President Byrne, of the Brook- lyns, in neglecting to take any notice of two requests, eacli accompanied by a properly stamped and directed "return envelope," for either a letter or an interview regarding the condition of the Bvooklyns. Mr. Byrne is a shrewd man, however, and the writer may say for him that he has no reason to be ashamed of his club. It is in splendid condition. All the old stars are back, and, with Griffin on second base and John M. Ward as shortstop and captain, the team is undoubtedly stronger than ever. It has a magnificent group of pitchers, and catchers enough to take care of them behind the bat and there is a fine confidence in the champions that will carry them well. Assuredly the Brooklyns are to be reckoned with. AND OTHERS. The Chicago club, which has six times won the championship since 1876, and twice held second place before last year, is out for a high place again. Capt. Anson is one of the best baseball generals in the country and his club is keyed up to concert pitch for 1S91. The Cincinnatis Kare been in such a mixed up condition that it is pretty hard to say what sort of a front they will oppose to the foe when they cross bats with the Clevelands on May 1, but for the credit of baseball everybody hopes they will make a good showing. The prospect for 1891 is, on the whole, one to fill the cranks with undiluted joy. There will be great baseball. JOE X. TThat an "Inch" of Kain Means. Few people can form a definite idea of what is involved hi the expression: "An inch of rain." It may aid such to follow this curious calculation: An acre is equal to 0,272,040 square inches; an inch deep of water on this area will be as many cubic inches of water, which, at 227 to the gallon, is 22,000 gallons. This immense quantity of water wiU weigh 220,000 pounds, or 100 tons. One- hundredth of an inch (0.01) alone la equal to one ton of water to the acre. HUGE LEANING TOWER. A Curious Stflol Structure for tho World'* Colombian Exposition. J. B. Holpenny, of Chicago, has submitted to the directors a plan for a leaning cantilever tower, 225 feet in tieight and 70 feet square, to be built of steel, weighing- 500 tons and costing ?oOO,000. The tower, according to his statement, will support 100.000 pounds in weight on the top story, which will lean 100 feet from the perpendicular. This tower, he claims, could bo built in eight months, including the shop work and erection. The plan is for the tower to be in the form of a gigantic letter L, of which the lower part acts as a foot to counteract the lean of the superstructure. He says the framework is of steel truss construction, forming a huge cantilever of enormous strength and rigidity, which combines for sup- TJIE CANTILEVER, OK LEAKING TOTTER port a substructure of metal. The tower frame and substructure as a whole resembles the letter L, making in principle an immense unyielding L of which the lower part acts as a foot or offset to counter the lean of superstructure. The depth of the substructure is 48 feet, area 165 by415 feet. The construction of the foundation is chiefly of plate-riveted iron girder work, imbedded in concrete, which forms a solid bed about IS feet deep. This girder-concrete foundation has the characteristic of being 1 continuous in structure and rigid throughout, and is especially designed for building on yielding substrata, such as the deep clay of Chicago. On the girder work there are bolted steel-bearing plates, and on these plates the massive truss foot of the cantilever rests. This foot at the left side will be attached to the metal parts of the bed by large steel pins and eye- bars, but these connections will not be brought into play unless the tower is heavily loaded. In the superstructure three lines of trusses constitute the main supports; two form sides of the tower, the third has a middle position and a lateral truss system braces them together. Pin connections are used for truss members. The walls of the tower are comparatively light, being simply a framing of small-sized angle iron attached to the trusswork and having a facing of embossed sheet metal. The exterior will be painted a dark terra cotta color. Electric hoist elevators and easy stairways will conveniently lead from the entrances to the upper stories. Above the first story there are five floors. They are inclined and consist of series of broad steps extending across the tower. Numerous windows light the interior, balconies provide interesting outlooks for visitors, and at the top of the tower an extensive view of the surroundings and a mid-air realization may be had. A spacious buffet, serving light refreshments, will be in the top story, and about midway will be the tower curiosity shop. The visitor can- also reach the foundation and view its construction. In building the cantilever or L tower for exhibition purposes it will make the greatest leaning structure in the world, and be unique in many particulars. Besides affording an attractive sight for visitors it will present a novel display of the application of metal to all building pur- ,poses. MORTON IN STONE. The room's In disorder. The cat's on the tnblc. The flower-stand upset, and tho mischief to pay: And Johnny-is ecrenmins As loud DB he's able, For nothing goes right when mamma'a away. What a scene of cKscomfort and confusion home would be if mamma did not return. If your .wife is slowly breaking down, from a combination of domestic cares and female disorders, make it your first business to restore her health. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is without a peer as a remedy for feeble and debilitated women, and is the only medicine for.the class of maladies known as "female diseases" which is sold, by drug-gists, under a positive guarantee from the. manufacturers that It will give satisfaction, in every, case, or the money will be refunded. It is a positive cure for the most complicated cases. It's an invigorating, restorative tonic, and a soothing and strengthening nervine, imparting tone and vigor to the whole system. It's a legitimate medicine, too—carefully compounded by an experienced physician, and adapted to woman's delicate organization. A Marblo Bust of the Vice President to Adorn tho Senate Chamber. The marble bust of Vice President Levi P. Morton, by F. Edwin Elwell, of New York city, has arrived at Washington and will shortly he placed in one of the niches of the senate chamber. Mr. Clark, the architect of the capitol, intends to remove one of the busts opposite the presiding officer's desk, and in its place will be put the bust of Mr. Morton. It is to be regretted that so l-giLlike a representation of the vice proliclent should be doomed to the obscure light of the senate chamber. It has been ' VICE PRESIDENT J1OKTOS. suggested that the busts of the vica presidents be placed at the foot of the gallery, where they would have a splendid top light and show to g-ood advantage the character of the men who have occupied the prominent place of vice president of the United States. a.nd this change of position may possibly be made later on. The architect of the capitol has shown rare good judgment in having- the work made from life. Too often important matters of this kind are left until it is too late accurately to portray the character of the men who have held this great office. It is said that Mr. Elwell modeled the bust in two sittings of three hours each, and perhaps this accounts for the spirit and vigor of its handling. Mr. Morton's face is one that is sculptoresque, having the large, noble qualities often found in the Greek sculptures. Both Mr. and Mrs. Morton have expressed themselves as satisfied with th^ result, Mr. Morton himself chose Mr. Elwell to make the bust, which is of heroic size. SENAtOR FELTON. The 'Californian's Career In Business and In Politics. Charles N. F.elton, the newly elected United States senator from California, is a '49-er. He went to California during the gold fever at the age of seventeen from New York, where he was born, and commenced life as a miner. He soon saw that he had a better chance in business and opened a'store at Downieville in 1S53. Thence he moved to Marysville, where he continued to prosper,' and later opened a bank at Nevada City. In 1S6S he moved to San Francisco and has been prominent in the business of the Pacific coast ever since. He has held many political offices, both as a, democrat and since he became a republican. His first office was that of tax collector of Yuba county. He was for a time United States sub- treasurer and treasurer of the mint at San Francisco. He served two terms in the California legislature and one term in Congress. For the last few CHARLES JT. FELTOJf. years he has spent much time in Washington looking after California interests. He is the richest of all the candidates who figured in the recent contest for the senatorship. His wife died some years ago and he has remained a •widower. He has one daughter, who.is the wife of William L. Elkins, Jr., of •Philadelphia. His only son has just passed his majority. - .^A Witness to the Fact.—The Minister—"Never fight, Tommy; it is wicked." Tommy—"That's what I told your kid yesterday when he licked me."—Epoch. 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 assists nature- in development. There is no tonic for child- ren equal to ^, ^. O- Send for onr treatise on Blood •»< Skin Diseases.. SPKCIMC Co., AtJa«J», G». WREN KNOW SOMETHING About BrendmiikJnK, lifter all. They am tell u GOOD BAKING PO\V»EK •vllhout Hit scientific-uld of u Government Chemist, u Supreme Analyst, or anybody's HeucK ^^. Should be tested, Just as any other cook- fn e material, by actual use. ttaivos Better Satisfaction at Half the Cost of the other kinds. Bright Women CUD form ua opinion of their own. Get a can of Climax from your Grocer ana couvlnce yourself. ESTABLISHED 185! ! 186 So. Chicago, tils, i ClarkSt. Tiie Regular OM-EstatlisM iPHYSICIAK AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and SUCCESS tonic Herons anil Prif ale Siseases. . flSrNERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and all thecficcts leading to early decay and perhaps Con- -umption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. Kg- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. . «g- KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele and all diseases of tho Gcnito-Urinary Organs cured 1 promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Organs. 02- No experiments. AKC and experience important. Consultation free and sacred, «STA1I correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practir-e enables Dr- Clarke ^Guarantee GU--S in all Curable Casr-< of Eczema, Scrofula. Syphilis. Bladder and Kidney ins- casc-s, Lcuco'rrhma and Female Troubles. Liver Complaint.. <'atarrh, all Blood. Skin and Nervous Diseases. No mauer who has failed to cure you. write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, S to S; Sundays, 9 lo 12. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL. S3000 -YU AK ! 1 iinaertiiVB to !>rirfl.y ti'ticli liny fairly Intc-Uici-nt jK-n,oii of rilhi-r who win vend mid *vrile. ntid who, inbtniction.wlll u-ork [niluslriou*ly, _ iron- to earn Tliri'f Tlnnn,n»il Itwlliirt. u Vjirln!hnlrownloc«lillc»,wlii««rtliey live.! will nlMifiimii.il the j,ktmtlon ur r:npl°yment,nt which you fun cnrn tlmr nmoiint. No money for motinli^s micerBcruIiiaalwvi--. Kanlyiir.d quickly learned. I toin, liut one worker from c«ch lilnlricl or county. I havoniroBdylnuphl nnj provided with «ni|ilo}-inMit « iHrrn immli«r, who nro linking over IfilllllO n rrnrencli. Il »^K and SOMI>. Full --.urticulnrsFKEK. Addresn al onc«, K C. jVJjLEX. Jinx. Ago, Auitmto, Maine. •Woocl's _ THE GREAT EMCylSH BBSIBDV. TJaod for 36 yoars ^ZT^A~°t Youthfol foHy by thousands successfully. Cfuar antfcd to cure all forms ot Nervous Weakness, Emls- rhen, Impotency, flnfl rtTf th" nfTanr.* ; auwovwun. """ Dictaeo *!• nix, »6, by mail, -Write torjmmtmlet Address T lie; Woo d Chemical Co., 131 •Woodwwo uvo., Detroit, Mich. JFboto from Life. . and the excesses of later years. Give* immediate strength andi-lg- or. Ask druggists for Wood's Fbos. SoldbyBenFislier. B I A rHQF.DIEFTENBACH'S SURE CURE for StMIHAL, NERVOUS and URINARY TROUBLES in VOUNO, MIDDLE-AGED "•"& OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, ND UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,Dulpoil- lively rollcvea tLo worst cases In -* liours, find permanently cures In JOOdnys. 15 days treatment on trial uy return mall for SI. Circular Tree. THE PERU DRUG CO.. SoloaBts.£oraeTJ.S. 189 WIS.ST.,MILWAUKEE, WI5. WHAT TO HAVE YOU TRADE? County, B»Q6W>. TIME TAB LI TRAINS CARRYING PASSEHGEP- M:<v-, Ton -will have SICK HEADACHES, Ef THE SIDE, DTCSEEPSIA, BOOK APra- CITE.f eel listless and unable to get through your Oailv work or social enjoyment*. life •JUl be almrdoni to y.0u. linslow.Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKKRS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. YOTTR IS OUT OF ORDER Will cnre you, drive the POXSOlf out of your system, and make yon gtronjc an* well. Xhcy ppst only 25 centa a ^ox and may save your li±e. Con be had at any I>rng Store. LOGANSPORT KACT BOUKD. New Tort Express, dally............. 2:55 am Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accrn., excpt Sunday Silk a m Kan aty & Toledo Ex.. exopt saDdayll:15 a m Atlaatlc Express, dally «J°P m Accommodation krt, excpt Sunday.. 9^26 pro WEST BOUND., . - PaclnoBxpresB,dally J*2am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday..12 :l5p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ....... 3:46 p m Lafayette (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sunday 6,-re.p m StLoulg Ex., dally 10:S2pm Eel River »lv., Ixosansport, West Side. Between I.os:an«<port nud Clillt- EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon,Leav6, except SundajJOflO a m Accomodatlon, Leaye " l:«ipm PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh, Pa. I AmC£%PEERLESS LAUIC& *TPYES l>o You* Ovra Dyeing, at Home. • Th-y will dye •verything. They ore sold everywhere. Price lOc. u package. Xlieyhavenoequ*! (or Strengt.li, Bnprhtnefli Amount in Puckngei or for F;iftn,•«-,!>! Oolnr. o:- no fn.'inj: Qualities, Theydoi>"t, ••• <•' ••<•.,. ..^ jp.n-»aleby Ben Fisher. 311 Fourth street. WANTED beiutttui Electric rsetft. Sumplcfree to those be* roinK agent*. Js T » risk, quick ulu, Territory (riven. saUKfaction JTUaranteed. Address DR.SGOTT.342 Broadway St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! I make ft Mieclalty of nmnufactur- inc Baby Carriapes to »cll direct l.i prlvu.tr i>!n-lie«. You can, therefore, do better with me than with a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States- Send lor Illustrated (JatalOKue. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-S4ClybournAve., Chicago, 111. WEAK MEN Bnfferiiic from the effect* of youthful errors, eirly decay, wMtmgwe»kncBB,10Bt manhood. ete,,Iwill lend. » valuable treitiso (sealed) containing foil tattictflars for home cure, FREE o£ charge. A splendid medical work; ehould be read by eveny znun -who IB nervous and debilitated. Addres*, 1-rof. F. C. FOWLEK, Mooauis, Conn. HQFrTflAN'S HARMLESS KEflPACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURF ALL HEADACHES. 'hey are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. Acoomodatlon,Aprlye,except Sunday, 8:10am Accoraodatlon, Arrive, " 4.10pm Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." 'Condenseo Time Table' IN EFFECT MAHCH 1st 1880 , Solid Trains between 'Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECTOorinectlons to and from all pol?its ID the _ _ United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with tbe L. E. & W. Trains as toll ows: WABASH R. E- Leave Logansport, 4 :13 p.m.. 11:20 a.m... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru 4;36p.m..ll:«a.m... 8:55a,irj L. E. &. W. E. E. Leave Pern, North Bound 4:45p.ra lt>:40a.ir Soatl) Bound ' 11:51) a, m WABASH B. E. Leave Loeansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50 a. m Arrive LaPayette. 4:55p.m.. 9:20a.rn L, B;. cfc W. K. k. Leave LalTorette, EastBonnd l:5()p.ni West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C, PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. K. DALY, Ren. Puss. A Ticket. AsJ. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and. Culleri & Co.,8ole Agents in Logansport. 'I CUKE KUPTUKI DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES] Have Cured lO.OQQ Kiipturea In lg Years. ' "I suffered with a Double rupture 5 years. Your Electric Truss cured mo in Slh months. J. 6. PBILPOT." SepL 24, '90. . . Chattanooea,.Tocc. "Your Electric Truss curod mympture nftcr snfferlnc 15Tears. Hits. A. JXtUGHTY." Absecon, K. J. Oct. 8, '90. "lam cured sound and well by wenrlnff yotir Electrltf Truss. R. HABVst." Davis City. lown,. AUR. 1", '90. • Tho only genuine Eloorrle Tru»« ni"l Kelt ComMwe*. Inthoworld. 6O-pHKOjllii*tr.|iU'rt book«entfre<\»wu DR. HORNE, INVENTOR. 180 WABASH AVE., CHICP W. L DOUGLAS $3 SHOE and other, specialties for Gentlemen, Ladles, etc., arewar- J.;B. WINTERS! iBroadwav [janlttmo-eod

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