Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 24, 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 24, 1891
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Page 6
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LOVERS' WALKS. Ah, once I lll;od not lever*' walks— Nor wanderings by tho &IU— Wben star to star at midnight talks, Ana all the world 13 still I I laughed »t all romantic souls That naif In rupturo stood; I hated strolls—those moonlight strolls— And always Miought I should I Ivowocl toy all th-: world e'er knew Of beautiful ix:id DrlRht, No love en earth should tempt mo to A rambling walls by night I But, ah—one's mind can little guess To what onCs heart is born; Who thought a month—or oven loss- Would Irad mo so foresworn! •But when 1 loved not star.—nor moon— Nor wanderings through the glen— 3Jy sang of llta was out of tune, Iknew not romance, th.cn 1 Kow I would ruther roam till light Bloom'd o'er the niom's sweet breast; Than ever breathe those words, "Good night!" Or ever think of rest. —N. Y. Ledger. HIS PERQUISITE. Why the Squira Dossn't Keep aa Well Posted as Formerly. *'It ought to be here by this time," said the postmaster of Darby, as he shuffled in from taking a squinting view through his fist dovra the "turnpike:" "Well, I can't wait. If anything comes, send it up." -Jake Perkins picked up his molasses-jug- and went out. The Darby mail was late: and when, a tfew minutes later, some one announced the approach of the mail, the postmaster felt called upon to vindicate ills own position by censure of the mail- •earrisr, who climbed slowly out of the •dilapidated old buggy called the ""stage." "You must have a powerful heavy oaail, you're so long getting here," he 'Jbegan. "Always have a heavy mail when BOly's aboard," said Uncle Billy Tate, •winking as he entered with his usual deliberation and threw the mail pouch -with a circular motion over the counter smd around behind the small cluster of 2x>xes known as the Darby post office. "That may all be so," said the squire, •"but the people of this town don't feel •obliged to wait all day on a government official, on no solider ground than Ids being fat and his horse lean. This office is run for the people, not for a people, and they want their news on time." "The news'll keep," said one. "An' the squire'U never let his per- kisites spoil a-layin'," remarked another, with a wink. These frequ«nters of the combination village store and post office knew that the squire at least wanted the :news; and it was no secret that the newspapers and postal cards that came an the mail for the families living on the outlying hills gave him an opportunity for supplying his wants—an opportunity not. enjoyed by the less iavored residents. In reality the squire had rejoiced over this fact when he' took the office, looking upon it as one of the perquisites of the position, and "perquisites" he Always had an eye upon. He had always reasoned that anyone 3iad a right to make a good-thing when 3ie could. If he had a better chance -than most people for. news, why, if there was anything to be made .oat of it, who had a better right to use it? He distributed the matter among the boxes with great deliberation and entered the sitting-room adjoining the store as soon as the crowd had departed. He slipped a postal card into his wife's hand. "Perkinses coming, S'liny." _ In a very short time his wife thrust her head into the store. • "Why, it don't concern us; there's no news on it," she said, with evident disappointment. "What of it?" she questioned, as she slid back to the office and reached up to place the postal card among the P's. "I'll put that card up, S'liny. Just .you leave it down there. So you tlrink •that isn't news, and don't concern us! "Well, I reckon it does. You waiUil ;get this mackerel kit down cellar." Presently he came up from the cellar. •"Isn't it eleven miles to Perkins'?" he .-asked. "And isn't Kaf free as water -with his money? The man that takes 'em up there's going to get paid for it, and I'm going to be that man." "You! Why, Dan'l, where's your tt'other horse and your wagon?" "I've thought that out Fry's mare jfor a half-dollar, and Job's big wagon another, and I'll clear a full five on it.' "But-Jake'U go after 'em, sure, if he •g-ets wind of it" "Just so! But he's got to get wind o: it. To-day's Monday, and I'm thinking he won't get that card before Thursday. See?" . ' "La, yes, I see, but don't you go tc doing anything against the law, Dan'l.' "Well," 'tisn't against the-law to for get" The card was whisked among some papers as a customer entered. Thursday morning found the squire at the early train, but there was no one there answering to-the Perkins'rela- tives. "Perhaps the folks you are looking Jor will come on the night express,' said the conductor, of whom he in quired. "That's due at six." "At six o'clock it'll be dark," he oiused, "and they'll pay almost any 3>rice to get there. I'll wait; but what :ails that horse's foot?" Inspection proved that the borrowec ajnimal had cast a shoe, which had to be iset. Then he had to have crackers anc <eheese for the day of waiting; but nigh ajnd the express came at last, and no i-Perkinses upon it. "Well, it's queer, mighty queer!' anused the squire, as he drove slowl; %omeward. "They said Thursday; and ere tis Thursday night—Whoa-p!" .He had nrn full into a wagon whicl being- drfren along the dark road, he liglrt o* »' match he' discovered tttdly -wrenched wheel •"You-com*, Dan'l?" It -was l»«* **he.n his wife oeered out nto the gloom as he stumbled in out of he dark. "Yes, 1 have, and that's more than thcr folks have!" He answered, gruffly "Didn't Raf's folks come?" "iNo, they didn't, and I don't see what .oiks want *« bo writing to make folks raipse 'round after them for like this. 11 for nothing. Anybody been for the mail?" "Xo, but a man's been here to buy ae old gray, and he said he guessed, _:eing that neither you nor the horse was here, he'd back down." "Jiminetty! If I didn't forget I'd set • he day! There's the last chance gone o get rid of Bob. I tell you, S'liny, hose Perkinses ought to pay me for his! I'll be out nigh three dollars be- ore I get through with that wheel busi- icss!" he groaned. "And all because hey didn't come up to their word." Next day, after the squire had distributed the mail, Jacob Perkins en- ,ercd the store. "Hello, squire! What's the matter with uncle Sam this week?" "Uncle Sam?" the squire asked, somewhat agitated. Did Perkins know any- hing about that postal? "Yes, he's powerfully behind time, didn't know but Uncle Billy 'd had he apoplexy or his horse 'd got choked >y an extra oat, and government hed stopped accordin'ly. I ought to have lad a postal from nephew Raf last Monday." "Perhaps it got delayed. Lots of new men,in the service, and Darby's out in the country. Maybe that's it." He handed out tho-card with au effort at unconcerned indifference. "I should say 'twas—and the clay after ther fair. If I'd got it when I ought he wouldn't 've had to got a jvery and express wagon to bring 'em all up and their trunks." "Hey! Kaf come?" the squire exclaimed. ' "Bag and baggage, Tuesday, just as le wrote he would." "Tuesday! You sure it was Tuesday?" The squire's surprise had got the setter of his discretion. "See for yourself. It's plain as daylight," "Why, isn't that an ft in there?" Tie squire pointed to the word as he viewed it through his glasses, 'JSFo, sir! Yen ain't so used to Eaf's writing as we are." Perkins laughed, knowing the squire's curiosity. "As I was saying, if I'd have known it in time I'd'have jot you to go after 'em—I was working so like a beaver, and therroads are bad. You might as well have had that ten dollars Eaf threw away on the livery fellers—an' better, too. I told him so." "S'liny!" "Why, what's the matter, Dan'l?" his wife asked in rising accents of alarm as he put his head in at the door a few moments 'after Perkins'' departure, a woe-begone expression on his face. "One of your attacks coming on?" . . ' • "S'liny, the Perkinses have come— the whole family." "Land sakes!" She bounced up indignantly. "When?" "Tuesday," he answered, slowly and solemnly. "Just what that postal said, too. Here we both of us had that; thing here since Monday, and read it Thursday every time. And if I'd been attending to my own business I'd 'a' made ten dollars. As 'tis I'm out of pocket instead of in." "It's a mortal shame!" she exclaimed, sympathetically. "Folks ought, to stop writing cards if they can't write 'em plain enough to be read "straight." "Well, I can tell you what's right now." He sat down impressively on the nearest nail keg. "If this government expects I'm going to spend my time making out its postal cards to get news, it's going to find itself much mistaken, that's all." He .went back to the post office with his new determination and a dejected air. His perquisite had lost its value, and such open communications in Uncle Sam's mail were thereafter passed by unnoticed. When his lessened stock of information became a matter of com ment, as occurred very soon, he had but one explanation., "News,"- he declared, "isn't to be depended on." But to S'liny he remarked: "It's los ing business attending to other folks' affairs without being asked." So it is a question whether his disastrous speculation ever forced upon him a conviction of the truth in Jake Perkins' opinion, delivered to Raf with a knowing chuckle: "The squire hain't got as much of _ nose for news as he had 'fore he got his come-uppences. I reckon he's learaec that his 'perkisitcs' pay best when they're taken on the square."—Sarah Bierce Scarborough, in Youth's Com' panion. . FOR CRUSTY BACHELORS. flow to fold a. Coat Without Damaging the Garment.. . How many people know how to fold a coat? asks' Clothier and Furnisher. Che Most Eminent Scientist of the English -Sipcaking World. Prof. Thomas Huxley, one of tlie most widely known of England's scientists, s the son of a schoolmaster at Baling, and when but thirty years of age was a professor of natural history -it the Royal' school of mines and of ihysiolopry at the 'Royal institute. His irst appearance before the p'.iblic as a naturalist was made when he pub- ishcd the record of his observations on he coast of Australia after he hud re- urned from that country, in which he ,pent three years as surgeon of J.T. M. "Rattlesnake 1 " and, as the government refused to assist him to publish it, he was unable to do so for fully five HOW TO FOLD A COAT. Here it is all in a nutshell, with no explanation necessary, except the illustrations. No Smolco TVTthout Fire. He- 1 - Would you object to my smot ' 8he — Certninly not— -if you don't object t« beinf flred.— Wunsey* 1 IV«ekly .PROF. HUXLEY. PKOP, TH03IAS HUXLEY. rears after his return to England. At ;he age of forty-five Huxley was president of the British association and had won world-wide recognition as a scientist, and now at the age of eighty, although he has re tired from public life, ^e .wields his pen with remarkable vigor and with that extraordinary clear and logical style which has always distinguished his utterances. The latest literary work of Prof. Huxley has been a series of letters to the London Time* upon "Social Evils and Worse Remedies," in which he attacks Mr. Booth's scheme for the amelioration of the laboring classes, and exposes the methods of the Salvation Army. This volume, for the letters have been published in book form, has created quite a sensation in London. Check Instead of a Picture. A characteristic anecdote is told regarding Rev. Dr. Phillips Brooks. As is well known, Dr. Brooks will never allow any of his photographs to be put on sale. But one day a delegation of young ladies from his Sunday-school sought him out and declared that they could make some money at a coming fair if he would let them sell there copies of his photograph. The fair was to be held in connection with the Sunday-school work' of his own church, and the younj* ladies couldn't see how he was going- to get out of the tight corner in which they had him. But he got out of it, just the same. "A very laudable work, ladies," he said, blandly; "and how much money do you suppose you could make at the fair selling my photograph?" "0," said the young ladies, readily, "we could make as much, we think, as^fifty dollars." They weren't prepared'for' the reply. "Very well," said the eminent divine, turning about and seating himself at his desk, "I can save you trouble and myself annoyance in this way." And he handed over a check for fifty dollars. CAN'T UNDERSTAND IT. The Electric Light Causes Groat Consternation in Jerusalem. A decided sensation has been caused in Jerusalem by the introduction of electric light into a new building. The building in which the light has been introduced is near to the supposed site of Calvary and close to the Damascus Gate. MEMORIAL TOWER. A Striking Work of Art Recently Erected at WInsted, Conn. Unique in design, of the native pink granite, and standing fifty feet high, is the soldiers' memorial tower at Winsted, Litchfield county, Conn. This striking and original memorial, says Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper, is the work of Robert W. Hill, architect, of Waterbury, Conn., and the sculptor, Mr. George F. Bissell, of the Benedict building in Washington square. It is 20 feet square at the base, 15 feet at the summit, and, is surmounted by a bronze statue SJtf feet high, entitled "The Standard Bearer." Within is a series of three chambers rising one above the other, and in them will be placed tablets, busts, medallion por- It need hardly be said that the Arabs and Jews are much puzzled to account for a light in a lamp in which there _ is no oil, and up to the present time, while gazing with wonder, have been keeping at a respectful distance. The Camphor Tree. One of the most useful a,nd magnificent productions of the vegetable kingdom, .that enriches the soil of China, more particularly the provinces of K$ang-si and Canton, is the camphor tree. This stupendous laurel, according to the testimony of learned Chinese mandarins, has been known to attain a height of 300 feet and a ffirth measurement of 80 feet. They seldom grow on uplands, but are to be found in abundance on the banks of many of the larger streams. Lord Amherst's embassy reports the average height of camphor trees at from 50 to 70 feet, with a stem circumference of 20 to 35 feet. Besides yielding the camphor gunvof eommerce, this valuable tree is the principal timbtr wood of the celestial empire, and is used not only in building, but in most articles of furniture. Tho wood -when dry i« of » light yelloTf color, and, although liyht and easy to work, if durabl* and not likely to be Injured bj MEMORIAL TOTTER AT "SVIXSTED, COSS. traits, and appropriate inscriptions. War relics will also have there a final depository, and the whole interior effect, with stained glass windows, will be a fitting tribute to the patriotic citizens of Winsted who went out to the field during the civil war. But what adds dignity to the exterior architectural effect is its place on the summit of a hill ISO feet high, 'in the heart of the town, the outlying grounds being laid out as "Winchester Memorial Park." Moreover, this memorial, in general design, as'a historical depository, made of lasting stone, might well stand as a model for soldiers' . monuments now going up throughout the union. Mr. Bissell, who has produced other important outdoor memorials, has just taken up his residence in New York, and is now engaged on a soldiers' and sailors' monument for Salisbury, Conn. They poulticed her foot anrt poulticed.licr he»d. And Mistered Her back till 'twi« sm.-utln>r and red, Tried tonics, ellxlrj, p.-iln-kllkrs and aMves, ( Though grandma Cedarcd. It irna nothing Dat Ana' tliiTpoor'iromaii thought she raunt certainly Till "favorite- Prescription " shn happened to try. .Ko wonder Us praises 60 loudly they ERcat, She BTOW better at once anil TV»S well In a treat. The torturing pains and distressing nervousness which accompany, at times, certain forms of "female weakness," yield like magic to Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It is purely reptat>le, : perfectly harmless, and adapted to the delicate organization of woman. It allays and subdues the nervous symptoms and relieves the pain accompanying functional and organic troubles. It's a legitimate 'medicine—an invigorating, restorative tonic,- a soothing and strengthening nervine, and a positive remedy for "female weaknesses" and ailments. All functional disturbances, irregularities, and derangements are cured by it. There's nothing like it in the way it acts—there's nothing like it .in the way it's sold. It's guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case, or the money paid for it is promptly refunded. Bead the guarantee on the wrapper, You lose nothing-if it doesn't help you—but it will. - DAIBYING is similar to other occupations in that it is profitable or unprofitable—just as the dairyman makes it. Energy, true (not false)' economy, and a strict adherence to business principles, are the."^Iratcliwords" to success. IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. 8. 8. IT NEVER FAILSTO RESTORB BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOTBRlSKEp BLOOB .^ ORTMB CARES OF . /^^ TH« HOUSEHOLD. j "^? v OVWtTBN TMOU8ANB 9T THE BB*T WOWCH OF T>W COVMTBY Housekeepers • ™ \J*~lt I J»» » K.I —YOU CAN— WHICH COSTS Less than Half the price of other kinds. A TRIAL WILL PROVE THIS. Found;), 20c. -, g^ by <3 roocrs _ Halve*, lOc. V ln Ciaia oaly Quartern, 5c. ! HOFFWflN'S HARMLES; HEAPACHE POWDERS. thgBest CURE ALL HEADACHES. ey are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. Sure Cures!} ESTABLISHED 1861 ( 188 So. Ills. (ClarkSt. The Regular Old-EstabMecr PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and SUCCESS CtoonicJerwanilPriTateBiseases, Terrible reams, ea an ac c thccflccts leading to early decay and perhaps C sumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by - aps Con , ly by new methods with never-failing success. . *3- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases oermanently cured. 45-KIDNEY and URINARY complaints. Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele and all diseases of the Genito-Urinary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Orcnns. «g-No experiments. Ape and experience important. Consultation free and eacred. *B"A11 correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice prables Dr. Clarke tnGrar- antee Cur";; in ?U TurnMe Cases of Erzcina, Scrofula, Syphilis, Bhidder and Kidney 1'tis- east's, Lcutorrlura and Female Troubles, Liver Complaint. Catarrh, all Bluod, Skin and her- YOUK .Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure you. write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, 8toS; Sundays, 9 10 12. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 SO. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL. $3000 JV YEAH ! I undertRXo to brie flj | tench any fnirlv IntclWgcntJU-rson of fllther •ex, wlio cnu rend mil! wrke. and wlio, after Imlructlon, will work Induitriousl}-, __._._ _ how 10 cam TlirfB Tliounnnil Ilollnr. a Year in their own Iocalitle9,wherev«r they llvc.I will alno furnish the situation ori;nijjloviiicnt,tit ivliich you run nuru thataniouat. Ko money tor me unlvM »uc«B»ful a. above. K«i!yimd qalcklv lenrnod. I desire but ono worker from each dlBInct or county, i hive already UlUKlIt and provided with cmploymralK laree number, who arc making over *fl<)00 a jcnrcoch, II >M/W •nd SOLII>. Full ii«rilcular» FJtKE. -*ddrc«BBtonco, E. C, Al^EJf. Slox 420, AiiKilitu, Main "Wood's THE GREAT U«ed for 36 ye bythouiancUnuc- :elitully. Gua.r- jinned to ota-e all formi o: Nerroui WjwiltnoM, Emlj. ilona, Spermatcr. rhea, ImpoMncy, and all th« ec:e«». package,Jl; {Ix, $6. Addrna TbelWoo* »T«., Detroit, Klch. SoldbyBenFlsber. . orYouthfilfony and tbe exo«««« ot later yean. Oiva immediate ttraath aru(«i» or. Aikdruutftt for Wood'iPho*. ptiodla*;tak>no »nb»tltttt«. On« . or Dampblet l Co., IS1 WoodVu* treatment Soloogts RROTAGDN U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S • SURE CURE 'or S|«mAL, HMVpIlS I "1 URINARY TROUBLES to YOUNG, I MIDDLE-ABED ">* OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO ONCER- TAIKTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, tot tea lively relieves the -wornt cases In 24 hours nbd permanently cures in lOOdayn. 15 Oftys on trial by rotwra mall for *l. Circolur free. THE PERU DRUG CO.. i.lortieU.3. 18BW1S.ST.,MILWAUKEE,WlS. WHAT -TO HAVE YOU TRADE? ... TIME TABU TRAMS CARRYIHa PASSEKGEr MAV* ISOUTOFOBDER THE. feel listles* and tumble to get through our daily work or social oqjoymeatfc Uto •ill bo a burden to you. VOl care yon, drive the POISOK oot of •OUT system, and make you strons: and well. :iey cost only 86 cents a. box and mxyevro your lite. Cam be bad at any Drug Store. of ConSzESFzna node In 6t Lonla.*fe> LOGANSPORT JUCT BOOKB. New York Express, dally............. *-™"™ Ft Wwne (Pa«.)Aocm., excptSundaj^ab a m Kan "tr * T.ledo Ex., eicpt gundsjll J5 a m AUanUcIxprese, dallr -•• •• • *:0° P m AooommOdatlonFtt, cxcpt Sunday.. 9:^6 p m WJST BOCKD. i, dally 7:52ani , wu n Fit., eiept Stmdar.. 12:16 p m IttnUllT Jot., e»»Pt Stenday......... 3.45 p W Lateyette (Pa8.)A«m., exopt Sunday 6M p m 8tLoul«Bx.,dauj 1032pm Eel Blver DIv., LoRannport, Wc»t Side iBetwocli Irf>K«n«port and CbUl. .IAST DOUM). Accomodatlon.LeaTe, axoeirt SuBd»j.WflO a m Acoomwiatlon, L«5»Te ."• ••*•"• *:*> P m Aoeomod»Uon,ArrlT«,*»)«pt Butoy, " YOTJB UVUS PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR ir. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, LADIES % I DYES Do Tour Ovn* Dyeing, at Home. _h'-y will dy« «verything. They ore sold everywhere. Price lOc. apache. Tlieyhavonoeo.uj.1 for Strength, Brightneas. Amount in Packagei •rfor F.intui-«J of Color, or uo" failing: Qualities, They do »"(. <•• "'• " .••;•'"(•..>"• J?orBoloby Ben Kshflr. 811 Fourth street. iGENIS 1 WANTFD ' or DR v SCOTT'S flHn I tU beaotaul ElectrlO Corset*. Sampielrce to tbos» b* comiEK agents. K» risk, quick ulw. Territory given, taiicfactiOD guaranteed. Addreai DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway 8t..N.Y. B 1 BY CARRIAGES! J make a specialty of manufacturing Baby Carriages to *ell direct toprlvnte piirtlet. You can, therefore, do better •witb me than wir.li a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to all points In the Untttid States- Send for Illustrate J CutulORue,. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64 Cly&ourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK HEN Buffering from the effecii of youthful errort, etrly decij-.iriwtiiigweEkneM, loitmmhood, etc., Iwill •end » -nimble treatise (teiled) containing full patticttUn for home cure, FREE at chargo. A. iplendid medial work: «honld De re»dby ere^- dan ^rho if nervon* and debilitated. Addreu, Frof. F. C. FOWLEH, Hoodiu, Conn. Winsloijlanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERff STAT£S, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE.- ' Condensed TimeTable i t IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 \_ Solid Trains between Sandiisks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. ' DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH E. E- Leave Lo»ansporM:13p.m..II30a.m... 8:iaa.m Arrive Peru 4:36p.m..11:44a.m... 8:55a.m L. E. A: W. R.E. Leave Peru, North Boond 4.-45p.m 10.-40a.ir Sonth Bound 11:50 a. m W1BASH R. B. LeaveXogansport,8:4Sp.m.. 7:60a.m Arrive LaFayette, <:55-p.m.. 9:20 a.m L. E. & W. B. B. Leave LaFayette, EastBound........ l:50p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKEE. Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY. Gen. Pass, ft Ticket Aj?t. '.NDIANAPOLlS, IND. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,so)e Agents in Logansport. .I CURE RUPTUBI DR, HORMFS ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured 10,00" RhpturCT In IS Tears. ', -I suffered wltha rloulilanipturo 5 ream. Tom- Eleo-. :trlc Truss cured me in SJjimontDs. J.O.PHILPOT." , Sept. 24,'90. ; Chattanooga, Tone., "Tour £l»ctrlo Trnss cured my rnrturi) after snfferln* . 15 years. Mas. A. DOUGHTY." Ausecon, N. J. Oct. 8, '90, "lam cured Round and well by wearing your EleetrM Truss. B. HARrat.." .Davis City. Iowa. Aug. IV'90. TheonJj- nnnlnc Elcctrio Trn«» n»4 licit Com iTtthcirorTd. flO-paiceninoM-nln*! lnM>k»«'ntlVne,^cK- DR. HOBME,INVENTOR. 180 WABASH AVE., CHIC* W. L DOUGLAS »*>d otit r fioecla.1. U*. for C.«trVmcn. L«die.,etc.,ar»wai- -on -bottom. .• A4d«M „ - Bold 19 J. B. WJNTERSJ Broadwav

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