Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 28, 1891 · Page 6
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April 28, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 28, 1891
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,1 r^ 7 "yf,- T i, v - *T THE LITTLE FOOT-PAGE. Tbo little 1'apc, Ralph, lay under a tree, Gazing up Into the slsy. A very blithe little t oot-pogo was ho; His hair was yellow as It could bo, And blue was his sparkling eye. His little round oap was red as a rose; His dou^Uit was botXlo-groon. Silken nnd soft were his crimson hose; His queer little shoes turned up at the toes; KAnd his cloak had a volvot sheen. He mused as he lay there: "My lord, the king, I heard the herald proclaim, Has lost the stone from his signet-ring; And whosoever the stone will bring, Whatever his stato or name, -Shall have, henceforth, at his command Jewels anil raiment tlno. Eis name shall bo honored in all the land; His home, a palace superbly grand. These splendors shall all tw sniuc. "The other foot-p.if;e is so dull, and so slow- On, Rodna's a dreadful dunce '.— He never will flnd tho stone, I know; Bless me: he doesn't know where to go. I'll hie me away at once. "I'll go where tee king sat yesternight To hear the minstrel sing; S"or the ground is strewn with violets white, And ho clapped ais hands with all his might; And there I shall find the ring. -Then tho herald will lead me away by the hand, Aad cry in his loudest voice; "Hero is tho brightest foot-pngo in the land! His tho treasure and palace grand '. In him doth the king rejoice. 1 "My lilo will be joyous'and free from care, For of course 1 shall find the stone; And far away in the future fair. Perhaps I shall wed the Princess Claire— And even come to the throne." Somnsingand planning tho page lay there, "Gazing up into the sky; Snilding such wonderful castles in air, They far exceeded tho palace fair— -And tho midday hour drew nigh. Then gayly the little foot-pace uprose, And took his way to tho town; Skipping a!ong on his queer little toes And saying: "Perhaps before night—who Knows?— In my palace I'll lay roe down." Sutalas! and alas! for the day dreams bright I Alas I for the palace fair. As he entered the town, with n footstep light, He beheld a roost bewildering sight: The beautiful Princess Claire "Was leading a little foot page by the hand; While the herald, with loudest voice, •Cried: "Here is the brightest foot-page in the land! His are the treasure and palace grand! In him doth the king rejoice. "And tho king, my master, doth bid mo say t To each and overyoao: X3o clothe yourself in your best array. For the finest feast will be given to-day, That ever was under the sun.' " Then tho other foot-pago went homo alone— ' Sadder and wiser ho— And donned his holiday dress with a groan. For Kodna had sought, and found the stone, While Ralph lay under the tree. —Katherine S. Alcorn, in St. Nlcnolnu. A TALE OF TWO TRUNKS, Romantic Outcome of a Most Embarrassing Situation. "What a very .peculiar trunk!" said Mr. Marrowbone, looking' through his eye-glasses at a large and handsome one •which the civil salesman had just "dragged from its retreat in . the corner to the center of the room. "Peculiar? Yes, sir," said the young 1 man, lifting' the lid and exhibiting- the interior. "This'trunk, sir, was made to order for a very -wealthy gentleman. Zn fact we made him two just alike. He jiever wanted them, and we are disposing of them at a sacrifice." "Why didn't he want them?" asked Mr. Marrowbone, who had a streak of curiosity—doubtless inherited from his mother—in his composition. "Curious, not to want what you have ordered." "Yes, sir," replied the salesman. "Very curious. But in this case, there was a complication that rendered the gentleman quite excusable. He com-, mitted suicide." • "Ah! Very wrong!" said Mr. Marrowbone. "Very wrong of him!" "Quite so, sir," replied the salesman. "You observe the elegant receptacle for neckties; this place for your collar-box; 2xe;e lies the shirts, if you please. On the whole, I doubt if you can find any- thing.like it in the city." "I doubt if I can," said Mr. Marrow- Ssone, "Just my initials on it, 'M. M.,' Milton Marrowbone; and send it at once." "Very \celli sir; and I think you will siever regret the purchase," said the salesman. Hardly had he bowed his customer •out of the door, when a lady tripped u$ t.he steps and entered. She was rather .good-looking, her age might have been thirty, and her appearance was that •which may be described by the expression, "Just turned out of a bandbox." •*'! want a trunk," she began; "and— there—that is exactly what.I like." And she pointed to Mr. Marrowbone's recent purchase. "Sorrv, ma'am, but we have just sold that," said the polite salesman, conjuring up an expression of regret which was quite touching. "But,"— here he allowed a gleam of hope to sparkle in his eye—"but, -ma'dam, we have another, outwardly similar, differing only in the interior; one, in fact, more suitable for a lady." •"Let me see it," said the customer. Another trunk was trundled from the sliadows in the f ar corner of the shop and whisked open. The'lady peeped Snto it. "I'll take it," she said, after hearing %he price. "I'll take it. I'm in a des- 3>erate hurry. Put my initials on it, and send it home at once." The polite clerk made a bow so profound that it very nearly became an acrobatic performance, and the lady "vanished. She had left her card— i MARIA MUTTON. : ''-•"Two 'M. M.V on these trunks, -Joshua," said the clerk to the factotum •who appeared at the touch of the electric bell. "And quick about it." -Shortly, these trunks were sent home, smd very soon after, they were, curi- •oasly enough, standing side by side' in a large express-wagon : bound for the Grand Central' depot, - and, still more coincidently, found themselves piled one'oH the other in the baggage car on its way to New Haven, while thuir respective owners, Miss Maria Mutton and Mr. Milton Marrowbone, sat side by side. A curioxis combination of facts; but "fact," as wo are told in every edition of every daily paper, is "stranger than fiction." Mr. Marrowbone had lived forty years without giving his heart entirely away to any woman. Miss Mutton, at thirty-five, was still a dear little lambkin, as far as her tendercst affections went. But as they sat together in tho flying car, the same cinders trying to get into their eyes, the same steam- whistle shrieking in their ears, the same boy continually offering them newspapers, peppermint cundy and chewing-gum, tho same lank and sad- eyed youth begrudging- them refreshing draxights of the water which it was hia duty to carry through the car, something happened. Bachelor and spinster alike fo.lt a softness of heart quite unwonted. "What a nice man he looks like!" said Miss Mutton to herself. "What a charming w Oman!" thought Mr. Marrowbone. When he shut the window for her, she folt there were moments when— But no matter. However, on their arrival at the New Haven depot, they separated, as travelers usually do, and saw no more of each other, Miss Mutton at once taking a conveyance for the hotel; Mr. Marrowbone having what he spoke of as "a little bit of something" before he proceeded to the same hostelry. Again coincidence followed them. Mr. Marrowbone was consigned to room No. 5 on the right corridor; Miss Mutton to room No. 5 on the left. Both slumbered peacefully. Both were aroused by a fearful noise—shouts, cries, shrieks of murder, yells of fire. Bewildered and terrified, Miss Mutton, in white robe de nuit and one of the last remaining night-caps in the world, rushed out into the hall, and found herself in utter darkness amidst a crowd of ladies as much alarmed as herself; and in the right corridor Mr. Marrowbone appeared, or would have appeared had there been any light to see him by, in a niuht-robe, with a peaked cap, with a tassel on its top, upon his head. "What? Where? How?" howled the 'guests, as they clustered together. Suddenly a glare of light flashed upon the scene. The forces of the hotel appeared with lamps of all sorts. A voice was heard to explain that it was only "something the matter with the electric lights. Wire disconnected; young man knocked down; coming to, all right" The hardier spirits remained to get the news, regardless of costume; less experienced travelers retired to their rooms. Miss Maria Mutton, who had never slumbered in a hotel before, fled before the approach of the lights and found shelter under a stairway. Mr. Marrowbone, who felt that a night- robe and cap did not compose a dignified costume, turned suddenly into a little cross-hall near which he happened to be standing, and there awaited the retirement of the other guests to their rooms. Afterward he knew that when he emerged from his retreat he must have turned to the loft instead of the right. However, after much wandering about, and as much chilliness of body as heat of temper, he came upon the magic number "5" shining upon a silver plate upon his door, entered and closed it with a bang. . "All right," he said, as he struck a match. "There is my trunk; there is is not another like it in the city. .Mid there is 'M. M.' on the side." Then he blew out the match and popped into bed. Almost at the same moment, Maria Mutton with a palpitating heart caught sight of the magic number "5," opened her door, saw her peculiar trunk, noted the initials of her name upon it by the light of the lamp opposite her door, said: "Thank Heaven!" burst into tears, and drew the drapery of her couch about her. "What a fearful adventure!" was her last thought before she sank into the arms of slumber. Ah, had she but known it, fearful adventures were only just begun for her. Mr. Marrowbone awakened early. He had business which demanded prompt attention. He sat up in bed, 'took off his nightcap and looked about him. He looked in vain. Those garments which he desired to assume were not visible. In their place hung, over a chair back, a woman's dress; on the bureau, where he had surely left his hat, lay a bonnet and gloves; in place of his manly boots- there stood at the foot of the bed a pair of button gaiters. No. 3% at the utmost "Have I gone out of my senses!" cried Mr. Marrowbone. How did these garments come to be in his room? Where were his own? He gazed about him and flew to his trunk. "It's mine, certainly," he said. "Here are my initials, but I never tied a bit of blue ribbon to the handle." He dashed back the lid. Within he beheld silk, lace, linen articles contrived for ladies' wear—nothing that had ever belonged to any masculine being. A horrible thought, engendered by certain works of fiction that he had recently perused, rushed to his mind. Was this a case of transformation- double identity — whatever it was called? he asked himself. He rushed to the mirror expecting to see a female face there, hut his own florid countenance, garnished with red side whiskers and crowned by a bald forehead, welcomed him. He breathed a great sigh of relief and sat down to recover from the shock. As he stared at the dress upon the chair a ruemory came to him. She—the lively lady who shared his seat in the car the day before—had worn one like it Yes, her traveling- costume was made of that material "Please, ma'am," said a voice, at the door, "the electric gentleman wants tc come in to fix the wires before any more boarder." kill the.mselves." "Uo~<3ti lleavenT' cried Mr, Marrowbone; "1 say, will you send a waiter to mo—a man—a boy?" "There ain't only lady-waiters in this house, miss," replied the girl, from without. "Whydoe.s she call me 'miss?' " asked Mr. Marrowbone of himself. i "Then, if the 1 a.ndlord wouldn't mind, or the clerk—any man; send a man to me," said Mr. Marrowbone. "I cau't miss, missis is a widder and Jon't hire only lady clerks. There ain't no men employed," responded the jirl, with suspicion in her voice. "Please, the electric gentleman is in a hurry." "I can't see any woman in this dress," said Mr. Marrowbone. "I must put on some gowns and strings in order to explain my position to the landlady." Accordingly he proceeded to attire himself in a gray dress which deserted him above the ankles, a knitted worsted shawl, which had deficiencies as to the meeting of hooks and eyes, and, having assumed the aspect of a bearded lady who had outgrown her wardrobe, put the bonnet on backward, tied a gray vail over it and opened the door. "If I am not arrested before I find the landlady, I may- get matters arranged as they should be," he said, with a gasp, remembering his pocketbook and wateh, and with a fleeting vision of a diamond pin in the missing cravat. Meantime, Miss Mutton, aroused by a tap upon the door, had received the same information concerning the "electric gentleman," and sprang to the floor in terror. She looked about for her basque and beheld a coat; she sought her skirt in vain; in its place lay a pair of inexpressibles; where the bonnet had been was a man's hat. She lifted the trunk lid and saw only masculine garments. "I must have been in a wrong room all night," she cried, jumping at the truth more quickly than Mr. Marrowbone had done. A way of deliverance also occu».'ed to her more speedily. And as she was in more terror of the vague dangers of electric wires, her wish to escape was greater. Gazing into the depths of the trunk, a linen duster caught her eye. She donned it Its ends trailed on the ground. She pulled the derby over her ears and opened the door. A queer-looking female with a dress too short for her and with nothing but striped stockings on her feet was passing. "Are you the landlady?" she began; then, with a squeal, seized her. "Whatever you are, you've got my frock on," she cried. "And you," said the strange object, "whatever you are, I think you are_ wearing my hat and duster." "Don't touch me," gasped Miss Mutton; "I'm a lady. I put. these on because I—I hadn't anything else—I must have got into another person's room. My trunk has the same initials, and it is a very peculiar trunk—oh,- dear, dear!" "I, madam," replied the being at-, tired in her garments—"I am a gentleman. We have evidently exchanged rooms in the tumult occasioned by last night's alarm. I will shortly send you aparceL Regrets." And he vanished.- Our readers know that he was Mr. Marrowbone. He had recognized Miss Mutton. In ten minutes more the suspicious chambermaid delivered a parcel to the lady, "Prom No. 5, left corridor," and conveyed another to its destination; and Miss Mutton and Mr. Marrowbone became themselves again. Theymetatthe tabled'hote. He bowed. She blushed, but afterward acknowledged the salutation. There are always-people to be found to introduce those who wish to know each other, and the marriage notices of a popular society journal shortly eon« tained an account of • the wedding of "Mr. Milton Marrowbone and Miss Maria Mutton, daughter of Mortimer Mutton, of Sheepshead farm." Their peculiar trunks now travel together, and the keys jingle lovingly •apon one ring.—M. Cady, in N. Y. Ledger. . •_ —At dinner the Major asks the servant: "John, how many bottles of this fine wino have we in the cellar?" "Three, your honor." After dinner John gets a good dressing down, with the command always when there is company to give a better account of the contents of the wine cellar. Shortly after come more guests and the Major sure of his ground, again puts the question: "John, how many bottles of this finest wine have we yet in tho cellar?" to which John, certain that he is right this time, promptly . answers: "Ten thousand bottles, your honor."—Flieg- ende Blatter. JLibbie .Uld Well. A woman whose daughter had recently married was asked how she liked her new son-in-law. "Oh, he's splendid!" was the hearty reply. "Libbie couldn't of done better. Why, that man gets up of a morning, gets his own breakfast, does up the dishes, sweeps and dusts, and makes Libbie a nice cup of coffee and takes it up to her room before he goes to his work ev'ry morning. 1 tell you, Libbie did well to get a man like Frank. There ain't many like him nowadays." —Detroit Free Press. —The Trust Was Very Limited.—"I waat a suit .-of .clothes on credit," remarked a shabby man as he entered a business establishment. "You can't get it here,''replied the man behind a glass counter. "Th'en what do'yon call yourself the 'Unlimited Trust Company' for? Yer'd better take in yer sign?"— Pittsburgh Chronicle-Telegraph. INDEPENDENCE OF MIND. —She Had a Reason for Her Thoughts. —Holden.Chappelle, '91 (in love, but bashful) —"Yes, I a.m in the theatricals. But what character do you think I am best fitted to impersonate?" Miss Brattle (who'believcs • that procrastination is' the thief of time)—"All things considered, I should say a waiter. "—Harvard. Larrrpoon. Customs of People Whleli Are Termed Eccentricities. It is easy to sneer at people's eccentricities. We may smile at the man who persists in wearing a queer style of hat, or at the woman who clings to an old fashion in hair dressing. But in adhering to a custom both agreeable and comfortable do they not show some Independence of mind, a decision that helps to leaven the lump of general flabbiness? Once a lady whose eyes were weak was obliged always to carry a sunshade to protect them from the glare of the sun. Even in winter, and when she wore furs, the sunshade was a necessity. She declared, laughingly, that no one would believe, unless she tried it, how much Attention such a simple matter evoked. Sometimes she was followed a block or two by boys commenting on her odd appearance. They wondered if she was crazy, and while they wondered seemed to think she was also deaf. Older people, whom one would think might know better, gazed at her curiously, and even questioned her as to the reason of her peculiar conduct Most persons under such persecution would have given up the fight, staid in the house, or decided to bear the pain and run the danger. Being a woman of resolute temper, she did nothing of the kind. She carried her muff and her parasol all winter. Indeed, after a while she seemed to take a wicked pleasure in flaunting these articles before the faces of bewildered passers, who would often turn and look back with an expectation of seeing strange developments from so great a phenomenon. < Probably not many women would have stuck to the singularity as she did, or have gotten so much amusement out of it. Yet if it is considered in another light, and we reflect how much interest she excited and how many gazers she supplied with subject for conversation, we might call her a public benefactor. —Harper's Bazar. HELP! HELP! THE LADT FAINTS, " 'Tls the twink of on eye, "J?i3 the draught of a creath, From the hlo83om of health, To the paleness of death." When sudden fainting spells come upon a lady, you may always suspect some uterine disturbances or trouble, or some great disorder in the circulation aad nerve centers. A remedy that has always proved successful in warding off and removing the tendency to a recurrence of fainting spells—that removes the cause of them, corrects the circulation of blood, and gives to the system that even running nervous energy so essential, is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. The "Prescription" is guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case, or money refunded. Nothing else does as much. You only pay for the good you get Can you ask more ? As a regulator and promoter of functional action, at the critical period of change from girlhood to womanhood, "Favorite Prescription" is a perfectly safe remedial agent, and can produce only good results. It is equally efficacious and valuable in its effects when taken for those disorders and derangements incident to that later and most critical period, known as "The change of Life." M. Zulu's Sensible Wife. Mme. Zola, though a very devoted wife, is said to feel so little interest in literature, or in any thing literary, that she has never read or tried to read one of her husband's works. She makes no concealment of the fact, and declares she is perfectly willing to believe what their warmest admirers say of them. Zola himself is not a bit disturbed by her indifference to bis writings. He says he married her not on account of her intellect,, hut on account of her heart, and thinks that it is a great mistake for any man, especially if literary, to do otherwise. One of his cardinal articles of faith is that a literary couple can seldom agree, holding that the ex- ceptions.are too few-to affect the rule. He says he has known a number o£ Frenchmen whose literary consorts made their lives miserable, and enlarges eloquently on these examples. Ha names George Sand as a model literary woman, and declares no man could bs intimate with her for any length of time without magniflcentdissensions.— N. Y. Commercial Advertiser. A Physicians Advice. t guflered for years ' from general debility. Tried other remedies, and got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. 8, •. linereaeed in flesh; appetite improfed; I gained strength; Was made young again; It Is the best medicine I know ot HJJIAIET Xtrapjof, Oakland City, Ind Send for our book on Blood Hid 8kin Diseases. SPKCTFIO Co., Atlanta, G*. PACKAQECOFFEES AMATES6CQ. •INDIANAPOLIS, IND- HOFFffiflN'S HARMLESS HEBPrtCHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. iey are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed FIslier, ESTABLISHED 1851 ( (33 So. Chicago, Ills. (ClarkSt. TliB Regular Old-EstaWishetl PHYSICIAN AKD SUM Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and Chronic JerTons ant Mate Diseases, -BS-NERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Falling Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and all the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity,-treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. ^-SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. «2-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 Orcarts. .ISP-No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. ^£g*Al'i correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice r-nables Dr. Clarke trGvar- antee Ci;r»i in ?'! rnrshle C.nsef if Eczema, Scrofula, Syphilis, Bladder and Kidney His- eases. Leucorrlura and Female Troubles, Liver Complaint. Catarrh, .ill Blood, *kin and Ker- vous .Diseases. No matter wtto bas failed to cure you, write Dr. Clarke a full bistory of your case. Hours, 8to8; Sundays, g to 12. Calf on or address F. D. CLARKE, Rfl.D.,' 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL, S3000 A. TTEAlt I I uncirrliikr to br!tHr tei\cll ni'.v fairly lnlr!y B rat|iri>iiinifc!lli IT n>r, wlio cull rend mil] «'rlt«, and wlio, ifter Instruction, will work IndimrlouKly, _ _ _ _ hoivto cnrn Tliri'i' Tliou.uiirt llollnr* n Yrai-ln Itlolrown locnllllM.ivlnTevortlicy llve.l will Kim ftirriMi the BlluiUion ortMnjiltiymem.dt which you CH:I <!iirn tantamount. No money for mo unk'UHHiiccHBuflllufl above. Eahilynnd quickly lenrncfj. I dcairi! but one worker from cnch district of county. I hAvo already tnuglit nnd Jirovldcd with employment a iHrfro number, who urc tunklnfr over *S(IOII n Vfiircjlc!i. It'll A J^\V and SOK.II>. Full wrticnlani FREE. Addren nt once, E. C, A.1.JLEX. ilox 4£O, Au|£u»tl, Maine. 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NewYork'Kxpress,dally............. 2*5»m Ft Wajne (PaB.)Accm., excptSunday 8J& am Ksn Jity & Toledo Ex., exopt sundaylllfi a m Atlaotlc Express, dally •„••••;••• • J ,,S p ™ Accommodation Frt, exopt Sunday.. 9^26 p m WEST BOUND. SSffilS 5 ; exb P vsiiid^::i|| PB S SS^ ]l i!S3SS£»-^ S S St Louis Ex., dally .....1033pm .Eel River BIv., I,oEan*port, Went Side Between tos;a.ii»i>ort auu l/Jiiii. . EAST BOUND. Accomodation.Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m Accomodation, Leave " i_."j trfOpa •WESTlBOUND. Accomodation,ArrIve,exoept Sunday, 8:10 a m ' Accomodation. Arrive, " " »10 p m WHY! YOUR LTVTEK IS OUT OF ORDER Ton TrfU hare SICK HEADACHES, FAnjB IN THE StDE.DXSPEPSIA, POOB APHE- TrrE,feelli»tlcgs and unable to getthroneh your daily work or social enjoyment*. LUo will be tt burden to yon* Will cure yon, drive the POISON out ot rour ay stem, and make you strong and well. Xhcy »cst only 25 cents a box and mivy save) your lile. Can be bad at any r>rug Store. 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TO WEAK HEN Buffering from the effects of youthful error*, early decay, •w»stingwe«knci)B, loBtmanhood, etc., I will •end a vilnible treatise (sealed) containing foil pwtlcnlari for nome core. PREE ot charge. A splendid medical -work; ohould be read by eveny jniizi frbo is nervous and debilitated. Addrest, prof. F. C. FOWWEB, Hoodus, Conn. WinsIoi.Lamer&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS WEGO TIA TED. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ICondensen Timetable IK EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and IndlanapollK 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 S. E- Leave Logimsport, 4:13 p.m.. 11:20 a.m.. Arrive Peru ....... .4:36 p.m. .ll:Wa.m... L. E. & W. B. B. Leave Peru, North Bound,...,...4-.45p.m South Bound .......... 11:50 a. m WABASH B. K. Leave Logansport, 3:45 p.m.. 7:50 a. m Arrive Lafayette, 4:55p.m.. 92oa.m L. E. & W. B. a Leave LaFayette, KastBound ..... -... l:50p.m Wast Bound ....... 5:10 p.m H. C. PAEKEB, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Puss, * Ticket '.NDIANAPOLlS, END. 8:lSa.m S:55a.m 10:40a.nr A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. P. Keeelingahd Cullen & Console Agents in Loganspori. I CURE RUPTTTKE DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES .Have Cured lO.Opn Kuptureg In 15 Yearg. ' '1 suffered with a donhlo ruptnro 5 jnr*. Tour EleO- frlcTruss cured me In 3I& months. ,).G.PHI-LPOT." Sept. 24, '90. Chattanooea, Tone.' "Tonr Elnctrlo Tniss cured mj rapture after snfferine • 15 yoars. MES. A. DouGim." Ahsecon, N. J. Oct. 8, '90, •1am cured sound and well !>r wcnring your Elcctrla Truss. S. HARVKT/'DsvIs City, Imvn.:. AUK. 17,'90. •: The only Kfnulnc, Elirtrte Tru«« mxl Belt Combing In tho world. 8«T>"i:cinii"tr,,t<'<ll>ooJiM:>itfrcc.«nJ-- DR. HORNE, INVENTOR, ISO WABASH AVE., CHIC* W. L. DOUGLAS and other special- tlos.for. Gentlemen, Ladles, CM., are war»ant«l, and so stamped on bottom. Address W. Jj. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mn»s. boldbj J. B. WINTERS; Broadway

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