R, R. R. AOWAY'S The most certain and sn?« Ptin Remedy In the world that hi itoj)» the most oxo.ruolat.fng It Is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and ha« douo moro fc'0«d Umu any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE ORANYOTHER EXTERNALJ'AIN, a few applications rubbed oa by the hand act like iiuipie causm^ cLu pain to instantly Htop. CUHEH AND PE2YENT8, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Brogchitis Pneumonia, Asthma. Difficult Breathing, Influenza, •ktinatlim, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lnmbaito, Swelling of the Joint*, Paln» in Back, Chert or Iilnibn. The application of the READY RELIEF to the part or parts wh«re dlttlcnlt; or pain exist* will afford ease aucl comfort, ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWKL8 or STOMACH, CRAMPS, BOOR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLE88- JJE88, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHOEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, PAINTING SPELLS are relieved in- ttantly and quickly cured by taking internally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There li not a remedial agent In the world tbat will cure fever and Ague and all other Malarious, Bilious, and other Fevers, itlded by Railway's Pllla, so inlcklj us Badwnjr's Ready Belief, Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druoolsts. THE WOMAN OF FASHION. The Wonderful Preeminence of Jet Dress Trimmlnff. RADWAY'S ix PILLS, tot th« cur* of all dlnorden. of the STOMACH, LIY};R, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, SKBTOUS DISEASES, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION IOSTIVK>K.SS, INDIGESTION. DY8PEP- U, BILIOIISVKSS, rcrCB, 1NFLAJUIATI0H Of TUE BOWELS, PILES, mid ill dcniiftfi- •»tn of the lnt»rn«l Vlncera, Purely rtgetablt mitalnlna- no mtrctti], mineral* or DELETE- 1IIOUS DKim Prlc* 26 cents per box. Sold bj all DroegliU. BADW4Y 4 CO.,8«> Warren St., N, Y. arBe ftnre and ask for KADWAY'S. Spangle Trimming for th* nonnct—Tho Urtnlumtion Gown—simplicity In All Tilings for th« Girl Graduate —A Now Overfklrt. IOOPYIIIGHT, ISM.] At the beginning of this year of pracu it was noi.sud abroad, rather more loudly than before, that woman was losing- her charms. Ili-r frequent appearance on the public platform, her pious for long- dolayuel "rights," her entrance iuto fields that masculines had once exclusively claimed, her gou- eral desire on all occasions to bo recognized on equal footing with the mifi-hty male intellect were conclusive proof to tho timid stay-at-homes and the chronic objectors that femininity was slowly dying. So the women called a meeting and the great gathering sat solemnly all day and all night to consider whether this thing was so, and, if so it proved, what would be the means most effective to strengthen tho weakening fetters by which the strong man was held. Tho sun pei-pod brightly in at them and oried: "Shine, even as I, and dazzle them with your brightness." The glow worm spec! past at eventide, murmuring: "Learn a lesson from my wondrous, alluring glow." Then a few raindrops fell softly over their heads and whispered: "A pretty tinkle of ornament will catch their dulling- ear." But tho lightning flashed from tho inky clouds and said, with great dis- 'dain of them all: "From blackness bring forth light and you will do well," So forthwith they broug-ht forth jet. It did its work well. The jetted wom- ,an still wields the scepter and tho hated rumors have ceased. How does the jet appear? Sometimes, in tiny bands that look so harm- loss you would never dream they have emptied more than one pocketbook; in combination with sueh finely meshed lace that you wonder how tho lace bears up under the heavy pendants; in designs woven about heavy cream lace —point do Vunise—rich and beautiful. The narrow edgings arc effective for skirt trimmings, for bodice bands, for perishable enough, but the spangled trimming that is worn almost as much is more costly and perishable still. When the tiny spangled edge that finishes your straw costs you one dollar, and proceeds to fall to pic-cos in a few days, or weeks at the most, you feel that the days of woman's rights is still in tho hazy distance; you don't want that edge a bit, but if the woman that sits next you in church has it, would you dare wear a hat that was innocent of black spanglus? As a cleric at the millinery department confided rather unwisely to nie: "You wouldn't believe how badly that stuff wears. '.The very first warm day 'j'ou watch how it will curl up and fall away. It isn't jirT at »H, as it looks; it's oniy celluloid." lint FOR SUNDAY READING. UNDERSTOOD. I know I do not trust Time Lord, enonpfh. To-morrow, lr the putiiw^y xrvw !,oo rouifh For ray W i!:ii[ fuet to trnvo'l. 1 should puiiso. Ami murmur t.hitt Thy face w;ts hid hocauso I cun not HUU TUoo In u tiurlcrnetl placo. I neiM tho Hunnhlni) to Dubold Tby fuco. J do not trual Thoo, Lord. Then patient, mild, Ho answered lovlnt'ly: "I know It, clillJ." My heart la cold atralnst Tboo. then I cried, If Thou to-duy wort wulUlnj; by my side, If Thou and I wore walking t)y thu no;i. Ana Thou sbouldst whisper sottly: "Follow rue," Those words tho centuries have found 10 swobt, I think that I should rise wlt!> luprclnt: foot. My hcurt would feel no 7-apLiirQ ijulck and wild, .Atfaln Ho answered: "Yes, !• know It, uLlld." I am not constant, Lord. I am not true, The IhliiKS i would uot tire tho things I do. I urn so weary, there are t-louda between, My words aro Imrsher, wilder thun I moan. Not over pastures smooth, hut rock and stono, I walked to-day and 1 havo wc.iry crown. More softly, tondorly than au«el'B call. Tho Saviour answered: "Ch'lld, I Know It all.'* —Itertha O. Duvls In New York Observer. FOLLOWING CONSCIENCE. THE CnU.I>'H HKEFEB. at that time I had already purchased my dollar's worth, and her advice came- too late. But tho spangled edge does look awfully pretty on a clear yellow leghorn, doesn't it? Let's talk about something- sensible. Graduation day will be along soon, and the girls aro already picturing themselves and each other in the fresh- msirrouo. •Indapo v Made a well " of ORIUT HINDOO raovucn nn ABO re CLTS III SO •rvout ntim. otHuyiuBniiua*, HIKWHJ fjiuif ~~—- ilti, «ic.,cansod by p(uln*Hfe«i,Kl7M vigor and slia •hranken or?ani, *ntl quickly Eu.t auroly i-e&toroa •t ]f ftnhaod In old ocyouofr. Kanflr carried In vo«t DKeL Price fl.OO * packftffo. 8lx lor ftfi.OO with » jpmniiitvn t» cure *r'ni«iiej roftindetl. Don't principled dttiictr'** »ell^/ou any hind of Innlst on having lNI»AFtf-nono othur. It •f . . t ffotlt, vrowmpcncl ic.br mall uponrucelpt Pumplilotln cooled envelope free. Adilrom IOo.. Prgp^.Ckltif^ III., >rnr»|MI>. SOLD by w>f"> Fuher, Wholoiile Drugrist, $i* Fourth St., ooic Aecnt for ule o( INDAPO ' I LOGANSPOKV, /NO. THE OBADUATE'B ooww. They run in between pufBnga cs t o f sheer white gowns, with lovely Catarrh AND COLD IN THE HEAD relieved Instantly bv one application fit Blrney's Catarrh Powder Brv. PA-rmcn CI.AKKH, M«-'y to llio Rt. Rev. Bishop of Columbus, Ohio, wrlttw; Ovmuflir— I cannot lay eiiuugh fur jronr Powdor. It KH TOTwl m« ol uti »KKT»v»toil attack ol cuUrrtl when nrtthlni,- elu ««a)d holp mff. Am ilHluhtoU with it. All my fnpiuU to wh,nt» 1 Klmlolitriiil uimploi »t« qnltu Bnthu»lmtlii our it. Th« fwxl KllMm "J'imk miMt •ncourriKlnKly of th«lruwofit In tha lo€plt.l ondiir thiir e«rt. Iwlll ,lo •i»tMti« to ipxkmiKKl noitl for th« rftneily to htlp oth»n who «ro luir^riiiK. M. E PKiiauaox.Cuatodliui U. a Appraiser's Storey Chlcwo, writes: Onnnnj—B.in< >lmi»t inllrely Hal for » numtar ol TM» put und totting ro rtliir from ninny lO-i^Urd eur« ihtah I tri«1, »« Inrtuml ty » lr icnJ l» try Dr. Uirn-y . C>- l«rll«l Powilor fof myjcmlne". ll«v« recororcd my hmrlns tnnrtif. v, th«t I ii\n n^w haar ix watch Imk t>taln)y, it hoin| hild in Inihn horn my Mr 1 Inok u[.,n It u a |»ultlvr cu» for dufnM* inrl hnvp rocomnifndod it* UT1 to many filmy frUmh And onn sky I luvo neTnr hennl of • cane wlioro U hoi f«ll«! to r«lievo. ?U1.L SIZE bottle of powclor »Dd blower COnPLETE,po.«p«i<i, Birney Catarrhal Powder Co. M08 MASONIC TEMPLE, CHICAGO. lold orerynhtre t»r druggists or direct by us. Sold bt R. F, Keeillng, J. L. Hanson and Ben Flsber, Loipnisport, Hid. A BENTS mnk« f G.OO a ilfiy. Greatest kitchen •a. ntensll ever Invented. Retails 3oc. S to 6 told ID ever? haute. Sample, poatAgepald, free. ' >'OH«mg A MciLtkiM, ClDcGinattl, 0. pOLLAKD V*. Breckenrldga celebrated breach of 1 promU* cow; Agents Wanted; booK ready, history- ol litigant*; Uhutmted: 600,000 will be "Old; PHOBPXOTUI IXDL W. a VERGUSON CO., Clnelnnattl, o. TPJtNTID—i|*UM to take orden in (ample; If w« will par eipenM and §alerr or allow libe- MlwtnmlMkm. MmylH tent on application. AMNM, Loan Box it 1», M«w Yafk Cltr. sleeves. of satin or moire. The fine laces, embroidered in jet, aro most effective under the satin bands in .bright color, trimming black gowns. The deep points are very effective, especially when each point is edged, as it often is, with a fine lace, just touched •with jet. How these bands do eost. You can got rather u nice edge, quite narrow, for seventy-live cents, 011 bar- jfain day. This, mind you, is cheap. When it comes to the rich edgings they mount away up into ,tho dollar per yard. Then there are tho jot bod ices and vest pieces. A pretty bodic made in delicate fashion to slip over a silken one costs thirty or forty dollar? It is sleeveless and eolhu-less. From the yoke to the belt run thin lines 0 the jet, set i-losely together. The yok< is heavier and solid. The collarette •\vit*i waist 'pieces to match nre ver; pretty. I saw a set marked thirty dol lai-.H. combined with rich point do Venise. About tho lace points are tho jet designs, 'falling in other points below. The collar was quite deep, falling over tho shoulders almost far enough to deserve the name of cape. The piece that encircles tho waist was almost entirely of the cream lace, •with the pattern outlined in jet. IJiit jet sparkles even more frequently from the dainty bonnet. Jet crowns, jetted wings and c;uills, jetted aigrettes, jetted lace ruffles and big- jet pins are to be found in endless variety. I saw a young creature to-day with not a bit of color in her costume, anywhere. Yet she fairly scintillated as she Etood in animated conversation on a shopping thoroughfare. Small rows of jet ran up the seams of her black skirt. A jetted ornament encircled her waist. A yoke of jet was set in tho bodice, from which fell long, heavy fringes. Her capo was the prettiest part of that too brilliant costume. Very short it was, with the net that . formed the lower part reaching scarcely to the elbow. The doubleruttle had a row of heavy spangles edging it, in small points, and a fern design in the spang-les running through. Then a double black ruche in moire encircled tho neck, each edge of which had a row of the spangles. Her hat was tiny, Just a small jet crown with a few aigrettes, touched with tho bright atatf. standing up in front, and a little puffing of glittering lace. We thought that jet was opatly and ' June roses in jfreat profusion all about, with bright class colors and brighter faces of the friends that have come to do them honor. The fairest graduate will bo the simplest graduate. No rich laces, no satins, nor silks, no colors—b it fine, sheer, spotless almost unadorned will be the gown of the maiden that is destined to outshine them all. The material may be mull, not silk mull, exquisite India muslin, a fine dotted muslin, u soft nainsook. Very fine embroidery or Valenciennes laco may be ciicetivcly introduced, in insertions and skirt ruffles, in bands between tin: puffings of tho bodice, in flouncing** for tho sleeve. Ribbons, of course, may bo used ud libitum, in moire or in satin, preferably tho former. The belt is of ribbon, the stock collar of gathered moire, bows are on th-i shoulders, tho bust, the belt and the sleeves. Shoulder straps may bo finished with the chou, if tho bodice is gathered on a yoke, or straps may be run from the waist. The gown that is sketched depends for its trimming solely upom tho uioire ribbons. The Hkirt and, waist u.ro both gathered simply. The ribbon makes collar and bolt. In front the belt ties in a small bow, and at the side it falls in graceful enda that finish in another small, full bow. Tho collar, too, is hooked beneath a bow with horizontal ends. The puffs of tho sleeve are particularly protty, and tiny bows trim the lower sleeve. Speaking of young girls reminds me that the pattern for the girls' reefer this season shows a collar that continues in revera, long and rather narrow down the front with a godet ruffle back of them. The reefer is quite long, falling some inches below the waist. And it is too g-r'eat a transition to think of a new and particularly graco- 'ul oversldrt that has come—may we lope it?—to stay with us. It is a louble arrangement, with the upper ikirt just as long as the lower one, and each -similarly caught up at tho eft hip. A little Eton jacket is worn vith it, with biff and sharp revers. ?he sketch speaks more eloquently han can I of the jaunty effect of the whole costume. EVA A. SCHUBERT. It Needi Education mid Then to He Implicitly Obeyed. • People are constantly met with showing an unlovely disposition who drum to be governed \>y conscience. Un- doubtely they speak the truth, but they do not understand that a conscience may be defective or warped. On the contrary, they hold their consciences to be infallible. Jfet thatcon- science may be far from right is abundantly manifest. Paul was not more conscientious as a preacher than he was as a persecutor. He declares: "I verily thought with myself I ought to do many things contrary to the name of Jesus of Nazareth," and so, many of tho saints he shut up in prison, and when they were put to death he gave his voice against them. He declares, "ho was exceeding- mad" against the disciples, but it is evident that'he was conscientious throughout. Many pupal persecutors were conscientious when they committed I'rotestants to the ilames. Doubtless the Puritans had a good conscience when they put witdies to death. It need not excite surprise that some people now <vho are donunicatory of all who differ from them in the interpretation of Scripture, or in doctrine or conduct, are impeled by their consciences to say very severe things. Some of our churches have members whose consciences are a perpetual meace to the peace of their brethren. They know just whuta minister should preach, and what methods of worship should be followed. They have discovered the exact lino between the church and the world, and woo betide their fellow-members who dare to cross the boundaries they prescribe. Many of these good people, however, could scarcely give a sensible reason for their convictions. They may not think it possible that they can be mistaken, but still their consciences may not have been properly educated. For conscience needs education. The conscience of a heathen is very different from that of a Christian, and Christians may differ in consciences almost as much as they differ in countenances. While conscience is the supreme standard of duty it needs enlightenment. There are requirements for its illumination and education which are indispensable. There must be love and desire for a knowledge of. the right, and that sanctiflcation of heart that will determine to follow the right. Much of this knowledge must grow out of the Bible. If we aro not convinced of its inspiration and authority we shall not heed its teaching. If, however, we make it the man of our counsel, we shall have great clearness of vision. With this, it may be hoped, we shall be emancipated from regard to mere tradition or fashion. Tho ono thought will be of what is God's will. As the apostle expresses it: "Wherefore also we make it our aim, whether at home or absent, to be well-pleasing unto Him." If we possess Paul's spirit wo shall hesitate to proscribe others, if their belief or conduct does not harmonize with ours, but we shall be careful to obey.from the heart whatever wo believe God's word teaches. Conscience ought to be implicitly obeyed by all Christians. It is not for UK to sit in judgment on others, but, it is difficult to escape n conviction that, with many professed Christians, conscience has not the regal authority it ought to have. In these days when changes are so frequently made from one denomination to another, when so many extend their liberty to the widest latitude, and there seems so little evidence .that they are valiant for tho truth, it may at least bo wise for all who name the name of Christ to consider whether they aro giving conscience that loyal obedience which becomes a Christian.—Christian Inquirer. by strangers. His father had long been dead. ' Ho mado his way through tho drizzling- rain to his grave. Only God knows the story of the man after that. Beneath the grass his father lay deaf to his cries. He would never speak to say that he forgave him. The next day the villatrern found, driven into the ground at the head of the grave, a heavy stake, as for a tombstone, and written on it: "1 will obey you, fiithur." The man was gone, and never returned. Once a year in Jerusalem, in the old days, we arc told that the high priest lifted the curtain before the sanctuary unrl went in, bearing the prayers of the people for Divine forgiveness. Thrtrc is no curtain now between us and God. He always hears us; but the veil which hangs between us and our dead is never lifted. They do not nay they forgive us, cry we never so loudly. He is wise who gives to the loved ones at his side nothing but love and tenderness to carry in memory iuto the unending- life that lies behind thatdark curtain.—Youth's Companion. TURNING OV!R A NEW LEAF. Tho I'lirlf-ylncr Touch on Chnractor of a II«Hltliful Introvpcctlon. After tht; plastic period of childhood nnd early youth there cun be but little turning over of new leaves. The mold of character is shupcd, growth or decadence progresses on certain fixed linos. Individual cases may occur, but they are rather rare. It is frightful to see that the milestones of years show a certain rule of progress or a subtle retrogression and falling bach. There is no such thing ns standing still. The inward loss of moral power attended 'by outward prosperity is the saddest indication. It id useless to wait for any fixed day to repent of our sins, We are already in eternity, so far as they are concerned. If they are accidental or purely impulsive, we may assail ourselves at any time before God. If they are generic, the poisonous flowers of character, an external application will do no good. There must be thorough underground work, a digging- out of the evil root, that no single d»y can accomplish. Well will it bo if long years can bring it to pass! When we think how long- it takes to exterminate a siugle had habit—something venial, not criminal —it is surprising- we should have faith in the resolves of a day. Years are nothing. They melt silently into the great whole, as a drop in the ocean. It is the sense of continuity we need—the fueling of progression in life and time. If \ve can not change tendencies when once established, we can look into ourselves. Introspection is medicinal. Those who say look out, and not within, make a great mistake. There may be u healthy as well as a morbid looking- inward. We must at times take "stock" of ourselves and find how our spiritual ledgers balance. The exercise is most wholesome, for, if it does nothing else for us it will lead us to a great sense of humility. We can gaze back upon the poor accomplishment, the failure, the slip, the loss of moral footing, and the regret that comes from such introspection has a purifying touch. It is perhaps the most acceptable prayer to God, and, whenever it comes, it •nakes for us a new year.—Detroit Free Press. Where Disease Is Bred. When a sewer is clogged or choked up the accumulations poison the atmosphere in its vicinity and bring about the condilions that breed disease. We :ill know thnt in time of pestilence every precaution is taken, not only to ketp ihe sewers free and open, but even to remove-all decaying matter from Ihe community. The danger of infection is ihus minimized. How few of us who pay taxes for the maintenance of sanitary bureaus for the public health think of an equal requirement for our individual welfare. The alimentary c:in.-il is the great sewer of (he human system. \Vhen that is dammed up conditions arc generated vliicli invi'.c fevers and such diseases as our nature inclines to. Cor.strp.ition is .1 ck>£r;>in£ of the natural drain*, anil nearly everything we suffer from foilou-s this condition. It will not do merely to clear the drains from time to lime. We must repair and improve the working; power,, I of the machinery whose function it is to perform this work. Smith's Bite Bean* differ from pills in that they are more than a mere cathartic They not only stimulate sluggish bowels and clear the system of all disease-breeding matter, but they remedy the evil complained of; they restore power and freedom of operation to the secreting organs, and they tone up and strengthen the entire system. They are easy and soothing in action. Try them. 25 cts. a bottle, 5 bottles, $i.po. For sale by drug- gisis and medicine dealers throughout the country, or l>y mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. Ask for the " Small Size" (green wrapper or cartoon). Take No Substitute for Bife Beans. GROWER . H. PORTER, Druggist. RAM'S HORN BLASTS. Flacked TOO LATE. Tli* Verdict. !eatnK "Dalny Bell!" then lie audflenly • • "- "Sulota*" A Worthy Incentive for Hrluff Kind to Tho§e About U0. About twenty years ag-o a vicious, unruly boy was tho terror of the community in a quiet town in Alabama. Neither parents nor teachers were able to control him. One day his father, a feeble old man, asked him to drive a stake in the pardon to hold up a grapevine. He refused, and when his father insisted the son struck him, uttering- a fierce oath, and that night left the village. A few months later, in a neighboring- state, lie was arrested for bur- R-lary, convicted and sentenced to imprisonment for sixteen years. As the end of his terra approached he wrote ag-ain and again to his father, telling his story and begping for forgiveness, promising-, in apony of soul, when he wna a free man, to live a different life. He received no answer, and when released did not seek his home, but became a wanderer. One day he appeared in his native Tillage, a middle-aged man with gray hair, and eyes .Ion; u»ed to look' upon trouble. Few of the people know him. Loiua of Msahnabond was Some of the "Vie* and ThUtltl for Our R»*<t*r>. Virtue is most valuable when it doesn't pay. Backslid ing often begins by looking back. Whenever God reigns in the heart Uis law is loved. In the arithmetic of Heaven nothing counts but love. God is dishonored whenever a Christian borrows trouble. The Lord's side is the side that is not afraid of any amount of-sunlight. An oath means that th« mau who makes it loves the devil. The preacher whose rclig-ion is all in his head cloos not believe in revivals. Reformation withoutrclifrion isloek- iii(r the door «nd leaving the key on tho outside. God sent weeds to be a standing- reminder tliilt lie expects all men to work. No Christian ought to go in any company where Christ would not be iiiade welcome. The man who is willing- to be religious in God'.s way will not find it hard to do it. One reason why some men swear, is because it docs not take any courage or manliness to do it. One of the things for which Christ came was to tell us that this world is not a reliable storehouse. When man makes a religion he tries to make cue that will let him stay mean and still respect himself. Do not measure your neighbor's character with your plumbline; it may be shorter than his depth. There are some men who would rath- er'hear themselevs preach than to listen to an angel tuning- his harp. It may bo that God makes some things purely for ornament, but a Christian does not come under that head. The devil has a thousand ways of meeting eloquence, but he goes down every time before the power of love. No matter how much the wicked get they only got to lose,but whatever the righteous jj-et they get. to keep. Theru is no uso in praying for the conversion of sinners in the street while no preaching is being done to tho sinners in the church. Wo don't have to open tho Uible very wide to find that God has declared that no one can bo a faithful follower ol HU SOD and be a'loser by it. FOR CTS. In Post opc, we wfll Bend A Nrunplc Envelope, of oltlMr WHITE, FLESH or BROXJETTE P OZZONI'S OWDER. You hnro seen it advertised for manr years, but hsvc you ever tried Itt— If not.— yon do not knoiv what on Ideal Coniplcxton run-dor I*. POZZONI'S bopftlps botncr nn nctnowledpod IXMtttl has ninny rcfreMjInt: IISOH. It provcuta c inir,Bun-hurn,w;i;il-iJii:,l<>Hecn»iM.T6ptra otc.; i r\ f act itlH a most aellmto and deatr protcoUon to tho ];ire during It SM S*»UJ 1'vcryivhert:. For rumple. fiddrc«s I,J. A. POZZON! CO. St. Louis, M OTf THIS PAPKU. W.!*0<*nl-ffi!& AHw^ ^z?& ~ i ~^% .. IN ririnn- m Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars. WITHOUT CHANGE, UoUrs TO l»os THE PAST guarantees the future. .'••It.1» not what we say, but what HoodVSanapwilla does, that tells the MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS 4. PACIFIC *ND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car, St. Loafs to Los Angeles, daily, via this lint, POPULARLY TtRMto THC____ "TRUB SOOTHEjRN ROOTH" of S«*n*ry «n4 b«« DO «qu«l. t ton Or»nd«al' ity of C limit* 6REATLT REDUCED RATFS NOW IN EFFECT VIA THC »OVt LINE, MID TICKET* on •«tt »T ALL IMPORTANT Orrio m THE UNITED ST*T» AMR CANADA. , •. ooDomoac, H. c. TOWNMEND.
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