Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 30, 1890 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 30, 1890
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Page 3
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The Kabo corset, besides being tough, so tough in its - ; bones" that they can't be broken or kinked or rolled up or slipped or shifted, has flexible loop eyelets, instead of metal ones which cut the corset laces. In no respect will the Kabo corset fail in a year, unless the steels break. No %vav has yet been discovered to 'make unbreakable corset steels. If the Kabo "bones" give 'out in a year, go to the store where you bought your corset and get your money ftack. If,*" after wearing the Kabo two or three weeks, you don't like it, take it backhand get your money. There's a primer on Corsets for you at the store. CEICASO eraser Co., Cfclcago and New York. Object*) of the Order Known as the OruntS Army of A line of Humphrey's Homoeopathic Medicines at Pryor's Drug store. CALIFORNIA LETTER. REAL ESTATE. Your attention is respectfully called to the following statements of the objects of Lincoln Circle No. 1 .adies of the G. A. R. recently in- tituted and installed by Rodney Strain Post Commander of Logansport Post No. 14. OBJECTS. To unite with Loyalty love for each )ther; to practice the precepts of rue Fraternity of feeling towards ill Bisters of oar Order, thus emalat- ng tbe spirit which unites our u.tliers, husbands, sous aud brothers; > honor the memory of those fallen, uid to perpetuate and keep forever cred "Memorial Day.' 1 To keep from the alms houses the nothers, wives and widows of per- meutly disabled soldiers. To assist the Gram! Army of the Republic (not as an auxiliary) but as mothers, wives, daughters and sisters of the members of the Gr. A. R. we will aid, encourage and sympathize with them in their noble work of Charity, to extend needful aid to members in sickness and distress, to aid sick soldiers, sailors and marines; to do all ia our power to alleviate suffering", to look after our Soldiers' Orphans' Homes; to see that the children obtain proper situations when thsy leave the Homes; to watch the schools atid see to it that the children obtain proper education in the history of our country, and iu patrRtisin. Loyalty to right, truth and duty must be the rule of onr lives, we owe it to ourselves in this enlightened day to be so faithful and true in liv- iug that we shall be uplifted to an attitude of spiritual power. Among our plfdges is one "to stand by a sister of the order though the whole world turn against her. The charity of the Grand Army and the Ladies of the Grand Army f T.he Republic is the golden link which binds Fraternity and Loyalty md makes the link as strong as lov- ng hands and grateful hearts welded together « ith consecrated lives and daily sacrifices caa make it. This is the ini.-sion of the Ladies of the rand Army. An old l<osans|>ort Boy <Slve* a Yew Farts. Kor sale, 11 residences on Broadway. Vor salo. 10 residences on Spear street. For sale, one Stone and two Frame residences •u North street. Kor sale, Wo residences on Osage street. Forsdo, residences on Pratt and Chlppewa streets. For sale, resiliences on High street fat sals, a brick residence on Broadway. for sale or trade residences on tue Forth and South side. To trals. 4 yood t -iron for dwelling pi jpertr. To trade. 3 good Jarins for business blocks. To trade, a »t->c!i of Dry Woods for a good farm. To tra la a stoc< of Dry tioods for town lots. To trade, a deslraile residence In Fraticesvllle for property in tte city will pay tbe difference In " To'tiade. a No. 1 Steam firist Mill wltb all the modern Improvement-. The Mill runs day and is In goo lo nMon for a good farm. Wanted lots In ;ill parts of the elty to sell. To rent elegant third floor apartments. For Paiticulars Enquire of MJML GORDON, Pension and Real Estate ^gent. Room No. 3, Elliott Block. Logansport, - Ind. •decltl-wly Salesmen WANTED To sell our goods by sample to wholesale and retail trade. Wearethelargest manufacturers In ear line. Liberal salary paid. Permanent posl lion. Money advanced for wages, advertising etc. For terms address CENTENNIAL MFG. CO., aprU2dfflwlm Daily Journal. WEDNESDAY MORNING APR. 30. Pears' Soap complexion. House with gas Sycamore street. secures a beautifu now24dly for rent. No. 355 dec22dtf For rent, tho unfurnished room at 312 Market street. Inquire of Mrs. A. Borges, North Side." aprlSdt For rent, residence property, 813 Twelfth street. Inquire = of A. P. Jenks, 318 Fifth street. api-29d3t A suitable reward will be given for tba return of a bolt of black lace veiling taken from Mrs. Potter's millinery store. apr27d3t Croup, whooping cough and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Cure. For sale by B. F. Keesliag. r > Don't neglect that first cough! Syrup White Pine and Tar -will ie lieveit at once; 2T> and 50 cents per bottle. For tale by B. F. Keesling. jan25d-w4ui If you have numbness in arms or limbs, heart skips beats, thumps or flutters, or you are nervous and irrit able—in danger of shock—Dr. Kilmer's Ocean- Weed regulates, relieves, eorreets and cures. For sale by B *• Keesling. Jessie, the little son of F. M. Barnard on Seventh street, was quite badly injured by a lot of loose boards falling upon him yesterday, inflicting several painful bruises. The little fellow could not -walk last evening and it was thought he was kwUy hurt, Republican Convention*. The Republicans of the city of Lo- ;ansport are notified to meet on THURSDAY EVBKISG MAY 1, At 7:80 o'clock, at the usual plaaes of meeting in the various wards of the city, for the purpose of nominating one candidate for councilman in each oE the five wards. Such meetings will be held at tho following places: First ivard—West Side engine house. Second -ward—Council Chamber. Third -ward—Shrover's Office. Fourth ward—McNary's Office. Fifth ward—Fifteenth street engine hou^e. At tbe same time and at such meetings five delegates from each precinct shall be chosen to tbe city convention. The delegates so selected are notified to meet in convention at the Council chamber on Thursday evening, May 2d, to nominate one candidate for Water Works trustee. By order of committee. A. R. SHBOYEK, Ch'n. Fairies' Well To-Xislit, Of this very pretty Irish drama, to be given at the opera house to-night, the Philadelphia laquirer says: Carroll Johnson is the clever comedian who is the leader in 'The Fair- AVell' cast at the Arch. The piece is full of clever singers and dancers, but Mr. Johnson is like Shamus O'Brien, 'and his danc- ng was such as made tbe men stare and the women jo crazy be did it so quare.'J The ?Sectof the work of all "The Fairie's Well" comedians upon tbe Arch Street Theatre audience last evening -i hardly less than that. The scenery is pictursque and the people in the play dress and act, laugh, dance and sing true to tbe happiest tone of Irish life. The vision of the dim moonlight upon the motionless water of the well gives a poetic sensation with which ConT. Murphy has endeavored to fill the whole story. Entirely Helpless t» Health. The above statement made by Mrs. 8. H. Ford, wife of G-en. Ford, can be vouched for'by nearly the entire population of Cornnna, Mich., her home for years. She was for two years a terrible sufferer from rheumatism, being confined to her bed most of the time, her feet and limbs being so badly gwolen she could soarely move. She was induced to try a bottle of Hibbard'a Rheumatic Syrup. It helped her and two additional bot- t>es entirely cured, her. To-day she is a well women. First ask your druggist should he not keep it we will send on receipt of price. $1.00 per bottle or six for $5.00 RHEUMATIC SYRUP Co.. Jackson, Mich For sale »y B. V. E>esling. jan23deod&wly A Sprlns MXUelne. The druggist claims that people call dally lor the new cure for constipation and siek headache, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while in the Rocky Mountains. It is said to be Oregon grape root (a ereat remedy In the far west far those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and Is made tor use •,y pouring on bol'lng water to draw out the strength. It sells at 60 cents » packaws and Is Sample tree, Ieo4 Editor Journal: Occasionally I notice correspondence from different parts of this great country of ours, i*i the Journal, so I am presnmptious enough to believe you will not refuse a letter from California, especially when the writer hails from Cass county and who, with many of your prominent citizens, was a student at the "old stone seminary" many years ago. Having lived ia the Golden State for sixteen years I uaay be able to give your readers a better idea of California as it is to-day than the traveling reporter who is usually filled with what our people desire him to know and is left to find out the other side as best he can. Nothing will be told him "that would discourage immigration because there is still plenty of good land for many thousand families with small capital to improve it. Three years ago there was a great boom'in the southern part of the State and every inducement was offered to get people to come to this coast. The railroads aided men to get up excursions from eastern cities at low rates during the winter season. They left their homes amid the snow and ice and found a land where ilowers were in bloom in winter where orange and lemon trees were laden with their golden fruit. Of couse uinny went into ecstasies over the beautiful panorama spread out before them and became an easy prey to the horde of speculators who were ready to advise them to secure a bargain before the advance. As a result they secured a home amoug the beautiful orange groves at fabulous prices. Large tracts of laud were bought and cut up into small tracts which were sold at prices that cannot be realized to-day. It was necessary in order to sell tho land the more readily, to lay out a town and bnild a hotel. Lots were given away to the larger purchasers, Nearl" every section had its town whicti is now ;only recognized by a few painted stakes. Staiions arts so close together on the California Central Railroad between Pasadema and San Bernardino that it is said the trains run with baggage cars at each end so they can unload at two stations at the same time. (I do not vouch for the truth of this statement.) They are so close together however, that the next station is called out before tbe train gets fully under headway. Those who came early and bought choice tracts before prices advanced made large profits by selling at tbe boom prices. Some of these bought larger tracts, making a payment expecting to sell enough to make the second payment before it became due. If they failed they often lost everything. Many aro still struggling to pay for land bought at prices which- cannot be realized at the present time. Tiiis is the general condition in many of the southern counties and the cause of it. Without water for irrigition there is very little land in southern California that would earn the ilnterest on $10 per acre, while with plenty of ' water the soil produces an income which appears fabulous. Unimproved land in the best localities, with water privileges, sells from $150 to $200 per acre while fifty feet distant may be the same quality of soil, ouly above the canal, which would not sell for §10 per acre because such land is plentiful. So much for Southern California. The northern counties are quite mountainous but contain many rich and ferule valleys with a soil adapted to almost all the products raised in the United States. The San Joaquin and Sacramento valleys include nearly all the agricultural portion of the Slate. These valleys are chiefly devoted to cereals, mostly wheat. Since the greattrans continental lines of railroads have opened the way to an eastern market for green and dried fruits many ot the people have become horticulturists and have planted large orchards and vineyards. Some of these are no.w paying a fair profit. The demand in the east exceeds the supply and thousands of acres are planted to orchard and raisin grapes each year. Little or no water is required for irrigation except during a very dry season when newly planted trees and vines would probably die and the crop would be more or less a failure. Water is near the surface in all the lower counties and those farther up the rivers can be easily irrigated from the numerous mountain streams which supply water in abundance all the year. This is being done in many of the counties already and others are contemplating it quite seriously. San Joaquin county, one of the richest in the State, with soil suitable for grain or fruit without irrigation, needs no Citrees fruit is raised here to perfection in sheltered places but it is not profitable on account of frosts. Deciduous fruits grow to perfection and will, in a few years, become one of the greatest industries. Natural gas has been found in abundance in and arouud Stockton, the county seat, within the last-year. Numerous wells have heen bored and -in every instance a good flow has been found. The oily, fully as large as Logansport, is using natural gas for light and fuel in many of its residences. The numerous mills, foundries and agricultural works are contemplating its use in their furnaces. Many manufacturers and capitalists from all parts of the country are eagerly watching the progress made in the development of natural gas and Stockton is now about the liveliest inland city on the coast. D. L, SPOTTS. Stockton, Cal., April 15. 1890. AKING HOW THEY DO IN MO 05. THE II ONE r great winter orange groves] attraotion such, as to induce immigra- A. Washington Capitol Galde Sous Some Soft Things. Fe-<" *-neu see raoro of the amusing aids of h ,,im na nre than the gnides in the Capitol, writes a correspondent from Wi shington. The "King of tbo Gnidei " is Howard Kennedy, a handsome man with a genial manner and a letu rkalile flow ot language that makes his duty seem to be a pie sure rather than a labor. Probably no m .11 in this conn r< has a wider circlu o£ influential acquaintances, and there'is probably no man more de- serv ng of confidence. "OijO of tho lunniest things tent ever came into m\ experience us a guide,"he s..id, "was last winter, when 1 wan conducting n bridal couple from Missouri through the Senate wing of ihp Cupitol. Tbe'lnd and hi* lass wtro clasping h;mds all the time, and were the observed oE all observers. I co ild see the fellows around me w nking nnd blinking and pointing at them, but they seemed utterly oblivious of all t e woili except themselves, yet they K::VO great attention aud nsked me mimv nutations, showing an interest in a 1 nljout them. While wo were Bland.ng opposite the Senate g llery nnd I was explaining to thorn the merits and beauties'of the celebrated painting, 'The Capture of Chi'pultejiei-.' I s:oo<l between them, nnd, to my gicat sn-.pnse, felt the band of the prelty br de clasping niy own. She squeezed m.v hand, nnd I returned the pressure fur two or three niinu es, when she sutldenlv discovered her mip- take nnd dropped my hand ai thongh it were a, rea-hot toker. I merely sm led and said nothing, but Bbe kept ber eyes averted from mine thereafter nnlil I lelt them at tha front door of the rotunda of the C pitol." In response to an inquiry as to the income, Sir. Kennedy said: *""We never cLarge more than h'fty cents for condvu-t- iiL'4 a party through the main floor of the Capitol building. That is, from the Senate B or to the Supreme Court room and through the rotunda, explaining the D clur s, then into Stiitnnry Hall, exhibiting tbe wonderful 'echo" stones,' and up^n the floor ot the House. The 'ri?- itoia who nr.- well-to-do usn ill • hand us a nollar or two dollars, and occasionally we • re given a live dollar note. B'.t the trouble is there nre too many guide* in tho Cnpitol building to make the profession lucraiive, as it ought to be. There aru twelve in nH, each eking out a rnsre subs stence, when there ought to be not more than sii or eight; and then each would do very well indeed. As it is now, we have made an a'uic .ble arrangement, and six of our number occupy the rotunda one duy, while thj other s .x are in the Senate aod Bouse wings of the Capitol waiting lor visitors who mar need our services. To-day I nm located in tbe Senate wing; to-morrow I will be in tho rotunda; tha following day I will be located in the Kongo wing of the Capitol •. nd must pick tip what work I can. 'J bo re unda is the best place for our business because all strangers who visit the Capitol seek tbe rotund i first. "By the way," he esclaimed, "I was in tl-e rotunda only yosterd..y, when a bridal couple entered the re.-.t East door and it was my turn to seek their custom and serve them. I conducted them through the building, and when I took them into the President's room, opposite the Senate lobby, I explained the beamies nnd use of the room and stepped outside, but they did not immedi tely follow. Stund- in"" there awaiting iheir pleasure I heaid a "resounding smack nnd a giggle, and tbeh a maiilv'voioe sayine: " 'That's all right, Mnrla; yon-can now say that you have beu-n kissed in the President's room.' "The gentlem n was a thoroughbred, for he requi ed me to show him the basement anil the crypt and the dome, nnd alter haiine spent nearly three hours with him he gave me a $5 bill and said that lie wonted no change, anrt if that was not enough he would give ma more. "Every gui \e is an educated man. There is B*-n Cady, who has recently invented a milk can which can be left at the Iront door with a lock upon the can which no one but the milkman can open. He will make a fortune out of that some day. Then there are Brown, and Min- snine, nnd Asa Barker, and Dr. Banks, and Bob Mitchell, and Be..ufort Le •, a colored man, and John Witel, au Englishman, and Dr. Campbell, and Tom Randolph, and Frimk Isnim, all of whom are very competent men, and wbo^could make a good living in any bus ness." THE French Government ua< tiecided aenin to undertake the manufacture of liicifer matches, nnd to avoid some of tbe expense of cieatmg a special department by placing it under the tobacco re ie. TLere will be six match factone- jn all, and these will lor the most part be under ibe directors of the nea'O-<t tobacco factories. It ia estimated that this monopoly will be a clear net profit to tb3 state of nbont SbOO.OOU. ENGLISH thieves aro us ng a oon- trivnnce looking like an ordinary walking st ck but which is so arranged that by pjessinn a spring at the handle tho ferule will spread apart »ufl 'orm a sort ot ur>rinR clip that wiil tnkeholdof nny- thi ,g that is within rench The thing is called the Toulinenta lifting stick." aud is used to take goods fiom behind counters when tbe shopman's back is turned. FIVE little Italian boys were recently told by their parents to au enterprising Granger "for olive -oil and 10 franc, .•.piece " and were bting taken l>v tli. i- nurchiser to Hamburg, "to be shipped with pi sterof pi.r a figu.ea to riflereu- pKts ot- the wo-10* when they we,e ftftOST PERFECT MADE. NEW YORK'S GREAT CHEMIST. This is to certify that I have analyzed Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder. I find it composed of pure materials, compounded on correct scientific principle. The ingredients are accurate ly and scientifically proportioned. Hence, bread or his- ouits prepared with it are better suited for digestion R. O&DEN DOREMUS, M. D., LL, D. Prof. Chemistry anil Toxicology In the New York Bellevun Hospital Medical College. Prot. ChemlEtrv and Physics In the Uollegf. of tlie City of Pont spoil your Feet with CHEAP SHOES} See that EVERV PAIR is STAMPEtt THE BUR.T & PACKARD .99 Shape Don't allow YOUK dealer to rulrn o(t any substitute for the "Korrect Shape," as we have arranged to supply anyonein the United States who cannot get these goods of OUR agents, and prepay all doBuM charges, thus bringing them to your door without extra cost. The Burk <t Packard -Korrect Shape" Sboea are made In tour grades, viz., Hand-made, HamMrait, Burtwelt and Machine Sewed, which Is stamped on the sole In addition to our trade-mart aboro Our asenttshould carry all grades in Congress, Button and Bal for Gent's, Coys and youths. PACKARD & FIELD (Successors toBurkft Packard), Brockton, Mass. OTTO A. KRAUS, Of Course, Is oar Asent In LOGANSPORT The Mother-in-Law Was SurprLsetL A well-known young man in town who became the father of twins the other morning, grew so elated over the oven that he proceeded to tiifle with the telegraph to tbe talent of 25 cents, and wireii his mother-in-I.iwin Chicago in this jubilant, jng-oa sirain: "Twins born! Head us oil!" The nest day he was surprised by a sudden swooping down of the mo her-in- law npon him b;,the I in (ears anrl full of aniiety. even :is the j:rot:d father i'ad been full of a swoeicr npir t ever since the advent of his heirs. The rr.olher-iu-liiw L,id be,:n shocked at the recvipt of the 1..'!s,'ini;ii. for a wicledand sciil.hr.r.lcDed (eli-gr ph operator had construed the menaces so that the horrified grandmother 01 ti-.c' two in- nocpnts read it: "Twins born! Head'- off'"— Toledo Blade. TARIFF LITERATURE FOR All. Scratched 28 Years Body covered with scales. Itching terrible. Suffering endless. No relief. Doctors and medicines fail. Speedily cured by Cuticura at a cost of 55. Cured by Cutieura IT I had known of the Cutlcnra Bemedles twen ty-elEht years ago it would have saved me SIWUP (two hundred dollars) and an Immense amoun' of suffering. My disease (psoriasis) commence on my head In a spot not larger than a cent, I spread rapidly nil over my body and ifot under my , nails. The scales would drop oil of me all tho time an*l my suffering was endless and without rrtiet One thousand dollars would not tempt me to have tnis disease over again. I am a poor man. but feel rich to be relieved ot what some of the doctors said was leprosy, some ringworm, psoriasis, etc. 1 took and SarsaparHlas over one year and a half, but no cure. I went to t«o br three doctors, and no cure. I cannot praise the Outlcura Remedies too much. They have made my skin as clear and free Irom scales as a baby'". All I used of them were three boxes of Cuticura, and three bottles o£ Cuticura Resolvent, and two cakes of Cuticura Soap If you had been here and said you would have cured me for g'00.00. you would have had the money. I looked like the pioture In yonr book of psoriasis (picture number two. "Ho>v 10 Cure Skin Diseases"), but now I am as clear as any person ever was. Through force of habit 1 rub my hands over my arms and legs to scratch once In a while, but to no purpose. I am all well. I scratchsd twenty-eight years, and It got to be n kind of second nat re to me. 1 thank yon a thousand times. DENNIS DOWNING, Waterbury, Tt Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood and Skin Purifier and purest and best of Humor Remedies, Internally, and (mtlcura, thegreat skin Cure, an'1 Cntlcura Soap an exquMte Skin Beautlfler external p. speedily and permanently cure every species of itebln?. burning. scaly crusted, pimply, scrofulous, and. hereditary 'diseases aud humors of tueskln. soUp. and blood, with loss 01 hulr, from pimples to scrofula. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, COc.; Soap, 25c.; Heaolvent, $1. Prepared by the Potter Drug uid Chemical Corporation, Boston. ^-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases," 64 ;iaees. 50 Illustrations, and 100 testimonials. The AMERICAN PROTECTITB TA HUT LCAOB* is publishing a most valuable Beries of TurtST documents. These are prepared with a vfev to state the facts and arguments for Protection, whether in the interest of farmers, aborers, merchants or professional xneo. Bach issue of the series appeals to those en•aged in separate industries, and presentBin- »isputable facts— comparisons of wages,oce£ of living, and other arguments showing UK oenettts of Protection. Any single one will be sent on receipt of S cents in stamps except " Wages, Living and Tariff," which will be sent for 4 cents. The whole list will be sent for 30 cents or any twelve for 20 cents, or any five for Ml cents, postage paid. Order by number. No. float. 1—" Wages, Living and Tariff." E. A. HAMS- BOH.I ........................................ -IB* Z— "The Advantages of a Protective Tariff t» tbe Labor and Industries of the Dalle* States." First Prize Essay. lfcfi7. CKAW- FORDD. HEXKTNG. .......................... 32 S— " Home Production Indispensable to a Supply, at Low Prices, of the Manufacnurd comm.KllUes required for the people ot the United States, and Adequate Hom< Production of these commodltte* Impossible without a Protective Tariff." Hrst Price Essay, 1S83. C. D. TODD ....... 3Z fl—' What ore Raw Materials 1 Would Free Baw Materials be Advantageous Co the Labor ana Industries ot Uie United states." First Prize Essay, 18»9. HoasaB. DIBKLL 32 S— "Fallacies of Free-Trade." E. P. SlrriEa... 31 G— " Some Views on the Tariff by an Old feral- _ ness Man." GEO. DOAPEB- ................ 39 7— "The Protective Tariff : Its Advantages for toebcuth." C. L. KDWABDS .............. 38 8— " Tne Wool Interest ." Judge WM. U.WBMCE a -Trade."— A Historical . U— - Protection vs. Free-T Eevtew. D. o. UABBIIIAX .............. .. z* JO— "Tie Farmer and tie TariS'" CoLTnosAS H. DUDLEY ............................... — . M 11—" Protection as a Public Policy." GEOEOSS. WOCTWELL-.... ........................ . .. M 12—" Reply to the President's Free-Trade ffies- race." B. P. POETKE ..................... * 15—" TTorkingmen and the Tariff " ---- vv 8 11— "The Vital ouestlon: Shdll American Industries bo Abandoned and American Markets Surrendered? ............................ - « 15— Sarot. In German, with Ad'litlon ..... ._.... •- 8 16— "The Progress of One Hundred \eara." ROBEET P. POKI'Il 17—" Protection for American ShlppIsR. 18—"Tlie Tariff Sot a Tax.** UOMEClJ ttiBBLt.. 3j>__» \\-Jiy Irishmen Shoui-11 e ProtocaoaiBW." 1 ,0—"ITotectlou." E. H.AMMIDOW-K .*.—-.——" What 13 a Tariff 1 " Answers to a Workiag- man's Question L_"Tlio A mArti'MIl Wo Ul B/IFLES. black-heads, red, rough, cha', Y \ [VJ and oliy skin prevented by Cuticura Medicated Soap. TJrll-3 wt. vuw - -* - — - — •• . fonndbythe Austrian police at Ala. m tion but maintains a steady growth. | the Tyrol, and sent).««« aga•«. Free from Rheumatism. In one minute tbe Cutlcnra Antl °aln Plaster relieves rbeumaUc clatlc. hip, Kldner, chest, and mus ca'ar pams and weaknesses. Tbe lint and only paln-kllllng plaster. ...... - ....... The American Wool Industry." t MTOOWS.. ................. . ...... „ -"SVajresandCostof Llvuw-" J.D. 3i— "Southern Farming Industries. arming I. " A Short Talk to worklngnwn." ....... .. . . Protection and the Former." secatnr b. >t- The i ueaji-juuL.. ^A,,, u ». n T. wwtJT.dc'otedtotte dlscuselou of all phases of the Tanff question. .32 ayeiir. Sample copl-.-s frw. A-UVvss AinetlcaJ» ffu- tccave Tana League, i:: '••'. --;J sa., >=« w lor— Walter Bum & Co., ^IA.^HTFACTCREK-«* OF SFiUiRlSllif We are the Larewt Inverter* of SEAL SKINS in the country, and m*kx a specialty o{ selling Seal Jackets. SACQUES & NEWMARKETS, Etc., Etc. Ask r«or m*t- chant tor tb«m.

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