Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 26, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 26, 1897
Page 18
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Artistic Job Done on Six Subjects votiorai sc-rvice : meeting tor women In the afternoon. After the services in the several churches In the ever.ing there was a union meeting at the nr9t Baptist church, •with Miss Shank, the secretary, pi'esid- inj? and conducting a short song and de- at the State Capital in a Free-for-AII. BUT TWO OF THE ARTISTS CAUGHT, JJoth Carrying Mementoen of tl>e Seance— Mayor Taggart Too Buisy to Go to the Help of Van Wyck at Greater New York —The Boodlery in DeKuIb County— Gen. Harri§on'n Little Girl Recovering trom Illness—Demand for Apples. Indlar.apolis, Oct. 26.—Italians had a free-fcr-a.ll flRht in Roscaco's saloon, at IMS North New Jersey street. Six of them were slashed with knives. The affair began in a quarrel between Joseph Caruso and Braso Scialaba. More than fifty men were in the garden at the rear of the paloon playing or \ritnessing a game resembling ten-pins. No one .seems to know what the quarrel s.tarted over, unbeara ble. but suddenly Sclalaba drew a rax, r and mad« for Caruso, and the next instant I he men were pushing one another and .•h'.uting wildly in Italian. Those who were most fri^hter-ec! made a wild scramble to get out of the place, but left six men in a heap, and each one had a knife or a razor which he was using •with effect. After the Fijjht Tns Over. When the police reached the place the trouble was over, and all who were abie •had fled. When Caruso and Chialaba began their fight two brothers of the former. Angel and Ipnazio Caruso, promptly took a hand in the struggle. This made the odds three to one. To even up the battle, Joseph Larosa and Joseph Palma went to Sclalaba's rescue. The fighters struck right and left with their weapons, and their shouts and oaths drew a number to the place, Some of those who had fled gathered their courage and returned. When the fight ended, Joseph Caruso, of 464 South East street, was lying- on the ground bleeding from a number of wounds. His upper lip had been almost slashed from his face, and two gashes, one on each leg, extended almost from his hips to his knees. Kent of the Flffhters Got Away. There were also several wounds on the •body. Angel Caruso had his thumb almost cut off. With the police came an ambulance from the city dispensary. As soon as it was known that the police were coming those who were able took to their heels, and Joseph and Angel Caruso were the only ones arrested. The former was taken to the hospital to have his wounds dressed, and the latter deposited cash ball at the police station and was released. The police began a search for the other participants, but could not find them. \VOTJU> BE GLAD~TO GO, BUT CAN'T. Little .11 i*s Harrison Has Reeii 111. Indianapolis, Oct. 26. — The ex- president and Mrs. Harrison have been detained in Xew York tor several weeks owing to an a'.tack of malaria, from which all of them suffered somewhat, and which affected the infant daughter Elizabeth quite severely. This has prevented a return home, but the child is now reported as convalescent, and ihe family will reach here during this week. Close friends of Harrh-cn say that he will not be persuaded into making a speech in the New York city canvass. AT THE STAGE DOOE. ALICE E. IVES MAKES SUGGESTIONS TO DRAMATIC ASPIRANTS. What Not to Do—Glittering BmtU Thrown Ont to the Unwary—The Reputable Dramatic Agent—The Qnratlon of Mon- ey—Signinj; of Contract*. j [Copyright, 1897, by American Press Association.] I The stage aspirant who comes to New ' York for an engagement may hear of something to her advantage in these few suggestions offered in the hope that they may be helpful in securing her heart's desire. wui Kinu,esti»»ix.«ti Factory. To begin with, here are a few Rushville, Ind.. Oct. 26.—The straw- "don'ts:" hoard company known as the United Don't go first to the leading metro- States Board and Paper company has i O y tau managers, the "Napoleons" in i. ,1 „ t li.--. j-lj-.^uYi/lnntinci'^'llitTn'*^ __ . •. • __.___.! been made the defendant in a suit to abate a nuisance, for an injunction and damages fur $2,000. The plaintiff is Mr-'. Keturah Miles, a Quaker woman of Carthage, who says that the stench from the re-fuse from the strawboard mill and it.-; myraids of mosquitoes have become If Mrs. Miles wins her suit it virtually means the death of the strawboard factory at Carthage. Miners Withdraw the Demand. Kriishtsville, Ind., Oct. 25.—As a result of a secret council of miners at Brazil on Saturday the demand for an advance of 4 cents was withdrawn. Much feeling was shown over the refusal of operators to check off the dues and initiation fees of miners in the miners' union, paying the same directly to the treasurer of the local United Mine Workers, and there is a possibility that thisjvill be insisted on. Three IMen Killed »t a Crossing. Muncie, Ind.. Oct. 26.—At Oakland, west of this city, on the Bis Four road an east-bound freight train struck a spring- wagon, killing three men occupants. Two of them were the Tuttle brothers, of Mohawk, Ind., and on the body of the other man was a card bear- Ing the name of J. M. Butler, no residence being givers Robbers Bind and Bob a Family. Indianapolis, Oct. Oct. 26. - Sunday night four men wearing masks drove up to the Hicks home near Monrovia, and entered, demanding money. The six members of the Hicks family were securely tied by the robbers, who proceeded to rob the" house. They secured about $150 in cash and drove away. CHILD-MURDER MYSTERY SOLVED. Farmer of Miiwouri Arrested for Killing Mis Two-Year-Old Daughter. Liberty, Mo., Oct. 26.—William Carr, a farmer, was arrested at his home here yesterday charged with drowning his 2-year-old daughter. The arrest clears the mystery surrounding the finding of the field. Should they have time to admit you, they will dismiss yon. as politely as possible, probably taking your name with a promise to send for you shonld there be an opening. But you are never sent for, and it is best to know this at the outset, before yon waste your substance in board bills while you wait. Don't imagine that letters of introduction to tho big managers are going to do yon any good. They may insure you an audience, but that is all. If the theatrical czar happens to be in a bad humor, you may not get even civil treatment when he feels himself in a measure forced to see you. There have been such instances. One young woman, who came here with letters from Ellen Terry and other celebrities, had a few days ago pawned nearly everything but the clothes she had on. Don't place any reliance on the advertisements of actors who will train you for the stage and guarantee yon an engagement. Don't go to the manager who advertises for "an attractive young woman •with a few hundred dollars, stage experience not necessary." In a short time be will have your money and you will have the experience, but it will not be a pleasant one. Now as to some of the things you would better do. Dress as well and becomingly as yon can. Speak np quickly and put your story in as few words as possible. Show that you mean business and are willing to w'ork and to begin at the bottom :ning of the ladder. If you are plain of face don't say you want to do leading emotional, juveniles or ingenues. Insist on '' characters'' and the placing of amateurs is not unaccompanied by risks to the agent. Another agent who was approached by an elegantly dressed young lady who, accompanied by her mother, rattled up to the office in a cab and was told the lady would pay well for an engagement, promptly dispatched the applicant to a star who was forming a comiany with a pointer as to salary beiw no object, etc. The aspirant was engaged by the star, who demanded $300 for granting the favor. It was paid, and the agent, who put money in the actor's pocket and received only the ordinary commission, went out all by himself" and gnashed his teeth thereat. The young lady afterward stood around in Mr. Daly's company, but she found being on the stage was not all j fun, so she went back to her luxurious southern home and staid there For convenience the pronoun "he" has been used in designating agents, but the two most prominent ones in New York are women. Another good plan is to find out what small managers are forming road 1897 "OCTOBER." Su. 10 17 24 31 Mo. 11 18 25 Tu. 12 19 26 We. 6 13 20 27 Th. 21 28 Fr. 8 15 22 29 16 23 30 —THE— a body in the river weighted down with " o ld women." You may yet achieve as scones near Kansas City two weeks ago. I great; a triumph over physical defects Mayor Tajrsurt, of Indianapolis, and Hie Greater New York Fitflit. Indianapolis, Oct. 26.—Mayor Tagsarl:. of Indianapolis, and a number of prominent Indiana Democrats will go to New York with Mayor Harrison and the Cook County Democracy to work for the election of Tammany's candidate for mayor. Mayor Tagsart will in all probability make at least one speech in the Xew York campaign, Leon Bailey, chairman of Ih'j Indianapolis Democratic campaign committee, has gone to Chicago to arrange for the eastern trip. The above report having been read to Mayor Taggar'. he said that he had no Intention of going to New York and participating in the Tammany campaien. -I was invited a week ago," said he, "to Join the Carter Harrison party, but I am too busy right here now trying to take care of local affairs to go away. Mr. Bailey went to Chicago last night, where he was authorized by me to say that I would be glad to go. but that I could not. If I should change my mind before tomorrow night, when they leave, I •\\ould let them know." CHARGED WITH CONSPIRING TO KOI5. Capitalist Said to Have Plotted with an Ju- dlmui County's Olllcinls. Cutler. Ind., Oct. 26—Judge Adair will hear the trial Of W. H. Mclntosh at this term of the Dekalb county court. Mcln- tosh is a capitalist whose wealth is estimated in the thousands, and he is charged with conspiring with several ex- county officials to rob the ccunty of $50,- OOU. Auditor Borst, Deputy Auditor Dills and ex-Treasurer Sawvel, who are in the penitentiary on the same charge, are to be brought home for witnesses, and some sensational developments are expected. It is intimated that some other prominent county people may be implicated in 'he conspiracy. The plan cf these conspirators was a novel one. It is claimed thai. Auditor Borst or his deputy. Dills, whould issue the fraudulent county orders and that Treasurer Sawvel would indorse them nnd then the order would be sold. The prosecutor, it is said, will endeavor to prove that Mclntosh bought these fraudulent orders and shared in the proceeds with the other officials. Big Demand for the Apple Crop. Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 26.—Agents ror commission houses in the cities are hurrying through the lower \Vabash valley a;:d the fiult country of southern Illinois buying the apple crop and shipping the fruit lo cold storage houses. The best apples have been bought for un average of -10 cent? a bushel up to this time, but the farmers are beginning to understand tnat there is a shortage in the crop in New York and Michigan, and the agents cf the commission house9 are not getting the apples as readily as they did up to a week ag;o. She \T111 Xe-rer Do So Any More. iKiwrenceburs. Ind.. Oct. 26.—The 15- year-old daughter of John Sewald. near here, annoyed by the switching of the cow's tail while milking, fastened the tail about her arm. The cow started to run. dragging the girl on the> ground. She was kicked, trampled and badly bruised, and would have been killed had not the tall broken loose from its fastenings about the wrist. Women Occnpy the Pnlplts. Terre Haute. Ind.. Oet, 26.—Many ol the delegates to the state convention of the Youns Women's Christian association remained over Sunday to attend services In the churches, whose pulpits •were occupied by young women. Mrs J. 3. Norvell, of Chicago, conducted a Mrs. Andrew Stephen?,whose adopted son Carr is, identified the clothes of the dead child as those belonging to her granddaughter. Carr claims that he gave the child to a roving family which he met near Kansas City. When the body was first found Mrs, Eunice Lovine, "of Kansas City, positively identified the clothes on it as those of her child, and on the strength of her statements- a warrant was issued for her husband, charging him with mur- dc-ring the baby. The Lovlne child lias since been found aliveat Lincoln Center, Kan. . TVas a Typical French Duel. Paris. Oct. 2G.—A so-called duel with -.words' was fought between the well- known French amateur fencer, M. Thomeguex, and an Italian amateur, Signor Cassella. The dispute which occasioned this meeting arose from an argument regarding the starched shirt vhich the Count of Turin wore duimg is duel with Prince Henry of Orleans. Signor Cas.wlla's left cheek was cratehed in the first round. the hours The Weather We May Expt-ct. -Washington, Oct. CG. -Following are eathcr indications for twenty-four •ora 8 p. m. yesterday: For Inainna-Gen- rally fair weather: southeasterly winds, tor llinois-Fair weather: probably local showers jid cooler tonight: southerly winds. For _ower Michigan -Probably fair, warmer veather: light to fresh southeasterly winds. 'or Upper Michigan -Increasin'.' cloudiness .d showers: brisk southerly winds, shifting .westerly; cooler tonight. For Wisconsin— 'air weather, followed by local showers to- i-hf wanner in eastern, cooler in wesrein lortion- Jresh to brisk southerly winds, snitt- i" to westerly, For Iowa-Fair this morning, robably local showers this evening or to- light; cooler tonight; southerly winds, slurt- ng to northwesterly, THE MARKETa. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Oct. 25. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—October opened and closed nominal; December' opened and closed 94c; May, opened 9"iic closed 92c. Corn—October, opened anil'closed nominal; December, opened closed 25%c: May, opened oO^c. closed °9%c. Oats—October, opened and closed nominal: December, opened lS; s c, closed IS'/ic; May, opened 21c, closed JS 7 r i Lard—October, opened and closed nom'nal: December, opened $4.32V», closed January, opened and closed S4.32Vi; closed $4.47%. Produce: Butter — Extra 22c per rt>: extra dairy, packing stock. He. stock, 14^c per dozen creamery, 19c: fresh Eggs — Fresh Live Poultry— S-HJi^n-i -f /^«- !-"-•> *~ — ,. . Turkeys, S@9c per rt>; chickens (hens). 6V-C- spring chickens, Tc: ducks,^ ,VAi ~ sprins • ,-, ^ So potatoes—Northwestern. oo(<?4oc pei bii. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, $3.00(53.25 per bb!. Chicago if ve Stock. Chicago, Oct. 25. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day 4S 000-sales ranged at $2.605?3.90 for pigs $s'50«?3.95 l:or light. $;:.30@3.40 for rough packing $3.55{f3.95 for mixed and 53.4o (£3,95 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day " 000- quotations ranged at So.ioiff 5 50'for choice to extra shipping steers $4 70@5 10 good to choice do.. ?4.40@'4.M fair to good. $3.SO@4.30 common to roedi urn do., $3.60@4,25 butchers' steers. S2.9C @3 90 stockers, :S3.70(S'4.50 feeders, S2-00® 4 ''0 COT.'-* ?2.SO(ff4.60 heifers. $2.2a<g4._ bulls, oxen and "stags, $2.90(g-3.90 Texa: steers. $3.30(^4.50 western rangers. ar.i J3.50@T 00 veal calves. Sheep ar.d Lambs Estimated receipts lor the day, 26.000 quotations rar.sed at t3.00ig4.25 west ernsi, J2.75g4.50 natives, and $4.00@S.l lambs. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee, Oct. 25. "Wheat—Unsettled; Xo. 1 northern I2c: No. 2 spring, STc; December. 9S?jc. Corn Steady; No. 3, 25c. Oats—"VVeai No. 2 white, 21%@22^4c. Rye—Lower Ko. 1, 47*iC. s Clara Morris or Charlotte Cushman, ut a manager won't believe it though 11 angel from heaven came down to ell him. Begin with Tilly Slowboy nd you may yet do Medea. If you are determined to try to get nto a New York company—and this is tie hardest possible thing to do—make jiends with some actress who is a mem- er of. a first class company and get her o interest the stage manager to take on on as an "extra." If yon attend to usiness, try to please and are careful bout your dress and make up, the manger will notice you and probably keep rack of you. You will attract his at- ention more with one rehearsal on his tage than you -would with six visits to his office armed with letters of introduction. You may do nothing but "extras" a whole season, or you may be ntrnsted with a small part, but ear- _estness and perseverance win. One of mr most prominent players started this way. Should you be able to afford the es- nse of a course at one of the reputable iramatic schools iu New York, it is ad- isable to do so. But the glittering baits if engagements held oui; to pupils must be taken v?ith some reservation. In, the of these schools certain metropoli- an managers agree to take, say, six pupils annually. These sis will of course be the cream of the class in. abil- ty and beauty. The others may get small positions in traveling companies, or they may get nothing. It is the fashion of the profession to ixclaim against the schools, but there is no reason why the dramatic art should not be taught in as systematic a manner as any other, and there will always be an army of new recruits press- ng into the ranks, trained or untrained. If you have had some training at home, yon will find the reputable agent of use. But here, again, "put money in thy purse.'' The agent is as ice to the ama- ;eur unless thawed by the genial dollar. You <amnot blame him, because he has to labor about fiv« times as hard to get manager to take raw material as that which has a well known brand. He will exact $5 before he will even put you down on his books. After that he will want a promise of your first week's salary before he will speak of you to a manager. If you get an engagement for these two payments, yon may consider the terms reasonable. Amateurs have paid as high as $1,500 for an engagement. Not long ago one paid this sum to a New York agent. She was given a part in the support of a star, and she ran over to Paris and purchased a wardrobe that cost fl,500 more. On her return the star disclaimed all knowledge of the engagement, and the agent said the star had gone back on her word. The deluded amateur, after considerable trouble, made the agenc re turn $500 and was out just $2,500 on the transaction. Money will get you there, but whether you can keep the place is another thing. One young woman, who paid an agen j $500 for a position with a prominen stsir, was promptly discharged at the enc of two weeks. Then she broke down and wept and told the actor what she had paid for her engagement He was furious and vowed the agent sho aid fill no more companies for him, and he k»pt hia word, which goes to show that companies and go directly to them and apply. They will always give you a hearinar. But don't; sign your contract till you have found out their standing, else 'you may be left in the far west to walk home. It is a crying shame that so many avenues to the stage are guarded by money grabbers and unscrupulous people. Conditions ought to be different, and they are goiug to be before the new century rolls in. ALICE E. IVES. AN ILLUMINATOR. A Bright Woman and Her Unique It-o- feftiiion. In all the various employments generally pursued by women, the illuminator is not one always found in the studios of a big city. Among those who have made illumination a profession Miss Alice Dunlevy can be said by a course of winter study to have acquired this accomplishment. This clever artist was born of Irish parents in Manchester, England. Her father, John Intaglio Dunlevy, was an inventor as well as printer, while his wife, a brilliant conversationalist and fine singer, was the granddaughter of Thomas Hughes, who invented the spinning jenny. _ . This young couple, steering their course toward America, brought with them their daughter Alice, who, like her father, had a decided taste for the art of illuminating. No sooner here than this small child spens all her time and pocket money in haunting the secondhand book stores, searching for information in the work she loved so well. Being such a tiny little creature, one bookseller had a box fitted up especially for her, so by that means she could reach and handle the volumes _erself. There she spent hours, gener- lly finding some book which she car- ied away in triumph. "When only 13, she was admitted into he School of Design of the Cooper in- titute, through the influence of Horace Jreeley, who, securing a water color minting of flowers done by this art tudent, often resolved to put forth the .elping hand in her behalf. In this school she made her mark, graduating with honors and afterward aking her place as the youngest teach- r in the same institute. As Peter Cooper never remembered names, he always .esignated Miss Dunlevy as "that lit;le girl" either in addressing her or asking her assistance in school hours. At a special reception given by Mr. Cooper for the benefit of the pupils Mr. Bancroft, the historian, was present, and io pleased was he with the exhibit done by "that little girl" that he urged her o make illumination her greatest effort. Said this wise man: "Women are really Jie only leisure class in this country, and there is no better way to raise the standard of refinement or cultivate a taste for leSters than by this special art. ! am an old man and love my country WABASH "CaliforniaTlyer." Quickest and beet service to CALIFORNIA is now offered by the Wabaeh Bailroad, is con- oected with the Atchigon. Topeka & Santa Fc Hallway. Veetibuled Bleeping cars through tc Los Anvrelee without change, making twenty- one hours better time from 9t Louis than an j other Hue, and corresponding time from Other points. For particulars write to any Wabash ticket igent, or to C. S. Crane.'General Passenger »nd Picket Agent, Bt. Louie. Mo. A IMEV? IS/IAf* HUNDREDS oixt** ireeklnfout « miKr— •Me«ittcn«forw«nt. of knowing; what todo- for tbcm*c:V«*. HUNDREDS of men »re- •uffennf from the- menul torture* of" Shrttorvd N«r*M> Falling Memory. Lett Manhood, Inipotoney, Loct. Vitality, Vftriooocl*, brought ou by abuse, «:cesses and indiscretions, or by severe meoUL strain, close application to busiucu or rue' W ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine l« tho only rem»dy that has ever b«n dt^ covered that will positively cur« thes*, nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Rovivin* bring* »bout immediat; improvement and effect* cures where- all other remedies fail. lUiascure- 1 "- J AND WILL CURE YOU. •We positively guarantee it in every caie. Price Juoo a bos, or six boxes for mail in plain wrapper upon receipt Order from our advertised agents. Address clher communications to TttJt DB* MsDiclNii Co, f >"ew York, For gale at B. F. Kee«Un«'«, Porter's and Johnston's. Witt MS tO LOW KATES FOK Tennessee Centennial The Tennessee Centennial and International Exposition will te in progress at Nashville, Tenn., rrom May until October Inclusive. Special low rate round i rip tickets will be sold ria PennsylvaniaLlnee [for this event Full particulars concerning fare, dates of sale, time of trains, etc., nay be obtained upon application to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or by^addreesing Geo. E. Eock- well, DlstrlotiPaBscnger Agent, Indiacapuj Indiana. AH the Way From the Missouri River to ESuffalo, the^Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased ihe tracks of tb» Grand Trunk Railway between Detroit and i Suepen sion Bridge and those of the Erie B. K, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, *he Wabash H K will run Its own trains jroro! Kansas City Omaha, .Des Moine?, St. Louis, Quincy, Hsnnl bal, Eeokuk and Chicagolto Buffalo, being tbe only road frem Missouri and Mississippi Biver points having its own line and trains runnins to to Buffalo. Through cars from Kanf as City St. Louis and Chicago to Buffa o withou change Tennessee Centennial, Nashville,Tenn. Way 1 to Nov. t Big Four Route. The Great southern Exposition hu created great interest throughout the country «nil applications are being- made ai to th« bent route to reach this great southern city. Th» •Big Four" has the best line from the Kut with throusrh train service to Cincinnati from Sew York, Boston, Buffalo, Cleveland md; Columbus; from Detroit, Toledo and 8»ndu»ky to Cincinnati: and from Chicago and Bentra Harbor to Cincinnati and Louisville. Dtreoi connections are made with the Q. ft C. Bout* and the L. & N. Hy. Full information will »• cheerfullr given upon application. HUMPHREYS "WITCH HAZEL O Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises... Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions; Salt Rheum & Tetters. Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insecta. Three Sizes, 250, SDC. and Jl.oo. Boldby druggists, or sent pwt-puldonreoelptof prlo* BL'«T1111EIS'»1!D.CO., Ill * H» WUIU*«. ( * C U R E S MIS8 ALICE DCTNLFiT. and am prond of it, and so I t>sg of you to instruct women. Give more time to illumination than to -wood engraving. Elegant ladies of wealth Eind position are ever ready to cultivate new ideas. Talk to them, and yon can do more for free art industrial education than if yon engraved blocks enough to build a Ba'bei." Miss Dunlevy has taken prizes in art schools in Philadelphia, while ^medals have heen awarded her in various exhibitions in other cities. Much of her work has heen placed in the churches, generally the gift of some parishioner,who confers with the clergyman as to what is desirable. She particularly excels in the illumination of marriage certificates and family records. Heraldic coats of arms, consolation tests from the Bible and poets to suit the bereaved, diplomas, title pages and labels—in fact, all points of fine colored illustrating. Miss Dunlevy is of a peculiarly hearty and genial nature, a mind swred tip with entertaining anecdotes and a brightness of disposition of which her race is fanftms. Her studio is a charming place, in which there are found old books and good pictures. Besides ehe ia a womanly woman, ready at all times to help ft fellow student and give aid to those who require her assistance in art MBSL OUVKB BBU. Bcscx. Exiled to Siberia A story of the exciting yet terrible experiences of two young Americans who were made political prisoners in Russia and sentenced to the Kara mines of the Czar. This original, copyrighted story, written by the rising young author, Win. Murray Graydon ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket .i«entt ol the will funugb information reirwdlns Homo- Seeker*' Excursions to radons points la the Nortbwert, West. Bonthwesr and Swib. It wUip»Ttoiuve«tJ|5«te if you contemplate a trip ApplT » nearest Peun«y!T«nl» Una Ticket Agent, or »ddre»sW. W. Blc D IstrlotPMiwier A»«nt. Inflluup Hundreds of precious little one« owe tbelr HTM to Dr. Thomw' Be- lectric Oil, the uoTereign cure for croup and all otter throat or lung liver * REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COflPLAINTS AND DI5- EA5E5 OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Constipation, Palna in the Side or Back, Bour Stomach, Dy»pen«ia,jJ Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Wemknow. Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dost Deposits, in feet all diaeaM arising from Liver or Kidney dl«- ordera. Price, $1.00 i UN YOK, L T.

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