Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 27, 1897 · Page 22
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, November 27, 1897
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Ing stiipnnr, as nose rert mat ne ougni '• mrr A \TTTCT TVT\ T P TVA V to do, bat walked away, looking, in his • -L H.aJ> iS.olTl > 11> IT UA 1. fur-lined overcoat, a very distinguished ! and well-dressed person. • Rose got back to the hotel in a fever j el disquietude. Not "nHl, two day* i was In the train irtl* Sler-! HAPPY TIME WHEN FAMILY CIRCLES ARE REUNITED. CHAPTER XXHl. T WAS a curiou? situation for two young people of five-and-twenty to find themselves in, though the helplessness of the one and the helpfulness of the other did something to hide the fact. Siegfried seemed IL good deal exhausted hy the ment ol the morning, but he was in very good spirits at the result of the lawyer's visit, and suddenly surprised Tlose by laying his head on her shoulder like a child. "Oh, madam," be whispered, "Is It selfish to be so glad you are going to stay with me? I will do just what you will, indeed, so that you shall not be unhappy." "Of. course you will, prince," said Rose; and, gently removing his head from her shoulder, she made him lie down on the sofa; "because I shall wish for nothing but to see you grow well and strong as fast as possible." "Ah, yes, that you may leave me to marry this gentleman you spoke of," cried Siegfried, starting up uneasily. Rose's rejoinder was made in a tone of studied coldness. "I did not bind myself to remain single all my life, prince, when I promised your father to do what I could for his son." "Of course not, madam; of course not," said Siegfried very humbly. And for a few moments he lay resting quietly, watching her with furtive eyes as she sat down to the table and directed the envelopes of some already-written letters. But presently he broke out again, with great deference, but in a tone of some bitterness: "This gentleman, madam, who 'has the happiness of being loved by you, he is no doubt very handsome and clever and accomplished?" "He is good-looking, certainly. I don't know that he is specially clever, but he is strong and manly, and can row, and ride, and drive," said Rose, assuming un enthusiasm she did not feel, as she thought it might have a good moral effect. But as a matter of fact her lover's fondness for road and river had been Indulged at some expense to herself. "And you," she went on after a pause, "will find that even princesses care more for a man who takes some interest in manly sports than for one who does not." "I don't care what princesses think," said he rather petulantly. "Not yet. perhaps. But you will when you have made the acquaintance of the Princess Ottille, as you will do in the course of a few weeks." The prince sat up and looked at her in blank astonishment. She returned his stare with a gaze of quiet resolution. "The marriages of princes are arranged for them; you know you told me so yourself. And in order that yours may be arranged the more easily—and .with the least possible trouble to yourself ," she threw in with a slight touch of irony, "you are going to live in the neighborhood of the lady your father cbose for you, where your courtship caa be consummated with all possible dispatch. And now," she con- tined, rising from her ohair, "I have an appointment with a friend who will give me a personal introduction to Sir Ambrose Penning, the minister. So I must ask you to excuse me for a little while, prince." And with very few more words she Jeft him. TtosV found that there was even more foundation, than she had feared for Siegfried's shrewd doubts as to the value of a politician's friendship. Sir Ambrose was courtesy itself, deeply grieved at his late friend's mysterious death, much interested in the welfare of his son. But he was sure that he could do no good by inquiries into the mystery, which was no doubt an affair of private malice, quite unconnected with politics; neither would it be any advantage to Siegfried for him to see him; he was quite sure the lad was in the best of hands, etc.: and the idea of taking him to live quietly in the country to recruit his health was an admirable one. As for the notion that Russia could entertain a grudge against either father or son. it was laughable. TVe were on friendly terms with the Tsar's government, which, therefore, could for the present do no wrong. Rose retired disgusted, heartsick, but scarcely surprised. At the door of the hotel, on her return, she met her darling sister and her less-fondly-loved guardian, is n true, as Geraru suggests, that he is subject to fits of madness, and that you are " •Mi- .-eperT" suggested Rose, laugh- Ing. "Xo, certainly ills not true. What put it into your head, Gerard, to think themselves in. j of - uch a tning? » She turned to her fiance, Gerard Fowler, to whom so far she had vouchsafed nothing more than a handshake. "Well," answered the young man laughing, "young fellows of that age don't generally require guardians of yours. And as he is evidently rather a moony young person, it seeme^ the natural conclusion to arrive at. The way he talked about you, as if you were a saint or angel, was most absurd. Ermyntrude and I were in fits of laughter the whole time." Ermyntrucle looked at him with a curious expression. "I don't think I was in fits of laughter," she said gently. "I thought it was pretty and touching to hear him talk as he did. I think, Gerard, if you were to show a little more of the same kind of absurdity it would not be out of place." But Gerard was much too light-hearted and had much too good an opinion of himself to be in the least put out "by this rebuke, which Ermyntrude delivered in a sweet, meek voice. He was a handsome young fellow, and lively and amusing, and he put on his most winning manner this evening with the object of inducing Rose to marry him off-hand. This, however, she steadily refused to do, and, to Gerard's disgust, her sister upheld her resolution. When he found her obdurate he changed his tone suddenly, and asked abruptly: "Do you want to throw me over, Rose?" "Certainly not." "On your word of honor?" "Yes." "Very well. But don't forget, if you should change your mind, that you will be dealing with a desperate man." Rose calmed him with some kind and reassuring words, without In the least believing what he said. But Ermyn- tnide, who was in the room throughout the whole of the interview, looked troubled and anxious. She managed to outstay Gerard, who had to keep an appointment at the hospital, and as soon as the young man had taken leave, with more display of tenderness than usual, she seized her sister's arm and spoke to her very solemnly. "Rose," she said, "you don't understand that man a bit. You have been so used to think too little of yourself that you don't understand when a person thinks too little ol' you. He looks upon you without a quarter of the real affection you ought to inspire, yet with plenty of real jealousy. Promise me—• promise me. Rose, just to put the finishing touch to all you have done for me, not to marry him until I come back, whatever he should say, mind, whatever he should do!" Without much reluctance, but laughing at her sister's earnestness, Rose gave the required promise, aad they separated, each thinking more of the other than of herself. But even Ermyntrude, now that her safety was provided for, had to give place in Rose's thoughts to anxiety about her singular charge, for an encounter she had on the following day stirred up all her old fears. She had just settled two important matters; one was the taking of a furnished house a few miles out of Scarborough, which the agent had personally inspected, and (vhich seemed to be in every way suitable; the other was the engagement, as nominal housekeeper to the prince, of a most respectable middle-aged lady, who. atomised to mak* «« ^miroiie figurehead to the singular establish' ment. As Rose left the house where she had seen Mrs. Willoughby Thomson, th» housekeeper-elect, she ran, in turning the corner at the end of the street, against a gentleman who was coming from the opposite direction. He raised his bat in apology, and then, as if with great surprise, ejaculated: "Mrs. Revel! Is it possible? What good fortune!" She turned sick at heart It was Mr. Silchester. She felt at once that this meeting was not accidental. This was an obscure street, in a shabby-genteel suburb, not one of the big West End thoroughfares, where a meeting is no coincidence. She knew now that her movements were watched, spied on. She tiood quite still, answering shortly his inquiries about her health, her movements. When he allowed her to walk on, she did not know what to do, what fiance. The former dragged her into a sitting-room, and hunsr, speechless •frith deep feeling, on her neck, both flrls struggling to keep back their tears, Ermyntrude was a lovelv m>] of twenty, salt-eyed, fair-haired, very fragile looking. She was to start for Madeira in a few days, in the care of some friends. "Rose, I caa scarcely believe that I'm going. And it's all your doing, all jours; I should have died this winter la England during tho black fogs—I .know it. I lc*l it But ho-w did you Bianage it, dear? I don't understand. Have you made some great, some awful sacrifice? This young fellow—w« se«n fcint—he sags.. x_ou are. hl| to think; that the meeting boded ill for her charge she knew. A few moments later she heard the soft, bland voice again at her ear. "Oh. I think it is only just to tell you, Mrs. Revel, that if unhappily your care of your young friend should prove unavailing—and that he is in an extremely delicate state of health we know —the allowance to you offered by his father during your care of him would tater, fried on the way to their new Northern home, did she lose the fanciful belief that Mr. Silchester was a few *teps away, ready to confront her. She knew very well that the. feeling of 8*- curity afforded by the railway carriage was fanciful also; Mr. Silehester might b« in the nesi apartment. But she nourished the hope that he would trust in her supposed depravity and leave her in peace for a little while with her charge, thus giving her time to concoct some scheme for thwarting hU designs upon the lad. Siegfried, who had complained of the An Occuion When the Tnrkey Ontuhine* the Eujfle—Date of the Festival Chosen In 1782—Fittine Souvenir* and G»me<. Seasonable Decorations. For a long Time the observance of Thanksgiving- day was an annual custom belonging almost exclusively to the northern states of the Union, but now the observance knows no north, south, east nor west, and everywhere over our broad land the beautiful custom rests upon us like a benediction. From far and near the mem- i bers of the family circle who have flown away from the home nest tlnd their way back for Thanksgiving, like carrier pigeons, bearing with them tender thoughts frequent absences from him which the : a nd remembrance of the loved ones who, preparation for departure entailed, was I with the poet, decided i hat "to stay at home is best." There is no law saying that Thanksgiving shall be observed, nor is there need of any. for the law of custom h:is decided the matter, and the president issvies each year a Thanksgiving proclamation sotting aside a certain day in the latter part of November for the general celebration. The first public Thanksgiving day appointed officially in this country was observed by the Puritans on Oct. 24, 1621. In 1778 the chaplain of congress recommended that "Wednesday, Dec. 30, be observed as a dny of public thanksgiving anc praise." In 1779 the first Tuesday in 11 ay was set aside, and in October, 1779, Congressman Root suggested that the day be changed to Thursday, BIX. 9, but in 1782 Thursday, Nov. 2S, was chosen, and from that time to the present the last Thursday in November has been the day decided upon for the great festival. It is a good day to lay aside . and forget . . all differences and to keep in one's heart promised your father to be a guardian ! only tho tenderness and sunshine out of and a mother to his son, and all that, [ which the lips and eyes will moke such the way in which he spoke of you led loving smiles and glances. me to make the ridiculous mistake of supposing that you were a little boy— «. child. Now, you can see for yourself that—that to be a guardian to a—young man, grown-up, as you are, is quit* a different thing—is absurd, in fact" "I don't see that at all," began Siegfried with an unexpected burst of «a«er interest. Rose held up her hand to check the interruption. "All that I can do is to help you to health in my capacity of In a state of higlh delight at the prospect of having her all to himself for some hours, and he naively told her so. Rose, foreseeing that the young gentleman proposed to fasten himself upon her as he ha<J done upon his tutor. Donald Keith, deemed" it necessary to give a fillip to his self-dependence. "Yes," she said, "it is as well we should have an opportunity of establishing our acquaintance now, for when we are once settled down we shall not be able to see much of each other." Siegfried's face fell. "But you are to be my guardian, and —and Are you not going to be my guardian?" he suddenly asked quite plaintively. "Why, yes," said Rose, laughing a little and casting at him a glance of half-shy amusement; "hut when I back nurse." she went on. "and that I will do if you will yourself do all you can to help me. But, remember, I am no magician; I am quite powerless to do you any good unless you submit to my prescriptions, which, I perceive, you will find difficult. Exercise, fresh air, cold water," she continued in a very authoritative tone. "I will do whatever you wish," he said humbly. "My father put me inte your care. He was much wisei' than I shall ever be. Therefore whatever you tell me to do must be right." He spoke with the submission of a strong religious conviction; and Rose, whom he alternately amused, touched and irritated, felt her heart soften towards him again. "You are expecting a great deal ton much from me, just as your father did," she said. Siegfried drew nearer to her. "T don't think'so," tie said with decision. "It seems to me that I begin to understand why my father chose you as my guardian. At first I thought you were hard and cruel and unfeeling, and there was something in your face which /rightened me. But now the longer I know you the more I feel that it will be easier for me to do hard things because you wish it, than for the wish of any one else. Your voice is so sweet, so deep, like music to listen to; and the touch of your hand so gentle that I feel I could do a great deal just for tha pleasure of having it on my arm. Now, that is very strange, is it not?" "Very." said Rose. [TO BE CONTINUED.] ~ THE PRIDE OF TEXAS. A Handnome Young Woman Shoots Well and Plays the Violin Skillfully. The most interesting younp woman in Texas, Miss Flateau, lives in Dallas. She is the first woman in the state to win a championship for wing shooting. She shoots from a trap and goes on long fi, FLATEATT. hunting trips, with a brother for her only companion. Her usual weapons are a 12 gauge shorgun and a 32 -snnchester rifle. In addition to her sportsmanship Miss Flateau plays the violin -with professional skill Incidentally she is a re- After father and mother, the oldest grandchild nnd the newest baby, the next most important Thanksgiving personage is the turkey. Be is a noble biped, and, while it may not be his aim in life to shine at the festal Thanksgiving board, it is most assuredly hiu end. Tho turkey is the great American bird, nnd on Thanks giving days he outshines the lordly eagle in point of utility and as a subject for dis cussion of the most absorbing kind. Tho exact origin of the turkey is buried in obscurity, but he himself is so resplendent that h'is ancestry may be forgiven him, or rather the haziness of it may be. Any bird so thoroughly satisfactory and admirable as the turkey must have had a noble ancestry, and the proud blood of some great and royal biped must perforce flow gladly through his veins. In the fore part of tho sixteenth century the old world had become acquainted with the charms of the hew world bird, and wherever he has been introduced he has made a favorable and lasting impression Who can imagine a Thanksgiving dinner without irs piece dc resistance being tho turkey stuffed with chestnuts, oysters or truffles and revealing its noble proportions and golden brown breast to the admiring gaze of the assembled diners'r Can"it be possible that the turkey will ever occupy a less lofty pinnacle than he ac present enjoys? Perish the thought! Akin to our Thanksgiving day celebration is the green corn dance of the Indian, which probably had its origin hundreds of years ago. It falls due every September and is observed with great enthusiasm and picturesque savagery. The event is commemorative of the yearly ripening of the corn and grain, and all the members of the tribe assemble at a given plate, arrayed in the glories of paint, feathers, red blankets, beads, moccasins and other similar adornments. But, alas, there is no roast turkey! In its place is a boiling caldron of real dog! So saith tradition, at any rate. But to return to civilization. The exchange of Thanksgiving souvenirs is almost as universal now as that of birthday and Christmas remembrances, and really the occasion is eminently fitting for such a custom. One always enjoyi the possession of pretty souvenirs, for many happy little memories cluster around them, like sunbeams around a summer rose. Thanksgiving souvenirs should not bo elaborate, but appropriate and sugges- tire of the merry occasion. All kinds of cunning little bonbon boxes arc now shown, decorated with tiny gilt turkeys or •silvered baby pigs with tiny candy apples in their innocent littlo mouths. Small paper pumpkins, filled with dainty bonbons, are also timely little souvenirs, and real Thanksgiving candies in the way of sugar turkeys, an ear of ripe corn in cream paste, nuts and pumpkins in chocolate and barley sugar are especially appropriate decorations. Autumn leaves and flowers form beautiful adornment for the dining room and table, the halls and parlors, and only the rich autumn colors of red and russet, tan and gold and brown, should be allowed to hold high revelry at the great autumn carnival of the year. It is a happy custom now for Thanksgiving evening to be filled up with merry, informal games and dances, hi which old and young may both join with equal propriety. Any of the games played during tho holidays and on birthday and social occasions are perfectly suitable for Thanksgiving night, and proverbs, buzz, story telling, reading character in the palm, fortune tolling, quotations, the memory game and others of a similar nature will afford any amount of fun and pleasure to young and old. A big, splendid, golden pumpkin, decked with vines about its base, makes a fine centerpiece for a Thanksgiving dinner table, or just the shell of the pumpkin may be used a-s a vase, and autumn leaves and berries and vines may overflow its golden body in the most gorgeous splendor;. One of the best ways to enjoy Thanksgiving is to contribute something to the fund for supplying the poor and friendless with a good, wholesome Thanksgiving dinner. New York and Brooklyn have •many charitable people who will see that the poor are fed that day, and it is one of the sights of the great city to go among the clustering thousands of unfortunates and Bee them in at least one thankful mood, however short it may be. Ic is asserted by many that the first Thanksgiving day in America was not es- the pride of Texas.—St Louis Eepnblic. Sfcir JTiTX In Mich if in Fwni«d. Menominee. Mich., Nov. 26. — The stni be kept up, perhaps, under certain | x or them Supply com'palnrs saw' mill at ,_.-,, , • tablished bv the pilgrims, but by the markably handsome young woman and j chlm:h w E ng!and : f t ^ ^d to " i^ Te ' been celebrated at ilonhegan, off ihe coast of Maine, in 1607. A chaplain by the name of Seymour preached the sermon. Thirteen years later the Mayflower reaped circumstances increased, by—by young prince's friends." "Thank you," Rose had enough presence of mind to stammer out "Good CTening." "Good evening." ffc did not vanish in a_cloud of tht | Fisher burned yesterday morning'. The loss is $25,000 and insurance $10,000. The fire started from a hot box la the mill. The people had to make a. fight to save the town. Fisher is the headquarters Plymouth.—Xew York Tribune. Turkey A turkey may be stuffed with chestnut forcemeat or truffles. It is most excellent ^ „. -^r, ^^^ ^^ mnshrooms ^d served with •f the Wlsconan and Michigan railway m muahcaom saoce.-Exchange. axd abWLt thirty mOfes from. htr» I STAINED GLASS EFFECTS. »t Home With Patty, Whit* Lemd and Bit* of ClaJW. Beautiful stained glass effects can be obtained at an estremely low cost •with the help of simple materials, a few tools ind a little good taste and mechanical Ingenuity. The materials required are putty, white lead and bits of glass and broken china. The Omaha Bee, which describe,? the process, says that the one tool necessary to work properly with is a first class diamond pointed glass cutter, with nippers at the side to break the glass after making the incision. Following are the directions given in the journal quoted : The window to be filled in should first have a pine of clear glass inserted as a protecting basis upon which to work. Measure this accurately and cut a paper the exact size. Un rhe paper draw a design in charcoal. Duplicate this paper and cut out each portion of the design representing the bits of glass. lu a mosaic window this is only necessary for the figure which forms the central motive around which the irregular mosaic pieces are grouped almost at haphazard. Ribbons are about the easiest things to insert in such a -window, hut, whutover the design, it should be white or some rather opaque glass, so it will stand out in bold relief from the varied colors and shapes surrounding it. When the bits of paper corresponding to the design are cut, lay them on the wrong side of the glass to be cut and mark ihe pattern with a piece of soap. A pretty design for bits of mosaic may he obtained by taking a large piece of glass and giving it one quick blow in the center, thus causing cracks to radiate therefrom, producing a sort of star- like formation. Jewels niay also be made from thick chunks of glass by hammering them into irregular shapes of the desired size, but the ready made jewels can be bought at any glass manufacturer's. When the glass is ready to put in place, lay the paper design under the glass already in the window frame, which, of course, has been removed and laid flat ou a table. Then group the pieces corresponding to tho design over the latter and work in the background to fit. This .should be in as large pieces as possible, in vertical Hues, or brick- like divisions. Around each window Most Torturing, OUflgurlng, Humiliating Of itching, burning, bleeding, scaly skin »nd scalp humors is instantly relieved by a warm bath with CCTICCRA SOAP. » single application of Cimcuiu. (ointment), the great skin cnre, and a full dos* of CCTICCKA RESOLVKKT, greatest of blood purifiers and humor «ures. (uticura REMEDIES speedily, permanently, and economically cure, when all else fails. Purr™ r>Krr. AxnCilcu. Coup., Snlf IN<p... Bo »r— How lo Cure Ewtry Skin and Blood liunw.- P1MPIY rllTlrLI CUTICUIU SOAP. THE NEW JVOMAN Pennyroyal Pills SAFE, SURE AND RELIABLE Kspocia; ly recommended to Married Ladi«* \*k your drujTKist for Pwrln't P««njn>v«l Mm and Hike no other. They are tbo ouly Safe, Sure »nd Rell«bl« Koranic Pill. Price, 11.00 pe» box. sent by mull upon receipt of prio* Address ell orders to advertised ngco.ts. PERRIN MEDICINE CO., NCW YORK. Sold by B. F. Keeallnf. VISE I'ATTEHS YOU STAINED GLASS. should be a border one inch wide and cut. ill lengths of perhaps four to five inches, which gives character to the edge and frames in the design with better effect. This border should also be laid in place first. When the pieces to bo fastened down ore laid in place, the leading begins. This is done with a mixture of ptittj and white lead, about the same consistency as the former when used for putting in window panes. In fact, the drier it is the bettor, as great care must be taken uot to let- the oil ooze out between the bits of glass and the foundation pane. Only tbe best linseed oil obtained from a painter should be used in this work; common oil will not do. Short lengths of putty should bo rolled out about the size of an earthworm and pressed into place between the bits of glass. Then when a certain portion baa been cemented it should be allowed to dry for three or four days before continuing the process, as the pieces sometimes slip if handled too soon. Care should be taken in cutting to fit them as perfectly as possible, but if there b« any variation let the pieces be rather email than otherwise, as tho putty will fill up the little spaces between the gee. When all is complete, it will be quite like the real leaded glass, but if desired the pntty may b« painted » leaden hue. of lh« Work* ft BBC*** PtoM. FIELD&FLOWERS tbe Gugcnt TieU fflMMtit Sowtrir The most beautiful Art Production of the &* fury. "A «ma» buock of tfct m«t tr*tn»t «f M«» •OKI tiitbcTcd fr*tn the brw« «*m.*i U*u* «•»* f»rm of Love." Contain* * •election of p« m°« beautiful of the poems of Eugene Field. H»n* somely illustrated by Cutty-five of the world* greatest artists as theit contribution to the Mo» umc^t Fund. 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Xfnrtm tW H(«-| tor* of our liu*Ja«*» ba»e wv ottrnd to **11 t*I*B*U at ucfe H yriecv Ijutire* an x.-*nt io yoiwl-vi-iirv, and w«? bciitro th*tj£ you b n y A Belt ytm will be M 1 pleaded ^ilhil that you wilS trilhclactia our is«Jt orbelpn to get one. Kf munWr, thft IWt «-«> a.re offrring you for onl» t6.W i« cmr. So. 4 Dr. B*n KPW ImproTod Rrcnlar li(i/*i C.jrai)iaaiirtn B*U fft/onfo or ween. It « »dj a'.>lt awl can lw wc,m 1>v any m^alyrof the f«nily. S«»p«»«7 fr*« irJUi n iaal«R«-lt, It is the l»est'B*!i ve iranujTac«r*: in f*rt. t]>« B«*lo«t«rti, »od mai£fr::o f^wption io mii* t,tw*tu*«t. W t - lj$v« jcM hundreds, yes, tfaooiinds ol | tli«M, c^ to H'i,uO, Thf-r- U !«•; a family bcl »hat bbooJd ti»T«oucof tfa« s.; j: j> *:i»? V-; ar-'l ch*-apr--l 'i-TcUtr. oad you do Hot hate to jo «lt oj tli« 1 p*-t jt. !: will I^>t y<?a fur yar* w;tii pr;.p»rra/p. ind will »»Tf jjj«lf io doctor bills I t<-:i :Jin*rf over. Tn^'r E*c:r;c I>ili hare carwl thcicvtods iad wilJ cure yon if y&u I will <ji:iy ^ivc it a trial, 3* th- jsany l*stnaoijuis which -jve ptibliih in jtlit*t*tac*e I IVr do not Oj.k 700 to M-nil JLAy noDrr I« kduiBce. If yoa vapt op* of th«tc I iK-U^ wr W iJcrf«^i]y ^illir^r U> sf:icJ j[ t-> yocr mrw«l e*prp=s office, C. O. P., *O | 'tl.^i you can i-rr and exanjjn-i ii f'c* o( any c««T r iwrt tl« MJUC aa i* you C«jnc if' cm* c'fiice or r-7 in'^ =uy fuor 1 *, aJJd ii yon ar* I*tf*-cSJy ulisG«i ^th lt,p»yilie' press acrr.l lie jiriM ci tin: Hcil ^d cxf rtw ch»rs« afld tai* tt; otlier«iK (t will | Iw- rrr=ra«i lo u:. On anr'^irer c?,*r N; in»d*you than this? Weare __ , Diaa^ctarrrs of D?ctne Erl^i who wild E«2ta C. O. D 4 , wjtfcodaakmg pne ernt in I advance. H yon w ^fi to >cnd caah wilji ord'-r we will prepay aJl erprcax cturfM | ind yjaramtr- lb« B*i:to w exactly a* rcprc»cttr<f, or forfeit f "~ WE HAVE MOW OFFERED TOO AN OMOITOIITY OF TIN lift I *ad if yfra do not »«*?>i it yon may be sorry for it. u »e ibaJJ DfW 1 *vn<<r*t | tiiis licit m s^ch > price. It t«ras uwdlew w »*y it»t vr« art »osuinui« * low ra «r*ry J>lt w* s^ll a* tbe al>on' price, hoi it is cfaciperto inlrodoew them in new J* •iltLi*s m tiii way »^^" to- aend U^TcIiHg melt to do it for na. 12 >On trmX on* « asd vnd to us -«ith your warn nxaure in iociwc- Don't d*Uy. Ontar todtf tf I possible, otherwise you n«y forget u. DR. HORRE ELECTRIC BELT I TRUSS Co. 112-114 DEAtlOM ST., tHICAM, ILL., I.«.A. on^ocKt to soifl* one tiucyon krww, wbo is ri(rt*3J4yiJl<roCdh«altii, ~. ^ hi* you will famor tixtm u>l ex. TTewit a good*$entin crcry loc&liry (• wiuM I »nd can spr*i of lh«ir mt-rrts Crom pftrsoti*! expeiienee. REFEEESCES:—As to ocr wliaMity we wfertosfcyl . t-osfd our Electric B*tU »xrt ATipti«n«-stitirtDif li*p»*t 3 AGENTS WANTED EVERYWMER

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