Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 24, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, December 24, 1897
Page 23
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ia Limited. Arrangements have been perfected for a lint of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping ton between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, fal, running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays Mid Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Swioldng Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change:. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For fcerth reservations etc.,call on or address C.G.MewEll.Agt. WABASHR.R, LogaDBporl, Ind. Do You Love M M», iecure one of the latest and prettiest Hiro-Steps ot ti e day, by mailloir Ten Cents (rtvor or stamps) to cover maillot and postr afc, to tho undersized for a copy or the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are jiving this music, which Is regular tttr-oent ghn t music, at this exceedingly low imto, for tho purpose of advertising, and test- iat tke value of the different papers as adver- MtlBff mediums. E. 0. McCormlok, Passenger Infflo Manager, "Big Four Boute." CinoJn- m»ti, O. Mention tbli paper whem you write. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents ot the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish information regarding Home- Seeker* 1 Excursions to various points In tUe Kortawest, West, Southwesi and South. It will pay to Investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. Klchardson District PaefCi gfcr Asent Indlanapolle.Ind Tratnc Biua DJ Ceatrai 'XI Af »l)Sllj. Tl . CHICAGO DIVIgl'OH DAILY. Leave for ChiC8go*S:«5 o m;*6:00 a m;*l :25 p m *2:00pm;*4:30pm. Arrive from Chicago »12:30 a m;*12:80 pm;*1:00 p m: *1:40 p m; *8:15 p m. BRADFORD AND OOLUHBD8. Dene for Bradford'1:10 a m;«:40am; M:45 pm-t4:SOpm. Arrive from Bradford "2:15 am: t!0:20 am: *l:20pm;t«:l&pm. irFNBU DIV1810N. L*aT6fprEffnertS:15a m; ^e.-0«a at-12:05pm 5 D m Sunday only. Arrive from Bffner-17:35 »m; +12;50pm;l2:+6 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICBOOND AND OIHOINMAIJ. Leave for Richmond t!2:55 »m: t5:SO a m: '1:K . pm;«:20p m. . Arrive from Richmond *S:30am: tj.l:00am *l:50pm;+10:50pm. IKD1ASAPOLIS AUD LOUISVUOB. L«aT« for Louisville lS:45am; *l:10p m. Arrive from Cxjuisvllle *2:40 a m; *1;66 p m. J. A. McCULLOUGH, Agent. Logaasport, Ind. NO. "AIT BOUXD S lastern Express dally 8:33 a m t Mail and Express dally »:*» a D> 4 Atlantic Express dally 4:18u m M Fort Wayne Aoco Ex Sunday.... 6:32 p m 74 Local Freight Kx Sunday 4:18 p m muT BOUND. 3 •Western Express daily - 10:S4 p m 1 Fast Mall Dally.. S:lS p m 7 Mail and Express dally _... 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express dally 11:S3 a m 11 Decatur Acoo Ex-Surdav 7:S5 a m 75 Local Freight Kx-Sunday - 7:35 a ro ML KSTO BIVIilOM, WB8I8IDB, BBIVntKll LOaAXBPOBI A.ITD OHTLJ. W«gT BOITKD. Mo.U~- —..-Arrives-..™,. _ 8:30 a. a No. IT»—————Arrives-..^ 3:30 p. a BUT BOUND MO. M Leave* _... »;OS a. te WO.M Leave»..« 8:46 p. n VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Dec 5, 1897. Timlm* l<eave Loiruiiport, Indiana. FOR THE NORTH No. 6..—.- .......... ---------- ........... ~.10:S5 a. m. No.8 _____ ......................... ~ ............... 8:35 p. m, FOR THE SOUTH. No. 21 .................................. ~ ......... 7:(« a. m. No. 3 ............................................ 2:13 p.m. For complete Time Card, giving all train* *od rtmtions, and for full information as to ntea, through can, etc., address J. a toomrORTH. agent, Logansport, or V «.. FORD. General Passenger Agent, *t. Lou'j. Mo. . & W. Time I able, Peru, iDd. Solid trains between Peorib uid Sandugky and lndl»n»pollii aad Michigan. Direct con- ncottoni to and from all point* In the United ttata* and Canada. AftRTVB SOOTH BOTJHK DIPABT No H Indianapolis Srp daily 7 :10 a m U:»aniNo*s " Wall & Eipji:SS a m (dnl'.y except Sunday) No » Indpl's Exp ox Sun- __ S :25 p m »: 18 p m No 29 Paneiiger exeept bun No 1S2 Rochester local arrive :*5pm except Sunday, WORTH BOUND. »:«« a im No » Mall * Rxp KX Suu, -19:18 am i:»pm No » Michigan Citj-rfaUy', 4.-fOpm »-i8 p m No 14 Detroit «rp Bz Bra Wo ISO A«x>« except Son... 1:45 am JTot HototratM *nd i«n«*l information oail BJ jjttlnni*. «ok« «<«at, L M. * W. 4., or C. J. D»Uj. llB. jSL THE. First National Bank Loraiaaport, IB<UKB*. CAPITAL $250,000 A. J. MTTRDOCK, PBBSIDEKT, W. W. ROSS, CABHIKB, J. F. BROOKMEYER, ABST. CABHIBB. DIRECTORS: A. J. Murdook, w - H. Brlngrnunt, DennU Uh>. &. S. Hlce, B. f. Yantis. t M. JJanrood, W, T. Wilson. Banking: in all its Department* promprlj and carefully done. • Safety to Customers and MOokbolder nought for. Strong Heserve Fund Maintained. EXCURSION Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines for Christmas and New Year. Following the annual custom, Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines will seh excursion tickets Dec, 24th, 25th and 3lBt, 1897, and Jan. let, 1S9S, for tue Christmas and New Year Holidays. Tickets will not be sold to adu'tg for less than 25 cents, nor to children for less than 15 cents. Return limit of excusion will Include Jan. 4th, 1898. For rates time of tralna and further information, plrase apply to near- eet Ticket Agent of the Pennsylvania Lines. For the Christmas and New Year Holidays, the Wabash R. R. Co. will sell tickets for the round trip at greatly reduced rates. Tickets will be good going on date of sale only, good returning up to, »nd including January 4th, 1898. Tickets can be purchased December 24th, 25th, and 31st. 1897, and January 1st, 1898. For further particulars, call on or address. C. O. NEWELL, Agt. Wabash R. R. Co. Holiday Excursions 1/ia Van u alia Line. •pOH the Holidays the Vandalla Line will sell Excursion Tickets atfreduced rates Irom all stations, to local points on Its own line, and also to points on connecting 'tines. For full particulars call on nearest Vandalia Line Ticket Agent, or address E. A. FORD, Gen'l Passenger Agt, St. Louis, Mo. Home Seeto Excursion.. . FOR November and December'97 - - THE. -- have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21st. For particulars, call on or address C, G. Neweli Apt Logansport, Ind, MANHOOD Tho world admired the perfect »nn! Not coursire. dlpnttv, or muscular development alone, but that snDtle and wonderful force known aa SEXUAL VITALITY which Is the zlory of manhood—tho pride ot both old and youac. hut there Rre thousands of men suffcrlnR the mental tonarcs of a w manhood, ehnncrcd nerves, and »ex.u»l power who caa be cured by our Magical Treatment •which mar oa tatoa st hnmo under oar direction! or wo-n-111 pay R.R-fare and hotel bll!3 for tnoss who wish to ccme here. If we ral 1 to cure. We nave no free prescriptions,frc« cure or C.OJ). fake, we have 8250.000 capital and guarantee to cure every casi- we treat or rt'fnnd every dollar you pay us. or fee may be deposited In any btnk to be paid M •hi-n a core Is effected. Write for full partlcc'.an, »T VTK X£D1CAI. CO., OmaUii, Xeb, DISPUTE THIS. Because It is a Local Transaction, and the Citizen* is ou the SpOfaW Confirm It. The reader of this mast concede two Impor- tent points. First what follows having taken place in Logansport can easily be Investigated andprov-rd to be true. Second, there was a vast difference between opiuioc* expressed by a resident ol Logansport in Logansport local papers, and the opinions daily met with in the same pap«rs,'olumna, which were originally drafted m Maine or Montana Bead this and acknowledge bo - h points. i£r. Win. Fritz of Melbourne Ave,, employed at Henderson & Song' furniture Factory says: "I was subject to a peculiar kidney ailment for several years. During the winter of '97 1 •was troubled more severely than erer. AS the room I worked in was rather cold there being no flre in the lower part of the building, I took celd and it b «) a most distressing affect on my kidneys and auxiliary organs. ThU was my principal complaint, although ' had some backache. I was obliged to lay off from work tor two week?, an 1 at other times only for a few days. The ailment was of such a distressing natnre, that I was actually sick and at such dmea the kidney secretions was much discolored, and had a dark sediment of an unusually high color. I bad used kidney medicines, tried plasters, and in fact was willing to do anything to get rel ef, but without success. When J eaw Doan'sKidney Pil'S recommended so highly in our papers, I got a box at | B. F. Keesling's drag store. Erery dose ij took had a beneficial offert and I was stxin ! cured, I am not stating what I'i magined to be a cure, foras there has been no return of the trouble, I am convinced that my cure is per manent. I have since recommended Doan's Kidney Pllis to others, and feel that too much cannot be said in their favor." j Doan's Kidney Pills are for fale by si j dealers. Price 50 cents. Mailed by Poster-! MllburnCo., Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the IT. S. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. A TALENTED WOMAN. RELIGIOUS THOUGHT. Kn, Csdwallmder Guild, Who HM Jnrt Completed a Bust of Frincesd Helene. It is indeed difficult to find a branch of art or industry in which women are not experts. Constantly they are achieving honors in the line of sculpture. Word comes from Berlin that Mrs. Cadwallader Guild has just completed an important bust of Princess Helena of Sachsen- Altenburg. The bust is to stand in the hall of a castle, and is is fashioned in the Hermes style. The proud head arises from a lofty pedestal, the graceful arrangement of lines displaying a woman'shand. The figure and the PORTRAIT BUST OF PP.tNCESS HELEXE. gown are in marble, the cloak in dark green bronze. Mrs. Guild has a strong predilection for painting, and in her leisure time she delights to wield the brush, which she does with no small degree of success. Her feeling for color explains her thoroughly personal style in sculpture. For example, she imparts to the eye the most intense expression by deep grooving of the pupil, until it seems to sparkle and really to become "the mirror of the sonl." One of Mrs. Gnild's most successful works is a bust of the painter Watts. The portrait of the Princess Heleue of Sachsen-Altenburg illustrated was taken from the studio. Lapp POISON .;iory BLOOD JPOISON pertinently ccr«! in 15 to i> dars. Ton can be treated at home for sane price under game jrnaran- Jty. If you prefer to comehere trewiiicoa- -T tract to pay railroadfarcindbotelbmsjuMl Doeharce, if we fail to euro. If you nave taken mercury, iodide potash, and mil hare aches and p»Ins, Silicons Patches In month. Sore Throat, Pimple*. Copper Colored Spot*, Ulcers on any put of the body. Hair or Eyebrows faJllne oat, H it this Secondary BLOOD POISON «o troarantee to care, we solicit the most obstinate cases and cnalJenire the -world for » ease we cannot core. Tbisdbease hasalir TS tamed the skill of the most eminent phTii- eiaiu. *3OG,OOO capital behind oar nncaBdi- ttonalfnaninty. Ab»olnt«prootl sect sealed on «pllc»lion. Addrew COOKREatEDY COk. l»3XMaDi« TempU, COICAQO. SJLL.^ Tics of All Kinds. There is hardly anything that may not be worn now for ties for women. There are black satin ties, one thickness of the satin about fonr inches wide and hemmed all around with a narrow hem; ties of the same stvle iu plaids or almost ally plain color, all to be worn passing either once or twice around the neck and then tying with an ordinary bow aud ends in front. There are the stocks of all kinds and descriptions, with the four-in-hand tie front or the immensely long and wide ties which receive the anathemas of the men as they are worn by women, with uncovered ends; there are ribbons of all descriptions—plaids, plain red. plain- green, anv color—passing twice around the collar and tied in a bow or like a. four- in-hand; there are the nrall lace ties of all descriptions, and there are the riding ties of flannel. These last are very- pretty, and because they are called riding ties it does not follow that they may not be worn for aoy kind of street wear. The bright scarlet is the most stylish, but the lighter colors of those soft flannel shades of blue and pink are very becoming. Red takes the lead in all kinds of neckwear, and it is hard pressed by green.—New York Times. An Enercetic Girl. A Cleveland girl has started a neiv industry. She has rented a -window in a j small shop and displays in it a fe-w j pairs of neatly repaired, shoes. On her sign in the •window one reads that shoes •will be blacked for 5 cents, repaired, pressed and made to look almost new for another nickel, buttons sewed on for an additional 5 cents, rubbers -will b» mended and varnished until they are like new ones for still another 5 cents. She mends the robbers as she would a bicycle tire. She has all the necessary appliances for repairing and reshaping shoes and is said to be taming "» pret- fiemn of Troth Gleaned From th«^ Teaching* of All Denomination*- Tbe chnrch is not the bulwark of the truth, but the troth is the bnlwark of the chnrch. — Rev. Frank Crane, Methodist, Ghicaiio. A Good Man. A man who lives today mnst work his own head and heart and conscience. When he gets all these easy and in balance, he is a good man. — Kev. Myron W. Reed, Independent, Denver. Christian Cities. When the cities tear down the slums and bnild healthy dwellings for all, when they give work to every starving woman and every idle man, then they will be Christian cities.— Rev. Dr. W. D. P. Bliss of Boston. Kemedy For Social Evils. The remedy for existing grievous evils cannot be fonnd in disorder, but in the complete recognition of the teachings of Jesas Christ, which mean not hatred of class by mass, but justice and love for man from man. — Rev. Facher Dacey, Catholic, New York. Fear and Worry. As the hawk pouncing down upon the choiring birds causes each lark and robin to disappear and causes silence to be where sweet song was, thus fear and worry are birds of ill omen that silence the heart's hope and happiness. — Rev. Dr. JST. D. Hillis, Independent, Chicago. Dynamite In Trnth. Drop a few seeds of truth under any piled np wrong, DO matter how in- trenched in popular favor. Sow them under the institutions that are respectably veneered and bide your time. There will be an explosion some day. — Rev. Charles L. Kloss, Congregationalist, Kansas City- Tlie Men the World Need*. A guilty conscience and the retrospect of a wasted life are hotter things than Nebuchadnezzar's fiery furnace. The world needs men today who would rather be burned to death than do what they know is wrong and offensive to God. — Rev. C. H. Polhemus, Congregationalist, Denver. What the World Need*. There is bigotry in every church, and what the world needs is not a set of new opinions, but great personalities to touch " the slow beating spiritual heart with life and move the whole procession of humanity at the double quick in its appointed march to God. — Rev. B. Pay Mills, Unitarian, Saratoga. Cremation >"ot For Christians. New methods of disposing of the dead, among which is cremation, are not in harmony with the whisperings of our Christian faith. "While they seem profane toward the dead, they deprive the living of the grand sweet lessons which come to us from our Christian cemeteries. Give to every one of the departed friends his little home aud put over it the cross of Christ. — Archbishop Ireland, Catholic, St. Paul. Woman the Inspiration of Hope. She is the inspiration of hope. There is in the heart of every true woman a spark of heavenly fire, which inay often lie dormant in the broad daylight of prosperity, but which kindles aud burns in tho dark hour of adversity. As stars corue out most brightly upon the breast of the midnight sky, so these higher qualities of woman's soul shine most resplendent on the dark background of poverty and woe. — Rev. George B. Vosburgh, Baptist, Denver. All Must Be Enthusiastic. Enthusiasm iu the church, to be effective, must be common to all. The poor man or woman should carry as much moral responsibility in its support as the rich man. Five cents a Sunday from a poor man who attends regularly is worth more than $150 a year from a rich man who goes once or twice and tells the pastor that he is always present in spirit. A pastor does not take a great deal of satisfaction in preaching to disembodied spirits. — Rev. Dr. George L. Perin,. Everyday Church, Boston. Narrow I» the Way. It is true now as it ever was, the word of David, "Great peace have they that love thy law, and nothing shall offend them. " And the saying of Jesus, "Narrow is the way," is not applicable alone to eternal life, but widely bears upon all human relations, for the way is narrow and straitly hedged that leads to business success, to permanent political fame, to genuine and lasting satisfaction with the good things of the flesh, to a green and tranquil old age, as well as eternal life. — Dr. Frank Crane, Methodist, Chicago. The Awakened Church. The church should awake to its highest possibilities iu harmony with the humane and progressive spirit of the age. The friendly visitor who goes to the homes of the poor preaches a gospel of diviner simplicity and sublimer eloquence than can be uttered by musician or orator beneath the gorgeous temple dorut'. If the chnrch i.s to heal broken hearted mankind, ic must no longer -be content to say, "Come, 11 but must be prepared to fulfill the apostolic command atid "go."— Rev. J. T. Brusb- inghara, .Methodise, Chicago. War a Thing of the Past. The commercial interests of the nations of the world are becoming more complex and more reciprocal every year. So much is this the case that war is be- comins more and more unlikely. It is almost impossible for war to be waged between the British empire and the United States, for England would be compelled to seek to destroy the security of her own investments and the United States to seek to .destroy the market for her own productions. Such, ia degree, is the reciprocal relationship of every nation. This explains the sertlemenc of national disputes by international congresses and the effort to obtain arbitration treaties. This is dne TO the proclaiming and leavening of the gospel ol Christ and is evidence of coming nni- yersal peace.— Rev. H. W. Reed, Presbyterian, Teeswater, Ont GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER ETHING .Larce i>ai:kare of ihe worM'3 best cleanwr fn.- u nirlw-l. ^UH irr.-hlcr.iv.nomy in 4-iwuad juickji".--- All yi-CKxrs. Mui'e only by THK X. K. PAIBUANK COSIPASTI aid'jjo. =•_ iouis. N<!« York, Boston, Philadelphia. TRICK JUMPING. gome of the Performance* of John Slg- clns of England. England has the champion jumper of the world in the person of John Higgins, who is only 5 feet 3K inches in height. One of Mr. Biggies' longest jumps was performed in Blackburn, his native place, two years ago, when he cleared 14 feet llYi inches. He has cleared an obstacle 6 fee's" 3'A inches high. Hi.gs ins is able to hop over the back of 3 horse that stands IS hands high aad to do so'with the agility of a bird. Holding a dumbbell iu each Vb' CA.NTDT.E JUMP. hand, he stands 15 feet from the waiting horse, and. ,'il'tcr measuring the distance with a quick jrlanct-. ho suddenly rushes forward und, with a bound remarkable for its grace, leaps.as the dumbbells fall from his hands after having imparted the needed momi-ntum. aiiii appears to float through the air, clearing the animal by tonic ou their reduced conn'deno* In lm- maiiity.—Eev. Dr. W. S. Crowe, Uni- versalist, New York. JPam or Hamburg $elln for ShelbyviJle, Ky., Dec. 23.—SamBrowu yesterday sold to Ed. H. TIpton, of Lexington, Lady Reel, the dam of the 2-year-old Hamburg, for J15,<MW coih- Tipton, it is laid, has the mar« placed for {20.000. Lady Keel is in foal to th* • sire o£ Harnfcurs, i I three lull inches. One of Higgins' cxhi biciuns is to place an open egg ca?c full of eggs on a chair, and then, carrying his dumbbells, he makes a few graceful hops, alighting with his feet touching the cygs, apparently rests there for a. fraction of ;i second, and then, as if with momentum gained from a shrug of the shoulders, continues his (light, over the back of theehair. without having cracked an egg. An equally clever trick consists of placing an Assistant, standing at the end of a tn^o. wearing 1 a high hat on which stands a lighted candle. Mr. HiRgins makes ,1 leap, llying over the table and his assistant's head and with his i'cet snuffing out the caudle in his Ilight without in the least disturbing it. Two lighted candles are treated in The- same manner by being placed cm the end chair of a row of six chairs, over which, from the end opposite the caudles, Mr. Higgins leaps, accomplishing the feat in his flight; and leaving the candles where they wore placed. Boston. How to Be Happy. Every faculty—mental, moral, emotional, "aesthetic—needs to be cultivated, j with special reference to those we are J inclined to neglect. Young women of | social plans ought to know something about science and philosophy. Young men of financial ambition should cultivate a taste for art and literature. Let anxious mothers attend concerts and theaters audsclubs and remember how to laugh. They who dwell with machines and laws particularly need the idealism and the emotion of religious observance. | They whose work keeps them in close j contact with the weaknesses of people: should read Emerson and Wordsworth j aad Browuius aud Walt Whitman, j These uii£ury ojri mists will act.?* *•'; The CeatrafPassengcr Association 1000 Mile Interchange, able Rebate ticket Ufornle «t principal Ticket OffloMQ The Pennsylvania Lines. It Is honored ooe year from date »t MM, tar Exchange l icktw over either of th« foilBwtajt named Lines: Ann Arbor Baltimore ft Ohio. Baltimore * Ohio Southweitern, Chicago & Eastern Ulinoi*, Chicago CWegt Michigan, Cincinnati & Musktngum Taitoj, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton. Cleveland & Marietta, Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chloa^O * Bt L Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling, Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus. BocKlng Valley & Toledo, Columbus, Sandueky & Hocking, Detroit^ Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Grand Bapids & Western. Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Wtuburg. Evanavlllo & Indianapolis. EvnsTilie & Terro Haute. Kiudiay. Fort Wayne & Weitcrn. Flint & Pore Marquette, Grand Baptfs * Indiana, Indiana, Docatur & Western, Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, Louisville & Nashville. Between Loutovlllo * Cincinnati and between St. L and BvanevDto Louisvli;e, Bvansville & 8t Louis Louisville, Henderson & St Louis, Mich'imn Central, New York, Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Unefc. Pennsylvania Lines West of Plttsburg, Peorla, Decatur &KvansvUMe, Pittsburg & Lake Erie. * Pitubiiric & Western, ^ Pltttburg. Lisbon & Weetern, 3 Toledo, St Louis & KansM Cltj / Vandalla Line, Wabash Railroad, Zanesville &0hlo river. The price «t thf se tiokeU are Thirty OollMl- each. They are not transferable IftnatiokM is used in Its enttretj and exclusively by lfc» original purchaser, a rebate of TOD Dollar* i§ paid by the CommieBionerof theOenti*! F«t- senger AseoclaUon. E. A. Ford, Gea. Pass. Agt. PittBburg, Pa Sept30,lW7 All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leaced the tracks of tb« Oran- Trunk Hallway between Detroit and Suspension Bridge and those of the Erie E. K, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the Wabart H R will run it« own tisicg Irom Kantai City Omaha, Dts Moine?, St- LoniB, Qutncy. Hann* bal Keokuk and Chlcaro to Buffalo, b«to« th« only road trom Missouri ard Mississippi BI»« polDts having It* own line and trains nusBinc nto Buffalo. Through c«rs from KanMjCttj. St. Louis and Chicago to JBuffaio wltbotn change HARPER'S MAGAZINE will enter the coming year prepared to give to the roing public (hit «-!uch Jus made n &HUXH for the oast ooarter of a cenrunr— contributions from the pens of the great literary men and women of the world illustrated by leading artists. A brief glance over its prospectus announces sach reading as OUR PACIFIC PROSPECT CAXAL THE COMEECUU, IVFQKTtSCT. Ot IS KT3UUM «*«* , A-fD TJU P1CIRC S> TUZ DEVELOWCEJiT OF OU» PACIFIC MUOT « Zr BOXSAL B, CDASLK P.'VUOtia <t RODEN'S CORNER-TOE NOVEL OF THE YEAR br HKTKT SETOS MZRXIJS AW. author of " The Sowers." Striking novelties in short fiction »H S SSnbtted b» soch authors as W. D. Howells, Richard Harding Davis, Brands Maube«n, f>etoie Remingun, Rtttb McEnery Stuart, and othen. There wffl be » sene* of arackt OT THF PROGRESS OF SCIEKCE EUROPE. POLITICAL »KD SOCIAL ART AW THE OMIU ARMIES AMD MVIES STUDIES IMAMERICANSOCIETr AMERICA* CHARACTER IKETCNB Pfftoft/rff to ott txbtfrOrrs m Ox Uxitzd States, Cmuub, axl Mcxie*. Sik.f«iieir. AddrntHAIF£R t BROTHERS, Pnk'f,N.r. dry. Strt Itr 1rM COL Lew WIBKC H. S. WSBnm ». D. Ho«a. O»t» Viatt

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