Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 13, 1898 · Page 23
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January 13, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, January 13, 1898
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tv TREftTBIEMT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance and Remedies of the Erie Medical Co. •aowrurtbe firsttime Offered on trial without eipense to any borjest man. Not a dollar to bej'ala in advance. Cure Effects of Errors or Excesses In Old cr Younjr. Manhood Folly Kestored. How to Enlarge ana Strengthen Weak, Undeveloped Portions of Body. -Absolutely unfailing Home treatment. No C. o. D. or other scheme. A plain offer bra firai of bigli Btaniling. ERIE MEDICAL 00.1 ~~ Arrangements have been perfected for line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibulec Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. I«ui3 and Lo sAngeles ftd., running through without change Tfeese cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9 :0 j>. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturday aad Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffe Snoking Car and Dinning Car are at tached to this train at Kansas City, run niog through to Pacific Coast withou change. Only three days from Logans port to Los Angeles, via this line. Fo berth reservations etc . ,call on or addresf Logansport, Ind. Do !oo Love II »o, «ecure one of the latest and pretties *ro-8teps of tl e day. by mailloif Ton Cents feBrer or stamps) to cover mailing and postage, to the undersigned Cor a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are giving thin music, which Is regular aRy-oent Bhiwt mufic, at this exceedingly low Mrte, for the purpoiie of advertlsini;, and test- lag the value or the different papers as adver Using mediums. S. 0. McCormlok, Passenger 1»afflo Manager, "Big Four Route." Cmoin- Mti. O. Mention this papisr when you write. (Station. BnnsylvaniaLjnesJ Trains avm by Central Time * pnUr, t I>iil7, «io«pt BoDdiu. CHICAGO BIVT&IOM DAILY. LMTC for ChJc«jro'3:06 a m;'tf:00a m;*l:25 p m *.l:00pm: «<::»pm. Arrive from Chloairo »12:80 a m;»12:80 pm;*l:00 p in; "1:40 p m; *8.-l6 p m. BRADFORD ANT) COLUMBOB. LMf a for Bradford *1:10 a m; n^Oam; *1:45 p m-t4:30pli. ArrtTtifrom Bradford *3;45an; tlO:20 am; *L:aOpni:t4:16pni. inreiB DIVISION. IMT« forEffner til;15 a m; t9:09a m- ti:06 p m 5 v m Sunday only. Arrrr<itromBffner-'7:36am; t]2:50pm;1S:« Ii m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RIOHMOKI) AND CINCINNATI. JbMT* for Richmond t!2:55 am; t6:SO a m; »1:05 li m; t2:20p in. ArrlTOfromKlohinond «8;SOam *l:60pm;tlO:50pm. nn>lANAJ>OW.S AND [j*aT« for Loulrrtlle 12:45 a m; »1:10 p m. LoulilvIUo *2:40 a m; "1:86 P m. J. A. HOC CTLLOXTGH. Agent, Loguoiport, Ind. LOflANBPOBT MO. I1A8I SOD1TD, 2 Eastern Express dally .................. S.-33 « m « Mall and EiprosB dally ................ 8:*« a u. 4 A'JantJo Erpi'ess daily ..... - ........... 4:lSt> m It Fort Wayne jioco Ex Sunday — 6:33 p m 74 L4X!»1 Freight Sx Sunday .......... 4:18 p m •TOST BOUND. 3 Western Express dally ......... _ ...... 10:24 p m 1 Fust Mail Dally ............................ 8:1S p m 7 Mall and Sxpregsdiilly .................. 2:40 p m 5 Puclflo Express daily ..................... 11. -SS a m It Decatur AccoEy-Sundav ............ 7:85 a tu J5 Local freight Kx-Sunday .............. 7:35 a ML iirrmi. Dintiox, -WBBXUOI, New York Has Had Few Great . Successes This Season. "THE TELEPHONE GIRL" NOT A HIT 'FIST BOUHD. «o.ltt~ ---------- ^Arrives ---- ..... , 8:» a. n Wo.*; ------ ...... -.—Arrives- ................ 3:80 V. n> •A8T SOUND JVo. IS.K. ......... M« HM X<6avet.H..., __ ..«.. ,«9:05 a. EC Wo.fl ....... -,.«™_.Leave«_ ......... ----- S:45 p. a No. K No.l VANDAUA LINE. Time Table, In effect Dec. 5, 1887. JLeave ItOff&import, Indiana. FOR THE NOHTB: ....................... ~ ...... -. -- .10:85 a. m. -..— ...... -.. ..... V:S5 p. m, FOB THE SOOTH, No. SI ...... , ......... ....................... - ..... ~7;D6 a. m. No. S. ..................... - .................... 3:18 p. m. Tv complete Time Card, giving all trains and irtationt, and for full Information aa to rated, through cars, etc., addrem J. 0, XbOlWCiR^H. agent, Logaiisport. or :i 4, ;FOR». General Pauenger Agent, Ht. Louis. Ho. L, R» & W. Time Table, Peru, lad. BolH trains between Peorii, and 9*ndusky and .Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct oon- Motloiutt) and from all point* in tbe United BOOTH BOP2TU DXPABT Mo SI Indianapoli* Kxv daU> 7:10 » m U:*»»Ho» " Mail & Kxpoi:SS a m (di.°jr except Sunday) Wo S8 IndpT* Kxp fix Slun._ 3:26 p m *:l(i p • No M PmiMQvar exeept Sun No IKl Rochester local arrive ;4Spm except Sunday. XCRTH BOtnro. Mil amlfeM Mall *«x»Kr3ou. _l»:l*«m CHI 9 • Wo tS MiohlnD C3tr "UttT 1 - 4:5* p • t*lpiniffoM Detroit Bxp H* 8u» (Co UO A<*-om «zoept Bun... (HSaza •JJ ••• mx n» •** «f fun ca Bandar. Bit ttcfcttratM and inMrallaframaMoa flail tnJ, J, Kdmmr, ttdnt afflnt, L. «. * w. JM.. or 0. 7. D»ur, ,]»aMt«Ui IM. Enciliih Openi at Moderate Prices Him Cancht On— Talcnttd Kxiuie Freear I* Comlne to America lo "Oh, Susannah!" Jerome Sy'ken Wilt Star Xext Season, This season appears to be determined to distinguish itsolf for as few hits as possible. Of course there havo been some, but for evury real hit there havo beon a half dozen failures, either absolute or comparative. Then there have been several productions which have struck about half way between success and failure. Hhe majority of them have been whipped into shape, or. rather, so reconstructed that they will probably servo their intended purpose as temporary .money makers. Maude Adams is unquestionably the success par excellence of the season in tha Burrio play, "The Little Minister." She aeser?es it, 1500, fen- there is no more oon- OKACE GOLPEIT. goIentiouB and natural nrtist In any line on the American or English stage today. "TheHighwayman," the latest juint effort of those prolific eompoumlors (if comic cppern, Harry B. Smith nnd Recimild £>o Koven, iuis seftial down ;if, the J3ro;.ilway theater, arid thorn arc ihoso who ussm that it wil) run out tho scuson thm;, :md that it wil) eventually provo as popuUir :» work as "BoIMn Hood," which, by tho way, when it WHS first produced, resembled nothing so ranch as ;i flat failure, Thoro are one or two hits besides these, but none of such magnitude as to ba •worthy of especial comment. It is a popular saying, and a popular fallacy also, boitsiaid, time ''u critic's opinion is onci man's opinion." The actors never tire of mailing that statement. It is so convenient a method of explaining awny poor notices. But they know it is not true. The critic is not always right;, and for obvious reasons, but he is more often right than any ono of a hundred men you miiy select, arid when you take the opinions of a sooreof critics and strike an averugo you will no1; be wrong once in 50 times. Taking that as a means of arriving atthotruevaluo of "The Telephone Girl," the niusicnl coiaody by Hugh Morton and Gustavo Korker which is now running at the Casino, it would seem to be, to put it mildly, not a huge success. Much fault bos been found with it ou the score of alleged vulgarity. Leaving out of the o;uestlon this particular piece for the moment, it Is a fact that there baa been in dangerous tendency in the direction of ii.Taggestlvoness in this city for several years, but more especially since the phenomenal success of "The Girl From Paris." It is safe to assume thut the latter comedy is responsible for much that is reprehensible on the stage today. Those who noted that it was decidedly epicy thought that in order w duplicato its success in wns only necessary to give something with a bit more «pice in it. The inherent roerit of the piece was entirely overlooked, and as a result many of the successors ol! "The Girl From Paris" have failed to score, much to the bewilderment of their shortsighted promoters. But It has always been thus in the theatrical business. Ixit ono very great hit be made and there will immediately follow a score ef failures modeled roughly and unsklll- lully after the successful original. At lost it begins to look as though the ill fated American theater, ono of the inndsomest playhouses in this city, would make some money for its owners. Tha experiment of opera in English at moderate prices hiis caught on emphatically, and scheme of changing the bill weekly aids fair t-D tiocome pouplar with the amusement lovers of the west side. Tho Irst wc"fc given was "The Queen's Luce 3nndkarchiof." That was followed by II Trovanore." and others of similar quality. Tho company engaged is an >ia- sellent one, without any fabulously high sulnried stars, w that there is u possibility of something leing loft out of the box office receipts for cho management. But, as in all. organizations of merit, whether, or not there b<: a nominal star, there is sertaln to be an actual one—some artist vho by reasoci of his or her ability will >op to tho ilront and become the prime fa- voriw vrith the patrons of tho place. This has been the case at the American. Grace Golden, who fans long enjoyed an excellent reputation in comic opera, uud as beon a member of nearly all of the first class companies in this country, w;va ngaged by tho American theater people. She was not ai.-cordeci any special distine- jon, but she became tho prime favorite at •.nee arid her cmgageiuent at that house, which bids fair to last for months, will do more to place her ia the position in the pernti'B world! to which her abilities en- itle her than ,ill the others she has had, mt together. There is a musical comedy running over n London at 'the present time which haa x«en extraordinarily successful in that in- oabator of entertainments of that descrip- jon. Its titlo is "Oh. Susannah!" and ii tag beon said and not denied that no ona mt a Londoner woxild have been able to lave selected much a senseless name feu; the lieoe. It is coming to this country, and ly a strange coincidence is preceded by Fernald's Chinese sragedietta, "The Cat and Die Cherub," aii essentially American pork. Itvras at first, stated that Jo»ophin» lail, the beautiful young woman -who oes not object to disfiguring herself on be stage, •Wo'oM play Us» Slavey, >rhioli U be princrpal role la the piece. It is doa* n tbe London prodnsUon by Hiss Louia rp«ar, 4Bd JMriMck fit it t^f tew m *** -~c----k. ..^^~fe. ..__ _ _,. . __ _ i;— . . „, good that from being practically unknown in London her services are now sought by many managers, each with a more tempting offer than the other. The uncharitable declare that the part is so"fae" tlmt it can play itself, and that .Miss Josephine Hall, if she should be Riven .1 ctyince in it, would make Miss Freear "look like 20 cents." That, however, does not appear to be the opinion of those who put money instead of tell; into productions, and it is now said on what appears to be cood authority that as sioon as thu piece wears out its welcome in London Miss Freear will be brought over here to appear in the role in this city. All this talk about the "decadence of tha drama" in this country is the merest bosh and moonshine. The stage is safe and even more safe now than ever before, for has not Mr. "Kid" McCoy, the aesthetic gentleman who demonstrated his histrionic ability by disfiguring the features of the Hon. Daniel Creedon in a recent; rencontre In Long Island City, become a jf ember of the "perfesh?" True, John L. Sullivan, James J. Corbett, George Dixon and eke Robert Solarplesus FJtzsirnuions, to say nothing of a horde of the lesser lights of the "squared circle,' : had previously taken to the stage, but they did it in a commonplace, plebeian sort of fashion which does not accord with the captious Sir. "Kid" McCoy's ideas of the proprieties. He does not appear two-thirds nude, with a pair of pillows on his hands to knock the mischief out of a lobster in human form similarly equipped and then to grin in acknowledgment of the deafening applause which greets his efforts. No. not he. He doesn't even have the lobster part of tho show. His antagonist is a punching bap, which is absolutely unable to resent rough treatment. McCoy is not a marvelous bag puncher either, but that makes no difference, for he makes up for that deficiency by appearing in evening dress. He peels a portion of this—to him—unusual apparel and rolling up his sleeves, sails into the unre sisting bag. As soon as he has succeeded in acquiring a littlo perspiration and short ness of breath he bows in his well known Chesterfieldian style and retires. He may BEETS FOR SUGAR. Important Factors In Preparing; the For This Crop. It is important not only that a sugar beet should be of a, proper size and shape, but also that it bo grown in such a manner as to secure the protection of the soil for all of its parts except the neck aud foliage. The proper position for a beet to occupy in the soil at the end of growth is shown in thb accompanying illustration. This position can only be secnred for the beet by growing it in a soil sufficiently pervious to permit of the penetration of the taproot to a great depth. It is for this reason that subsoiling in the preparation of a field for the growth of sugar beets is of such great importance. If the beet in its growth should not get as much applause in this rnanner as he would with a flesh and blood vis-a-vis but then there is no danger of being bruised either, and that is one of the things which every prizefighter who knows his 'business always looks after. Again, I say, let us be thankful. The stage can never know "decadence" so long as the "pugs" are willing to adorn it. The'''curb swallows" of the Bijilto are authority for the statement that Jerome Hykes is to be a. star next season. There is nothing very remarkable about that either when you come to think of it, for Sykes is ones of the best comedians we have in opera. That he has refrained so long is greatly to his credit. But now he evidently is tired of credit and hankers for some oil the spot cash—perhaps—oi starhood. It is really strange in this coun try how soon the average player thinks he is of stellar caliber. In England, France and Germany a performer who is not a veritable marvel wil go on, year in and year out, for decades, willing to gradually improve his position and salary. When the latter gets to such a point that it can no longer b>a paid profitably by his superior, a starring tour is thought of, and in most cases proves successful. But here let an actor make a couple of pronounced hits a'nd he is never satisfied until he sees three sheet lithographs of himself as the head of a company bearing his name. Sykes does not really belong in tids category, but the announcement that his is to desert his fat salary brings up irresistibly reflections on the uncertainty ol! things nmndmio, especially when they have to do with the theatrical business in Che United States, If Dame Rumor is correct, Sir. Sykcs will certainly start out under the most favorable auspices, for that garrulous old lady avers that his opera is to be written by the "American Gilbert," EEAR AS THE SLAVEY. Blarry B. Smith, and that Victor Herbert compose the music, while the mau- npemeut v'ill be intrusted to one of the best known comic opera promoters in America. OCTAVl's COHEX York. MACCABEES. Intezupentnce Should Be Severely Dealt With—Bee Bnzzes. The argument that a man's family needs the protection does not justify robbing tha member who Iweps his obligation Eind obey;; the laws for or.e nvho does not. 1C is the cluty of tho officer and member to notify thd supreme tent of all violations of our laws nr promptly suspect! or espel the member :Crom the tent. The man who destroys his health, with intenrperate habits should not be protected by ns. If this was done, I believe several assessments a year conld be saved the n*mb<!rs.—\V. E. Blaney. G. R. K. of Pennsylvania. The board of trustees is comjielled to invest all surplus funds of the oilier in gov- (srnment bonds only. There iis a general hustle on among the Minneapolis tents. If you are a Maocabee, act like one, tali .'tike ono and let your friends know that you are proud of being one. Pentletcn, Or., DOW has n Haccabae temple, » most elegant place of meeting and occujS&d by both the teat and hive. CORRECT POSITION OF MATURE BEET. meet a practically impervious subsoil at the depth of eight or ten inches, the taproot will be deflected from its natural course, lateral roots will be developed, the beet will become disfigured and distorted in shape, and the upper portion of it will be pushed our, of tbe ground. Experience has shown that the concent of sugar in those portions of a beet which are pushed above the soil is very greatly diminished. Professor Wiley, in a farmers' bulletin issued by the agricultural department, says on the subject of preparing the land for beets: Beets should follow wheat or other cereal crop, because this crop, being harvested early, leaves the ground ready for Jate autumn plowing, a prerequisite to successful beet culture. The land should be plowed to a depth of at least nine inches. The plow iu each furrow should be followed by a subsoil- er which will loosen the soil to the depth of six or seven inches more. Each field should have the soil prepared by thoroughly loosening it to the depth of from 15 to 18 inches. The land, being exposed through the winter, becomes quite mellowed, and in the spring can bo prepared for planting by a simple treatment of the surface. This is done after plowing by a thorough surface cultivation until the surface of the soil is reduced to perfect tilth. It is desirable that each portion of the field to be planted should be thor oughly prepared immediately before the planting takes place. Thus all weeds and grasses which have started to grow are killed, and the beets have an even chance with the weuds for growth. Tbe Hardy Fnlcaster Wheat. The Fulcaster, now being spoken of with universal commendation, is a hardy and prolific wheat. Here is what the Denver Field and Farm says about it: The Fulcaster is a hybrid of two of our most celebrated, time tested and hardy wheats, Fultz and Lancaster, as it has the straw, chaff and peculiar ihf row head of the Falw, with the iuiness, long berry and beards of the Lancaster, really possessing all the good utilities of both. This wheat has a stiff white straw that will stand up well under almost any circumstances, and this makes it valuable when grown by irrigation. It has a white bearded chaff that clings to the grain, not shattering easily; head:! long and massive, filled with the large, plump, flinty, long berry grains. It ripens from three to six clays earlier tihan most other varieties, and the yield is said to be fully equal to the Fultz. It has superior milling qualities. America/a Jfatton. Formerly the Englishman's criticism on American mutton was that it wasn't it to eat; it tasted TOO strongly of wool. Perhaps this criticism was merited, for the Aroericaii shepherd had been breeding for wool aud not for mutton. But with the depression in %vool came a change, and those breeders who were not frightened out of the business eu- tireLv paid more attention to,mutter CARTERS ITTLE IVER SICK HEADACHE Positively cored little Pills. Thiry «te> rdJcve 'Distress frocn Dyspepsia, iKgxfiWi and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowil. •, Bid Tistcia tie Mooth, Coated Tonjn* flun Jar the Side, TORPID IIVER. They Jlcfalatt the Bowdft, Purely Vegetable. •mall PU1. tmafl *maH NDERFUL MEDICINE FREE! PROMPTLY SENT TO EVERY MAN WHO MEED* A GENERAL BRACING UP. If Brings Perfect Manhood to All. The Greatest Discovery of the Famous PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, of Chicago, III. GRATUITOUSLY, GLADLY SENT to all man who need it and who will write for It. A large percentage of the men of today are sadly in need of tie right kind of medical treatment for weakness peculiar to men. Macy cases are due to early vices, others to excesses, while many of the cases are due to overwork, worry and general nervous debility. It matters not, however, what tbe cause may have been, the tact still remains that they all require proper medical attention IMMEDIATELY. Write us at once, giving a description of your case, and wo will prepare you a course of treatment specially adapted to your condition, and *tnd it to you ABSOLUTELY FREE, in plain sealed package. We can /jive full strength, development and tone to every portion and organ of the body, stop all drains and losses, anil restore you to PERFECT MANHOOD. Failure is impossible witti our method. We have thousands of testimonials from all over tne world. READ WHAT THESE PATIENTS SAY : PhyticimJ liatituu, Chicago: BLANCEAKD, WiSH.. March 28, :I896 DEAB SIKS,—I hatre nearly finished my course of treatment, and E.nd mr- uelf a different muxi. I cannot find words enongh to praise and express tie deep praticude I feel towards roo. Your treatment; is siropiy wonderful. I-am perfectly cured, und thank you a hundred timee and win h«lp you all I iwKSibly can. May God bless you and your work. Yotarjj truly. C. 1-. r. KfJciftiJ instUttw, Cliooso; LOTEi, H., Jana 19,1896. MY DEAB FRIXSDS,—Pleas* accept mr thanks for the kindness you hay* done me. Losses have entirely stopped and vigor baa returned. I am? HO. K. I tim l>etter than I have been for 15 years. 1 do not feel like too Rome mutx. AJ1 myfrionds when they ma«c me. say, " "What have you beeudoiag? Nevyrsawa man coaie out like yon." Ever your friend, M. I?. O, Physicians' Institute: HiVAJtA. K. )j., Jan. 29,183(>. G£.^TLEMEX ( —I wish to express my heartfelt thanks for the result of my treatment. Durin« the lost two weeks that I took your treatment the improvement was remarkable. I have bad no emissions or other Aymptoua sinod t££inx your oedioino. Mr f rie.ads are all surprised at the improvement in my tieneraj appearance. Hoping that you may erer prosper, I remain, Soars sinoaruly. Hundreds of similar letters are now on file in our business office, and all are bonn flde expressions of permMiently cured TO?a. Do not delay writing to us. and remember that »'e are not only a responsible institution in svery way, but ours is the largest medical institute in America that makes a specialty or SEXUAt AND NERVOUS DISEASES. Inclose 6 cents lor postage on medicine, which is always plainl, sealed. PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, 1751 Masonic Tomple, CHICAGO, ILL breeds, so that a great improvement in this direction has been manifest. It is to be hoped that the improved outlook Eor wool will not cause the neglect of the inuttou breeds, for there will always be a good home demand for good mutton, -while there is likely at almost aay time to be a period of depression in the wool market. Don't give np the mutton sheep is advice given by Rural New Yorker. Killing Fork Early. After severe cold weather begins, though the appetite of fattening hogs improves, they need so much of the carbon in their food to furnish heat that a much smaller part of it can go to make :at. There is very rarely any profit in seeping fattening hogs after the first of She new year. During the holidays there is a glut of fresh meats in market, so that pork does not sell so well as it does either earlier or later. But it is often late i) spring before pork makes much advance over what it was early. This advance the farmer can get as well DJ putting his pork in the barrel instead of keeping it on the hoof, eating grain without enough gain in weight to pay tor it—American Cultivator. KNIGHTS OF HONOR. Hints In Pl»ni of nt Since Or£»nlration, Various Notes. From the date of organization in 1878 up to July, 1892, tha level rate of assessment was used, that is ifrom ages 21 to 45 each member paid $1 an assessment and from 45 to 55 the rate was graded. In July, 1892, a graded rate from IS to 50 years of age was adopted and made to apply to all who became members after said date. At the session ol! 1896 the natural premium plan or sliding; scale was adopted and is in use at the pressnt time. The membership in Maine are intelligent, loyal and devoted to the order. Maine lodges are rarely suspended. Up to Dec. 14, 1897, 31, 387 members had died and $60,951,796.73 had been paid to beneficiaries. During the past yearisbe orderhasTOnde a greater increase in Illinois than for 13 years previously. The outlook for the order in the Texas jurisdiction is encouraging, 500 new members having been added during the past aix mouths. UNITED WORKMEN. Triumph of th>e Classified Afificssrnent Plan—Chips SYom the Workshop. For the year ending Jan. 1, 1S96, the supreme lodge relief aboard assisted the jurisdiction of New York to the extent of $140,105, Pennsylvania to the extent of $i5,077, Wisconsin to the extent of $18,958 und California 5153,495.50. It now appears that these jurisdictions, having been for a year oi> the classified assessment system, will not be applicants for relief 'or the year 1S97, or i)' so, for very small amounts. Certainly a system that can work such changes in old and dormant jurisdictions like these is worthy of the consideration of other .'jurisdictions. You may rightly indulge in today's luxuries if you have provided tomorrow's necessities. The benefit to be derived by tbe A. O. TJ. W. through tie Influence and assistance of the degree of honor IE generally recognized, by the order. It coses less to keep up your membership in the A. O. U. W. than it does to pay the tases on $2,000 worth of property. Ar-canum. ^ The reunion ball to be given Jan. 87 by the subordinate councils of Boston promises to be an oveni of the kind unparalleled in tbe history of the order. The net gain for the whole order for August, September and October was only 139. Brothers, we are on the right side. Let ns stand together and induce oVJiers to join our rants. Some of the old time enthusiasm has at last ehown itself in several parts.of New Jersey. That it will continue to spread all over tbe state cannot be doubted, for all atfcns point tbaf way. Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly in the newspaper that the people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among others pi-serve the following Advertising Points: Profitable advertising results fr»m § >od goods being offered well. ive your rival's advertising attention, but give your rival n» advertising. Advertising prestige is hard to win, but not h&rd to l«se. It is easiest sustained. The add should be so plain that it TV ill be understood by a reader of little understanding. Your advertising should be; complete in itself. To secure the best results, use the DAILY and WEEKLY PHAEOS, with its large circulation in both city and county. The little folks love Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup, Pleasant to take; perfectly harmless; positive «ure lor : 4oagbs, colds, bronchitis, agthnt. Searching for Clues Ii There are any number of rlnaa found by the detective* in < • A CONFLICT j OF EVIDEHCEs Tkis is another remark*U» vbory from the per. of Rod- liigaes Ottolengtd, who •"Aa Artist in Crime," ceded to be the tttroageit detective tale that has •upe*»eil in years. " A CouJlerW Brt- <3.ence " will add to the r*|Ml»* ttioaof Mr. OttotengaiAa fascinate all who h»T* Ik jortmiity to r«ad it W« have provided far «e*d«rs of tiiis pefer by ft& Crvt dUpter* wfll MM te- L_±

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