"yjrn to Embroidered
land RUractlre Koodt.
X aUlera. iJirie pro-
WJU a day telling uur
tr Btirna and
U 'cue free. Sullivan
Ttokro Cleaner, At-territory.
ctter than fear bst plat
r We teach It Uwr
i g Y m cn ttody
- t ncht from the
Irtt Uept. 1. .VKW
uM' F MILLlSKKT, 9U
rami is v
to the rtefct
nepv ii CMciro,
lade to tell "Wrnnre
V pore fice toilet, rapid
, ' Urand lttpldt Mich.
V! hup per day
atlnr. Vi I.
Me nw took for Intent
,.Jg , Wihtston I C
CI" FERTILK KOOS,
i 8 d 3SC KCLirSK
iti a. rta.a Vii
; t jrejeriruaiiiippiac,
lift crip. 1'ateated,
t r L'UHTERA BROS.
jear I.M &l ew i ork.
itf SS. Mako blRbett
Urore Are, C bieao
tare, etc, Anyone can
pmtpafd for one dollar.
, lit ul UU 8t,.S. T.rk.
n the home: larre life
by outward appllear m,
. Ji J- KAY & Co,
tt melrad Tourteif. Act
Tour e ertutlng fortune
s w w , rs Usui
00RAPI(T Thea trad
In to the leading Amert
r tor orer a renerauon.
nntll yon wrlto for onr
a. Irlce( from 1139 un.
kee anyirhere tool and
rtt make aliraTi on bind.
soa baa atood for rellabl'
If A Tor.
culon. Prominent Uram
I practical attraction by
b arallable playi for
O) Colonial Theatre Dlag,
L-i AKDSrUEK. Jflln the
!;? and receire card from
we to-day tor a wimpie
i i ids blank. Join the dab
t a tnl ikir4 lnat Cmrm
!i ontb for one year, 8.
ifJOith bt, NKW TOKtt
tr irhereTer roeated. If
11. tend decrl;tloa and
rant M bay. end for onr
of commerce uaiunnc.
tktll tabarb of lot
e Send Se itamp for
VrrTl Im wn tanOAM
j V Kipe'iienceumieceaaary
HA,i oicqo, uuio
edoeate roa In
8 a I e manfhlp.
taleaman with ret:
Vr'and lnitr action,
ind tvo nnaaed itctorlal
is all different Uenaltra
AMP OU..M Wublnt
i trafel la fneh Olale,
ertlae our KOdi Salary
auaranteed. KiDenaea ad-
r ,1. W 8 IlKl'VF. CO., n
i to learn fritchmtklnf ;
i niQ iwr "jut irro ixj
t Taut II Inn
ri Delta. Material all cit
er aozen, panicaiai
0 Iept. S50. Chicago
fnaranteed; learn clothlnc
iltwo roontln: material
ifkAtti Itocheiter, X Y.
tbutlnz needles Send 10c
. Kalamazoo, Mien.
I yn rirst -rage
ffof Gettysburg." He
iducing business ever
1 has attained a
merit of all of
t"awirr ustcn was a's0
"B4r!rrnl'inn." whirh .nc
y Island last season.
devices shown are
and the '"Trip to the
equals as an optical
ary were most Missive
w of the two ercat
if Pp hundreds of
m; ilits which cover the
Bin, in useii a inosc
Eimft alaatfrh4aval a
V """"" .1'
rj'ot pinnacles which
p of Luna rark,
1 Vfynre r)iiiitifiiT limn
'ft J I Venice, and every
Kr W.f li Iitrhto nnil ihp
VI )"" "O" ". -
fncls a vast crowd ot
l. - nn niniiri" iwnr
vt from the Coney
tinlikc any other
.lias a charm of
to this world. All New York goes to
Coney Island. The magnate of Wall
Street forgets that there arc bulls- and
bears as he shoots the chutes or rides on
the scenic railway. The dcniien of the
lower East Side rubs elbows with the
magnate, but they have an object in
common and meet on equal terms. Both
arc bettered by the contact, for one $
nature is at its bes when one is amused.
The popularity that Coney Island lm
for New Yorkers miy be realized what
the siw of the crowds is considered.
For tlic .ast two seasons the number
of visitor on Saturdays when the
tvas favorable averaged over 300.-000
persons, while on occasions like the
Fourth of July and Labor Dav conservative
estimates fixed the l.umbcr at
over 500.000, taxing the full capacity of
every method of transportation afforded
by the city, which has the most exten
sive and comprehensive system of transit
in the world.
New York leads the nation in inan
respects, and in no one more than In the
amusement line, for all that is nev in
that line seeks the approval of the New
York public, and after that has been
secured there is little doubt of its sue
cess, for there i no more critical or
cosmopolitan public anywhere than in
New York City. Other cities have built
resorts on similar lines to those followed
in the new Coney Island, and at this
time there are nearly two thousand
amusement parks in successful operation,
many of them having Mpaller reproductions
of the features thai have
made Coney Iland famous.
At each of these resorts the manage
ment tries to secure the best possible
feature, and In this way Coney Island
has ltad a national effect on amusement
enterprises, and lias bred a taste for at
tractions that are high in class and instruction.
Everywhere there is a steady
demand for novelty, something new.
bigger, better and grander
than before tind the demand must be
applied. The best work of talented
minds is constantly called for, and the
ingenuity of the inventor is taxed to
the utmost to meet the emergency.
And there is money in it for the men
who have combined the work of the
electrician, the architect and the mechanic.
Fortunes have been made and
new fortunes await the man who gives
the public something that will bring
pleasure; diversions no longer meet the
demand of the public, for the American
pride asks for instruction as well as diversion,
and the antics of a clown no
longer make a circus any more than a
a cane rack and a
frankfurter stand enclosed in a Knee
constitute an amusement park. The
eye must be pleased and above all the
attraction must be clean and wholesome.
Coney Island, with Luna Park and
Dreamland cannot be transported from
place to place, but every season has
witnessed a decided step forward in the
development of the amusement resort
idea as seen in other cities. The latest
feature in the plan is to furnish such at
tractions as have been recognized as
leaders to amusement parks in the smaller
cities where an attraction will be
given for a run of four to eight weeks,
and then moved to another city in a cir
cuit modeled on the lines similar to the
great theatrical circuits. New shows in
this way will be provided for the patrons
of each city, and the attractions will be
J nc popularity of and the profit to be
derived from such attratcions as E. J.
Austen's "Johnstown Flood" is indicated
by the fact that during the Buffalo Exposition
it brought it owners $167X100.
It was then taken to Coney Island, and
in three seasons cleared $SO,000 over all
expenses, making a grand total of $257,-000.
Mr. Austen's "Galveston Flood"
has also been a money maker, and his
two productions, "Creation" and "From
New York to the North Pole," each took
in more than a quarter of a million dollars
in six months.
To make money is the object of every
business, and this is no less true of the
amusement buisnes than of any other,
but the essential qualification of the
amusement producer is ability to know
what the public wants and how to pre
sent it in its most attractive form and
at the same time to keep clear of the
questionable and tawdry features.
We have received a large number of
replies in answer to the puzzle of Mr
Sam Loyd's that we have had printed
in the Pictorial Supplement of this
paper, and will make announcement of
awards in an early issue of "Chtrful
Moments." To those who are interested
and who may not have sent in a subscription,
it would be well to send io
cents for 4 months subscription, or 25
cents for a year's subscription, and then
learn to whom awards have been made.
It is impossible to communicate with all
who have written us personally, and, as
stated in our advertisement, the announcement
of awards will be made in
"Cheerful Moments'" only. Irr answer
to those who have written us we may
say we do not send out free sample
copies. We issue what we believe is
the best family magazine published,
worth many times the subscription
As an additional inducement to
send us 25 cents for a full year's subscription,
we will send, absolutely free
of charge, a copy of Mr. Loyd's "700
Wonderful Chinese Puzzles," valued by
Mr. Loyd at $1.00, and worth $1000, at
least, in the pleasure it will give every
member of the family. Remember, this
will be sent you free lry mail, postiaid,
and "Cheerful Moments," a large high-class
monthly magazine, 13 numbers,
one every month, on receipt by ua of 25
Cents in stamps nr com. This offer is
limited to the number of books we can
get, and advantage it "hotikl be taken
at once. Address all letters and remittances
204 William rew York.
lp th IlKAL .ESTATE IirSINESS
or aollcltlns reoulred. Kiperlence
boneat,ainbltlona.and wllllne to learn the binln
flroronjrhly by mall and become our local rrrrjacnta
tire. Many make $3U0 to ISO monthly Write at onee
for full particular. Addrtu either offlco.
National Co-Operative Realty Ce.
CHieioO. III. "' WAIHIXOTOK, P. C.
Men everywhere to tack
OfiVateS and I tliloscarda ana dlatrlbate aave:
-',J ?f rnn'W.J per week. ISadaycxpeni
.... .wr,.. : Burri.i
rLY CO., Deik 7. Chicago
PICTORIAL atAGAZINE ANT) COMTO SECTION
By Minna S. Crawford.
Dressmaking and Home Sewing Lesson No. Two.
The preceding lesson was devoted to
the proper method of cutting and fitting
a lining for a dressy bodice or shirt
waist. This lesson will tell how to sew
hooks and eyes on correctly and how to
design original and artistic effects in
8KWI.VO OH HOOKS ASH KVK9.
The lining is now ready for the hooks
and ees. There are many
and patented on the
market; but for a tight-fitting lining
the old-time plain No. 3 hooks and
eyes, put on alternately, a shown in the
illustration, are perhaps the most satisfactory.
While it cannot be denied that hump
hooks are more desirable for closing
leoc fitting garments than the plain
hooks. he plain hooks have the advantage
of leitig easier to fasten and unfasten
than those with humps.
The frofer ttviy to srw hooks and
eyes to a tight-fitting lining.
By alternating the hooks and eyes,
their aggravating tendency to unhook
themselves whilst being hooked is pre
vented. The tautness of the tight-fitting
lining holds them firmly once they are
Spread the shank of the plain hook
when sewing on: this prevents the hook
from slipping and holds it on until the
waist is worn out
Sew the hooks with strong waxed
thread or twist to the two rows of
stitching, as shown in the illustration.
This stitching reinforces the edge and
alra serves as a guide in sewing the
hooks and eyes on correctly: that is,
with the eyes extended beyond the edge
and the hooks set back a trifle, so that
when the waist is hooked up, the edges
will just meet
Do not sew sideways through the loops
of either the hooks or eyes, but directly
from the back. Place at least a dozen
stitches in each loops, and do not have
the hooks and eyes more than an inch
apart; a separation of half an inch is
even better in a very tight lining.
an exact pattern of the lining with the
shoulder seams closed. This pattern
must include both the front and back
and be in one piece.
To make this pattern it is necessary
to open the underarm seams and the
dart scams of the fitted lining (taking
the precaution to mark the fitted bitching
lines with the tracer or with colored
thread). Stitch the shoulder seams
and press flat. Then spread the whole
lining smoothly upon a large sheet of
medium weight manilla paper, fa ten
flat to a board with thumb tacks and
mark all the seams, with the exception
of the darts, with the tracer, taking
particular care to mark the shape and
depth of the okc trimming at both front
and back. Trace the neck shape carefully
and mark the edge of the back
closing, also mark a hem allowance for
the edge of the back closing.
After removing the lining from its
paper duplicate mark the centre of the
front on the paper from top to bottom
with a soft pencil or crayon, also mark
the outline of oke tfacing in the same
way; so that it may be visible through
the transparent material which is to
form the yoke design.
Uport this paper model basfe the all-over
lace or fine tucking you wish to usej
for the yoke foundation, being" carftil
to observe that the centre of the lace or
tucking comes exactly over the Jine
marking the centre of the front and
The yoke portion may be made of
half a ard of eighteen inch all-over
lace with rourid and crescent Shaped
medallions of silk, linen, or lace as
shown in the illustration, or it may be
made of tucked chiffon or flowered net
with flower motifs in heavy Point
Venisc or Irish Lace Id give distinction
The fashions in trimmings and garnitures
for these smart waists aret so
elastic that one frequently sees a mingling
of two or three kinds of lare, and
mixtures of cream and white, ecru and
white, and black and white upon the
Daintv entredoux of hand run hicks
form quaint designs in arabesques
squares, diamonds, ovals and squara
shaped insets, outlined with lovely Valenciennes
insertions and frills.
There is no end to the devices that
these seemingly intricate Voke designs
can be fashioned into. A look through
the scrap bag arid through the laces
which ornament cast off garments, is
apt to disclose many unsuspected treasures
in the shape of designs that may be
cut out of worn laces fafter cleaning
them) and used with frills of narrow
Valenciennes to give distinction and tone
to a stunning evening waist.
After you have pinned the lace and
medallions or other decorations to the
special pattern in a design that pleases
your sense of the artistic, these should
be firmly basted to the paper to prevent
shifting. Do not cut out the neck shape
until the outside material is fully ready
for. the draping, otherwise you run the
risk of stretching the neck out of shape.
A ' -7
: A " '
A " ' '1
Ik m m s-
Fancy uvist with seamless yoke, designed aiid arranged ufon the fitted frapcr
The manner of sewing on the hooks
and eyes adds so much to the general
appearance of a garment that too much
tress cannot be laid upon the
of doing the work right.
By reversing the edge of the hem, and
turning it over the lower portion of the
hooks and loops of the eyes as swn
in the illustration, the edge will be
and smoothly finished.
' Should the inturn of the lining, after
fitting, be too scant to supply its own
hem or facing, take a bias strip of the
lining and place the edge of it under the
inturn in such manner that it will be
included in both rows of stitching. This
will supply the facing.
Where fitted linings are matje of very
Tft or loosely woven silks, it is
to reinforce and strengthen the
front edges with a single or double strip
if inch wide bias crinoline, and basting
it just inside the tracing line which
marks the front edges. This will hold
tlie hooks and eyes without the stitches
appearing on the right side.
THE UESIONIKO OK A KAKCT WAIflT.
To make a special seamless yoke design
for a fancy waist that opens at the
back, is a very simple matter once you
The first thing to be done is to secure
When the yoke design is completed,
arrange the material of the waist proper
over the front and back. A good plan
is to place from six to eight short small
tucks in the centre and at each side of
the front to throw a slight fullness over
the bust. Do not make too full, unless
you are very slender as the old time
pouched blouse is entirely out of date
Most blouses seen in the exclusive
shops have no more fullness than is
made by the omission of the darts in
the outside material. Formerly the outside
blouse material was cut considerably
wider and fuller than the lining
this is no longer the case, and the fronts
arc drawn down quite tautly from the
high bust to the slightly sloping waist
The upper edge of the front material
should be arranged and basted on the
paper in such manner that the lower
edge of the yoke trimming when stitched
through will hold it 'n place. The material
can then be cut to the shape of
I he material for tl.c back of the waist
A teacher took for the Bible lesson
the storv of Samson. At tlie end 4
the lesson test questions were put to the
scholars. "With wliat wetpon did Sam
t , Cl
a tlm Philistines '
the quction. For a n-e tliere was i
lence. Then a little girl said, "With the
ax of theapoles"
Makes a Fortune
SUrtntm Few Veart Aro with No Capital,
anil Xair Kmploya Xenrly One
fat II a few yeart eo llrt Cnra II. II I lie r lite J la a
iiBer tlmtltr to that of Ummb4s of ulhtr tery
yo,r women of tk aterare laiall town J iliitite
Ste new rasldetla hernwa palatial brown ibice rt'
dear tod It tenildered ma et the moat increMf 1
builB'M wumen la I be Tailed latr.
Miller lmrsel of a m' I an t
tlrspla preparation that Mred aeelf an.l tfa
frleoila (( female okiifii aa4 p'let Plie wat '"
ietred hj to msar women needlM IrMtraent that iKa
deeldrd to f ornlta It to tbme who rnllit call for t
Saettartedwithnalya few eaplul, and f
remedy poelD2 true and vnaderfal merit, pr
daelEKtlr rawl when ! j.irt and other !'
filled, the demand rrew to rapidly tli waa tr r,
Uanei eotiifollivl to twk larirar qoarterf. Htw 1- w
erwplea one of the eltyt largoat bllilinir
walah Itie nil, tad almost iwe Imadred elerkt an
teaer'tphen are reqatred tu axlit la tall
Million Women Use It.
Mare than a million women bare wed Jlrt Miller!
remedy, and no matter where yoa lire, the can
yon to ladlea In yoor own locality who can aad vlll
tell any tnfferer ttut thti marveltmt remedy realir
eurri women. Ileiptto the fact that Mrt Mlllar't
buil try eitentlra, ths It alwayt w1 ling
(Ire aid and adrleo to errry luffciinir woman tlm
wrtteato her. 6 ho U a (rnernat good woman and
hat decided to fire away to women who liar
tedlirriiiedlelnlO,(i)m north abtolntely VHrV
Krery woman ralfertnir with paint In the head, bark
and bowrli, hearing town feeling, cerrowneat,
creeping lemttlont op th ,plne, melanebnly diwlre
to cry, bot flunet, wetrlnrtt, or pllet f rum any naiur
ttiould tit rtabt down and tend her name and
to Mrt Cum II, Miller, Pox I5J1, KokvHno, Ind, and
receire bymall, f ree of rbarire In plain wrapper, a )u
cent box of her marrelnat medicine; alto ber a1nahle
brk, which errry woman tboald bare.
nemrmber thli offer will not Ian long for tboutamla
and thouiamlt of women who are tuffertns win uke
tjTtDttKeof thltRenerout meant of cared
Ho If you are alllDK, do nnt luder another day, hut
tend your nameand aildrrta to Mrt. Miller fur the
bookand medicine before the llo.aO.iX) worth u all
OWN A FACTORY
iiuiu'DKiuocxtwiuia rr. iti.Kjiis
MAt'llI.SK. una nuui can make vn
Prery town tt a fruitful field, and no
bntlueM offcrt lath tint' did oppor
nianmt butlnrat. lic demand for
blockt ererrwbere. Ctt7e mnk.
tcllforUc. KlfrovtUrpeidta. Ifyod
y j "
was sick. He
on the floor and say
"sick. I was the first one
!c bank after the trouble; it was
need not be tucked at th too unless sqV bloodv in the vault UnnJ ..,
preferred. It should be placed with tf .l, . ., .
of thc floor "nd 0B thc 8afe. The
straight or selvage edge the goo1
alone the edges of the centre pack sfault was onen and safe nnrtlv nnnn
cut wide enough to allow the neces
turn in for hctiiv A few tucks at ea. 1
side of thc back, extending from tin
four mchf '"
waist li MP a""
take away the look of p ainness.
If thc waist is of ..k or Crepe le
chine, or any other than w.ih material,
and the yoke garniture u,h a nature
that machine stitching ill not be out ot
place. ou nu nHh the medallion,
etc , right through .111 J fast to the paper.
which will be louna mucn ......
sewing them bv hand "r, rparated
fr.m the iMtxr foundation. I lie ) per
can be torn awa after stitching
After renning the voke
siim and 111ater1.il from the p.ix r. .1!
fh amwrriiioiis niatrri.il Otid r the viti
ous medallions, and iili.r'rntridoux un
ploved slHHild be careluiu cut :i "
and the edges -n the wt
side to keep the from puiiing
Hie inside ot Hie iranipairni -should
then be covered with a MngV '
double thickness of white moiis!ur !
oie or firm chiffon; this will pr.ta
the yokf frohl oll altd giVfs a peculiar
lv snft effect to ihe skirt. Pate tins
ohifTon interlining fintilv to the lor
edge of yoke so tHat It will be caint m
the stitching when the material is r
ed to the lining.
The nk nay now be trimmed to
shape, the back edges tff the wai and
vLr turntd in ami hemmed or faced.
and th collar attjilicd before bastm
the outside of waist to the HnWig I !-collar
is usually designed to bannom;.
with the joke in material ami enuct it
should not be ttuehed fast until the
waist has another try-on to see if It
ATTAIUI.HU THK WAIST TO THR UMNH.
You may now cat awav the yoke nor
tion of the lniinr, carefully following
the traced lines. Finish the edge with a
neat bias facing and trim with a ruff
of narrow bee, being careful to avoid
Stretching the edge out of shape
Now place the lining, right side up.
fiat on the board and arrange the out
side inatcri il upon it, carefullv matt lung
edge to cdy,c and seam to seam, leav.ng
the lower r.lge of front open in oner
to take un the darts in lining and to at
tach the ruffles for a slender fiRure
After this the underarm seams mav be
basted and the waist given a trial fv g
before machining the seams and pu t" g
in the sleeves.
ittr rix ron blevpbh pioi rks.
The discarding of the full Hu" rf
fct has increased the necessity f - m -when
the figure is flat and the bu t '
velopment insufficient to make a g '
These ruffles are three in number, ,ir
usually made of the lim.g -soft
silk. Thev are cut four inches deet
and lmve pinked-out edges The f p
ruflie is set quite high, HMram nrt rr
a Jifle with the notch where the if"t
seam of the sleeve Is joined to the vi
thc other ruffles arc set about IV4 mc'ie
These ruffles should be sewed to a
striD of thin material and placed on the
outside of waist lining after the dart
The next lesson will treat of the drap
ing of waists that have bevn cut l a
patterr, ami how io make and alter
friends to rr.
d Iterant 1
parti u a ftaJ .
W mm u. 1 lar a
rctt. tt In 1
luv'ianl ' r
pajtl.un 1 t
j trfc (
Do you spit yellow and Mack
matter? Are you continually
coughing nntl hawking, ioiing
flesh, have nigh sweats, bleeding
from the lungs, ami chills,
1, ..;. flidi,et and bains in
sides and under shoulder blade's?
lr W'm 'Ji 1 AH '
twin Hir- -1 I ""
(who.' in iut l li"W i
H' W "
Uvaled br Uh. k.l Hi
flVJv?' ikrUra. all f " pr
'?' - h"i. to an ineurs t
vfl .... tur "f miimiuuM n Ttt
rj"s' i,..r.iol(ieBlf'" V
ifV a if. 1 -. h.4ial and
tl.Ki thrf litt nwsl U.l hi. ntiht lihT a a
,.l 4i(4. nnwpd,UjaiiUwa"i'l
i.f. bmiiii4i. an I install nmllral Ullur a .H
auaiaJi Arf rwJrli Ml'f Un !- r4t
tmt lurYiMalna, !... .uh r al
HTIIu 1 aii.1 wMwnc 1 naitwuti diar In pclorrl
UMltati i ml iiui ll i Ttnriauil a lln
U mwt n.i 1 a ''' '"' arter til HmeillM jiw
Ukraine w hi rd This euru j
MUfeUaM ..' tut 0 and tf remain at' w
a kmitirf na v ifiltOir, wtUl aijaolutolf twWac
Of taw Sread dlwan luWsifMoiu
THE CEHMAN TREATMENT FOR
(Ms rami hawtroVi r aM lust at rrki as Ml
. 11 a If i MTpatry if Irwabora in
t.,.1 , x-i ilia run 1 r 'rd Ufa, .. iliff
UK rt anil u " f H) li ! a. t.
n n4Uia Uj ii Mrii"ia ami Jov mvHi
wiiar jtmnr t a u MreHn 4 w '
f r Li Unu ia, iml ikv Tv" ' ' "
at om I it f dar aw" an
..ibf forward r' V ' u. s i-i nUf lA
Sittmlar In tn . 1 1 yi m w IU) a.1 U pl 1
wairta ii a '
IT IS NOT NTCISSARY TO IEAVE YOUR HOHT
tut v vuyiai'am ir r - a
i Om- . r ( . ui tool " '
1 .f u !.., b. al f '"
aru m rw a butt t Ul.l autt u
232 Wab.r Clock, Jackaon, MUtS
Makes Fat Vanish
DaSTVJ I I 1 BBBBdaBMaSBt
We hatt twa aurrt
"at wt'l '1 rdf)
I r.' dt aIrateMh
tfn R'ett' M Trttiraeiit
jt tt drstded. Hit a
ieJ 1 arV, to
, rrtlurtlen af Ot.
(Kiund ek gnir
ntrJ. f. ffnm la
toll tw'j'ltwi ajra
tba detvtd tB' '. I ' ao
mailer wlett law eimt
1.1 ! lu edttenui n.
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lnift1e ng woi ytr
cottwarrlit' " V
Itirt rf t' wtn
rvctly harrateatt Kay indcakk I'K.U. Doat
ttitoor wrdf r it will prwta II ta two al
tnr aaa atp RheonuHim. AiiKmt, Xidwy
r )t i (it Ii rlt ed
ty I t tr trUI IrMtaiant ind 1 uitra'rd bajtUt
OB - e toilet', t ("J rJ rw'ff Mm Df.
Jaucalcr UL, Ir . t.tBicd rilioa butrt, H, Y. UtJS
niina Ma air
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I..I wl t f.rt NM'lt wtltj lrat
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RENOVA REMEDY CO,,
ltK(l IIROIIIWIV, HKIV YOHK.Iiept. A,
s, i r .1 a'- Ari Jif by wrttJtitT fw
Clr TII15 OLT. Itisl'inply cannot fall
Gray Hair Restored.
"WALNUTTA HAIR STAIN"
lirilnrat llray, -e
I mrld Vkj or n uia. a
lailaataaalr. ti rrtt TtAala
tf.a Uiki ilr.1,!, 1. hu.l.
lliksa aal watL &a .. .W t -
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turMlff "ss 0T . r I,
Cwe will teij j fl a f i fetta far o., i-, i 1
K. tlttiec1 l"1 at Ii 1. hiO. If yimr .tni. at
a.ta'1 rWl it ae-1 llnrt 1.. . fU.1 It ? w
wrapper f" iw I. tura pur m f it M a Ir'iuiat
and wa w 1 jira yini a I.Stit fi iufi,.
WALMTTl to, fi8 Itlkat., at. UaKJIt.
50 IVoa SEEDS HOG
ftdjsollcion Flowerlnr: BULnB
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DIRECTION) W., rlmiulil
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entt au. Bnt psymaait &
If mltilnv tratataif !.. tk.u.s. as. a .
Oar IW7 taUlcjue wa Wlat lm,Tj
SaaoUfnl and eoiopitU BgiKeraUaril txwT?
iei4 anJ d ubm rJau tftiAiu ajju
tvery itmiy Envelope
Counts as Cash
T-9 arery out who alatea wfcra , .lt
tlHtaeut M ata ana who tacluatt TtntW
(la ttauipai w wJU tuaU tit taU .,,'
aiUtHU Ml WW VI l ,VOf KHQW lft. "
ilrndoiton" Cfliltctltn of ittdt iJJJ
tt t t 1 ot aiAJttiilXHi Strut TiU: CuA
rnef f.nt, mlt.Jt OUet 'Jcl;r7i
Xrir nabs Tvtnalo 3 Mkltlttt i;!3
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haf In aa rail in llrt atn Vatlsaalal ttalak ak...i -
appU 1Sf jaV YlT rs'TKJ
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riarnH. mill b actstptM 254RiCttS
pajniini w ." vi ,i,vv aaa ntjttrt
High Class Portrait,
A S?nill t,sj
la. Portrait TtaiilJ
a Wilrrtt!,, J
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TIUMU S1UPI01 V Tfctawt Stt. Ki.Trittl
"" " " " "
ever made a
fortune! I r
his own efTor'i
alone: he must
eolUt the aer
tIco of o' f r
.eople al a profll. Ac tt j cit . i uq
wko a'tt belplnf una" alt r t i aid
sir tectsvtaf tatail is if wtrn it
nt' II rd r. I A . I'ri tid
'a bwaltUM J r
a- w j i. w rrt I wa tt m fn
. aa 01 fMt.ai at Mrrjr lv ;-.- n
itrta mtO urder avatti tba tnrt it 1 -. ij
t(i tadnceWlattf rrotttti. k 1.3 tint
rvau (lit c lr Mk II a. tit
t Uaera lott la reuT" . a ' v 1
key (Jo II Will KXt y- W g i) 1
nm Ii Kf't IU r t
am a 4 a-i .rrtt aad 11 ainilt n
t' ' f T" "irtalf If 4
la'tKflL ItfH. U T Vt.'wti 16 t
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Bronchttis an4 CoUrrb
CU7LED o m o q o wFPJII
( v n , . 11 ff a two or
- ' i- "j ww j mi a w mw
aw wWI f4ff 4 -
Hjf itt 1 1 1 m i m
If . tttt fru, frsn" -id)
tlilU at ru
thi Ir Brat dli or a net TaVnuiwat uf .u t"& " " TJO,r or "" ,,""c
rrc ,t r
' m. i'H 1 iv. )
" 1 we
left side of his
I could sec thc bo
was destroyed. I do
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CtaHI Cl CO.. 0t II IK UffA Ul
Photo Knives ol Qunlitj
B t.'t t f 'sl f' sn ratrr tltt Ct: I
J.artt re f er'.arey mmc m.Ti tr
tl't'iMf tad Ktcatlaltr yi
W ' it , aad phi ' tin , a
CANTOH t ITI.CHV 1I .ItOJWllmiit 1
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A K I N U t i''lTr hock. rtit
If lltti eattht 10 Sib to ta rci
Sfi - a hvk't ea. Ialrt ui'l.
tMRIHfiflayril i- I . Lk. . iMtaOUt t.WI
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ranwun uuok ue..
Fortune Knocks Once at Every Man's Door.
J'''0" CwoMrtti Jitiiwc Co- owns 25 gold and copper
r" lnc1.l,oI,cn San Jttn' distrut ot Colorado; 10 veins have been w rxe1
Irorn the surface at high elcwtmn and large bodies of medium an 1 1
KtiKle ore umovcrcd A tunnel has been started to iross cut these nn -'
an average depth t.f 1500 feet from surface, so that it can now be r '
ami plarcd on cars at one half former expense, paying handsome div. '"
t stockholders The mmpany offers for sale
250,000 Shares of Treasury Stock p!u
wi the following liberal terms: subscription price, 15 cents .1 share, fa
able one suxth down .ind the remainder in 5 equal monthly installment
Irecnt owners will return tu subscribers herein solicited, two l
of the subscription price, out of the first dividends coining to them, i
can afford this, because (hey estimate it will only cost them dividend ' '
one or two months All funds are deposited in the Lafayette Bank, -Louis,
Mo, and are devoted entirely to tunnel and mine work; the comr i'
ha no debt and no salaried ofhc mis.
Hank holds stock until paid . for, then mails it to you.
UTll akataa &iu aiA m --
PrmeBt is 6io ituret cot I rw. lrtt narment It?
In") than ootl t.v.ti, flrtt payment
will morn ii'"
Income of lif, ' .
remit to the un 'e it
I will be relumed
John K. Haywakd. Fiscal inint
ytt.. -n , . Postal Telegraph Duildintr, New
Wm. BnFiirY Wihslow Att at Uw of Count. I
T jflV..sWMl Ii lPW$WmTmZI ui A T?al
1 al ri iy
Wsinttn Conl Von linp FKLLH
mtJe from th. Illekorr Los and raw material Into (" '
ef quality, r"a.ly for thlpment at lowett ftetory pr.
ohuatdst uuaoY BOOK bvur puuuwium
for thoia ttli , K. tit. fn. . vahlelt.
i0,noa .r 1,n (Htk. Ini ta Ttklili Dtrt Sitrr'""
IlookeiiiUloifnllr how th. r.unntit ir,Ht lUrkorv f '. .,
IINTIIIlIll' l vu b.b.i im Al.
r Tthlilt tl ii) kUtrrtia aat aaaaaUli wriu.t rara
ntccyiMk, Wiiuiw.T. alUllllrltdt1l,,
Kviiur.ijrn, iri'tiiieiii. ...-, nl
OAMIaDI MFO. CO., Station CO, CIMIKIUTUM
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