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The Marion daily mirror. (Marion, Ohio) 1892-1912, May 30, 1907, Image 7

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88077573/1907-05-30/ed-1/seq-7/

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MIDST MANY
MIRACLES
flfare Hundreds Who Witnessed
thoi'OreatfeBt, Grandest and Morft
iMartloiMo Cures Ever v Effected
Idai-This Olty. .
The Boy Phenomenon Again Greet
ed With Thunders of Applause
Troui a Packed House as Ho
Mude tho Blind See, the Doaf
Hear and Laino Walk at the
Grand Last Night.
Marlon is Wild With Excltomcrit
and tho Boy Phenomenon and
. His Wonderful Magnetic Power
' is the Oause-He May Now Bo
Consulted at His Privato Office,
at the Majestic Hotel.
For tho second tmio thin week
tho Grand Opera Iiouto wni on
Tuesday ni"!hl n"ain crowded to its
Utmost capncilyW our best citi-,
zens. Nowj oi tlio wnnuer.Mii m
jmrfonnod by the Boy Phenomenon
at hU previous demonstration trav
eled fast nnd fnrv. nnd long before
tho time of opening a surging muss
6i humanity was congregated in
iflront of tho bouse, extending
acrVWfl tho street.
While it was tho second 111111110
demonstration tho excitement was
proa tar, and more interest wni
manifested if possible, itban on tho
previous odcastoii .
TIiq wonderful exhibition of re
storing to health a scons or moro
of deformed and afflicted persons
by 'tiio ttoy Phenomenon .was a
flight, never to bo forgotten. Truly;,
indeed.' were Die Inmo given tho uso
f their lJmlw, the deaf tnnde .to
lioar, tho blind to see. paralyzed
lina wnrn Wwfnrvl In life and oth-
- 1,witi! ;iisr.nKfv succumbed t
... -t... ....... - -
this1 stvance and marvelopn power.
0no of tho many startling cures
performed last nighl wns that of
a woll known, citizen who has been
afflicted with paralysis- of tho loft
side- for ten years-. He was assist
fd to tho stage by bis cano nnd two
men. and tho healer, began hii
niagia manipulations, which consist
ed, inoYcly of n succession op gentle
rubbings nnd 15ght dexferimis tap
pings of tho nf footed "pants. But
tho results wero mngicnl and start
ling.' At ovory touch of t.ho young
Ijealor's magnet lo hit nils tlio effect
vfls Visible on tho countenance of
tlio patients'. Tho treatmept occu
pied less itban threo minutes, but
:m fliat slmvt limo ho was nblo to
riso.nid walk news the tftngn nnd
bifck to his seat, without bis cano
oVf Assistance. 0' any kind. It was
apparent Hint a great hnugo had
taken iplaco, ns ho went through
other notions, which, ho slated, ho
could not havo done five minutes
pfovVius for all the money in the
world nnd tho nudienco showed its
siypriso and gratification by loud
encoring ns ho danced a jig, wared
liiiji hands and ".honied "flod bios
you my boy, you hnvo worked
winders in my enso" and jauntily
ran 'down tho1 steps and up tlio nislo
tp whero hi wife sat, who a few
moments boforo had assisted li'iin
f arise.
jTFoy over an hour ' such scones
wero repented', during which timo
nenrly n scoro of cases were
treated,, of as many different dis
eases, including -rheumatism,, deaf
rJoss, Tifrvniw -piroatrntiorv, heart
?nd stomach troubles, fomalo trou
lcft rntarrh, noises in head, par
Qlysfe, goitro. etc., each case seem
ingly worso than the preceding ono
ondtho rcnilts' olirVJned were more
gratifying and successful. Tt ,wa
iq most marvelous demonstration
yf magnpfio lienling over accom
plished in tlii'rf seolion of tlio conn
fry. , .
iTlorcvwafl adny when magnetism
as'va ciAt:tvo"r4ij(int wns (ioubtel,
lmtN4iaHlayJhn passed.- 'I'ho Hoy
hjnomffln Juis rfertod too many
rMnarkahfo cures or woll known
citizens that can not bo disputed.
Tliny havo been witnessed by
jbousnnds of people, besides nearly
every doctor in U10 city. who aro
now compelled to admit that Vital
Magnetism, such ns possessed and
oxompKified by tlu, Tloy Phennmnn.
on,, has virtues of hcnling pownr
(hey litilo dreamed of before.
Tlio management of 4I10 Boy
Phenomenon havo seeuml apart
jnonhi at tho llaiesl'ic Holol which
avo been especially on-auged for
Iho accommodation oi tho Boy
INionomon'on nnd iboso wishing to
eo him, where those who mo able
niul willing to pay to bo treated
limy, come any day And Tecciva
(JoiTsullhllon, Examination, a thor
ough Diagnosis and Advice by tlio
Cinwulliftig Physician in cbargo of
tho Orentest Jnagnettat of .tho pres
ent day, nnd, if oipid cnrablo, prlco
of itronttnont. will bo named. If in
curnhlu tho case will not bo taken
nhder any condition. Offico bonis,
daily oxcejit tho Sabbath from 10
a. m. to fi. p, m. and 7 to 8
flVelllngs.
-,- h .
MEMORIAL DAY
w
Something of If.s Origin and a
Prophecy as to Its Future.
By MAJ. GEN. FRED. D. GRANT
T
HE .Idea of this beautiful eti9.
torn Was first suggested and
mado a great national holiday
bv den. John A. Logan. Hu
wbb a thoughtful man, swayed by sen
llment of tho highest order, and a
close student of tho classics. He
read much and frequently referred to
historic episodes In his speeches.
By nature den. Logan was Inclined
to be heroic, and so after the war,
after reading much about the beauti
ful customs of tho ancient Greeks lu
bonoilng their dend heroes with cere
monies and flowers at annual fes
tivals, It came to htm lu n moment of
Inspiration that It would be a patilot
tc nnd popular thing to likewise honor
the dead soldiers of our own country
In a similar way. He held that to
decorate the soldiers' graves onco a
year In tlto month of May with Its
flowers and blooming splendor would
awaken new sentiments of loyalty and
regard for the government among the
people.
It was a fact, as he well knew,
that nearly every household had lost
one or more members or relatives or
dear friends. Gen. Logan's insplra-
tfon awoke a response In every heart
and his movement was soon organized
Grand Army posts were established
exMtfLj"'
! In every section of tho country. All
. .,.. ... ...
soldiers with flowers on tho day ap
pointed would give the nation new
life and be welcomed by all tho peo
ple. But this Is not all. Tho religious
sentiment at the bottom of the Idea
of honoilng tho dead soldiers and
perpetuating the memory of their he
roic deeds mude the day something
higher and nobler than anything
known In the days of tho Greeks.
Thus It cumo about that Memorial
Day became the greutest of all our
American hollduys. It was a day for
the bereaved to commune at the
tombs of their honored dead.
For many years, as we all know,
the custom was an event the most
beautiful, pathetic and sacred of our
holidays but later on, as the ranks of
the Burvlvors grow thinner and the
families who had contrlbutctd so lriany
lives to the war passed away, the day
became moro like other holidays a
day moro noted for military parade,
a day for games and picnics and hav
ing u good time generally, until now
tho genoral' public are coming to look
on Memorial day as an ordinary na
tional holiday, like Washington's
Birthday or the Fourth of July.
Had It not been for the deep reli
gious sentiment, with prayers and
church services held in honor of the
soldiers, Memorial, day would from
the beglnulng In all probability have
boon attended with the noise and dis
play of tho Fourth of July. Fortu
nately this religious sentiment has
mudo the peoplo moro thoughtful,
and instead of noise and gun ilrlng we
have gone in for moro cmiet recrea
tioncountry picnics making the
day more like a festival than a day
of mere noise and parade,
I think It Is a beautiful Idea, this
decorating the giaves of those who
sacrificed their Uvea In the tremen
dous days of tho war and purely out
of patriotic devotion, and It Is a pity
Indeed thatvputrita sentiment Is Brad-iially.-jGKWar.fl
we aro forgetting
tho sVleinh lesaotfa taught by tho war
nnd o t fiddrtiQi meaning of honor
Ins the'deud-UrtftnTg away and mak
ing tho sucred fesliyal moie aud morn
a common holiday of races, noisy pic
nics anil 'having a good time general
ly, Tvith no particular sontlmont ani
mating the thousands who should take
a higher view of Memorial day.
Tactful.
"How was It Dr. Kuowlt got such n
bli; fee from Talkative?" ','Becauso
when ho was culled to attend Mrs,
Talkative for a slight porvous trouble
he told her she had an ucute attack
of Inflammatory vorboslty,," "Well."
"Aud recommended absolute quiet as
the only means of u verting paioxysms
of cacaothes loquendl. S.Va'a scared
dumb,"
. iv a, v , ,uMm ,,
-tbiAamok
of ."TfiiTtn
T' L oMMmJJiL-.
c
Ict-LEVERTOM
?. fa
& ,&
-i a BOY and man, Col. Bryant
c hud bt'on a soldier. As a boy
jA his nmbltlon had been u cadet-
ship at West I'olut, and the
army as a lift! caici'r. Blessed with
wealthy parents, them seomed nothlni;
In tho way to tin- accomplishment of
his Ideal when the appoitunu time ar
rived. At 15 lie begun u course or
study thut would III hlin to pass the
reiiulrcd oxnmlnitlloii uud lulmit him
to tho United States inllltiiiy acad
emy At 18 the oppoituulty cumc
Theie wus a vueaney at the academy
to be tilled by appointment liom his
congressional dlstilct, uud he entered
eagerly Into the competition for tho
coveted place, feeling coufldeul of
winning the pilste.
Ills most formidable opponent was
Billy Kdwards, the son of a strug
gling clergyman, Into whose path fate
had thrown no special opportunities,
bdt who hud Improved evoiy chance
for study thnt had been given htm,
and who wished the iipiiohitinont
merely us a means of securing a do
sired education.
Tlio two hud never been friendly,
and on one of two occasions hud had
some boyish quarrels over the atten
tions each hud attempted to he
stow upon Blossom Nullum. When
Billy Bdwaids won tho coveted up
polntmcnt evory somblapce of friend
ship between tho two lioya ceased,
and Bob Bryant refused oven to as
sociate with anyonfl who culled young
Kdwards their friend.
Grievously disappointed In not win
ning the cadetshlp, young Bryant on
teied u military academy with u deter
mination to piepuio himself for a
military caieer, ti listing to his fa
cher's wealth and intliieuco to secure
for him an appointment to the army
During their school dus both boys
kept up a rorlcspondfu.co with Bios
soiu Nathan, until nt the end of threo
years Bryant Insisted thut she could
nut retain the friendship of both ho
and Hdwaids, and that, all correspond
oticu lie t ween her nnd his rival must
ceaso, or her would havo nothing moro
to do with her. 'I'ho young lady very
promptly Informed hor ufry suitor
tho,f 'tihc would choose-' ;her own
friends, and ho accepted hu'r deci
sion. j '"
Six mouths after T.lout. Kdwards
hud graduated from West I'olut uud
entcicd tho ai my he mude Blossom
Nathan his v.lfe, and took her to tho
western post, wheie his comiiiuud wus
stationed.
Bryuut lu the mountains had fin
Ulieddils college course, and not Hud
lug It so easy to secure a civil ap
pointment to tlio uimy, hud settled
down to the study of law in his homo
town, uud coulluvd his military umbl
tluns to u place- lu a local company of
state guards.
Then came the call to aims to
navy t(io uulpp. Thu southern states
had geceoded; tht flag had been fired
-rzfk. if-A
JcSRYiPf WAW1E
TPmMJM.
vttti&gfaM, iJatnSSiLMJfti3ot
upon. Kvery available company of
the regular service hud been rushed
eastward for tho defense of Washing
ton. Volunteers In companies, bat
talions und rcglnieuts were Hocking
Into the mustering camps. With tho
volunteers went Bob Bryant us cap
tain of his company. With the regu
lars sent to Washington went First
Limit. Kdwurds, while Mrs. Kdwards
wont buck to her old home to uwalt
thu return of her, husbatid fiom the
front,
Tho four years of war dragged wear
ily along. Lieut. Kdwards stuck to
tho regular service nnd rose to the
rank of major, und brevet lieutenant
colonel, us which ho commanded his
regiment. Capt. Bryant of the vol
unteer service rose to tho rank of
colonel.
At tho battle of Gettysburg Col.
Bryant was temporarily in coiumund
of a bilgudu stationed ut Cemetery
Hill. During tho llrst day's lighting
his command in company with ull
others at that point in tho lino of
battloahnd BiiuVied severely. With
tho reonforcemeiits of tlio second day
came tho regiment commanded li
I. lout. Col. Kdiwuds, aud dining the
lighting of thut day Kdwurds fell
and was bulled on tho field.
Tho war over, Col. Bryunt found
the wished for opportunity to enter
tho regular service, and was sent to
tho far West us a lleutonuut of cav-
Beside the White Stone.
airy. For 12 years he followed the
trull of tho red man, and then "the
good of the service" took hlin to
Washington to servo for a time ou
tho stuff of tho geneiiil commanding
the urmy. It was this thut account
ed for his pieieeucu on tho Gettysburg
battlolluld ,011 Decoration day, 1678,
Ho walked over tho giuund so
fiercely contested In 'C3 and glanced
at tho white headstones looking for
tho iiumo of his comrudes, At each
gravo there was planted a small Hag,
similar to ono he carried Idly In his
hand. At ono giavo he noticed the
trail staff Cud been broken, uud the
flag, blown away, Ho stopped to
" 1 1 i"lilllHIHIIWlifln '
I
a.
read the name on the stoho. It wins
BVT. LIEUT. COL. WILLIAM ED
WARDS. Instantly all the old animosity of
the yars gone by returned The man
burled here had stolen from htm his
opportunity, had stolen tho girl ho
loved and then there came- to hlrh tht
thought tliHt this man had sacrificed
his life for the flag; that this mad
had lost hlsjiferifa brjnelnsuocess
to himself ahd'LTs "comrades, and had
helped in saving them from probable
annihilation at tho hands of the n
Reverently he stooped over the
grave nnd planted the flag ho canted
beside the white stone. An he
did so a woman's voice close behind
him said;
"I thank you."
Ho turned. It was Blossom Na
than. The same lllossom, though a
sad, Bweet-faced woman now, Instead
of the chit of a girl ho had known
so many ycais ago. The years of
exposal e and hardship had changed
him so she did not know him.
"It Is my husband's grave," she ex
plained. "Tho wind has evidently
t
blown tho flag away, and I have been
looking for It, but without success.
It seemed so lonely without a flag ;
like tho others."
"Blossom!" he .cried. "Don't you
know me?"
The voice brought back to her the
days of her girlhood; the Impetuous
boyish lover.
She gave him her hand, and togeth
er they left that battlefield, where
hopo had died and hopo was born
agalu.
A few months later she again Jour
neyed to the west to spend her life at
au urmy post a soii'.'er's wife.
WH&N COLUMBIA
CROWNS HER
DEAD
By T. C. HARBAVGH.
Wht has set the drums j-beattrtg 'neath
the tender skies of Mdy f
Why troop the children from the fields
with flowers fresh and gay ?
Isee the -vet'rans gather in their buttoned
coats of blue.
With here and there an empty slte'he to
prove the tuearer true;
1 hear them talk of battles in their youth
time long ago.
Where side ov side they stood and met the
onslaughts of the foe ;
And notu the "boice is silent, and each
soldier bows his head.
For well they know this sacred day Colum-
ma crowns tier aeaa.
77ie flag half-mast Is flying and the air
is filled with praise
Of those who by the Nation stood through
out her trying days.
When strode the Cod of Battles in his fury
o'er the land.
And crimson grew Potomac's tide and red
the Rio Grande;
When the cannon tore the Cedars in the
green vales of the South,
Where now the blue-bird builds her nest
deep in the mortar's mouth;
But ah I the snowy wings of Peace above
those fields are spread.
And Columbia, like a mother, comes to
crown her gallant dead.
"" ru -n
-rm&V5flv?
No more I hear the rumble of the battle's
brazen car,
Jhi'be to part the flowers fair to find the
wounds of war;
I hear a robin singing where the colonel
bravely died.
And a butterfly is hov'ring where the
legions multiplied;
Tlie bugle Is no longer heard on fields we
love to name.
And the roses bloom in beauty in the sacred
camps of Fame,
And down the street a-marchlng, with
Old Glory at their head.
Come the tet'rans, for Columbia bids them
all salute her dead.
Sleep on, 0 wearers of the blue J the meed
of praise you've won.
Sleep on the long, long summer thro' In
shadow and in sun ;
The sweetest bloom that Nature yields
lies on the soldier's breast,
And nevermore war's clarion notes shall
break your peaceful rest ;
The battle echoes -vanish like a distant
cannon 's boom,
Behold I Columbia gently lays a wreath
upon a tomh,
"My children I Peace be with youl" speaks
sht low with drooping head,
Tlien she kisses all the roses she has laid
upon her dead.
CIVIL WAR FIGURES.
Statistics of the Army That Put Down
the Rebellion.
The enlistments In tho union army
during the civil war reached the
enormous total of U.S'JS.U'M. It is not
possible to know exactly how many
enlistments there were In the confed
erate army, because the confederate
states failed to keep a reliable tecord
of the number of men furnished to
the service, nnd such statistics as are
to be had aro Incomplete. It is esti
mated, however, that there were be
tween COO.OOl) and 700,000 men lu the
toufederute armies, and that fully 200,
0Q0 of this number died in battle or
from wounds and dlseaie.
' '
ilMiitJriMiLiTfiiiji;imffiln
Jtigure
The amount of money yon
havo lost by keeping your
oparo rooms vacant So long.
A largo sum is it net? Make
up your mind that yon will
loio monor no longer in this
I way. Have your ad Inserted
: In Tho Mirror for a week,
which will cost yon GO cents.
I Your room will their be
: rented. Cheap commission to
I pay, is it not?
; Phono ads to Wo. 0 eltker
r phone.
HELP WANTED
WANTRD Manager for branch office.
Wo wish to locnto hero. Addrenn
with reference, tho MorMs Whole
salo House. Cincinnati, Ohio.
B-23-lm
WANTKD Machinist!!. Good wages
paid. For further Information,
call at Marlon roundhouse.
WANTHD Woman for ohnmher work.
Hotel Majestic. ri-28-Ht
WANTKD A-1 experienced girl for
general housework. No washing "r
honing. Mrs. A. V. MeNeal, 27:1
Vino street. Citizens telephone, 1
1311. r,-2n-2tpd
WANTRD AT ONCK All office iKiy
from 1T to 10 yearn old. Perman
ent pofdtlon to right party. Call tit
Dr. Llnseott'fl office. fi-20-tf
TOOL MAKKIt WANTKD A first
class tool maker to work on taps,
dies and muni' tools. Apply, giving
reference, experience nnd wages
required. Ohio Brass Co., MaiiR
fleldC fi-ga-atpd
W A NTKD A waitress nt Hotel Mn
Hon. fi-27-tt
MRN AND BOY3 WANTRD-To
learn plumbing, or bricklaying irade,
pays $5 to $8 dny; great demand
for graduates; position guaranteed;
3 months completes practical in
struction; no books osod. Free
catalogue. Coyno Plumbing and
bricklaying school, St Louis, Mo.
Al OFFICE finN WANTP.I).
Weai-Ailrulcrftontrart with UaiIiiik ruil.luyi-ipfvrr-hnitoftupj!j-
iDfiifurliitrliviiulb puiUi.i, tuit
hortof tHoroughly cxpantitceU unite in.ii viluitmdtr
Maud up UMlftU mtttiuUikiidlitv N,iiuut mt.Ut kill
liy. UuuitnuMlloiin nuw uptii lit nlii- II ol-ti--fur cum
ilenl lluoklfrtrft, AcrouriMnu, t.A.tilrt,f Jik,lU
Ifplora.Corrv'ponilrttU, OJUt-u liinayt-il'iltati IW-il
lorle-i. Mi-. ll.vtAXWtt jm.i W maUiiiuUjr (orliw
copj of Upi tunitita t1tcrlMiig the nt.
tlAPOOODS (Inc.) Units Hrokcr.
,13 iftlllaiiKcn'fiT'fr ' " '
1123 Park Building, Pittsburg.
TOR RENT
FUHNrSIIKI) UOOMS-Ono on
1st nnd ono on '2nd floor. Bath
and all modern conveniences.
U.'l Blaine Avenue. tf
FOR RUNT -Houso on Crand Avenue,
$7. CO per month. Phono 83.
C-9-tf COPI2IjAND & BARTRAM.
FOR RI3NT Sovcn room houso ou
North Main street. Paving In
front. Call at r.7-t North Main or
telcphontf Citizen? 1170.
fi-25-tf
FOR RENT A now fi room houso on
Sugar street, a new 7 room house
on Nye street, and n now 7 room
houso on Fles Avenue. Seo L. II.
DtiLauder, David St. Citizens Phono
311. Bell phono, r.02 x.
G-28.tr
FOR mONTBarn, centrally located,
within ono block 6( court house. Seo
J. A. ICey. R-2n-2t
FOR RUNT Two furnished rooms,
suitable for light housekeeping.
Can. Tnqulro nt 212 Blain Ave.
fi-2!)-fitpil
TOR SALE
FOR SALI3-A Typewriter, good as
now. Hero "a an opportunity to get
a machine at a low prlco. C. M.
Uecket. Phone 1.137. 4-24-tf
FORSALI3-A good" driving horse,
city hroko; also rubber tiro buggy
and harness. Will Bell at a bar
gain If sold soon. Inquire of K.
Kress, blacksmith, 114 R. Church
Street. fi-2l-fit
FOR KALW--A tflnr gus burner, good
as now. r.fi!) F,. Church St. Tele
phono unt. if
MOVING AND TRANSFER.
r
PADDOCK
I'FliwUVaiUWHHMJyi
nnnaaano
DDnnn
5
Wo can inovo anything movnblo.
Transfer work Jb our specialty.
Citizens Phono 70(1. Boll 171) K.
AUCTIONEERS
UCTIONBRRINO-J. W. Clark
will cry sales of ever deecrlpllou
at reasonable rates. Satisfaction
guaraHtccd, Your Interest Is my
Interest. Office rooms, Court street.
Dotk phones, Marion, Ohio.
1-8-U
How to Regard an Injury.
It Is more noble to forclve and
moro manly to despise, than to re
venue au Injury. Beujamln Franklin-
Mi
ltf
fesm
yLJCUJ
t?aii
&lfitti&
PUPILS. . .
WANTKD Sixth, seventh and elgatH
grade pupils for special classes In
Arithmetic, Penmanship and Lan
guage, beginning next month. Ndf
mnl Department, School of Cirrf
one Citizens 1700 fi.2l-eodHpVr.
CHASE WALJSX4TBi6fc
"wwnrTOtjiH
i.i 'hi.'Xfc'tJ.tX.lAnlS
70 aercn fine land 'h'eaF'CalSdonr
100 acres near Scott Town only
$70 per acre. Lotn of other food
farms cheap. .
House and lot, very central $1760
Pino modem rciidcnco $10,000.00
Another at $fifi00.00
Another at $3800.00
COME IN.
CHASE REAL ESTATE
COMPANY
' ' him 11nn
If You Have an Eye Tor a Bar
ijain in a Home, looh this List
Over.
(I rooms, new, gns, well and cistern
on Mound street $M00
(i moms, new, David St $1460
(I rooms new, Dnvid SI ."rMCO
(! rooms, new, Bennett St.... $V2!iQ
i rowiw, new, Hoiniot St.... JfttMO
7 rooms, new, LaOuretto St.. .$lf)0l(
0 room new, (Hud St $1150
7 moms, new, Kyo St $1350
7 rooms, new, Nyo St $ MOft
(J ronnr-t, now, Nyo SI $1-100
7 rooms, new, Hennelt .St.... $1-I.r)0
0 rooms Soffner Ave $1550
fl rooms N. flrnnd Avn. .. $1500
(I rooms llerr St $1400
7 room Waterloo SI , $1500
7 rooms Belmont St $2000
0 rooms Willow St $1800
7 rooms Oherry St $3000-
S rooms Blaine Ave ."." $'J00O
7 ronuw Cherry St $2(j0()
H.E. CARPENTER & CO ;
REAL ESTATE BROKERS t
110 1-2 South Main St.
Home Phono 1G02 Bell 48
Office with Fred W. Peters. '
Extraordinary Shoo Sale
The most extraordinary
cole that ever took place in
Marion. You will find values
offered positively astonish
iwc. ?3. CO and $1 shoes at $1.08.
SALE 10 DAYS ONLY.
1. Al. BAYFER CO,,
alii W. Ontor Truo Block
I CAN SELL
Your Real Estate or Buslnes
No Matter Whore Located,
Properties and Business ef all kloi
Bold quickly for cask in all part
of the United States. Dan't wait
Write today describing wht yott
have to sell and Kirs cask pries
sade.
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
any
kind of Business or JUsl 1U
tate anywhere at any
me your requirements.
price writt
I can SfcTfl '
you time and meney.
DAYII) P. TAFF,
THE LAND MAN.
41 G Kansas Avenue
rOPBKA. KANSAS,
SEVENTEEN YEARS
OP
sucoesspul Work
This is tho seventeenth year Lima
Business College has bcou in suc
cessful operation in tho city of
Lima. It is now one of the lam
est private schools in the wait.
Many a young man points wltk
prido to tho fact that no is gradu
ate of Lima Business College,,
Many a .successful .business man
owes his success to the thorough
buincss training he received there
..Seventeen years of successful ef
fort as a business college is no
mean record. Seventeen years of
steady growth, of a business, doub-i
led twice in that time means thai'
it lias merited what it .has gained:
that it has met tho requirements of
a modem business age; that it has
turned out students who have suc
cessfully held the positions furnish
ed to them; that it has established
a record for honesty and cauare
dealing; that it is recognized as one
of Ohio's best Institutions of
learning. Bookkeeping r Skork
hand course $30.
For Information, address,
H. W. PEARS Presldeal
Lima; Dlu I
Be Moderate. "
It Is well not to be too wtcke3, tfa
be acquainted with every form of n
may leave us too little to live forM
1 1 , iiCHjfl
m
4 rt
n
l
&h
L
JSSif

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