Newspaper Page Text
FIFTY YEARS AGO
PETTICOAT WITH ADJUSTABLE
FLOUNCES MOST USEFUL.
f ITTED TO THE FlfillRF lup lnt0 ke w m an um, but
- -- tne urn nr frhirn - :
- J UU Y CU UVH1
to tne two snarply contrasting colors.
j-uu must not wear all white, and
you must not wear all black, but you
must juggle With the twn Tin fil vnnr
skill draws applause. You may think
wie wearing of black and white Is
monotonous; that it lacks variety; but
when you hear an exnert talk nn th
subject you feel as if
. . .
tuua exposition lesson where a cook
ery teacher describ es OTif thnnsnnrt
duü one different ways in which eees
can oe used.
Serviceable Model of Gray Alpaca
Shown -Materials by No Means
Costly and Garment Is Easy
A closely flttinc riptifnnf- c-mf.
bating just below the knees, and sev-
ral adjustable flounces, Is a most
menu possession. Our model has on
-a top of gray alpaca, with flat pleated
HATS MOSTLY IfST ONE COLOR
One Small, vivid Touch of Display la
doui tne Only Thing Permissi
ble at This Time.
flounces of the same; this is fixed on
o press studs set closely together on
.the hem of petticoat and under the
band of flounce. At the left another
nounce of gray silk is shown; this is
l in sets or. three flat pleats with
spaces oetween, and has a 3-inch
pleating at edge; the upper flounce at
i-ignt sme is of the silk, just scal
loped and buttonholed
lower one Is of black satin closely
Materials required for gray alpaca
petticoat: 3 yards 46 inches wide. For
fgray silk flounce, about yards 22
finches wide; for the blue silk, about
yara inches wide would be
needed; and for the black satin 2
jctiub mcnes wide.
Hats show nothing now. Thv rnv
er the head as well as t.hpv rar n-nr
" J W. ..
since becoming accustomed to the
style people like it. Women look odd
witn none of the back hair showing
but oddity is apparently someihi
couturier and modiste both rppIc fnr
- -w . , W .
their clients. Plush and velvet make
tne best big hats, while thosft for
smaller shapes are of furif the own
er can afford the fur. for onlv irnori
pieces go in hats, and such a Imt
means a handful of monev. A class
of women wear imitation fur, even on
the head, where the counterfeit is so
marked, but well dressed women do
not incline to it.
During the last few davs a notfi nf
red has been introduced on blank hats
for morning wear. This is generally
in a chou of ruby, scarlet or empire
ieu, ana little is employed. There is
no great variety about hats this win
ter. All the best are in black nnd
white and when not that, then in vio
let or a rich purple; they remain sim
ple and require little trimming The
one color feature is mostly followed.
önapes are not pretty, but they are
picturesque and fit the head well.
it a color be put with purole it is
dark blue. This combination is nnt
in dresses, too, and with the two for
embroidery there is often a note of
cerise and yellow, only a suereestion.
of the latter. Plumes are no Inne-or
modest. They are lone: and wide, the
strands sometimes covering the whole
BRIGHT COLORS IN AFTERNOON
SAFETY IN BLACK AND WHITE
Matter 0f Colors May Be Eliminated
From the Minds of Women While
; Fashion Lasts.
! Surely a woman does not have to
(Worry much about colors this winter,
jit is sheer waste of time to look in
the mirror with the sunlight and the
lectric light at different times to see
-whether a piece of purple or green or
'"blue or brown, placed under the chin,
reflects a becoming glow on the skin!
Tho stores show dozens of colors,
nd the dressmakers offer them to you'
in a half-hearted way. but if you know
what's what in the world of fashion
you will brush them all aside and go
in heavily for black and white.
There was some sense in struggling
against this edict last summer be
cause here and there barbaric and
Byzantine colors daned their heads
One's Own Drawing Room Is the
Jiace for Display, but Hues
February 11, 1862.
The Nashville American
tue warning against aDathv nnrf rnnfl.
. --- WWL,t
aence in providence on the uir. of
- . - .
öuutuerners Winch the Riohmntifl
- L Vl
Courier lately expressed in a strong
cuuurjai. "ti-rom the herinniner nf tho
war to the present time the constant
cry oi the people of tho
been, 'God and the British are on our
siae. That cry has seemed tn snficfv
many or those whose lives -and all
nave been at stake thnf
triumph without proper energy of our
uwu. ne nrst news that 1 in
ior m tne morning paper is 'Tho if
i. a iM"-
ebc ioreign intelligence, . . . We put
uur trust m Lrou and the British.
The disaster at Fishine- firk a
equaiiy iatai result at Fort Hpnrv
may begin to open our svpr n tTi
fact that God and the British will not
neip us until we learn to help our
selves. This 'defeat mar also Rrvo
to teach us that which every great
general has found out before ho v,QC
fought many battles, that individual
bravery is valueless against organized
drill and discipline. . .
The Sawyer gun at Newport News
burst while being fired, killing two
men and injuring several.
Dr. Luther V. Bell, medicnl rlimnf
to General Hooker's division, of the
Federal army, died in camp, near
Budd's ferry, Maryland.
February 12, 1862.
Gen. Price, who had long maintained
a footing in Missouri with his small
Confederate force against the opera
tions of the Federals under Fremont,
Hunter, and Halleck, was obliged to
abandon Springfield and fall back to
ward Ozark and Wilson creek. For
want of transportation facilities, he
was forced to leave behind him some
military stores and equipments, that
fell into the hands of Gen. Curtis whn
occupied Springfield with a Federal
force after Gen. Price had left.
The Confederate states undertook
to build a railroad from Danville, Va.,
and Greensborough, N. C. The con
gress passed an act and President Da
vis approved it, providing for the con
struction of the road as a military
A Union expedition under command
of Col. Reggin returned to Fort Henry
from the country alons: the Tpnnpc-n
river. They brought with them stores
seized at Paris, Tennessee, and re
ported having found the tents and
camp equipage used by the Coiifed.
erate troops who had evacuated Fort
ed an amnesty to all SUCh nprßnne fr
jL' w x
past offenses. Included in th ntimW
affected were those taken on vessels
that had attempted to run the hincv.
Gen. Lander, of the Union armv
made a reconnoissance in force and
oroKe up a Confederate rn f
Blooming Gap, Va. Col. Carroll, with
some Ohio volunteers, made n ronnr
noissance to Unger's store, in Virginia.
uen. running captured a her7 nf hant
cattle from a band of guerrillas at New
Hamilton Fish and Bishnn Am
who had been, commissioned to visit
the Union prisoners in southern pris
ons, returned to Wash
had been refused permission tn visft
the prisoners, for military reasons, but
the Confederate government had ne
gotiated with them for a wnprsi
change, which was brought about.
February 15, 1862.
Bowling Green, Kentuckv.
uated. by the Confederates. nrf nn,.
pied by a Union force undßr Rna.
dier-General D. C. BupJI Th thoi
troops reached the Big Barren river
opposite the city, at 2 o'clock in the
afternoon, after a hard march nf 4n
miles in 2Sy2 hours. The bridge
across me river havine: been de-
stroyed, the brigade under HnTrmAT
Turchin was sent across the rivPT in
a flat boat, under cover of a heavy
fire from the batteries of field artil
lery, under Captain Loomis. The Con
federates were not in suflicient force
to resist General Buell's army, and
left the town. It had lost much value
as a strategical position because of
the recent fire.
The national batteries on Venus
Island Point, in the Savannah river,
were attached at 3 o'clock in the aft
ernoon by four Confederate gunboats.
The gunboats sought to silence or de
stroy the batteries in order that ves
sels might pass the point from Fort
Pulaski. The engagement was heavy
for an hour. It was terminated by a
lucky shot that 'disabled the boat of
the Confederate flag ofiicer, which
was towed out of action hv annth er nf
the fleet of gunboats. The steamer
that had come with the gunboats from
ou jeuiaski to take advantage of the
passage they might effect, returned
whence it had come.
The Confederates attempted to
break through the Federal lines
drawn by General Grant about Fort
Donelson. They were repulsed and
driven into their inner works by a
Commander Foote bombarded Fort
COST OF GRAIN
A careful canvass made of a num-
indicates that even with the extreme
expense of harvesting the crop, which
has been caused by the bad weather
and difficulty in threshing nrfcnnf
been produced and put on the market
for less than oo cents a hnshi vh
average freight rate Tint" nrin 1 O
cents per bushel. This WmiM
ii u uiu uiatvo
cose or production and freight 6S
cents and would leave the farmer an
actual margin on his low-grade wheat
of 1 cents and for hie i,ir,.
whwt of 19 cents; and though this
Is not(as large a proflt as the farmer
has every right to expect, it is a proflt
not to be despised, and which should
eavo a very fair amount of money to
his credit -n-hen all the expenses of
the year have been paid, unless tho
value of Ion-, grade wheat sinks very
much below its present level. A mat
ter of importance to the prospective
fiettler is that of the cost of produc
tion. The following table has been
prepared alter careful investigation:
bioan s -Liniment is a great
remedy for backache. It
penetrates and relieves
the pain instantly no rub-
Ding necessary just lav
j - " "v in ujc isoer War
"u " ? rancisco two years asro I
hit by a street car in the same pkce.
The woman who dislikes display out
of doors, in her own drawing" room
often wears the brightest colors. This
gives her a chance to lay aside the
sober yet attractive tailor-made suit.
Dresses are worn to harmonize or
contrast with the colorings with which
the room is decorated. Red looks well
where the colorings are the claret
shades and brown. Green In the soft,
dull tones blends equally as well.
An auernoon gown of geranium Dink-
is effective where the surrounding col
orings are of purplish hues. Bright
sapphire blue harmonizes with almost
A striking combination which Tnnfcs
well for afternoon wear Is red and
purple in fuchsia shades.
emerald green is much worn, some
times combined with black. Gold Lire
and nets of all varieties make effective
trimming for this color.
Any odd attractive color, no matter
how vivid, may he used for the after
'PRACTICAL CASE FOR MUSIC
Tull Description and Illustration of
Most Useful and Pretty Piano
There are several different ways in
which music case:? can be made, but
perhaps one of the most simple' and
practical is shown in our sketch. It
can be carried out in any art serge.
j A '
- - mn . . iil
HI reiH tr
fened with cardboard, and A shows
tne space between.
Inside the case two bands of elas
tic are sewn, under which the music
may be slipped and held in its place,
anu tue case is secured when closed
oy a small tab that bends over and
fastens on to a button sewn on the
reverse side of the case. The hnn
dies by which it may be carried are
made of silk cord, and the word
"Music" or initials can be worked
upon one side.
The small sketch at the top shows
the case completed and fastened tn.
ilk or American cloth, and "lined
-rith soft silk and bound at the edge
"with narrow ribbon.
The sides are stiffened with two
'Pieces of can? board, and between
these two pieces In the center a
paoe of about an inch should be al
lowed so that the case may fold to
Tie diagram on the right hand
iid e;!atiK this, Bvand G being stif-
Posy in Her Belt.
No evening frock is rea.il r nnm.
plete nowadays without its corsage
nower, made of ribbon, silk or ehiffnn
and designed to emphasize the color
harmony of tho gown in some daring
note of color. For instance, a dinner
gown in the lovely subtle mauves and
jeuows that make one think of a
Sargent background, has a nirHlp Ann-
er in deep mauves and magneta- a
uiown aim yellow bridge frock shows
a cluster of black chrysanthemums
with yellow centers at th& uan.
debutante dancing frock of pink chif-
,uu nas ,ts cluster of little pink rose
buds; in the young widow's pale gray
crepe do chine dinner gowns are fas
tened Violets. A rod flower n,1,?cin.
J aefinltely to the chic of a black lace
! frock and a white gardenia in green
j leaves or a cluster of green silk
grapes will add much grace to a
J white costume.
February 13, 1862.
The convention for the purpose of
drawing a constitution for the new
state of West Virginia, meeting at
Wheeling, western Virginia, declared
against admitting negroes within the
boundaries of the state, by the adop
tion of the following: article nf th OQn
tion on the fundamental provisions of
the constitution: "No slave or free
persons of color shall come into this
state for permanent residence after
thi3 constitution goes into operation."
in the United States senate Mr. Da
vis introduced a series of resolutions,
concerning the Constitution of the
United States and the secession of the
southern states, stating "that it is the
duty of the United States to suppress
the Rebellion, to carry the sword in
one hand and the olive branch in the
other, and to restore the states as they
were before the war'
Bowling Green, Ky., suffered from
an extensive fire. Several large es
tablishments were destroyed. The Con-
gerate soldiers under Gens. Johnson
and Hardee finally succeeded in put
ting out the flames, under the per
sonal direction of Gens. Johnson and
Springfield, Mo., evacuated during
the night by Gen. Price, was occupied
by the union forces under Gen. Cur
tis. The Federal troops advanced in
line of battle at three o'clock in the
morning, but found the place deserted.
Over six hundred Confederate sick
were left behind.
An expedition under Lieut. William
N. Jeffers, u. s. N., from the mouth
of North River, near Edenton, N C,
proceeded to the mouth of the Ches
apeake and Albamarle canal and block
ed it by sinking and burning two
February 16, 1862,
Fort Donelson, a strong Confederate
position on the Tennessee river, in
Tennessee, surrendered on the morn
ing of the 16th to the Union forces
unaer General Grant, who had been
operating against the fort for several
days. On the 13th there had been an
attack by the 'Union gunboat flotilla,
which had been repulsed after a heavy
duel between the boats and batteries.
On the 13th more gunboats arrived
with reinforcements. General McCler-
nand's column had occupied a posi
tion in front of the works the day be
fore. On the 14th the erunhontR at
tacked again, but with no better suc
cess, losing heavily from the plunging
fire of the Confederate batteries.
Finding it out of the question to
carry tne works by a river attack,
General Grant determined to invest
the place, but his plans were upset by
a fierce sortie from the Confederate
works early on the morning of the
15th. The Confederates succeeded in
driving back the right wing of the
Union army, and held a decided ad
vantage until General Grant ordered
general bmith to move against the
Confederate left. The movement was
executed with dash, and was success
ful. The Confederates were driven
from that part of the field, and subse
quently from the right, where they
had gained ground earlier in the day.
On the morninsr nf tho ißfh
Confederates surrendered. Generals
Floyd and Pillow, with a large part
of the garrison, had escaped during
the night. Generals Buckner and
Tilghman remained with the fort, and
were taken prisoners. The oantum nf
the fort was considered a decisive
victory in the North and did much to
raise General Grant in the popular
Brigadier-General PHca nf th
federate army, son of Sterling Price,
together with a number of Confeder
ate officers, was captured near Warsa,
Missouri, by Iowa troops under Col
Interest on 320 acres, value
?30 per acre, 3 years at 6
per cent interest 1,720.00
Interest on horses, machin
ery, wagons, ploughs, har
rows, etc., to operate 320
acressay $2,500 for 3
uetting 320 acres ready for
crop first year, doing one's
own work, with hired help,
about 3.50 per acre 1,120.00
Getting 320 acres ready for
crop, second and third
year, about $1.25 per acre
per j'ear, or $2.50 per acre
J years one's own work and
hired help 800 0Q
Seed per year, wheat, per
acre $1.25, 3 years 1,200.00
Seeding, 320 acres, 25 cents
per acre, 3 years 240 00
Twine, 320 acres, 30 cents
per acre, 3 years
Harvesting, 320 acres, 30
cents per acre, 3 years
ir i , .
Äianreung, 320 acres, esti
mate 20 bushels per acre .
per year for 3 years, 3
cents per bushel, or 9 cents
per bushel for 3 years 576 00
Threshing 320 acres, estimate
20 bushels per acre per
year for 3 years, 6 cents
per bushel per year or 18
cents for 3 years 1,152.00
- W LW
. . . -fo" pur urn
racnt in a drug store and got a bottle to
try. I he first application caused instant
Txuiel, and now except for a hiüc tiSf-
n, I am almost weil."
is the best remedy for
sore throat and sprains.
Miss E. Rim of Brooklyn, NT
writes : "Sloan's Liniment is the best
for rheumatism. I have used six bot
tles of it and it is grand."
Sold by all Dealers.
Price, 25c, 50c.,and $1.00.
Dr.Earl S. Sloan
Great Northern Ry
Makes Low Fares West
Colonist Tickets on sale daily March ist to
April 15 th.
The Great Northern Railway will place in
effect on March ist. n srwtal fW wr rvi
j onist fare of $33.00, from Chicago to points in
the Great Northwest, and continue same daily
to April 15th.
This fare will enable everybody who has
been convinced of the great opportunities
awaiting them in the Golden Great Northern
States to reach the goal of his desires eco
nomically and quickly.
Three daily trains will carry the Colonists
west from the principal gatcu ays St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Chicago, and Kansas City and
special preparations arc being made for the
comfort and accommodation of passengers.
The fare from St. Paul, Minneapolis, Kan
sas City, Duluth and Superior will be $25.00.
Tickets will be sold to nearly all points in
Montana. Idaho. Washinornn O
; gntish Columbia, including Helena, Butte,
By wheat crop farm 320 acres
for 3 years, average 20
bushels per acre per year
for 3 years, or a total of 60
bushels, 19,200 bushels at
80 cents per bushel $15,360.00
xsaiance to credit of farm aft
er 3 years nnprnlinn so
563.00 per year 7,526.00 1 rcf t FaIls Havre and Kalispcll, Montana;
Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma, Everett, Bclling-
"To operate 480 acres would cost I ' Vancouvcr, Victoria and Portland,
less in proportion, as the plant re-! E.cr' town in the eas twill enjoy the benefit
quired for 320 acres would'do for the f i 5 rat,e' and throu8h tickets can be pur
larger farm, and the interest on plant 1 to X fn ZUreS; vIn f lantg your p
ror extra 160 acres won, be . &&o?fcÄS,3
Bctvea. , thrOUsh ticket fmm vnnrlmm m
rvu -R . . " 'VM,lw"uw
xue ngures given may De open tc
criticism, hut they will be found to
be reasonably accurate, with a fair
ness given to the expense columns.
There are those who profess to do
the work at a much less cost than
C W. PITTS, Gen. Agtot,
210 South Clark Street.
MOTHER GRAY'S SWEET
POWDERS FOR CHILDREN
Relieve Feverishness, Constip
lion.Coldsand correct disorders of
VVC s,tomach and bowels. Ustd by
Mothers for 22 years. At all Drue
jpsts 25c. Sample mailed FRHE.
Address A. 3. OlmsUd, C R.y, N. Y.
Tiny butterUies of brilliants make
a lovely finish for the evening sllr
February 14, 1862.
Earl Russell, answering a question
by the Earl of Stanhono in th t5t.-0v
House of Lords concerning tho block-
ing or tne entrances to Charlestown
harbor by the sinking of stone laden
hulks, expressed the comnlaisanno nf
England in the matter. -TCnfHsnrf
would have protested against the per
manent destruction of any harbor, Rus
sell returned to Stanhope's specific
complaint, out the American govern
ment had sunk the vessels as a war
measure, and the obstruction would be
removed as soon as peace was estab
lished. There had been a hope in
Eomo quarters that the stone fleets
would become the basis of another in
Edwin M. Stanton, secretary of war
for the United States, issued nrv
releasing all political prisoners held in
confinement by the Federal govern
ment, on condition that they would
not take part In or abet the armed
rebellion against the Federal authority
or in any way attempt to injure tht
rovernmnl President Lincoln rnt-
February 17, 1862.
There was a savage encounter in
the woods on the banks of Sugar
Creek, Arkansas, between a body of
Confederates whose identity was not
known, and the First Missouri Cav
alry, Fourth Missouri
Major Bowen's battalion. The First
Cavalry, attempting to drive the Con
federates from their shelter behind
the trees on the top of a ridge, were
driven back. Major Bowen opened
with a howitzer, to which the Confed
erates replied briskly. No further at
tempt was made to dislodge them, the
Union forces withdrawing to their
Two regiments of Tennss n.
federate volunteers marched into
Fort Donelson and were captured.
They did not know the place had been
captured and occupied by thA Union
The legislature of Ohio held a jubi
lee over the success of the national
arms at Forts Henry and Donelson.
Fiery speeches were made, advocating
the hanging of the "rebels, and a war
on Great Britain.
The Confederate provisional con
gress closed Its last session at Rich
(Copyright, 1312, by 17. a. Oxapasa.)
Quite the Contrary.
Being anxious as to his prospects in
one of the early attempts to enter par
liament. Herbert Samuel consulted his
agent, who said the chances were not
rosy, because he was a "carpetbagger."
iur. bamuel thereupon promised tn iurpTrnunnuni nmn um
Jive in the division if he were sucop I H; J? , An AUA rAnm LAflUb peVaVPoYn
f,il orwi I- UXWblonr ne vere Success- ( tho finest mlxed farming district In Canadian Wcsu
LUi, and bills were immediately nosted p'os 10 IrIncoA1beri,bask..spicndid market point.
that Mf T-rw. o i iJUÖLt:u Free Government homesteads also within 'AnHes of
Uiat 11 Herbert Samuel IS returned City, crops excellent settlement comlnc in fast. For
next Tuesday he will come to live 1SÄS"Ä
Some of the other side, however, Ptf
Mr. Samuel did not Win the election wniestead, deeded land, or business opportunltr,
London Telegraph. j wme toJ.n.pu.-utoiCr. .-a..wr,Mrre,s.:
IßEIITC to sell Winni
Knarantco from owners to repurchase,
and pajfli nterest If notsatisfactorj-. WritSforwS?
tieufars. tlark & Munro, Somerset lilockVWiimipt.
FOR SALE FInst black land Improved farms
n Texas 25 to 40 dollars acre, Isell
. ln coloniration propositions. Write. J. H.
ULiiSfcLU, UTcttnrat Broker, Al.IIror, T -lor Cmtatj, Texa
TO KEEP THE SKIN CLEAR
For more than a generation, Gutl-
cura Soap and Cuticura Ointment have
done more for .pimples, blackheads
and other unsightly conditions of the
complexion, red, rough, chapped
hands, dandruff, itching, scaly scalps,
and dry, thin and falling hair than any
other method. They do even more for
skin-tortured and disfigured infants
and children. Although Cuticura Soap
and Ointment are sold by druggists
and dealers throughout the world, a
liberal sample of each, with 32-page
book on the care of the skin and hair
will be sent post-free, on application
to "Cuticura," Dept. lb, Boston.
Chair warmers never hear any good
I 1 A. ALL Cl'LT , IN NKWAVGO CO, MICH: NO
-r .lor arm ,n county; 8 r. residence, outbuilding.
i ;arV?,r tJeef, ctc-: everything complete; Hear
I " lViVtiVloud;,Äl1 conveniences; best barpilB In
co. Will sacrifice. Add. PETER, Hox319, ChlcaRO.
ICQ ACRES IN BOULDER COUNTV, COLO: 100 A.
in alfalfa, bal. pasture; all tillablo: fenced, new:
r. house, outbuildings, barns, orchard: oearBoul
derjwlil -aeriücü. Add. BOULDER, Box3l9, Chicago.
-OR ALE W0 ACRES IN OSCEOLA CO.. MICH.,
130 acres cultivated: 2 houses, outbuildings, acre
orchard, machinery, etc.: well located; will sacrifice.
Address TL'STIS, Box 319, Chicago.
; 175 A. U MA NISTE K CO MICH-7s0A. COLT, 7 R.
' house. 14 a. orchard, stock, implements, ponltrr. etc.,
ideal location, bargain. Add. Jl KAR, liox3l9,Cicaco.
! B1ST FA.RM IN LA PORTE CO., IND.; CS A. ALL
! cultivated; cross-fenced; y mora residence, barn,
: uiuiuiu, fiiciu-ai locuuun; ati con-
VP!1 lonrnc nvnrrttilnif nmni..t.
reniences: everything complete: bargain prlc a4
Constination raimps mnnT' aopim j:
- , .ww "1M DLIIU U1S-
Pierce s Pleasant Pellets. One a laxative,
inree ior catnartic.
A conceited man is often conceited
enough to think that he isn't.
1M A. ALLEGAN CO.. MICH.: SO A. CULT.; ALL
tillable: fenced:. sr. house. barn. outbuildings. fruit,
stock, mach., etc.; excellent grain and dairy farm:
will sacrlnce. Add. 1' L A IN WELL, Box3W, CMlcao.
FOR SALE-210 A. IN CUSTER CO.. OKLA 111 A.
all cross-fenced; house. outbuIWincs. MM
, j - - ... .w..v., a.vM.iu, vuwaintiiHai ff
linn inrr f nil t t Mac ctiml n 1. . - . 111
Addrens THOMAS. Box 319, Chicago.
Sirs. Wrnalow-'s Soothing Syrup for Children
teethinc, softens the rums, red
tioa, ail&ys pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle
Whoever serves his country well has
no need of ancestors. Voltaire.
FOR SALK-S0 A. IN ALLEGAN CO ÜCH.j M
I a. cult.; modern 7 r. house, outbuildings, orcnt,
etc.; everything complete; best fruit farm is coiKy:
will sacrhicc. Add. JUNCTION, Bo 3, Cklc.
.v r n . .
. r u-iw OAij iEU Ä. ir I.V., JTIjA : J$ A,
.It . I I .11.1.1.. .i l . V ... . ! ..
-Uli.. u luiuuir, kuou u room uouse, oi)MMii3.gs,
stock, machinery, silo, etc.; excellent kx!ti.a; a
bargain. Address DELAND. Box 319, C4csg9
TO CUKE A COLD IX ONE DAY
Take LAXATIVE BROÜO Quinine Tahlets
DrujrtlfttH refund money If it fails to cure. K. Yt.
GBO Vü'ä klynature is on each box. 25c.
Hs'is a poor chauffeur who doesn't
knav what he is driving at
FOR SALK-3SJ A. IN DECATUR CO., IOWA, m
culu, all fenced; S r. dweUin; outbuildings, st4eir
machinery, etc; well located; aUconveaWMwet:
sacrifice. Address LEON, Box 319, Chic,
FOR SALK-3M A. IN SEDGWICK CO., COLO -II A,
Sttlf Ik'i I Vi iinl ni tr - ft t it l kafWa2 t .1 1
tie. Address SKDGW
kuiuiv Vim viHia sri ! riTy.
v jw . .. . a. n . w. . . . 4
1 CK, Box ChUeo.
- nnM-HMWMM-W -W lfVpMM-aaMaVK
FOR SALE 109 ACRES IN AIJf'ALFA CO.. 0TI.;
Hi a. cult.; all tillable; all faee; Ihhmm, .arm.
etc.; excellent location; all joirwlniii; wM
aexito. AiMrnfta UMLMHA Jtox T ilMji