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t . mtsas aooD8--jos. horne & co.
[;JOSl)RtiE&CQ,; January, 1896. Wo begin tho Now Year with determination to clear all surplus stock in every depart; raant? cost and loss to us not ||; to bo considered?which means the greatest clearance sale of i medium to linest Dress Goods, ... Silk and Suitings over offered in g? this part of the country, liighv olass novelties and other pie* s gant Imported Goods to le sacrii tieccj. Handsome, fine Imported Broad* ; Cloths ? evening and staple colors?very best and widest goods mado. No matter what $, former price?$2 50, ?3, or $3 60?all to ?go, $1.90 yard. $1 SOFrench Cords?Fine,wide goods, all colors, 45 to 48 inches wide, $1 yard. $1 25 and $1 50 Scotch, Edsi listl and French Checks and Hixtares? choice combinations in ' brown, blue, green and red tr? JS ins'lifw wirln 75"e yard. Lot Plain Serges and Broadclotiis, staple colors, Plaill and Mixed Cloths if variety of colorings? f;. 45, 48 and 50 inches wide, all Joe yard. < Greatest variety in Assorted Fancy and Uixel "Suitings?75c, 85c aud Si values, all to go 5'oc yard. Write our Mail Order De partment for samples. Quick action will insure betterchance for selection. These rare bar. gains in choice Dress Goods sell' at sight ? if you'd be among the fortunate?Send at Once. I Jos. Home & Co. ^ Peon Ave. and Finn St, Pittsbargii. STATIONERY, BOOKS, ETC. 1852. 1SQ6. ! Blank Books.) Wo carry tho largest stock and assortment of Blank Books and Memorandums In tho State and soil retail at wholesale prices- A nowlino of FlatOpenlng Books. You pay twlco our price to have the same book made to order. Stop nnd oxamlno samo. Office supplies of all descriptions In I stock. Wall Paper!: New for sprlna trada. Prlcos the lowest Samplos Llncrusta Walton. I JOSEPIIGRAVES" SOS, | 26 Twelfth Stroot: TJEW YEAR'S'CARD$I^~I " AND CHLBNDHRS For m&liiit? to fricudt A frc?b lot of j <T*nls junt opeiicl mu?y lmiiltoniM I C&'cndaM from 5l0e tu SM.a.1, about ou<c*i'iir<l ta* tbttU regular rct/ilf priccs. USD-A full lino of I'OCIi KT uml DKSIl j PIAH1RS. STAHTON^sS, IF YOU WANT + Anything In tho lino of + TOYS OR CAMESyou I + can buy thom as ohonp + at CARLE BROS', aa + any houso in tho city. I^OK CHKISTMAK. : Tin: i.oKf??n <ntAPiiiv. LONDON IM.'.VI'lc v'l'KH NEWS, HOI.I.Y I.KWrS. |.K KIOAIU). lM'NCI! JIJDUK, ml riiri-miiniJurM of all tho populnr ni?;- i XllH'H- l?T 'lie Vi! ir nt tmlillilio'rf, iowofll Dully paper* till tl?llv?trc?l nnvUlmrc. iJuobS. tuulouny mi l Notion* Gospul UviiiIIH. C. II OUI M BY, W ).l.irk -t JBWKLRY. u Stop a Minute Cy ij chow n windows, I :[ which A A I may ^ . chanco , I . to ? contain [f ?orn<' ... .. nrtlolo ? you wlnh. DonM ho afraid to look: won't coat you one com. Dillon, Wheat & llunchcr Co. ' ' ;V' II Dhimonrlt). CbLT VVliA I'llBK STOPS! ~ + 4* -f + 4" r ? + *f + NICOLL'S RRT STORD, 1231 MAHKET STREET, * Vt'iiiUiK ._vi . . SPARE THE TREES. West Virginia and Virginia I'orcsts Should be Preserved. CONGRISS MUST TAKli ACTION. C'lisiicfllor Ilollnntl oil t|*r Nre?1 ofl'rc rrvlii;; VoraM-WiXHli 2Vcctlr?l la Krrp I'Mutvliiu ilic Koittrr* of tUr X?Vlfi?We Itlvcra?Important gu^grstlom Made. The Pittsburgh Dlapatcii publishes | the following: How I>r, W, J. Holland, Chancellor of tin? Western University, is of the opinion that Congress ought to tako Home action to preserve some of the forests of the country. The mutter is of great Importance, he believes, in connection with tho Improvenment of waterways. Spcuklng of it, he said: "There are few subjects, It seems to me, that should he more attentively* considered by all of the people of Western Pennsylvania, than that which Is now being agitated, of Improving our communication by water with the lower Mississippi valley, und also with tho great lakes, by means of the pro}>oscd ship canal. "Everything louring upon the subject is of Inferost, but i desire to specially call attention to the great lmj>ortance, in this connection, of making a forest r?*storatlou lu parts of West Virginia and Virginia. "If the student will take the trouble to examine, the map he will see that the Monongahela, the Kanawha, the Potomac and the Juntos all spring from u region comparatively small In orea located among the mountains of West Virginia. This region is as yet largely primitive foivst. The substratum is ! rock, somewhat thinly covered with soil and moss. UMitidrd hy Ax and Fire. "Where the territory has been invaded In recent wears, and tho forests I have been cut down, fires have quickly followed, and the rettult 1ms been wide1 , J.v ,??? ?.V .? I J?JJP-UU UViiHUUHWII. lUI'V"'- .-..7 second growth. for th<? wojJ is romp-'sed very largely of decayed and setnldecayed vegetable matter, which, attacked by th?> llros. la reduced to ashea. "I Hjn-nt some hours quite recently with Vrof. A. I). Hopkins, who la connected with the United States experiment station at Morgantowu. W. Va.. rind who Is one of the best authorities in this country upon matters relating to forestry. In the course of conversation with him I became deeply Impressed with the vast importance of agitating for the purchase by the national government of this region, that it may be held as the Adirondack region Is now held ns a reservation. "I very greatly fear that unless this is done the water supply of these great riV'-r:. which are now the arteries of Important commerce. mft>' be so reduced n# to bring gradually upon us the destruction of that traflle. It Is Important. It se?ms to me, for the people of Pennsylvania. Ohio. Maryland, Virginia and West Virgin)# to labor to secure this reservation before the deed of destruction shall be done. "These lands might be purchase! for com|/aralively a small sum. and no far from being a loss to the government. I have no doubt their possessions under proj>er regulations would ultimately be a source of material rx-venue. 1'nder a pr?>per system the government might allow matured timber to be removed Would Ylrli! a Hitmlanmr Krtiint. rnjH would ne suincietu iroia year 10 year not only to pay tbe expense of providing for the care of the reservation and guarding it against unwarranted inroads. but also to yield a handsome return upon the investment. The advantage!* that would accrue to the nation would be considerable in the preservation of th?! water supply of the great rivers, and ultimately possibly In n revenue from timber. European countries are wiser than we have been In this respect. Their necessities have compelled them to care for their forest* ami to preserve them. We may well emufab* their example, and I for one am a thorough convert to the belief that the region that I have pointed out ought to be made a national forestry r*-e- ryation. "1 wish this matter would be taken up. I would suggest that no more competent authority upon this subject could be found than Prof. A. I?. Hopkins fo inform the public of what he knows in reference to this matter. He is full of interesting Information upon the subject. As we are talking of building dams and digging canals it seeing to me w-? ought t'? think about saving th?? springs from Which a constant supply | of water comea." OF VAST IMPORTANCE. A?? luriUputHbb- Uro^rnpltlcnl Fuel Tlml Xr?U Attriitlon. PittsburRh Dispatch. The Interview with Rev. W. J. Holland, the Chancellor of the Western Knlverslty, or. the needs of the preservation of the forests of West Virginia, brings n very important subject to publie notice. It In an indisputable geographical fact that in the forests of those mountain slopes the headwaters sojf the Mouongahela, the Kanawha, the Votomac and the James rivers have their rise. Tt Ih equaly true, a* n scientific foci, that with these slopes denuded of their forests. tho spring thaw* at)(I the Inter rains will rush off in violent lloodr, leaving the rivers to dwln(II during n^rlods ??f drought. The life itf the; ?ers. ho lmj?ortnnt to thi* navigation of the Ohio nnd eastern slope, therefore, depends on estahllshInir some check to th?? ravages of th<* lumbering enterprises that are now pushing the ta*U of denudation. The )vri>pncdtlon for the creutlon by the government "f a forciit reservation th?'re rtnia on Hi? basis of public neeri and wi Ifure 'f it wa#? well to establish such a reservation in the distant Yellowstone region, It iw qundrupiy s?, where millions t>f popple >vlJl ho affected hjr th- destruction of the foretts anJ where mllll"iis enuld r-aeh a forest park q.t u tithe the coat of going to-the Yellowstone. That scientific forestry would eventually nmke nueh a reservation a source II i \ 11 \ n in in-- h??' i ii in' in piiiiii |. fitly shown by the fact that th?? n"t r-turu of tli" state of Prussia twenty ye?iri< a?:o wan $T>,000,000, and that in Fmnee about M.OOO.OOO, It Ih certainly tlm? to urffi' vbrorottH meantJtos to Btop forest destruction. BEUHOTON ITEMS. \cui from n ltn?y Town ofilir fntrrlor. Coming 3!tinit*!|1 Klr?'tlonf Special < Virrespoudnnco. liKU.N'OTQN. \V. Vn . Pec. .11.? There In quite an excitement In thin place now uvfr the cc&nlnff municipal ob-ctlon. Two ttcKetn aire out. HrllUCton Ih havltiK a very Murr?*B?ful <>li" 1 thih wliit< r. with Prof. J. is. Ware, ol thhi at the holm ami MJ',* N<?ni ll imlltun and Houlah Hume In charge of the flccond and third rooms. The town hnM *? v^ry pronperoun . omu l) of the .lr. <?. I'. A. M? with n ni- inlu r lil;? of about thlrty-flvt?, which I - '''inxtantly 1 in nalrn:. The K. of P, Hi" alto orcnnlxlnff a lodgo litre. Hivnl new bnlldlnffH will lie eroded an |pon &f spring opens. / <* !!?*. ! '. I', llen-i' |!t preparing to rumdru 'l in 'l-nart thier-ntory wtnro and J.jjrJi p-ddfiif" on tin' weal side nur th'1 I'. P. ritureh. IN v. A. it. Kiiorhotigh and lion, W. l(|jorboui;h. who Ii.ivj been In WhnU* }nnlon, l>. ton bunl/ieos, have returned. ,\1rn. Mary K. White, of UovCTly, la vhltlng relatlveH linn*. Th" in-w brUh-' im Hie Ji A II C. miltoinl Ih ubout thirty-live feel hitch and 800 feet long. it crotwes the West VJr- l gJnJa Central about one mile above i town. 1 Mr. Sam llovalter and wife, of Phlllppl, hove moved Into one of SerpelKs vacant houses on the hill. - 1 YENEZUELANOITESnON. No Co ill tn ini It it t loll from I-'.n^lniiU-Pcr* miiiii*! of lie I'oimnlitlon - iiimlii'i AtlltnU'. r WASHINGTON, I). C., Jan. 1?No < communlcattlon or suggestion of any f kind regarding the Venezuelan dispute , has come to the United States from i Great Britain since Lord Salisbury's j answer to Secretary olney. and riie ? question at amis entirely on the corfes- > pondence up to that time and the Hub- t sequent action of Congress. This dls- ( noses of several reports Including one t that Queen "Victoria has addressed, a personal communication, similar In tone to the one Kent by the Prince of Wales impressing the hope that the two ]?ngllHh-sp<'uklng people would have no serious differences. Such a direct communication would he accordin g to the usage observed between the heads of nations, hut In this cose, her majesty has given no expression on the subject. Jt is known, however, that President Crespo has sent a direct innssage to the executive branch of the United States. Among officials and the representative^ of the foreign powers interested, It Is ?ald thut no steps have been taken for the present beyond the formation of the Venezuelan commission. In unoftlclnl <juarters the names of Messn;. Phelps, Lincoln and Brewer are most heard In connection with the commission. The expectation Is that the commission will convene very soon after the names are announced, select their feeretarles, translators, Interpreters, and executive olllcers und determine upon their course of procedure. There Is $100,000 avalluble for expenses under the act creating the body. A good part of this will be expended In the salaries of the commissioners, which will be commensurate with their station und the InijKjrtance of the work Involved, except In the case ?>f an olllclal like Justice Brewer, already holding a government position. The policy which the commission will adopt Is being awaited with much Interest by Uiosc most concerned'. The act makes the commission Independent oX the stute department and all executive control, so that It will be for the body Itself to decide <jn the method of procedure, and whether It will go obroad to search foreign archives. Doubtb's;! In such a matter the wishes of the President and secretary of state would have much weight, yet the commission Is an independent. <i?asl-Judicial body which Is responsible f<?r Its own actions. Some of the International authorities say that even the evidence k.. f..,t liv thr? utiifn fliumrlrni'nt will have the same weight and treatment. an?l no more, as the evidence coming from other sources, as It is /?>Jnted out that the commission will not prejudge the case by assuming the correctness of the attitude of the state department. On the part of Great Britain there is a growing impression in oiflclal circles that indirect participation in the work of the commission will he secured. The British attitude of Jat?? has been favorable to an Investigation by the United States of the basis of the British claims, for It Is felt that the inquiry had been ex parte up to the time of the action by Congress. There was good reason to believe when the commission wns llrst proposed that Great Britain would not recognize it and wight take offense at Its creation. But the names of the men mentioned as likely to constitute It has chnnged this feeling, until the present Indication Is that the British will not be averse to establishing before ?ueh a body the rights which Lord Salisbury stated to be incontestlble. This may not be done by a direct appearance before the commission, but by the submission of the Krltlsh ease in response to the wishes of the commission conveyed through Secretary olney. By such a procedure the British foreign ofHce would be giving no recognition to the Jurisdiction of the commission. and yet would secure a hearing of Its case. On the jtfirt of Spain It Is known that no objection will be raised to the fullest examination of the Spanish archives. Mr. Olney has not yet requested that such nn examination be allowed, but he Is assured of a favorable answer in case a request Ik submitted. DR. BROWN'S TROUBLES. Mm. I>nvM*on Not Hip Only IUnt-kiiiallrr Wlio AUrmpfnt (n Kufrnji film* SAM FA NCI SCO, Jan. 1.?Scandal Is being added to scandal in the senna * tUr, vw??.iu<i ? l.mo ijun.w Ucvu?u|iiin-nvo i>i mu made by the Rev. Charles O. Drown against Mrs. Mary Davidson. The reverend gentleman declares that ho is no new victim ot the wiles of blocmailers. It Ik the seoond time within eighteen months he hits been made the mark of scheming women who entered his sojictuary to Iran and persecute him. Nearly two years ago, he declares, Mrs. M. A. Stockton, a member of hi# own congregation, a woman who nssumeduClirlstlan spirit and won friends In the church, planned upon him a scheme of blackmail, which would have succeeded wer" It not for tlm-'ly aid ^ which came to him from an uqpxpected source. Some time after Dr. Drown met Mrs. , Stockton, he says, he received a mes- i sane from her. She was on a bed of III- ' ness. she wrote him. and nuked him to ; call to give that spiritual consolation , which In his vocation he must render. It was his duty to go and he went. lie t had no more than ent? red the room, he J declares that Mrs. Stockton sprang to- ! ward him und throwing her arms ! ai\>und him, kissed him. He was dumb- , founded at the suddenness of the attack and horrified at the offense of the woman. j Deforc lie could release himself a con- , federate of Mrs. Stockton was in the ' room, u smiling spectator of the scene. Dr. Brown says lie realized that he ,, was trapped, lie left the room n? raptillV ns nosslble. Distressed and ex cited, ho ueclarea, ho did not know what to do. Ilo could not evade an under- . standing of the woman's motive, but , ho nay# ho did not foci able to toll hla < congregation. He oould do no moro than await development and Htrlve to defeat tbn pehomers' plans. With hla distressing meetlnK with Ikfra. Stockton his association with her, hi' says, com- ] ed. IV had absolutely nothing more to do with her ?:td although who continued i t.i uttenil the Klrwt Congregational i church, lu- did r-.t nare to assume the ? duty of exposing her. > AlthoURh ho could do nothing him- t ttclf, ho hud 1'rlemls who were active In hi* behalf. Mr*. Htockton hnd :i lawyer, and if hla *wurn nllldavlt be the truth, Mrs. Stockton wan not only trap- , ped In her ganio up?.n Dr. Hrown. but \ In two uthcv.i In which she hopod lo f make l:n n?' nimn of mwy. Mih. St-vk , CftIS a run i CURES SCROFULA, BLOOD POISON. | STHE ^ CURES CANCER, ECZEMA, TETTER. S BLOOD ! ? Lou still a member of the First Conjj ojjatlonuJ church, of which Iff. Drown a pastor. ~M0NEY METALS. I ll? Kiinrmoii" ninl Itnptit tncrrnte in (lie Worlil'n Prwlwctlou of <2ol(l* Chicago Tribune: l'aul J^eroy Beauletj'tf iu'tlclo hi the Vccombir Forum >n "Conditions for Atnorlcan Commer:1a! and Financial Supremacy" dlssuwes fitfito InHiwr of paper mon*y and jlnutalllm. The author snys It Is most uirprltring to Europeans that the 'lilted States should hesitate to adopt ho single gold standard and reducc silver to the runic of subordinate or 'ubaldlary coin. The market value of he silver we produce Is less than half (' I per cent of the total of our j>rodnclon, and to give an artitlclul value to ?uch an InslRnnillcant portion would ompromlse all the rest. "That? appears inreasonaMc." <'?r Intercut* as ttllvor <roducera ore wholly secondary In com arlson with the Immense advantage of idoptlng the gold currency haala In uae jy the chief civilized countries, and ilone suited to the use of a rich people. The United States can aspire to take 'torn Kngland, In the course of the i?*xt century, the commercial and Inanclal supremacy heretofore enjoyed y that country. iiut for such a trlimph It will not sufllcc to possess In ihundance coal, iron, cotton, intelligent workmen und enterprising em>loycr?v It must have a money system hat Is definite, rational and unehungetb|o. The dollar must be given the jualltles of the pound sterling. That s, th?*re must be no doubt that It Is a ?o!d dollar, and that never, for any eason or under any pretext, that whleh s called a dollar will be paid In silver. \ completely solid monetury , sytem ivould liable us to prollt by u lurfce jart of the eapltal accumulated In enornnu? amounts by the old nations of 2 u rope. For more than twenty yeurs the dngle gold stuns rd has been applied n Germany, and for almoat that length if time In France, Belgium and Swltz rland. All those countries are less dls>osed to-day than they were at the beginning of tht? fall In silver to take irtlflclal measures to raise the price of hat metal. A tlxed ratio between gold md silver Is an arrangement long since vanished. An entire new generation of idults has arisen who never knew sll er In complete possession of the fune-lonK of money. There is not a single 1ir?>ikm 111 ooiintrv. in a normal llnan :lal condition, that attaches the slightest importance to bimetallism. Now tnd then some minister may utter in >arliament a few equivocal words on ho subject, seeking to avoid stripping rimctallists of their Just hope, but these ague promises t<? study the monetary >roblern are duo to the liablt, common o all European statesmen, of avoiding jffendlng or estranging any group of roters. even one of slight importance. In 1S7C silver had lost only \'Z per cent >f the monetary value accorded to it >y the Latin Union. To many minds t seemed not impossible to overcome his disparity, and yet at that time here was not among the European towers a single serious advocate of diver. If no understanding could be cached then, how can any arrangewont bo possible now that the deprcclafon has exceeded 50 per''centllesi<5es hat vastly increased difficulty the parisans of the double stanard have lost heir principal argument of a few years ign, which was that the production of ;old had decreased from the colossal field of 1S50 to 1870. The colonization >f previously little explored countries ius led to the discovery of very proluctlve gold mines, and the lamentn;ions of .CernuHchi. Lavaleye and numerous others of lesser note about an liieged approaching money famine lave lost their weight. The production )f gold in 18'94 leaves far behind the tverage of the great auriferous period >f 1850 to IS70. and a new age of gold s opening which will strikingly eclipse lint following the California and Ausralian discoveries about the middle of he century. Jn a few years South \frlca will produce as much gold as ivas produced In the whole world in ISS3 or J8S4, while the old auriferous countries nre augmenting their proluction and revealing now deposits, tnd Siberia promises to come upon the scene as n great gold-hearing country a it h the opening up of its railroad system a few years hence. M. Heaulipu says there cannot be my scarcity of gold now. A too great ihundnnce of the yellow metal is rather :o be feared. Hut there need not be my fear that gold, in relation to the nass of other commodities, will ever 'oil as silver has fallen, because too treat a decline would stop the working >f a great number of mines. He concludes that there Is but one course ivorthy of this nation, which is "defilitely to recognize the preeminence of jold and to make this metal the sole teysjone of our monetary system." We ihould have to lose a part of the sums 'o imprudently sunk by the United States treasury in the purchase ??f silver. but the joss would be unimportant or uk, and or no consequence compared ivlth the solidity tl?o sold standard ivlll jrlve to the American monetary tystem nnd to American credit. Tl?r Wool Trmlr. JiOSTON. Jan. 1.?The American .Vool and Cotton Reporter will say tomorrow of the wool trade: The Hales In the three principal mar<??ts of the country In the last week of isor.. hove amounted t?> 12.213.OO0 xiunds. nearly 7.G00.000 pounds of ivhtoh were domestic stock of every in<uvn description. This wool has been told on th?? average at prices 5 per cent n advance of the equal pre-Chrlstmas lolling rate s.and at least four-fifths of t has fcone Into consumption. Never.hcless. the stock purchased last week iva* all bought ch^ip, and was guod property, even nt the utmost advance said for any particular class of wool. IVhlle n larf.'o part of the business has leon done with the worsted people, the vool manufacture hns 1-vmi well reprex'jjted. which Js regarded on all hands is a healthy symptom. In Morton, 8,ir>i>.(?00 pounds. about djs million pounds, of which Wus donest lc. Is the market record for the ast week of 1S95. The year went out vlthout exe.ltemont. with the market trm oa a\\ kinds of wool. Four ltoy# i'lMiintnl. PITTSBURGH, Kan*aa. Dec. 31.? John, William nnd Arch McFadden. ,vore burned to death In their house vhllo asleep. They wore eighteen. slx0011. twelve and eleven years old. relatively. and the two eldewt were njnem. There are hints of foul play. An Honorable Kiirpllun, LONDON, Dec. 31.?Truth In a long Lrtlele to-duy defends President Cleveund's attitude on the Monroe doctrine uul asserts that K In quite us b-gltluate as tlio iBuropenn concert. PILE8 of people have piles, but Do iVltt'H Witch Ha*el Halve will cure hem. When promptly applied II cures icftIda and burns without the nllghtest iM\ln. l/*givu Drug Co., Wheeling, W I'tt.. H ! '. Peabody, Henwood, nnd [towle Ai Co., Bridgeport, O. 3 mitt lUbyU < nltlnu Trrtlii ie sure nnd use that obi nnd well-tried remedy. Ml if'. W INFLOW'S SooTilINO HYltl'P for children tithing. It *oothrs the child. iftms the glims, slays all pain. ?ures wind colic nnd js i.lie best remedv f.tr diarrhoea. Tweny-tlve cents a nettle. mwf&w Hrnibtchn cured tn 30 minute* by Pr Milon' rain Pllltf. "Ono ciinl u douu." At Iriigglstw. ONR Minute Cough Cure Ih rightly valued. It a (Tunis Instant relief from mfterlng when afllleted with a severe rough or cobb Jt arts on the throat, lironchlal tubes, nml lungs and never falls to give tmmedlato relief, l^ogan Drug Co , Wheeling. W. Va . U. P. Peal ody, Henwood, and lJowlu Co., Lirldiicport, U. i ??I?? ? - . Nothing i Y f S ?the woman vvl M *" St k) J f) ?? Vv I / y?u only (i \s^zZiX\ / J tiresome w hr ) y/ pay!. I /i / Its growing bigg< / ofPearlinc; thoug against all kinds of pc a sort of superstition save so much labor must be harmful Y~? I'cddlcrs and some U ZITTTrt Vd "this is as jjoo<1 as" D". VV Cli C FALSE?Pearlinc fa you an imitation, ha honest?tend it luck, 13 run CAPE3-OEQ. It. : #inrrr. ; FDR O : FUR CA * MARKED DOWN THIS Ik I Half Pi 9 I Geo. K. li * We mean just what we sa marked down to exactly HKLF PR . All our Pur Capes andplac , with regular prices on each , we propose to cut I Right in the EVERY TIME WE SELL ====================== 0 We have the following kind : ASTRACHAN, MONKEY, WOOL SEAL 1 ELECTRIC SEAL BLACK RUSSIAN , with and without Marten , Capes we offer are all this se , and consequently right in st , lengths, and : ALL AT HALF GEO. R. V jj| rLIGHTf ? CURES B $j A c J Colic, 3 / ? | & /7C/i 5 Cholera I US jssn? UnUI J BREAKS UP A C 5 .T01C EimWIICHC-SSC AND SOC Pat BOTI } HERB MEDICINE CO. (Formerly nl Wesion. aw*" t EVERY V BotaoMow nrodi * rfiinble, monthly, rtsct Ibo pQro?tdrug?should b? v.Ksi Dr. Peal's Per Thor wo prowp'.'*Jo ?r<1 wrUln In re?ul tiuiut. Boutwiijvucre, 31.00, AHrwjl For ( ?!( br CfT&S It fJOITZK. Pruaght. Hicoo<v?r ?A C'AID CAPP MAV DDH m mama n ' i V nam ft ||V GAIN." MARRY A PLAIN C SAPO T1IE INTfXLIO&NUEH, 2T tt AXD3?k'UL'UTKRMTil sTgMt. i TIT Has a Tliorouglily Equlpoetl Job i Jf V. Printing omce. ? ...p Wtiee BOOK AND COMMERCIAL PRINTING ^ A Soecialtv. I to complain of !io uses Pearline. Nothin of in the washing and g line, anyway. And ! the proprietors of !nc can't complain. If knew how many women, r, are snaking up their the old, wearing-, tearing, ay of washing doesn't r ilinn evor?-th" snrrpi;*: h it has to fight not only or imitations, but against that anythii; which can in some way. unscrupulous groccr. will tell yoa. or "the same as I'cariinc." IT'S never jiccidlcd; if yuqr rr- - rr sent*! P JAMES I'VLEj hc^ yZ? TAYLOR. i PES if PES! : : tORMNG TO * rice.: ? aylor. i 9 9 y, that we have 0 >ICE ed them on sale 9 garment which. , 9 Middle! : A GARMENT. Is, viz: o and * MAK1 blN, collars. The 0 ason's purchase , yle, quality and , PRICE. : ... tYLOR. j ?W I IIINGI r HEALS r ?uts, 5 Burns, > Bruises, 1 Scratches, i Bites of # Animalsandp 'jjf L * Buds, etc. * M J Tastes Good. } Smells Good. J 30LD. J if. Ho Rclicf, Mo Pfr. f IV. V?.] SI'HINOFIELO. O. d WOMAN klatmr mwllctnc. On'r hnrmlMB Cl4 i. U you want the txvl, Rrt nRfituriio?%?*ol DildA sncry ti ?* L Tljp cenaltu (I>r. JYflVf) never dlsap* .'JUL M r.DldKR Co., CJctcUbiI, o. to Mcf.atn'< i'ftitrnia'n'. J^L ' VE A FOUL BARURL IF SHE USES LIO IN8URANCE. LJSAIj SbTATR LE INSURANCE. in imrohii-"' or tiini.i* \ '..mm rtti11 IP lluvo l!u? ItllO Itnur" I tiv III J ling Title and Trust Oj, ; <IU. lata MAKKI.T srituKT twn.r, i. v. erii't i. I'noldonl -or.-' AVI.INfi. K !. 81NGU T?'N Vioi-I'roiidpnt An-'i-' L K ull.CUUl.sr. laamtiMf ol In - ^