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ABILENt WEEKLY REFLECTOR, ABILENE,' KANSAS, JULY 26, 1JMK). TWELVE PAGES.
With Women ' It ft person Is 111 and needs medt- l" it it not wise to get one that hat " stood the test of time and has nun 1 dredt of thousands of cures to its await? ' ' A (Treat many women who are til try 4TSrythipr they hear of in the way of : Mdiclne, and this experimenting with Mknown drugs is a constant menace ' 1q their already Impaired health. This teems to us very unwise, for . tkere are remedies which are no ex periments and have been known yean Od yeart to be doing only good. - Take for instance Lydla E. Pink fcMn'l Vegetable Compound; for thirty years itt record has been one un broken chain of success. No medi ates for female ills the world has ever ' Jbowq has tuch a record for cures. It teems so strange that some people trill take medicines about which they really know nothing, tome of which night be, and are, really harmful) while on the other hand it it easily prored that over one million women bare been restored to health by Lydia ' I. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. We hare published in the Dews papers of the United States more genuine testimonial letters than have Tr been published in the interest of wy other medicine. All thlt should, and does, produce a , Cpirit of confidence in the hearts of women which is difficult to dislodge, aid when they are asked to take some ' thing else they tay, "No, we want Lydia E. Plnkham't Vegetable Com- pound, which hat been tried, and brer found wanting, whose reliability it established far beyond the experi mental stage." We have thousands of letters like the - following addressed to Mrs. Finkham, kowlngthat Monthly Suffering is Always Cured by Lydia IL Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, also Back bite and Bearing-down Ptlns. "I suffered untold agony every tjonth and could get no relief until I tried your medicine; your letter of ad i 4iee and a few bottles of Lydia E. i ' Pinkham's Vegetable Compound have Bkftde me the happiest woman alive. I I shall blest you as long as I live." Miss ' Jetl Saul, Dover, Mich. .-. " Four years ago I had almost given ' up hope of ever being well again. I i Was afflicted with those dreadful head aehe spells which would sometimes last three or four days. Also had backache, bearing-down pains, leucor rhoea, dizziness, and terrible pains at monthly periods, confining me to my bad. After reading so many testl (nonlals for your medicine, I concluded to try it. 1 began to pick up after taking the nrsi uottie, ana nave con tinned to gain rapidly, and now fuel like a different woman, lean recom mend Lydia K, l'inkham's Vegetable i Compound in highest terms to all sick i women," Miss ltos. Uki.dun, 126 W, I Cleveland Ave., Canton, 0. I Two Letters Which Prove That Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Will Remove Tumor and Cure Other Weakness. "Two years ago I was a great sufferer from womb trouble and pro fuse flowing each month, and tumors Would form in the womb. 1 had four tumors In two years. I went through treatment with doctors, but they did cbs no good, and I thought I would bare to resort to morphine. " The doctor said that all that could help me was to have an operation and bare the womb removed, but I had hoard of Mrs. Pinkham's medicine and decided to try it, and wrote for her advice, and after taking her Vegetable Compound the tumors were expelled and I began to get ttronger right along, and am bb well as ever before. Can truly say that I would never had gotten well had it not been for Lydia dS. fink ham s Compound." MAlir A, . btahl, YYatsontown, l'a. I Ills. Hnl..inr. ,lLi:. given In your kind letter for the treat ment of leucorrluea, I can say that I have been entirely cured by the use of Lydia E. Plnkhamt remedies, and .will gladly recommend them to my friends," A. B. Davids, lliughamton, Another Case of Womb, Kidney and Bladder Trouble Cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Dbar Friend Two years ago I had eblld-bed fever and womb trouble in Its worst form. For eight months after ' birth of babe I was not able to sit up. Doctors treated me, but with no help. " I had bearing-down paint, burning in eriomach, kidney and bladder trouble aad my back was to stiff and sore, the right ovary was badly affected and everything l ate distressed me, and there was a bad discharge. . "I was confined to my bed when 1 wrote to you for advice and followed your directions faithfully, taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, Liver Pills and using the Wash, and am now able to do the most of my homework, I believe I should have died if it had not been for your Com pound. I hope thlt letter may be the result of benefiting tome other suffer Jag woman. I recommend your Com pound to every one." Mrs. Mast TAOSBJt, Trimble, Pulaski Co., Ky. M MOTHER TICKET Gold Democrats and Antl-Impe- rlalisti Meet at New York. mill ASD BRYAN ASSAILED. Independent! Askad to Halt In Support of Candidates Upon SnfgaaMa Platfortn-A Call ta Moat Id Indianapolis on July SS, New York, July IS. In response to a cull infilled a few days ugo a number of gold democrats and anti-Imperialists met in this city Inst night to dis cuss the methods of bringing a third party ticket before the public. An address was adopted assailing Presi dent MeKlnley for his Philippine, pol icy and his "seandalous appoint ments to federal offices; character izing (iov. lloosevelt as the frank embodiment of militarism, and de claring that the republican party stands for all forms of special privi lege. Air, liryan, the address Buys, is as objectionable as President MeKln ley, "A vote for the democratic ticket, says the address, "meant a vote for free silver; it means a still further debauching of the civil serv ice; a packing of the supreme court by men to be governed by the will of the executive." The address aRks independents to unite In the support of candidates upon Borne such platform as follows: First, u return to the political doc trines of the Declaration of Independ ence and the constitution; second, the recognition that not only Cuba and the I'hilipplnes, but Porto Illco and Hawaii are independent; third, gen uine monetary reform; fourth, civil service reform; fifth, the abolition of special privileges, whether of tariff or 4i ny other origin. "We are not concerned solely with this selection but with the future of American political life. We are ready and anxious to join with others In forming a party which shall adopt a platform presenting these Issues." Speeches were made on the address by Dr. Everett, of Massachusetts; George C. Itlpley, at Minneapolis, and others. A resolution was adopted authoriz ing the chair to appoint a committee to issue nn invitation to supporters of the third ticket movement to meet In Indianapolis on July 25, to take such steps as may be neeessury to pluce such a ticket In the field, Master of tha Idler Arrested, Cleveland, 0., July lfi.-Cnpt. Charles J. Holmes, the master of the schooner yacht Idler, which capslied off Avon point with all her standing canvas Bet on July 7, drowning five women and a baby, wns arrested yesterday by the United States marshal on the charge of manslaughter. Mali was fixed ut $1,000, which was furnished. At the coroner's Inquest yesterday the mate of the Idler testified that he suggested to the captain that he shorten sail when the squall was ap proaching, but that Holmes said not to do so, as the squnll would not be heavy and they would have a little excitement with the canvas up. It was the testimony of the male which led to the arrest of Holmes. Trvlnff tn Arbitrate the Htrlhe. SI. I.ouls, July 1!). Chairman John T, Wilson, of the citizens' arbitra tion committee, announced yesterday that no replies having been received to the letters sent to President Whit aUer, of the Transit ' company, and Chairman Kd wards, of thei strikers' grievance committee, requesting both parlies to the controversy arising out of the strike situation to submit their differences to arbitration, the meeting of his committee would lie postponed until Thursday, President Whltaker declined to discuss the contents of the letter or to intimate what the nature of his reply will lie. Chnirmun Kdwards will lay the letter before the grievance committee to-day. A Letter from I'ope Leo, Home, July lit. Pope Leo has ad dressed a letter to the vicar cardinal, In the course of which he says the sorrowful events In China, beside fill ing his soul with sadness, on account of the spilling of so much Christ in n blood, inspires him with the deepest fear ns to the situation of the apostolic vicars and the dangers to which Christians and missionaries, arc exposed in serious (rials as well ns sacrifice of lives. His holiness therefore asks that all communicants pray ardently that (loil inspir thoughts of concord and pence and that He will end destruction and massacres, Kiln Krmf!rn chtn llnld a Meeting, Hun l'Vanclsco, July 10. The lend ing Chinese merchants of this city held a mass meeting yesterday after noon and passed resolutions express ing their abhorrence of the nttack on foreigners In China and also express ing sympathy with the efforts of the allied powers In subduing and pun ishing those responsible for the pres ent situation In China, Consul Gen eral Ilo Yow presided over the meet- ii'fr IWnamlte Pinlnde. Aurora, llo., July 20. While Wit 11am Smets and Pert Snow were at tempting to remove n charge of dynn mite that had failed to explode nt the Knoxall mine, on the Grler land, ys tcrday morning, it exploded without warning and instantly killed Smeti and seriously injured Rnow Beencnltloa llav at Ottawa. Ottawa, Kan, July 80. Yesterday was recognition day at the Chautau qua. The graduates of the four years' reeding course went through the arches and received their diplomat. TEE BLUB AID THB GRAY. tie). Albert D. Shaw's Speech Md Hot Mew. (lea Joan U. uoidoo sod Ha Made a Kepi,. Atlanta, 0a., July 21. Gen. John B. Gordon, commander-in-chief of the United Confederate Veterans, disobey ing bis physician's orders, was pres ent with the other distinguished vet erans at the Blue and Gray veterans' barbecue yesterday afternoon and sat side by side with (Jen. Albert D. Shaw, commander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Kepublic. All the in vited guests made speeches, but the second on the programme, that of Gen. bliaw, did not please Gen. Gor don and for a time reconciliation wus forgotten. Gen. Shaw's speech was for the most part conciliatory in tone and was well received, yet his refer ence to the manner in which all mem ories of the great struggle should be blotted out in the fumilies of the touth was not received with the favor hoped for, In his speech he uttered the words and they went deeply into Gen. Gordon's heart; "What I am anxious to see is the disappearance of all unworthy reminders of the ter rible conflict snd the culture of pres ent unity and righteousness over all the union. There can now be but ons Ideal of American citizenship, one stars and stripes, one bulwark of fu ture national glory and one line of patriotic teachings for all and by all. In this view the keeping alive of sec tional teachings as to the justice and rights of the cause of the south in the hearts of the children is all out of order, unwise, unjust and utterly opK)sed to the bond by which the great chieftain, Lee, solemnly bound the cause of the south in his final surrender. I deeply deplore all agen cies of this sort, because In honor and In chivalrlc American manhood and womanhood nothing of this na ture should be taught or tolerated for an instant." At the close of Gen. Shaw's speech Gen. Gordon came forward. He had Bpoken briefly before and his appear ance again caused considerable of a surprise. The enthusiasm quieted in stantly. Gen. Gordon said he could not teach his children that he fought for what was wrong. He entered battle for what he believed was right and "only the judgment day and God himself will ever decide who was right." "Let us cherish the memo ries," continued Gen. Gordon, "and history will record and Heaven judge that both sides were right In fighting for what they believed was right. Let ns settle once and for all this question on a basis commensurate with the manhood of the sides en gaged In the great struggle; let us settle it on a basis of that immacu late truth that both sides were fight ing for the constitution of their fore fathers." Gen. Khnw responded gracefully to the general's exception. He stated that he had prepared his speech with care and much of the material there in wns gained from speeches made by Gen, Gordon In the north. "Our chil dren should ha taught," said Gen. Shaw, "the true glory and sublimity of our one country; their fathers will teach them this. Let them be so alike that the children of the north and of the south that no difference will be perceptible." The Incident closed with three cheers for the blue nnd the gray. ADVISORY COMMITTEE. It Will lt Annnliitrri br Senator Hanna and Will Konrefti'llt Hie Independ ent Nupnorter of MfKltilfly. Chicago, July 21. The 'Times-Herald says; Senator Hanna, chairman of the republican national committee, will appoint an advisory committee, lis an auxiliary to the nationnl com mittee, within n few weeks, or ns soon as he m'ts the New York head quarters opened. This committee will represent the independent, non-parti-snn supporters of President MeKln ley, as distinguished from the "dyed-in-the-wool" republicans, There will he on this committee, It Ih reported, a fair sprlngliug of men who were classed as democrats previous to lH'.lli, men who supported Cleveland In lsna, who changed to McKinlcy In 1R06 on the money question and who believe that the money question Is still a live issue nnil will be as .long ns demo cratic, plat forms continue to declare for the free rqlmigc of silver nt tlie ratio of 1 (Ho 1. BASEBALL GAMES. Nttlmtal I.HHirne, Won. Tlrnnklvn t'i Philadelphia Pittsburg Chlrnno IK Cincinnati 3 Lost. P. P. Si .Kill .534 .KB .Ml .4S .451 .419 .377 Boston 32 St. I.huls 31 New York 20 Amerlnmi Lettvu. Won. Chicago 45 Milwaukee 45 Indianapolis 40 Cleveland 3s Detroit 37 Kansas City 37 HufTiilo , ,...35 Minneapolis 34 Lost. r. c. tin m .1,63 .r.is .507 .474 .410 .413 .430 Nebraska Mlddle-of-the.Rnad I'epnlUla Grand Island, Neb, July 21. The middle-of-the-road populists of Ne braska held their state convention in this city yesterday and nominated a full state ticket. Wharton Parker and D. Clem Denver were present and made speeches. The resolutions adopted indorsed the Omaha and Cin cinnati platforms and scores the fu slouists. More Fast Vail Sertlee, Kansas City, Mo, July 21. Regin ning Sunday next the "Katy Flyer" will make connection at Vinita, I. T, with the 10:04 a. m. train on the Frisco line between Vinita and Okla homa City In touch with the earljr morning mail out of Kansas City. WOOLLEY ' KOTIFIED. Prohibitionist Candidate for Presi dent Told of Hit Nomination. WOOLLFTS SPEECH F ACCEPTA5CE. He Deelarei Hlmielf Color Rearer la the Meat Forward Movement of Human It Jr-'l he lireatent 1'ltehed Bat tle of ihn Age, Chicago, July 21. John G. Woolley, prohibition candidate for the presi dency of the United States, wns for mally notified of his nomination at a meeting held last night in Central Music hall. Samuel Dickie, of Albion, Mich, delivered the address of nomi nation. Mr. Woolley, In replying to the notification speeeli of Mr. Dickie, spoke in part as follows: I accept this nomination, not as the leader of a Xorlorn hope, but as a color bearer In the neit and greatest forward movement of humanity. For It seems well within lines of the most studious moderation to believe that organised conscience, as represented by the church, and organized greed, as represented by the liquor traffic, are forming rapidly In American polities, for the greatest pitched battle of the age and In that fight he Is the chief of dullards who cannot pick the winner. Our success depends upon the ad vancement of no candidate. If It were so, we might well teel discouraged at the prospect. Our Issue Is our real nominee, and If but a hall million Christian men be true we will elect It on the 6th of next November. Two errors beset us all the way, that which says "public sentiment Is not ready, this thlna cannot be done," and that which say3, "It Is right, we shall win quickly." If public sentiment Is not ready, we must get tt ready, and that cannot be done by surrendering to the enemy. But the supposition wrongs the people. They are ready If they can have their atten tion drawn and held to the religious argu ment, as opposed to party expediency. They have been dragged about In the "bad lands" of politics until they are dls couraged and perverted in judgment, so that they do not reason of righteousness at all. We do not need to create senti ment, but to collect It, and that cannot be done quickly. Our fight Is not against the people, nor even against the saloon primarily, but we fight to set up an ideal, and victory In such a matter neither halts nor hurries. I Bay on the ground of both good morals and good politics the next great business of this country Is to get itself upon a straight-out conscience basis, trusting any "civil service" that comes out of that to be reliable In minor things. By the revolution of 1776 we set up the ideal of liberty; by the revolution of 1789 we set up the ideal of social confederacy; by the revolution of 861 we set up the Ideal of national unity. Not one of these Ideals Is yet realised in perfect fact, but they are coming on. By the revolution of 1900 we shall set up national right eousness, which, providentially, Is ready to loyal hands, In the issue ot the pro hibition party. At the conclusion of the speech of acceptance by Mr. Woolley short ad dresses were made by different mem bers of the notification committee, which was composed of the following gentlemen: S. C. Swallow, of Harris burg, Pa.; Hale Johnson, of Newton, 111, and K W. Challn, of Waukesha, Wis. All of the speakers Insisted that the evils of rum were In reality greater than nny other that confront the nation to-dny. TRADE REVIEW. All staple ATlenltnrt Prodnett Lnwnr In I'rleeIrou and Kteel I'rleee Scraping at the imttnm, New York, July 21. Pradstrects' Rfiyst Improved crop conditions fur nish the keynote of the trade nnd nrice movement. As a result of these nearly nil slnple agricultural products lire lower in price, and, ut t tie sumo time, a perceptible livening up of de mand for full delivery iR noted at the west, northwest and south. The be ginning of full trade is consequently more clenrly visible m the sections mentioned, while nt the enst the mnr kels are slow to experience this im provement and are, consequently, reasonably dull. Hog products have gone lower with corn, us hns also wheat, in which con tinued liquidation has been noted, ivitl, the result of Inducliiir a tinrtinl return of the export Inquiry banished from the market tiy tne recent neavy rise, On the basis of n crop of 550, nno.nnn bushels total crop, the outlook is that nn export of 132,000,000 to 150,0110,000 bushels will be possible without reducing visible and farm supplies mnterinlly from the totals es timated held on July 1. Iron nnd steel prices are evidently scraping on bottom if reports from lending centers of cost, of raw ma terial mid wages are correct. Besse mer pig at Pittsburg is on a $17 basis, with billets at $21, against respective ly $20 nnd $33 a year ago, so that much of the "boom" prices have been cut. The textile situation is a mixed one. Present prices for raw cotton and finished mntt-rinl do not harmonize. Chinese troubles have checked export trade In brown cottons, and n sum mer shut down of mills producing these goods and print clolhs is looked for. The crop is emerging from the "grass" In good condition. An en couraging feature is the rather better Inquiry for raw wool at lloston, but manufacturers will not apparently do much until the lightweight season onens. Advices from the London sulet are that the nfarket has re gained most of the loss shown earllei in the season. Business failures for the week num ber 202 against 221 hist week, 174 in this week a year ago, 1S8 in 18U3, 220 In 18Ut and UNO in 1890. New York, iluiy St. A dispntcn to the World from London says: "Great bodies of boxers and regular Chinese troops are known to be marching southwurd from Pekln, murdering sll Christians they find and destroying their oottosslons." Qoratiulh THE OFFSPRING OF HEREDITARY BLOOD TAINT. Scrofula is but a modified form of Blood Poison and Consumption. The parent who is tainted by either will see in the .i if tuuu inc name aisease msnifesting itself in the form of swollen glands of the neck snd throat, catarrh, weak (1 eyes, onensive sores and abscesses and of tentimes white twell- inir sure aiane nt Scrofula. The mayfV benoexternalsiirnsfor ViC. t a long time, for the disease developstlowly in some cases, but the poison is in the blood and will break out at the first favor able opportunity. S. S. S. cures this wast lug, destructive disease by first purifying and building up the blood and stimulating snd invigorating the whole system. J. M.Seiln, 115 Public Sqoere, Nashvllle.Tenn, iayi : 'Ten years ago my daughter fell and cut her forehead. From this wound the glands on the aide of her face became swollen and burnted. Some of the best doctors here and elsewhere attended her without any benefit. We decided to try 8. 8. 8, and a few bottles cured her ea, Urely." sss makes new and pure blood to nourish and strengthen the body, and is a positive and safe cure for Scrofula. It overcomes all forms of blood poison, whether inherited or acquired, and no remedy so thoroughly and effectively cleanses the blood. If you have any blood trouble, or your child has inherited some blood taint, take S. S. S. and get the blood in good condition and prevent the disease doing further damage. Send for our free book and write our physicians about your case. We make no charge whatever for medical advice. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, OA. to On June 21, July 7, 8, 9, 10 k 18, and Aug. 2, tickets, from points west of Mis souri river and east of Colby, Kas., to Den ver, Colorado Springs, Manltou, Pueblo Salt Lake City and Ogden, -Utah, and re turn, will be sold by the ! Great I Bock Island Route ! At rate of u Fare Plus $2-00 for Round Trip Return Limit October 31, 1M0, BEST LINE TO DENVER ONLY MKECT LINK TO COLORADO Bl'KlNtiS AND MAM1TUU. Take advantage of these cheap rates and spend your vacation in Colorado. Sh-epInK Car reservations limy he made now for any of the excursions. Write for full Information and the beautiful hook "COLORADO THE MAaNII',II'KNT"-sentfreiM r;.j . E. W. THOMPSON, A. O, P. A., Topeka, Kas. JOHN SKHAST1AN, O. P. A., Chicago, i 'WHERE DIRT GATHERS, WASTE RULES." GREAT SAVINQ RESULTS FROM THE USE OP SAPOLIO & iid Tn niTO Tin odo sSTWe guarantee our work. UP TO DATE TAILORS. Pricei wgjooable. Do aot fall to call when in the city. We will sead samples on request. No, 19 West Tenth Street, KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI. PCiVFR veryranomio5,QinptaFendliable JJi and Weber Gasoline. Engine! require no engiuew, HuaalaroBii in yonr pocket For Informatlno address tVEBEB OAS AND GASOLINE ENGINE i CO., Bonthweisl Boulevard. Kaniaa City, Mo Through Service Wabash Fast Mail carries a through sleeper, Kan- , sas City to Detroit, and another, St. Louis to New York. They join each other on same train for eight hours, affording the only through service between Kansas City and New York also the quickest. Youleave Kansas City 6.1 5 p. m, while at break- ' fast next morning, have porter move your hand bag gage into NewYork sleeper you arrive New York 7. 30 second morning without having set foot off the train. Wabash Fast Mail Uvm KniCltr....Wbah... Arrives Detroit Wabash..., Arrives Niaaara Falls. .Wabash..., Buffalo Wabash... Arrives New York P L. Arrives New Yora U J.." Arrives Boston 1 1, tart, We can five noiccer and better service to almost anr eastern citv or town than any ofherllne run ning east from Kansss. City. Tell ns wlier. yon want to go. we win Hnt out your bet time and connections, tell yon all ibmrt the fnrke, emote you rales which you will Snd to be the lowest. B. M. SABLAMD, Western Pasaenaer Aient, , WabashTicKetOfflce, SthsBd Debware (JBtKtloa)AansClly U1-WU1 Cesses te Thews Wht eek u By a carious fact, those who invite 01 frill teem often to fet It Society, based on a reciprocity of faith, seems to hsve no smiles to bestow upoa th misanthrope. It bids him, "Laugh, and the world laughs with you." It to comes to. pass that many of then acquire some real ground for their "sense of injury," and In the long ran that real quarrels are precipitated from the atmosphere of suspicious lets. Indeed, this Is the psychology of most quarrels. The effect of im aginary grievances comes in turn to be the cause of real ones. Thus into an incident between two persons, ont of them mistakenly reads an affront to himself. He retaliates, and tha other person, unconscious of hsrlng done anything to evoke any hostility, finds himself affronted, and in hit turn retaliates, But this time ml grievances have come, nnd the quar rel la on. Balzac, the master analyst, in alluding to friendship, in one of Ms stories, says: "It died" (the friendship) "like other great passions by a misunderstanding. Both tidet Imagine treachery, pride prevents an understanding, and the rupture, comet." Just as the malevolent feel ings may grie de novo, so it is with the benevole.it ones. Nordatl shows how the nondescript state of being "ta love often arises. 8ome Incident between John and Mary leads one of them we will say John to think mistakenly that Mary has been at tracted to him. Pleased with tha fact, he reciprocates. Mary, altogetht er unconscious of the reciprocal na ture of John's attention, finds pleas ure In It, nnd in herturn reciprocates, Mutual recirivneity then follows. In Irritable persons we find th"6 morbid sense of injury coupled with resentment. Quickly Interpretingany thing disagreeable to them as an af front by another, their first impulse is to resent it, which they do more or less violently, according to circum stances, their second thought often recognizing the Irrational nature of the outbreak. Prom The Morbid "Sense of Injury," by W. P. Becker, M. D,, in Appletons' fypular Science Carnival Envelopes, The Reflectob job department is prepared to print the official design (or the September carnival on envel opes, and merchants should place their orders here to insure good work at low prices. Blank envelopes with the design on the back can also be secured at the Reflector office at 10 cents per package of 25. WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY ST. LOUIS. Aext Term btgim Sepi, 17, 1900. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. CSt. tauii and MiMoari Medical Colletrei.) FmiyetjuipuedUboratorles; large clitucal ftv cilitiea : four yean' course. J, B. 8HAPLEIUU, JJ.D., Bec'y, DENTAL DEPARTMENT. (Missouri Tientai College.) Fiilljreqnlpiittil laboratories; large clinical to dimes) three years' course, A. tl. FULLER, M.I)., D.D.fl., etin. For Information In regard to either department address tiio officer named. You are Invited to vtttl our store. Our ouetonen are among the best people. , 6.1S ..every evening. .11.35 ..next morning. . 6.55 ..same evening. 7.50 ..name evening. 7.30 aecond morning. W " .;;'' "--:- set Is I..W.J4 , same morning. 1 H C SHIELDS, . TriTtlini Passenger Atrnt. 10 NewYork