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THE HUTOHIMSOH CAZETTE
THE CAZETTE TllBLISHINQ ANO PRINTINQ CO
Lsa A. Hut-tow, H. S. Foster,
President Beo'y A Treat,
HUTCHINSOH, ; : umi
She will never be a new woman until
the Is satisfied with an old hat
The girl nowadays who "wears her
heart in her sleeve" has plenty of room
Chinch bugs are said to be dying of
starvation on the wheat crops of Brooks
The longest days of summer have
passed, and the nights for six months
will grow longer.
No, "Ignoramus," they are not prop
erly calied leg-of-mutton sleeves now.
They are leg-of-beef sleeves.
P. T. Barnum has left his mark on
the page of American history. There
are seven or eight postofflces in this
country called Jumbo.
Keep your weather eye out for cy
clones. Thfiv am nlrnnrlv In motion
and like as not one may be headed
your way this very minute.
The success of the "hbllness" camp
meeting in progress at "Wichita comes
very near to proving that there is noth
lng In the influence of environment
It appears that the American citizens
traveling in Armenia are not safe from
the bloodthirsty Kurds. Our govern
ment should tell the Kurds to "cheese
If Spain were a snrewd financier she
would give the United States Cuba and
heck off the Mora claim. Cuba in
fiever again going to be profitable
property to Spain.
The Rev. Joseph Cooke is undertak
ing a hazardous experiment He is go
ing to the othftf Bliln nf thn world anil
Intends to leave America to run itself
lor the next two years.
Shovels sold for J3 nn!fn In the
Oklahoma gold, fields when the excite
ment was at Its height, and it seems
that a few of the luckier miners washed
out enough of the metal to pay for
The officials that undertake to arrest
women bicycle riders who wear bloom
ers will have anything but a happy
time of It, and will have to retreat with
the Jeers of the entire country at their
folly. They don't seem to know Amer
Henry J. Aldrlch, formerly of Bloom
ington, 111., has achieved greatness aa
a financier In Denver. Here.it was
that he conducted the affairs of a loan
and investment company, guaranteeing
principal and Interest to everybody in
the east who would send their cash.
But Henry is not there now, and no
body knows whither he has flown. His
creditors are almost countless, many of
whom are left poor by his flight and
the utter collapse of his company.
After the old Liberty Bell had filled
a great place In the World's Exposition
and got back to Philadelphia, the au
thorities resolved that "under no pre
text would it ever be allowed to leave
the city again." But they are having
a warm discussion now whether it
would not be a good thing to take it
to the Atlanta Exposition. And it
would. The old bell is an educator in
patriotism. The people need such edu
cation. Let the old Liberty Boll ring
and echo on the Journey to Atlanta. It
will do all parties good, and can do no
harm. Let all unite and make the
Atlanta Exposition a grand success.
England Is disposed to abate one
gross scandal In the public administra
tion of that country by retiring the
Duke of Cambridge from the command
of the army. If there was in England
an officer known as dancer on the tight
rope to her Majesty, and this office car
ried a large salary, and the Queen had
a grandmother who was appointed to
that office in order that she might get
the salary, it would not be more ridic
ulous than for the Duke of Cambridge
to be commander-in-chief. He is Just
as fit to command an army as the
Queen's grandmother would be to dance
on a tight rope.
An exchange rises to remark: "The
editor can always write more cheerfully
of the business Interests of a town
when his columns are liberally filled
with the advertisements of the busi
ness houses. No editor can advocate
the doctrine of buying from home mer
chants unless the home merchants
show they are Interested in catering to
the home trade by advertising in the
columns of the local newspaper. It is
depressing to the editor to find busi
ness men patronizing every advertising
fake that comes along, and at the same
time the names of those business men
are rarely, It ever, seen In the adver
tising columns of the local newspaper."
All of which is quite true.
Two fellows tried to Interfere with
Postmaster Gentry, of Afton, Ark., as
he was carrying the mail bag. Now
one of them Is dying and the other is
shot through the mouth. The verdict
of the coroner's Jury will probably be
"Too much tampering with tho malls."
Miss Wlllard asserts that poverty
causes intemperance. It certainly
causes total abstinence in many cases,
which, according to some authorities,
is one form of Intemperance. But, no
one will deny that Intemperance causes
a'plVIRGINIA W.JOHNSON. 1
.jypPYRIGHT BY RAND.MWALLY & CO. J
..ui.. .. lunni, i ncoo moan pi
A MALTESE CROSS.
ERE IS OUR
What a gloomy
looking villain !
Surely he needed a
priest to shrive his
while the features of the cavalier in
the portrait had never appeared so
The hall was lighted by the feeble
ray of a small lamp placed in a lan
tern of open ironwork, and possibly
the picture gathered additional heavy
shadows from the insufficient illumin
ation. Certainly the knijrht now
wore a most lowering and threatening
Dolores stood before Lieutenant
Curzon in her rose-colored frock, with
her mother's black lace mantilla
thrown over her head. Her dark eyes
sparkled like stars in anticipation
of the pleasure in store. The source
of so much happiness, the handsome
officer, could not be expected to ap
preciate, with his more obtuse, mas
culine faculties, theexquisito satisfac
tion with which she extended to him,
in greeting, a little hand encased in a
pink glove of extraordinary delicacy
and fineness of texture. AVhat better
use could be made of tho new gloves
of the Signorina Melita than to ap
plaud her with fingers clothed in
them on the occasion of her debut?
"How lovely you are to-night!"
whispered tho young man, gazing- at
her, and holding fast her two hands in
Dolores made a little movement of
withdrawal, which resembled the curv
ing aside of tho neck of the pigeons,
and softly released the precious gloves
from too close a pressure.
"Dolores, will you wear this for my
sake?" He drew a small, gold cross of
the Maltese form from a box, with a
slendor cord attached. She bent
toward him to inspect the coutents of
the box with eager curiosity.
"Will you wear it to-night, and
"Yes! How beautiful it is!" with
"Let mo fasten the cord around your
She put nsido tho folds of the lace
mantilla wonderingly, even a trifle
awestruck at so much good fortune.
He dallied with the task, thrilled by
contact with silky tendrils of curling
hair and softly rounded neck. Sudden
ly he stooped and brushed her cheek
with his lips. Dolores trembled and
was silent The voice of Jacob Dealtry
became audible behind them, dry
grating, and unsympathetic, like the
note of certain insects.
"You can sec tho inscribed tablet on
the day after to-morrow."
'Ah? You must decipher it for me,
Mr. Dealtry," Lieut Curzon answered
lightly, but he was destined not to
study the Phoenician characters for
many a day later.
Jacob Dealtry extinguished the
lamp, leaving the knight of the por
trait gazing down, blankly, on a de
serted interior, and the whimpering,
disconsolate Florio as guardian of tho
premises, and looked tho door of the ;
"I hope you may not find your opera
a fool's errand," he remarked, testily,
as the trio traversed the shadowy gar
dens and emerged on tho highway.
You ara very good to go, Mr.
Dealtry," said tho officer, gaily.
"Your granddaughter is very fond of
"Dolores? Tut tut! She is too j
young to know what she is fond of," j
said Jacob Dealtry. "Why should we ;
go to a debut at the opera? What is it i
to us?" .
"I am eighteen years old, grand-
papa," protested Dolores, in a tone of
fnjuved dignity. He laughed con- ;
temptUously. and made some half-inarticulate
Arthur Curzon took the hand of
Dolores In the darkness. He found Jit j
very sweet to guide her light footsteps
on the rough path, and still more so
to give her pleasure. What a soft
young creature she was to be left in
the guardianship of this selfish old
man! His heart was moved for her
A cab, engaged by the lieutenant,
waited at a certain distance. They en
tered the vehicle, and the youth who
served as coachman urged his rough
pony to a rattling pace.
They were a silent party, save for
an occasional, cheerful remark on
the part of the young man. Was not
the stillness of Dolores eloquent
of a mute ecstasy of anticipated
pleasure? His hand once more sought
and clasped that of the girl, concealed
by the folds of her dress. The medi
tations of Jacob Dealtry remained nn
fathomed. He sat erect, and the shafts
of light in the casements of houses
passed by the vehicle fell on a gray
and rigid visage. What motive had
induced him to consent to emerging
into the world of his fellow-creatures,
like an owl or a night-moth? Arthur
Curzon asked himself the question
with secret amusement and contempt
Uhe hope of getting gain was obvious.
They reached their destination. Do-
loreu uttered a sigh of bewilderment
and satisfaction as sho sprang out of
the carriage and entered the theater.
Possibly she remembered, at the
moment the invitation of the singer
to seek the stage door on this auspi
Captain Fillingham was wandering
about the corridor, helplessly, fol
lowed by his energetic wife.
"If there has been a mistake about
our seats, John, dear, we must take
the best we can find," remarked the
good lady, philosophically. "Of
course, it is is an abominable shame."
"I can neither hear nor see
in that corner," fumed the An
cient Mariner. "I will go home."
At this juncture Arthur Curzon met
and paused to greet the couple.
' lliey have sold our seats twice
over," said Mrs. Fillingham.
ine lieutenant urged their accep
tance of a place in his box.
They willingly consented to the op
portune proposition, and were in
stalled in a good loge of the first tier,
already tenanted by Jacob Dealtry
and his grandchild.
A trifle disconcerted by this unfor-
seen denouemont, Mrs. Fillingham
soon resigned herself to the fate of be
ing provided with the best chair, while
fully giving the appearance of acting
as a chaperone to Dolores.
Lieut Curzon established himself
near Dolores. 11 is face wore a resolute
expression, as of a man who lias
taken a decision and intends to hold
Capt Fillingham and Jacob Dealtry
occupied the rear of the box
Mrs. Griffith and Miss Symthe took
their places on the other side of the
house. Arthur Curzon did not quit
his post. The two ladies responded
rather coolly to the greeting of Mrs.
Fillingham, who grew red, and looked
uncomfortable. The matron's re
sponses to tho talk of Dolores was dry
"What an extraordinary infatua
tion!" said Mrs. Griffith, with an in
flection of scorn in her mellow voice.
Miss Symtho adjusted the bracelet
on her wrist The trinket was made
with cruel, little spiked ornaments.
She laughed a trifle bitterly.
"I fancy your cousin will get over
it," she replied, coldly. -'Such pas
sions are apt to be transient"
"Let us hope so," sighed Mrs Grif
fith, who found all her matrimonial
schemes frustrated unexpectedly by
the headstrong perversity of her young
"He will scarcely marry the Mal
tese," hazarded Miss Symthe, with an
oblique glances at Dolores.
"Scarcely," echoed Mrs. Griffith,
meditatively. "The girl may bo very
artful, of course, and lead him on."
"Thoso creatures are usually art
ful," assented Miss Symthe, with
nn irrepressible tremor of emotion
"now LOVELY YOU ARK TO-SIOUT."
in her calm tones. "Whatever is
Mrs. Fillingham about to put herself
in suoh a position?"
j "She may be able to explain later,
dear. It does seem rather odd, cer-
j tainly," said Mrs. Griffith, stiffly
"Tho Fillinghams leave for Naples
in two days, you know," added Miss
Symthe, with a slightly acid smile.
The grand duke and his finite occu
pied the place of honor. The young
prince languidly inspecting the house
through his glass, recognized Dolores
in her pink robe.
"Ah! I thought wo should find the
beautiful Phoenician again at the op
era. Now I can pay my debt before
departure," he said, carelessly
behind the scenes the prima donna
; of the evening was guilty of the esca
! pade of tripping on to the stage and
peeping through an aperture.of the
! curtain; thus evincing, to the secret
satisfaction of Mrs. Brown, that she
was to the manner born an actress,
j "There is my little Maltese, in her
' rose-colored gown!" exclaimed Melita,
! gleefully. "I will pjay for her, Mr.
J Brown, and she must bring me good
"An excellent plan," assented th
manager, tmoothly. , "A, debutante
could do no better, my dear. Fix youl
attention on that pretty girl, and see
nobody else. Not that I have the;
slightest apprehension abontyour suc
cess, Melita. You are in splendid voice,
and the debut down here is simply
The pupil made a iltilo, mocking
salutation to the audience beyond the
curtain, and retired to her dressing,
room to prepare for the ordeal in 6tore
Dolores, the innocent Psycho, object
of these diverse reflections, sat in her
box, admiring the novel scene aboul
In place of the solitary oil lamp
burning in the hall of the Watch
Tower before the portrait of the
Knight of Malta, a chandelier which
seemed to be a cone of jewelled light,
sparkled and flashed with a wide
spreading effulgence that filled the
house. Dolores revelled in a lavish
profusion of light The curtain, behind
which the singer was, at the moment,
surveying her judges, was an enchant
ing picture to be studied, terrace,
blue lake, villa, and mountain
background, with a volcanic sky.
Then there were the ladies of
the ball, Mrs. Griffith and Miss Symthe,
who studiously avoided meeting her
frank glance of recognition. Such
coldness failed to wound her sensibili-
ties. No doubt they had forgotten her
by this time.
She stole a look at the grand duke,
surrounded by the group of officers in
rich uniform, and it seemed to her
that he returned the gaze with kind
ness. Perhaps men were more kind
than women, Dolores reasoned, for
even Mrs. Fillingham made snubbing
rejoinder if she addressed to the chap
erone a timid question.
She recognized the Busattl family in
the space below with sudden malice
and amusement Doctor Busattl was
talking with a young woman, while
his parents regarded him with com
placency. Evidently they were an
engaged couple. The absence of the
physician from the Watch Tower was
thus explained. Did Dolores care?
She had not thought of Giovanni Bat
tista of late, and now his value may
have increased with his evident loss.
She felt like the cat suddenly deprived
of the plump mouse that runs away.
Ah, how ugly and yellow was the
affianced bride! If the doctor would
only turn his head, she would
bestow upon him a sweet salutation.
But Giovanni Battista, tho prudent
man, kept his attention fixed on the
swathy damsel by his side. The short
upper lip of Dolores curled scornfully,
and her eyes flashed with a vengeful
The next moment she turned to
Arthur Curzon with softest humility
of gratitude beaming beneath her silky
eyelashes, and touched, without ap
parent intention, the Maltese cross
on her breast
"You will always wear it, Dolores?"
he whispered in her ear.
"Always," was the no less fervent
responsa I will use it at prayers in
stead of the crucifix."
The orchestra was somewhat
shaky, the curtain rose, and the opera
The piece was, on the whole, well
mounted, and II Barbiere a jolly per
sonage in good condition. The prima
donna was politely welcomed by a
large and sympathetic audience. She
was manifestly nervous, and self-con
scious to an embarrassing degree, yet
possessed a cultivated voice of unusual
compass and flexibility.
Mr. Brown, who had quite ex
hausted a large vocabulary of injur
ious epithets under his breath, at s
critical moment, when to his prac
tised eye she seemed about to break
down altogether, received his charge
at the wings with an expression oi
beaming affability. Sho looked at
him anxiously, and leaned against the
"It was abominable, was it not?"
sho whispered, hoarsely, and a. light
of helpless rage burned in her eyes.
"Very good, indeed, my dear," ha
replied, and patted her shoulder reas
suringly. "You will warm to the
work with the next act
She moved away with a petulant
gesture "I hate to be pitied!" she
said, haughtily. "The audience was
like a sea of faces, heaving up and
down, ready to drown me. Then the
horrible spasm of fear began to con
tract my throat I felt myself nearly
"Why did you not look at your
pretty Maltese maiden, and no other?"
demanded Mr. Brown, in a tone of
"I could not find her in the crowd,"
confessed Melita, hanging her head.
"I sought her, and was wild with
Mr. Brown controlled a choleric
temper with some difficulty. The
crisis of occasion demanded it He re
joined smoothly, "When you go on
again, Melita, look straight before
you, and a little to the right and you
will find her. Keep your head, my
girl These are not critics to fear
(to be coxtisued.)
One View of Higher Kdncatlon.
When a girl is making good, whole
some bread, digestible pies and cake's,
and keeping a house homelike and
comfortable for her father, mother
and brothers, it is said she is missing
the "higher education" necessary to a
woman s life. This "higher educa
tion" is one of the mushrooms thai
grow In the brains of poets, spiritual
ists, theosophists and fools. It means
that her father mother and brothers
should be content to eat socgy bread
and grow dyspeptic on canned goods
while she sits on the bank of a stream
and reflects upon a lot of things that
do her harm. Every good and useful
woman avoids what is popularly known
as the "higher life," the literal mean
ing of which is the higher foolishness.
A WATCH AT A GRAVE
WAITING TO SEETHEIR MESSIAH
Cincinnati Members of the Sect Bare
Beeu Watching- at tho Grave of Mr,
Martin, Their Dead Leader, Since Slay
' SS 1'hey Are Mystics.
N a Cincinnati
cemetery, day and
night, in all weath
ers, since the 25th
of last month, there
has been some
member of the sect
known as Perfec
by the grave of
Mrs. " Hannah E.
Martin, who for
twelve years and until her death
was considered by her followers to be
their Messiah. Her grave is being
watched that the Perfectionists may
have a credible witness to report her
resurrection, and translation in a char
iot of fire, in which event they have
absolute faith. Her successor as lead
er of the Perfectionists is her sister,
Mrs. John C. Brooke, who once dis
puted the leadership with Mrs. Martin,
and was even proclaimed the leader of
the sect; but the superior mental force
of Mrs. Martin enabled her to regain
her leadership, which has been of an
Some time ago Dr. Edgar C. Beall,
editor of the Phrenological Journal,
was in Cincinnati. There his profes
sional services were engaged by a per
son who merely gave him the time and
place for an appointment, but did not
mention the names of the persons
whose characters he was engaged to
delineate. In keeping his appointment
he went to a rather handsome, old
fashioned suburban residence, where he
met, without Introduction, a number of
men and women. He had been in the
company but a short timo, when he rec
ognized in one of the women Mrs. Mar
tin, who at that time was considered
by the Perfectionists to be Jehovah's
earthly representative. Later, recog
nizing Mrs. Brooke, he was more than
ordinarily interested in hia studies of
these two, and preserved notes of their
characters as delineated by his phren
ological observations. He was seen re
cently by a Sun reporter and gave
some interesting accounts of the two
According to him, Mrs. Martin's fol
lowers' are people above the average of
Intelligence, and several of them have
been educated In the learned profes
sions. Mrs. Martin ruled absolutely,
was for years believed to have commu
nication with God through the angels,
and to hold the destinies of mankind
in her power. As the sect did no open
proselyting its exact tenets are not
known. Dr. Beall said that in his con
versations with the loader and many of
her followers he found their language,
when speaking of their belief, so veiled
in mysticism aa not to be easily com
prehensible. As nearly as he could de
termine the teachings of Mrs. Martin
Included In part the beliefs of the The
osophists, of Swedenborg, of Jacob
Boehme, and of the modern Christian
Scientists. In the efforts made by the
residents of Walnut Hills, a fashiona
ble suburb of Cincinnati, to expel the
Perfectionists from that neighborhood,
It was frequently charged that free love
was included in their practices. On
the other hand, it is claimed by the
Perfectionists that celibacy Is lmpose'd
and enforced by the teachings of Mrs.
Martin. Mrs. Martin herself deserted
her husband at the time of her first in
terest in the sect, and on that account
he subsequently secured a divorce.
Dr. Beall describes the as-yet-unres-urrected
Messiah of the Perfectionists
as having been a remarkable subject
from a temperamental point of view.
She was a small woman, with black
hair and eyes, a 21-inch head, a very
Intense organization, "fine as the hair
spring of a watch." As the Doctor de
lineated her character phrenologically,
she was exceedingly ambitious and the
possessor of an uncommon amount ot
will power and persistence. She was
fluent in her speech to- the point of
loquaciousness, as her prominent eyes
Indicate in the accompanying illustra
tion. There was nothing in her men
tal make-up suggesting the eccentricity
which is usually supposed to be a
characteristic, certainly of the foun
ders, If not the followers, of mystic
sects. She had a reasonable and fem
inine love for children and of the oppo
site sex, and, a3 the Doctor Judged her
from his study, was not a woman who
would include In her religious teach
ings anything in the nature of free
love. She would have been more likely
to emphasize a very opposite teaching.
Her firmness always phrenologically
speaking was something almost phe
nomenal. She was persistent, and had
a very strong love cf approbation. She
showed no evidence of very great rev
erence or exceptionally strong faith. -"If
you know anything about brain
formation, you may observe," say3 the
Doctor, "from her forehead that stu
was a woman who could give, up her
orthodox beliefs and form new ones
easily. The symmetrical lower fore
head Indicates ready memory, devel
oped perceptives, and Judgment of de
tails. The symmetrically arched eye
brows denotes a sense of order and
color. The subordinate development
of the upper forehead shows her not to
have been profound in her philoso
Money Made Easily.
Wife Where did you get so much
Husband Made It in a blind pool.
"I equipped a lot of beggars wltl
Pity the Blind' cards and they divid
ed with me."
Not a Cardial Welcome.
Mr. Borem, who attends social gatii- "
erings even when he is not invited1
showed up at an entertainment at Up
percrust mansion. ' .' ;
Mr. Borem I am a little late. I ex
pect I am the last one to arrive.
Mrs Uppercrust Yes, Mr. Borem, ,
you are the last one I expected to see. '
Changed Ilia Mind. 71 '
I didn't like to take my bath, ,' (
Until one summer morning bright "
I made believe I was a whale, ,
And now I think it's out o' sight
Every Dollar Spent In Parker's dinger
Tunic if well inYestod. It subdues pain, nm
brings bettor digestion, bolter strength and bette
Both the Empress of Russia and tht
Duchess of Edinburgh have in theii
possession a set of sables which cost ,
considerable over 60,000. They cannot 'j
be matched anywhere in the world.' 1
Good reaanng why you should nse Hinder.
corns. It takes out the corns, and then you hart I
peace and comfort, surely a good exchange, lie.
. The new ocean steamer, the St. Lou
is, didn't break the ocean record by
reaching Southamptou in 7 days, 3
hnurn ftnrl 3 minntM n.n avprnnrA of
18.37 knots an hour, but it was a fine ?
run for a maiden voyage. J
I could not get along without FUo's Cure j
for Consumption. It alwavs cures. Mrs. ;
E. C. Modltoh, Needham, Mass. Oct 22, 'M
The coming woman (when she is J
come) "Come, young lady, it is time
to go. I do not let my son have ieaux i
after 10 o'clock. Syracuse Star.
FIT8 All Fitaaiuniml fn-i-bv Dr.K line's Or
Nerve Restorer. io t-'llsufter the linatlay's Ufct
MarvHloiucures. Trtatlteand S2trml boUMreeV t
Eating in Australia.
Max O'Rell says that the Australians
eat seven times a day: tea and bread
and butter at 7, breakfast at half -past
8, lunch at 11, dinner at half-past 1, j
tea at 8, supper at 6, and a nightcap at j
10. Tea is the standard drink, ana
there are few hours In the day when the
teapot Is not brought into requisition,
Tne cultivation ui tuuauua ia jjruiuuu
edin Egypt. ,
Jack "What's the mutter with yo u
George No; only the Grip . j
Describes a dangerous condition, became
it means that the vitality is becoming ex
hausted by reason of impoverished blood.
Give new Ufa to the vital fluid and the '
nerves and muscles will grow stronger.
Hood's Sarsaparllla gives strength, because
It makes pure, rich blood. Remember j
Is the only true blood purifier promlneitly
in the public eye today. $1 ; six for $5. f.
Ilrw.rl'a Pilla the after-dinner pill and
IJOOU 9 (THIS family cathartic. 2io.
Collins Ague Cure will cure the
worst forms of bowel complaint
in three or four hours' time. It
promptly arrests the discharge,
and by acting direct upon the
liver regulates the secretions and
produces healthy action. One
bottle will cure six cases.
PTAII druggists sell it.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
JOHN CARLB & SONS, New York.
tlary JH.OOU I'oi SUM permanently
cured In 15 to 36 days. You can bo treated sS
home f orsamo price under snmo e;unraa
I ty. if you prefer to come here we will con
tract to tnr railroad fnnnntt hotel bllln and
nocharsre.tf we fail to cure. If you have taken mer
cury. Iodide potiiHh, and still have aches and
pains, Mucous Va tenet in mouth. Sore Throat,
l'implea. Copper Colored frpota, t'leera on
any part of the body, lluiror Fvehrowa fnllini;
Out, It is this Secondary lil.uOI) I'OISOtf
we trnarantee to cure. We solicit tho mot obsti
nate case and chullensro the world for
cane vre cannotcure. 'rms dl-eae has alwaTS
battled theakiil of the moat emlneut physi
cians. S5)l,00 capital behind our unrondi.
tlonal frnarunty. Absolute proof1entseari, n
application. Addrena CUOlt KKMKDY i ;
807 Masonlo Temple, CUlCAliO, ILL. " .
Cnt ont and send this adrertlanmnnt.
Illustrated catalPtmo showing WELL
AUllltKM. KtMJK AlHliXM, IIIDUAUUU
APIU JCtlXNU MAUtilKKiiX, BIO.
Dinrciii. uavo trcuu leswxi ana
flo-irvall &. Chase Machinery Co.
1414 West llthStreet,
fCAJiSAS CITY. MISSOURI.
PATENTS JRABE MARKS,
FTamlnatloa and AdWoe ai to ratentahlllty of In. (
Tenttoo. Bend for "InTenrnrV OuMe, or Huw to 0t a
1'slcau FAlltlLKO't'AltKtlX, Washingtoa, D. a
Clw.vf and btntifiti the half.
1'rrDKXe a ltuuiant (trowth.
Nov.fr Falls to Httore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cum w!p fl'fnM A btir failing i
T A.M'A ltl (iOODS Only,
Si,(i fur whiiral prtoa
Ut. hi ixocf M'r'o Co.,
ULru-tM..8t.Uaia, i, !
fj tompiM. r(. for piMirt " u4 Ma men
SU AXIBlc MA.iirii'njHisri ,-0..
bu.ui nntnt All tut rAILS. i
Best louxh Sjmp. TutesOood. Use'
In time. Sold by drnnlt. I