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Alma record. (Alma, Mich.) 1878-1928, March 20, 1896, Image 4

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.HIma Rsaord.
PUBLISHED MY
C. K. BHOWN,
The Hkuokii l entered at the postomoe t
Alma for iraninlHioa through the malli a
Keoond cIam matter.
C. P. BROWN,
Editor.
FRIDAY, MAR. 20, 1W.
Republican Caucus
Tbo rt-jniMU'aiiH of ArcHd town-hip will
meet In cuiu-hh in tin- Fi fini'ii IUU. rrlJy
Man -'7. at v! m . f r the iurp! of tioml
natlnir towiisiip otlh-crH. anl the transaction
of hih-Ii other bti-tiicss at may h-trally coinu be
fore the caucus.
HV OUDKK H Til l HAIH Afc.
Caucuses,
Tin republican omens or Sumner township
'win belici-i at I tin Hail. ThurMi iy. March u,
at -J p. m . for the purpose ol noiiitnitiiur town
bhip ottucrs.
The rfpul.li".ns nt l'ino Klver township will
meet l-i c.uic -u- t K.instHill, Friday. March
.7, at p m . lor the purpose uf nominating
township oitk is.
The people s party and silver party of
Seville will ii i t in caucus In thetwn hall.
Friday. March v.'7, at '-' p m , to nominate town
ship olli cis.
The peoph-'n partv of Arcuda will meet In
the Fin in. u's Mall. sniunlnv. March - at p.
m., to nomiiiMt. townstrp olllcera.
1 ho Now Party.
If sill tin- cl. MK nts that make hades it
place of disc Til and chaos could ho
turned loose in society it would ho
about as easy lo hrinr thciu together for
a family tea party as it will he for the
promoters of the new party organized in
Pittsburg lasi week to combine the isms
and functions of politics, and succeed in
securing successful results. The propo
sition to 1um populists, prohibitionists,
silvcrips. old bu-s. nvenbackcrs,
npial Mill r;t-i-t and other loiitf and
short lived professional statesmen into
upland nailoiud reform organization,
is about a- conducive to party harmony
as the introduction of a horse liddle
would bo I tie music of an opera.
This country does nor need a new
party half mi mil. h as it does the in
jeetion ol a litM- more sense into the
manau. nc iit t llio old parties already
in exiMeneo. The.-e organization rep
resent the fundamental principles of
politic, and as tlio loult of ap s of ex
c. ra i: t i i i i ; : i : t . an- all the public
requires. A a matter of fact, patties
exist only in n tnio. while the pivcrnin
tenet.-, of w hieli t!u-y are const meted aiv
practically unchangeable and tin
chanp l out it:.- tic- Ties of years they
have e.v i h .1 all iiilhu-nce over public
affair-, 'j ie tvi'. rmor who propose to
establisli a n v p.uty are only advo
cating oil-shoots of old ideas, which in
their eyes have become lna.irniliod into
viral prinoipiis of iiviTinucnt. With
the exception of a few fallacious "isms,"
which nope but cranks could espouse,
tliesam.-iiootrine.stheypropo.se to em
body in a national platform will be
found in those of tin parties already or
ganized. Therefore a now party is un
necessary. But it is useless to arue against anew
party to tin- projectors of the Pittsburg
political pot p uirri. Most of them have
been in tint business m long that the
idea lias become ;v chronic mental mal
ady. They would rather have a new
party than -emi-al prosperity, or they
would turn their attention to reforming
the old organizations, and in that way
become public benefactors. Let them
bear in mind, this tini", at least, that it
would lie easpT to redeem the country
from t In- alui-e, of b id politics through
the reel. liiui'iL: of an old organization
than to carry out the harlequin attempt
contemplated by the now organization.
Calls are out for conventions to elect
delegates to t )i- National Republican
Convention. Tie- campaign of 1
promises to ho a w.niu on.-. Candidates
are 1 -nty and their praises are In-ing
sounded by tie if friend. sometimes by
the candidate himself. Mayor Pingne
seems to lie making the most aggressive
campaign at present and would have
people believe tint he is the man to
nominate for ( .overnor, and that with
him at the head of tin- state government
everything, or at least many things,
would be improved. Taxation is the
principal subj. -t of his speeches. The
state tax of this year was his target
some time ago. Lately he is paying his
respects to indirect taxation. It is well
to call attention of people to taxation
both direct and indirect. The RkcokD
is glad to see the matter discussed, and
later on may have something to say on
the subject, and give some ligures on
taxation, both direct and indirect. It is
at least four months before the state
ticket will be nominated, and the re
publicans of Michigan have not yet de
cided on candidates. The republican
party may be depended on to do the
right thing when the time conies to act.
If the press in the different parts of
the state is any criterion, the election of
Prof. J. V. Kwing totheofliceof Super
intendent of Public Instruction, if nom
inated, is assured. And if the expres
sions of support in the numerous letters
he is roe i v i 1 1 from public men all over
the state have any weight in the conven
tion, his ii- initiation is certain. The re
publican parfv will honor itself in hon
oring him. He has always 1on as loyal
to the republican patty as he has liecn to
the profession lie has exalted and hon
ored, and greater proof of his loyalty
cannot bo given.
What ii no iioliuiol a change in the
pension laws, bat in the otlicers of the
nen.sioii bureau. This will lm attended
to, soon after the. fourth of next March.
: ::.'! 15 Y SUCCESS.
: I?. WHAT MR 3. LYNN LINTON
:.,Wo Qr GEORGE ELIOT.
-ome It)t-rrtinir lliiilnNcnce and Caus
tic ( ritlciMiiM ff Him Kaiiioiin Novelist,
llir Character ami Conduct In Difrereat
Stages of Her C.irrrr.
In TfiO Woman r.r Hnnin Mrs. Lynn
Linton gives tlio following rather caustlo
reminiscences of the prcat novtdist, whom
ho knew, but did rot greatly love:
It was nt John Chapman's that I first
met fJoorgo Kliot, then Mary Ann Evnus,
liaving Adopted neither her pseudonym nor
her Mylo and title of (Jeorgo Lewes' wlfo.
"ConfYshhm Is good for tho soul," they
say, and I will candidly confess my short
sighted prejudices with respect to this to
!o celebrated person. Thcso were her
undeveloped as well as her insurgent days,
.-mo was known to he learned, Industrious,
thoughtful, noteworthy, hut hho was not
yet the feat genius of her age, nor n phi
losopher hrackcted.with Plato and Kant,
nor was her personality held tube Kiiperlor
to the law of the land, nor was she recog
nized as a conventional gentlewoman. In
those days Indeed she was emphatically
not that. She was essentially underbred
and provincial, and I, In the swaddling
clothes ef t arly education and preposses
sion, as I was, saw more of tho provincial
than the genius and was repelled by the
unformed manner rather than attracted
by the learning. She held her hands and
arms kangaroo fashion, was badly dressed,
had an unwashed, unbrushed, unkempt
look altogether, and she assumed a tone
of superiority over me which I was not
then aware was warranted by her un
doubted leadership. From first to last she
put up my mental bristles, no that I re
jected then and there what might have be
come a closer acquaintance had I not been
so blind and so much Influenced by hci
want of conventional prices.
.s I was never a habitue of John Chap
man's famous evenin.es and knew him and
Ids wife best when they lived out of Lon
.Ion and before they took their Strand
house. I saw but little of Mary Ann Evans
till Jifter her flight with (Jeorge Lewes.
When they returned home, I called on
them by their joint request. They were in
(edgings in St. John's Wood, and thounro
;le of their new love was around thorn.
There was none of the pretense of a sauc
tinned union which came afterward none
of th.' somewhat pretentious assumption
of superior morality which was born of
her riiicccss. She was frank, genial, nat
ural find brimful of happiness. Tho con
sciousness that she had finally niado her
choice and cast the die which determined
her fate gave her a nobility of expression
and a grandeur of bearing which she had
not had when I Urst knew her. Then my
heart- warmed to her with mingled love
mil admiration, and I paid her the hom
age cho deserved. I felt her superiority
itid Ai-kiTmvledgcd it with enthusiasm,
bid she always remained on that level she
would have been tho grandest wofuan of
l hi or any ate.
Rut success and adulation (spoiled her
and destroyed all simplicity, all sincerity
of character. She grew to be artificial,
passer, pretentious, unreal. She lived an
unreal life all through, both mentally and
socially, and in her endeavor to harmonize
two irrceoncilablcs to be at once conven
tional and insurgent the upholder of tho
sanctity of marriage while living as tho
wife of a married man tho self reliant
lawbreaker and the eager poMulant for tho
rccognit ion granted only to tho covenanted
she lost every trace of that finer freedom
and whole hoartednos which liftd been so
remarkable in tho beginning of her con
nection with Lewes. She was a made
woman not in tho Trench sense hut
made by self manipulation, as one makes
a statue or a vase. I have never known
any one who seemed to mo so purely artl-h'-ial
as (Jeirgc Kliot.
She took a lino typo for imitation, but
tho result was not a flesh and blood wom
an. Not a line of spontaneity was left in
her, not an impulse beyond tho reach of
si If ( m-cious philosophy, not an unguard
ed tract of mental or moral territory whom
a little untrained folly might luxuriate.
She was always the goddess on her pedes
tal gracious In her .condescension with
.-wtct strains of sympathetic recognition
I' r all who came to her, ever ready to lis
ten to her worshipers, ever ready to reply,
to encourage, to clear from confusion
n inds I "fogged by unassimilatcd learning
!id generous in imparting her own. Rut
i" er fo; one instant did she forget her self
. .catcd self, new r did she throw aside tho
! lappings or the airs of tho benign sibyl.
Her soil, low voice was pitched in one
ieel and monotonous key. and her dellb
l a'inn of speech was a trifle irritating to
u o eagei- whose flint was already fired.
:ie, gc-t tires were as measured as her
words, her m t it tides as restrained as tier
oines. Hie was so consciously ficorgo
I'.liot, so Interpenetrated head and heel,
inside and out, with t he seiiso of her im
I ertata e as t he great novelist and profound
; hinki-r of her generation, as to make her
-oi'iety a lit l lo overwhelming, leaving on
baser creat lire the Impression of having
been rolled very flat indeed. She was the
,nt it hesis of (Jeorge Sand, whoso impul
sive, large and loving nature never became
iir: :!! i.dized by her fame, never grew to
' c : . !l conscious by excess of intellect, Ai
w ;n the case with CJeorpo Kliot. It WU
nature and art once more, as so often hoc-re.
and by one's ow n character tho ver-
li'-t f which was best will bo determined.
ST. h all her studied restraint of manner
tco.;o Kliot had n Large amount of what
lie French call temperament As a lover
-ho was In. I h jealous mid exacting, and
the "farfallono amoroso" whom sho had
aptiired was brought pretty tautly to Ida
bearings. If even ho went so far as Ulr
mingham to loot tire, he had to return
hi me that night, as she qulto gravely said
to a l;idy In my presence, "I sho ild not
think of allowing (ieorgo to ktaj away a
night, from mo."
Tli Finger Nails.
Many manicures cut with their aharp
L'lirved scissors the looso scarf skin row
ing around tho curve of tho finger nail.
Yhi prac tice Is condemned by the best au
thorities, one saying, In the course of a
lalk upon tho subject: "The care of Ihe
nails should bo limited strictly to the use
of t he knife or scissors to their free Iwrdcr,
and tho hory pressor alone to their base.
'The edge of scarf skin should never be
pared, tho surf. ace of the nnll should never
be scraped, or tho nails cleaned with any
Instrument whatever aavlng the nail
hru..)t. "
Miss Franees Abdullah
Ore of the largest dairy concerni of
.K.rllwcst India Is in Allahabad and la
-iwnc l and managed by Miss Frances Ab
Jull.'ii', the daughter of a well known Arab
chief Hie also carries on the "All Ab
dullah stable," nud "Zoo Memorial Insti
tute,'" a temporary home for gaoUemeo
fcct-kUg employment.
ENGAGED.
Ptndont Jay at tho National gallery.
Eleanor Vincent laboriously copying "1 hi
Challenge.'' Jack (icrard enters, sees her
and bows doubtfully. Sho smiles. He
hesitates, then walks up to her. bhe holds
out her hand.
She Of all people! Who would have
expected to see you here?
HoOr you?
She Oh, I have taken to playing with
palotto and brush. Ono must do some
thing, you know.
He Must one? Ami you're ambitions,
I see. (Stands looking at her. H.c paints
on mechanically. Suddenly ) My (.hid,
how good it is to see you again!
She (bends her head over her palette and
speaks quickly) You have no right to
talk like that. All that was over a year
ago. You know what you said then.
He No. What did I say
She You said you hoped you wouldn't
ever see mo again.
Jfo What a fool I must huv? been I
What did wo quarrel about?
Sho (firmly) Mr. (icrard, I have no In
tention of permitting this tone from an
ordiuary Acquaintance. You will bo good
enough to remember that you aro nothing
more to mo.
He Then you don't euro for mo ut all
now?
Sho (emphatically) Not tho least bit in
tho world.
Ho turns very red and says After a mo
ment's silence: "I beg your pardon. I
bad no right to speak as I did, especially
may 1 horo you with my private inter
ests and hopes? I am engaged to bo mar
tied." Sho flushes, looks hard at him, smiles
and says: "I congratulate you. Do tell
ine all About her. Is sho fair or dark?"
He Fair or dark? Oh, rather fair, I
should say; not exactly dark between,
fou know.
fcho And her eyes?
Ho (briskly) Oh, her eyes? Her eyee
are lovely.
She Gray?
Ho Yes, gray the most delightful tint.
She's a charming girl.
Sho (suddenly) What's her name?
He Her name? Oh, her name hs i
fimlth.
She And her Christian name?
Ho Why, It's like tho catcchisni! ncr
Christian name Is Mary. Hut don't let
us talk any more about her. I haven't
eoen you for such a long time, and
She And it's a sacred subject, isn't it?
He Yes, that's what I mean. You al
ways understand everything. (A long
pause.) Beastly weather, isn't it?
She Yes, it seems rather detestable
when you aro in London, but we found it
pleasant enough last year down in Hamp
shire. He Yes. Do you remember how we
used to go skating and what jolly even
lugs wo had, and how we used to dance in
tho hall? What a splendid floor that was!
And do you remember Christmas ee?
She Perfectly. I have an excellent
memory.
Ho (bitterly) Have you? Then perhaps
you remember tho 11th of February too
Wo parted then, you recollect. We went
engaged exactly seven weeks.
Sho (hurriedly) Wo had better not talk
about that. Hesides, after all, you have
consoled yourself, haven't you?
Ho Oli, Kleaiior, don't! I was a fool
I threw away all tho happiness in the
World for a trifle that seems only lit to
laugh at now. Oh, my darling, forgive
mo and take me back!
She Hut what about the Smith girl?
Ho (startled) The what?
She The girl you aro engaged to Miss
Mary Smith?
Hp oh, ah, yes. I had forgotten that.
I will get her to throw me over. Sho
doesn't really care for mo. She's no real
obstacle. Oh, my sweetheart, how could
I ever let you go and all about that stu
pid young Trimmer!
She (coldly) My memory is better than
yours. It was about the Spiiftller girl.
He Oh, never mind what it was about.
Forgivo mo and take me back. It was all
toy fault.
She (slowly and with dignity) Take
you Kw-k while you arc engaged to another
woman? Make you break our plighted
fnith? Tempt you to be dishonorable and
then many a man I could only despise
No, Mr. Gerard, you must keep your en
gagemcut this time.
lb I won't. I'll break it tomorrow,
whether you will have me or not !
She 1 shall always feel to you as a sis
ter. I shall always think of you as a dear
brother. Hut, besides Mary Smith, there's
another great reason which makes it im
possible for me to regard you in any other
light. I, too, have consoled myself, and
my wedding day is fixed for the 11th of
February.
He Oh, Klennor, tho very day we
parted !
She (cheerfully) That's why. I didn't
want it always to bo a black letter day.
It will bo a silver letter day for mo now,
won't it?
Ho (angrily) Well, goodhywthcn.
She Goodby.
Ho (takes a few steps and then turns)
Before I go, Miss Vincent, I should like
to tell you one thing. My memory is
better than yours, alter all. I only told
you I was engaged because I wanted to
inuko you jealous idiot that I wiud You
are tho only woman in the world. There
Li no engagement. There is no Mary
Smith. (She looks up at him and laughs.)
I have never loved uny ono but you. I
am not engaged.
Sho No, of course. I knew that. No
more am I. I aig. better than you, though,
don't I?
He (bewildered) Then the 11th of Feb
ruary She (Impatiently) There Is no 11th of
February, unless
Ho Oh, Kleanor, will you, after all?
She Jack, don't bo absurd ! That red
girl has come back, and sho is looking
at us.
(Curtain.) Sketch.
Kdlble TondUooU.
A great many people fall Into tho error
of considering every mushroom of a cer
tain form and shape as being (it for food
In order to show what a grave mistake
this is, we will say that there are upward
of 6,000 species of fungi, toadsUmls or
mushrooms, and that only l.'ll of that
great number can bo safely regarded an
edible. In the whole of the United States
there aro only eight species of fungi that
are fit for mxhI, mid .'in that arodeudly
poUonoiirt. St. Louis Republic.
Tlielr View of Wnmru.
ri. u i. ..I.. i. t i i . .i i..
I A lie mini w jcii isiiiiiucrs estimate wom
en by their weight. The Chinese require
them to have deformed h et and bl.uk
teeth. A girl must be tattoo, d sky Irue
and wear a nose ring to saiislyn south
sea Islander. African print i s require their
bride to have teeth filed like tboou of a
1 saw.
JUST RECEIVED.
A LARGE LINE OP
SPRING NOVELTIES
IN DRESS GOODS.
All the Newest Things in Wash Fabrics.
Swivel Silks, Silk Striped Cliallies, Gifmonda Silks, LaBelle
Cn-pons, Caitliciiiero Fsiutaiou;, Court Royal 1'iijue, Percales,
Dimities, Plissu.
Shirt Waists and Keady-Mado Skirts galore.
Annorsi.lt! Corsets and Chicago Waists.
Capes, Jackets and Carpets.
The Only Exclusive Dry Goods and Carpet House
in Alma.
J.
Cash Paid for Eggs.
Simon S. Ilartinan, of Tnnnelton,
West Va., has been subject to attacks of
colic about once a year, and would have
to call a doctor and then sutler for about
twelve hours as much as some do when
they die. lb-was taken recently just
the same as tit other times, and con
cluded to try Chamberlain's Colic Chol
era and Diarrhoi a Kemidy. He says:
" I took one dose of it and it gave me
relief in five minutes. That is more
than anything else has ever done for
me." For sale bv C. E. Malum, drug
gist. '
A RunarKnble Curo
Airs. 11. H. Adams, lco-.i Wat.ash aw.,
Chicago, says: "I had a scrofulous
taint of the blood from ehildho id, which,
however, remained dormant. An ulcer
Logan on the side of the nose, having
the appearances of a most malignant
cancer. The agony of mind 1 sutlered
cannot be described as I contemplated
the pi gess of such a malignant dis ase.
Finally 1 was induced to try Foley's
ai s.iparilla. It appeared to neutralize
tin-puis' n in the bio .tl. The growth of
the ulcer ceased. The diseased tissues
in the bottom and edges- f the sore
seemed to loosen and the natural flesh
to t;ike its place. No part of the disease
remains." C. K. Maiian.
A Valuable Proscription
Editor Morris, ii of Vorthin;ton,
lud., 'Sun," wiites: You have a
valuable prescription in Electric Hitters,
and I can eheerfull'- recommend it fur
Constipation and Sick headache ,and as
a general svsiem tonic it has unequal."
Mrs. Annie Steli'e, I'l'.-ji Cottage Grove
Ave., Chicago, was all run down, could
not cut not digest food, had a backache
which never left her ami felt tired and
weary, but six bottles of electric re
stored her health and renewed her
strength. l'i ices "0 cents and 11.00.
(let a Bottle at B. S. Webb's Dru
Store.
Not to be Trifled With
(From Cincinnati (ira.' ttei
Will people never learn that a "cold"
is an accident to be dreaded, and that
when it occurs treatment should be
promptly applied'.' There is no knowing
where tiie trouble will end; and while
eoinph-te recovery is the rule, the excep
tions are terribly frequent. and thousands
upon thousands of fatal illnesses occur
every year ushered in by a little injudi
cious exposure and seemingly trifling
symptoms. lleyond this, there are
today countless invalids who can trao
their complaints to "colds," which at
the time of occurrence gave no concern,
and were therefore neglected. When
troubled with a cold use Chamberlain's
Cough lveinedy. It is prompt and
effectual. and .V cent bottles for
sale by C. E. Malum, druggist.
Gratiot County GollBBtion
OFFICES IN
Detroit, Howoll and Ashley.
YfCollcrtltiiiH nitwit- In thi mid other countlun.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
PROF. G. W. GOSS,
OPTICIAN
4e4 (Jenecee Avenue,'
BAtilNAW, E. S., MICMIOAN.
Examination Free.
fright Houso Barbor Shop
AND DATH ROOMS.
Ever) thing; First-CUss.
Come and sic me.
For fashiotiablu work I can please
you.
WM. DAVIS, Manager.
H. DARBY, M. D.
Physician and Silrgeon
OtTlee at Commercial House,
KlvcrriHle, Mlcb. N-.!w
CALLS PROMPTLY ATTENDEO.
A. v NYUKH,
Teacher of
Vocal and Instrumental Music
Ppt'cial attention iriven to SiriKinK
rVhooln. Address
A. W. SNYDEK. Alma
IF YOU WANT A
SHAV1&
RtMCMIIR
ft. 0. Davis' Tonsorial Parlon.
Everything clcucaui clone iu the luteet
fi.hlii.
l'.i paira and Needle lot all kin la ot 6ow
lu( MacbiQcb.
jit. T K HOW80S,
DRNTiST.
llii S. .TcfTerson Are., Saginaw, K. S., Mich.
Telephone Ml. IU-f idem e..'l is. JetTereon Ave.
A. 17, BECKK1ER,
VOCALISTI
ACiMA OOEiEiHiCilii
Opp. Wright Houso.
! am now
Rccciying
y Spring !M
Slimmer Goods
and will in two weeks have my
stock complete. Call and
look them over.
NICHOLS, Jeweler.
DR. W. KELLY,
PRESIDENT DENTIST.i
All the Latest Appliances in
Dentistry.
CRUH'X AM) BRIDGE WORK A
SPECIALTY
. . . CENTRAL . . .
Meat Market
JAY ALVERSON, Prop.
Buyer will at all timcn
tind a full line of
Fresh, Smoked and Salt Meats.
We ahal! alwo have on hand Finh
Oyniers, Poultry and Game in
reason, Lard, etc.
We solicit vour iatronae and
hope by fair treatment to merit a
continuance of the name.
JIM PAR K t R
Will Kitlrliitt- -lrk
Ik Procession
mm n08
I and
I PI Organs
We alo lead hi Miiall
instruments.
GUITARS
BANJOS
MANDOLINS
VIOLINS, ETC.
Any instrument niiiile will 1m
ordered for you on hhort notice.
L:irp" iil:illtities of choice Sheet
Music coi.sl.-iiitl) on hand. I'lices
ate liht.
McCarty's Music House,
ALMA, MICM.
Nichols.!"
VEHMEULEN BLOCK.
xJ. R. PBTE1RS,
UEYERINRRY SURGEON
Special attention Klven to Dentistry and
Camratiiiir.
Calls promptly attended to day or niirht.
''hnriM-H rvi'TiMtle
Try PeO'i-s' ('citxlition PuwdTs, at B. S.
Veljl"s, w liicli curtain no iion.
OJfue at the Livery Stable of F. A. Leonora
SELL wye
and make money. A-ei.ts can make
a lianiNome alary taking suhscripiions
and M-liini; .siniru: copies of ouriuuMcul
monthly
eV'rY moNtH.
tin- Ii ii.il-oiie .-i niiiMc-il maira.iiie in
tie world KNOWLEDGE OF MUSIC is
NOT NECESSARY. Kach tiuinU r has
s'.'.oo worth ol' u e latest popular copy
right iiiu-ic. hesidrs licinir richly illtiv
tratedwilh i levant half torieeii-.'favilics
of f';tni"Us per-ons and paintings, tho
latrst l'nri-i.iri fashions, and other use
ful hoiisi hold literature.
WE PAY AGENTS the LARGEST COMMIS
SIONS tcr paid. Sample copy, with
terms to agents, will he mailed post
paid on receipt of 10 tents, stumps or
silver.
Rowley, Havilard $ Co.,
P:li:her: ZVSY MCirTH, ....
1 East 20th Street, New York.
RcrcncNcc :
ANT MUSIC HOUSE IN THE U. S. OR CANADA.
o o oooooooooooooo
j Webster's
5 International:
) liivnlunhh' hi Office, School, itnd Ilotuel
Sitcrrssnr of the
"Unabridged."
Standard of die
I. 3. iort Trun
in:: Ottiee, thf 1'. 3.
Mi j reine Court, and
ef lieitllv r.ll tht
tM'hoollioeks.
Yt nrinlv poin-mi-iidcd
by State
Sul ci intcndc:it:
f Srlmols, and
etlir I-'.dnrators al
iiK't without iium
lcr. THE BEST FOR EVERYBODY
1 BtCAUSE
' It l-i cniv -o find '.he word wanted.
' Wit ln;-. irivi-'i tlr'ii- C'ii i.vt iili liaU'iical place, 1
I i :. ii one i"'gmiiiiit; :i .i!.iki..j n.
" It i", easy to nsccit.'in Hie pronunciation.
I In pnupiiii i ili' n m !n. n I v tli orilmnry 1ih.
S c lii.'.illy lii ti ..; ! Mi-: u'.l in tlie erhoolbjol.
5 It I-; casv to trace t'u riowth ol a word.
s
n in. -1 . .iri. ;i- i - iii, mi., tin- i!'ir.cnt iii. iin-
. . " i i v I'll Hi I .ii- ti' .I.T i 'I i;:t-:i-(icvel(J'lliflit.
It c-
v id Icn-n vit.r.t a werd means.
Vr i. Hi--.- r!'"i-. t 1'. ii. itii'l lull, and
.I'll iiii'-.l i i n t :t t Mi- ';ii;inr.iill.
. v;: :;:.'. t .v o., ruhiisiu rs,
'i il I
I -i .'I'lilicaiioti.
-OO CjOOOCOOOOOI
I WOULD
BURN IT ,
INTO THP W
m MINDS OF
thepeopleP
That there is not
a family anywhere
to which money
means so much
ten cents means so
much that it can
afford not to ex
change ten cents a
montn for the art,
the refinement, the
pleasure, and the
information that a
)y of Munsey's
lap-azine will brmz
to the fireside
FRANK A. MUNSEY,
151 Fifth Ave, New York.
J) tly the year, $i.oo.
sample copy rre.
1 iLV
Si

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