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A SUDDEN GOLD.
'• . -v>. >.<-r<Kqgk. Ml Mins Helen Sanerbier, of 815 Main St,, St. Joseph. Mich., vrrites an interest!ns letter •on the subject of catching cold, which cannot fail to be of val ue to all women who catch cold easily, PERU HD FDD SUDDEN COLDS. It Should Be Taken According to Di rections on the Bottle, at the First Appearance of the Cold. St. Joseph, Mich., Sept., 1901.—Last Winter 1 caught a sudden cold which, de veloped into un unpleasantvalarrh ot the head and throat, depriving me of my appetite and usual good spirits. A friend who had been cured hv i’eruna advised me to try it and i sent tor a bottle at once, and 1 am giad to say that in three days the phlegm had loosened, and I felt belter, my appetite returned and within nine days 1 was in my usual pond health, —Miss Helen Sauerbier. I’eruna is an old and well tried remedy for colds. Nb woman should be with out it. KHFi MiTISM uo " '’arable; tbousamli cured; re l.u L.o Ill.tl iuiU , u its speedy; K'laraiueeiftveiuprle* low. Write quick. DR. S. V. WRIGHT. Peru. Ind. TOWERS FISH BRAND B WATERPROOF OILED GARMENTS t are cuf on large patterns, designed to give the wearer the utmost comfort LIGHT-DURABLE-CLEAN CUARANTE^vWEppROOr SUITS SUCKERS as suae me cam fur _ YQOHAniUHm Stem Of M£ f/SH, I * a j t y*m co Boston u s.a. ,w * ~ T owfp umug rooomo cam Classified Advertisements | CUR E FOR PILEST SAMPLE TKKAT.M KNToI Red Cross Idle and l-Tsiul.-i Cure and hook explaining Piles sent tree. It I- A >., I ept IU.M inneapolis. Minn NAVAL ORDER. Brown- —Ah! they’ve just dropped the anchor. Mrs. B. —And serve ’em right. It’s been (landing outside all the morn ing! —'Punch A Marvelous Eye Remedy. Those who know what intense pains come with some diseases of the eye can hardly believe Mitchell’s Eye Salve is able to do all that is claimed for it. but a trial soon convinces one of the extraordinary curative powers ot this little remedy. Sold all over the United Slates. Price 25c. The letter you would recall is, nev er tire one your husband has for gotten to mail. t’apudine Cures Indigestion Pains, Sour stomach and heartburn, no matter from what cause. Gives immediate relief. Prescribed bv physicians because it is sure and effective. Trial bottle 10c. Regular sizes 25c. and 30c., at all druggists. Whenever the unlucky man tries to climb the ladder of fame, the rung breaks. To Drive Out Malaria and Build Up the System Take the Old Standard Groves Tasteless Chill Tonic. You know what you are taking. The frymula is plain ly printed on every b Ltle. showing it Is simply Quinine and Iron in a taste less form, and the most effectual form. For grown people and children. 50c. Marriage is about the only thing that goes off better on account of a hitch. DRAGS YOU DOWN. Backache and Kidney Trouble Slowly Wear One Out. Mrs. R. Crouse, Fayette St., Man chester, lowa, says: “For two years tray back was weak and rheumatic. Pains ran through my back, hips and limbs. I could hardly get about and lost much sleep. The action of the kidneys was much disordered. I began using Doan's Kidney Pills, and the result was remarkable. The kidney action became normal, the backache ceased and my health is now unusually good.” Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Cos.. Buffalo, N. Y. Her Opinion. A father, whose looks are not suoh as to warrant the breaking up of all existing statues of Apolla, tells this on himself: * “My little girl was sitting om my lap facing a mirror. After gazing Intently at her reflection for *ome minutes she said, ’Papa, did God make you?’ “ ‘Certainly, my dear.’ I told her. “ ‘And did He mike me, too?’—tak ing another look in the mirror. ‘“Certainly, dear. What makes you ask?’ “ ‘Oh. I don’t know. Seems to me H*’a doin’ bettor worts lately!' tvorfkair'i Uajcaala*. CHILDREN’S LIES. Give Small People a Largo Objective World to Absorb Thom. A general conclusion from a etudy of children’s lies contributed by O. Stanley Hall to the Appleton’o Maga zine is that children should have an ' active life and see events of a stir ring character. “They need," Pro fessor Hall says, “an objective word varied, large and active enough to greatly absorb them, and then they will not need to Improvise and create. The dull, uniform monotony of school life and lessons leaves not only an aching void but a mass of surplus energy and craving in the child, so that it must often either resign It self to mental poverty or else ex patiate far and wide and with con siderable abandon Into the world of shams in order to create the outside Interests it does not find presented to it." Professor Hall thinks that parents and teachers are often directly respon sible for untruth. To press children for confessions of their own misdeeds or those of their playmates, he says, is to “present one of the strongest temptations to evasion and deceit, If not to direct falsehood.” Even In the family children often have a kind of freemasonry which makes it bad form to tel! to parents the misdeeds f one another. “The same principle applies," the writer continues, “against too great Intrusion into the private life of children. All who have studied them realize that there are masses of crude superstitions which they very early learn to repress; that a little later there are minor misdeeds and some times immoral habits that persistent ly seek refuge in the darkness of con cealment. Every child needs to have domain of life and experience all Its own. sacred from intrusion; and the temptation of fond parents to main tain complete confidence with their growing boys and girls is met. by a natural instinct of resistance on the part of the child, which is often mani fested by reservations, prevarications and perhaps by positive lies. Hence, a wise policy of letting alone and of seeming to ignore and of respecting the child’s own personality as inviola ble removes another of the tempta tions to lie." Professor Hall some strange cases of what he , calls pathological lies. One little girl invented a baby sister for the benefit of her teacher and schoolmates and after conduct ing her through several months of vicissitude wound up her career with a. death and funeral. Another child appeared at school in black and said that her mother had died. A few months later she related that her father had married again; but there had been neither death nor wedding In her family. The love of lies for their own sake can, it seems, be “as strong as that of drink, quite apart from ail motives of love of attention and of gain.” If the withdrawal of attention and sympathy and credence fails in these cases the calling of a doctor is recommended. . THE MERRY WIDOW GOWN. Mine, Henry Letellier, who is said to be beautiful, made a sensation late |v in Paris by appearing at a fash ionable reception in a directoire cos tume. “The dress, which was cut close and clinging, was split on the right side from the bottom to a point above the wearer's knees. Consum mate art is necessary for the wearing of such a gown properly.” We should say it were rather a question of the wearer's architecture. Not every wo man is sculptural. In the early years of the nineteenth century American women of the high est respectability wore not only what were called “chemise dresses," with only a single garment beneath a dress of extremely fine texture, but the skirts of their gowns were of un ‘ven length. The left side was made shorter, either by being looped up or slashed. No petticoat was w’orn under this open robe. When Miss Patterson, of Baltimore, married Bon aparte it was said that all the clothes worn by her then might have been put in a pocket. Alice Morse Earl informs us that the wedding gowns of even ministers’ wives in New Eng land were of fine organdie or mull; they were scant, so low- necked that they were, indeed “incroyable," slit up at one side nearly to the waist. “A certain sheath slip was worn un der this outer cobweb—desperately immodest attire, it would seem to us today.” Who knows but that in the constant shifings and return of fashions slit gowns may yet be seen here in parlors, and even in the street. —Boston Herald. 4 WANTED TO KNOW The Truth About Grape-Nut* Food. It doesn’t matter bo much what you hear about a thing, It's what you know that counts. And correct knowledge is most likely to come from personal experience. “About a year ago,” writes a N. T. man. *T was bothered by indigestion, especially during the forenoon. I tried several remedies without any permanent improvement. “My breakfast usually consisted of oatmeal, steak or chops, bread, coffee and some fruit "Hearing so much about Grape- Nuts, I concluded to give ft a trial and find out If all 1 had heard of it was true. N “So 1 began with Grape-Nuts and cream, two soft boiled eggs, toast, a cup of Postum and some fruit. Be fore the end of the first week 1 was rid of the acidity of the stomach and felt much relieved. “By the end of the second week all traces of indigestion had disappeared and 1 was in first rate health once more. Before beginning this course of diet I never had any appetite for lunch, but now 1 can enjoy a hearty meal at noon time." "There’s a Rea son." Name given by Postum Cos., Battle Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to Wellvllle,” in pkgs Ever read the above letter? Anew one appears from time to time. They are genuine, true, and full of human Inter*** I Household Notes I SOUTHERN RECIPES. The following collection of fine old southern recipes happened to fall into my hamja, says Elizabeth Pyewell, in the New York Press. Many of these are heirlooms and have been in use for a century. They are of especial value on account of their be ing within the capacity of amateur cooks. CREAM PUDDING. Two tablespoonfuls of flour, one large cupful of powdered sugar, two tablespoonfuls of cream, throe eggs. Beat the sugar and cream into the 3'olks, beat the whites separately, mix all together, then sift in the flour gradually, turn into heated pans, but tered; bake twenty minutes. CHOCOLATE PUDDING. One pint breadcrumbs, one quart milk, yolks of four eggs, three squares of chocolate,"season with es sence of vanilla. When cold, beat the whites of the eggs light with four tablespoonfuls of pulverized sugar. Put this over the top, and place in the oven until brown. WASHINGTON BREAKFAST CAKES. Three eggs, one pint milk, one pint flour, one teaspoonful of butter. Beat all well together and add two table spoonfuls of yeast. Set to rise in a warm place. Put in greased tins and bake in a quick oven. Beat the eggs light before adding them to the other ingredients. BEATEN BISCUIT. One quart flour, put in thoroughly, me tablespoonful of lard, one tea cupful milk, one-third teacupful of water. Mix it up stiff and beat until the dough is soft and covered with blisters. Roll out the dough on the board and cut out the biscuits. Stick them with a fork, bake in a quick oven. Let them be slightly browned. One tablespoonful of butter is an im provement. KOSSUTH CAKE. Take sponge cakes that have been baked in small round tins, hollow out the flat side with a knife, be carefui not to break the outside, put two of these cakes together, and fill the part hollowed out with whipped or beaten cream. Melt some sweet vanilla choc olate in a little milk, stir until per fectly smooth, and when cool pour it over the top part of the cake. This cake should be eaten while fresh. DIXIE SOAP. Cut up a stewing chicken and put it with a sliced onion into the soup pot, fry it brown in a little hot butter or lard, then pour on three quarts of water and boil slowly until the meat separates from the bones. Skin off all grease and remove the bones, add one pint of oyster liquor, boil for thirty minutes, then add one quart of oysters. When the gills turn, stir one heaping tablespoonful of but ter rolled in the same amount of flour to thicken the soup. Knuckle of veal can also be prepared in this manner. LEMON JELLY FOR CAKE. Take the yolks of three eggs, the juice and rind of one lemon, quarter of a pound of butter, half pound gran ulated sugar. Put into a skillet on the fire and stir until it becomes thicker than custard, then stir in the whites beaten to a froth. As soon as this comes to a boil, take it off and stir until cold. When quite cold put it between layers of cake instead of jelly. It is excellent also in puff paste. Cover the custard with tne paste. HOUSEHOLD HINTS. Chicken salad is delicious if mixea with small pieces of green popper and mayonnaise. Press the meat into pepper cases. Burning oil is spread by water. To extinguish it throw' down flour, sand or earth. The idea is to prevent the oil spreading. To take berry stains out, let boil ing water run through stains until entirely taken out. A fine flaky crust is made as fol lows: One and one-half cups flour, two-thirds cup lard. Mix with as lit tle cold water as possible, roll out, then spread lard on, and roll again; repeat the process several times. You can use it for crusts in patties or in pans. In camp or at home, w'hen the fire is slow of starting because of lack of shavings or otherwise cut into some of the kindlings, making little slivers without separating the iatter from the sticks. If the kindlings hap pen to be damp on the outside, the cuts will expose little dry places to the flame. Warm your discolored earthenware or granite baking dishes well, then rub them with damp corn meal. It cleans without scratching. In putting on the bands to skirts, make them long enough to turn in about an Inch. Make the buttonhole in this and being doubly strong it w'ill not pull out. Salt thrown on a coal fire when broiling steak will prevent blazing from the dripping fat. Salt as a gargle will cure soreness of the throat. Salt in the w'ater is the best thing to clean willowr ware and matting. Salt in whitewash makes it stick. Salt throwm on a coal fire when low will revive it. Salt used in sweeping carpets keeps out moths. Salt thrown on soot which has fall en on a carpet will prevent stain. Salt put on ink when freshly spilled on a carpet will help in removing the spot. Salt in the oven under baking thus will prevent scorching. In addition to the canned speeches, remarks the Indianapolis News, there are the indiscreet ones which are Jarred One of the Essentials of the happy homes of to-day is a vast f und of information as to the best methods if promoting health and happiness and right living and knowledge of the world’s >est products. Products of actual excellence and -easonable claims truthfully presented ind which have attained to world-wide icceptance through the approval of the Well-Informed of the World; not of indi viduals only, but of the many who have the happy faculty of selecting and obtain ing the best the world affords One of the products of that class, of known component parts, an Ethical remedy, approved by physicians and com mended by tha Well-Informed of the World as a valuable and wholesome family laxative is the well-known Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna. To get its beneficial effects always buy the genuine, manu factured by the California Fig Syrup Cos., only, and for sale by all leading druggists. THE PROSELYTE?. Vicar’s Daughter —i'm sorry to hear you were at the Methodist tea meet ing, Miss Jones. I can not think what arguments have caused you to change your creed. Miss Jones —Well, miss, first it was their sultany cake, but it was their ’am sangwidges as converted me, miss! —London Opinion. WAS DELIRIOUS WITH ECZEMA, Pain, Heat and Tingling Were Excm elating—Cuticura Acted Like Magic. “An eruption broke out on my daugh ter’s chest. I took her to a doctor, and he pronounced it to be eczema of a very' bad form. He treated her, but the disease spread to her backhand then the whole of her head was affected, and all her hair had to be cut off. The pain she suffered was excruciating, and with that and the heat and tingling her life was almost unbeara ble. Occasionally she was delirious and she did not have a proper hour’s sleep for many nights. The second doctor we fried afforded her just as little relief as the first. Then I purchased Cuticura Soap, Oint ment, and Pills, and before the Ointment was three-quarters finished every' trace of the disease was gone. It really seemed like magic. Mrs. T. W. Hyde, Brentwood, Essex, England, Mar. 8, 1907." Love makes the world go around, not to mention making a large part of it go broke. Thera is more Catarrh in this section of tne country than all other diseases p it to gether, and until the last ew years was sup posed to be incurable. For a great many years boctors pronounce 1 it a local disease and prescribed local remedies, and by con stantly failing to cure with lcal treatment, i pronounced it incurable Science has proven Catarrh to be a constitutional disease, and tin r for© requires constitutional treatment. Hall’s Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Cos.. Toledo, Ohio, is the umy con st! utioual cur ou the market. It is taken in ternally in doses from 10 drops to a teaspoon ful. it acts direc ly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. They oiler oue hun dred dollars lor a.ivcase it f ulstocure. bend tor citcuiars and testimonials. Address F. J, Cheney A Cos., Toledo. Ohio. (■-old by Druggists. 75. Take Hall’s Family Fills for const Ipation. At a fashionable wedding the fel low who is getting married is lucky to get his name in the paper as among those present. Hicks’ Caputline Cures Nervousness, Whether tired out, worried, sleeplessness 5r what not. It quiets and refreshes brain and nerves. It’s liquid and pleasant to take. Trial bottle 10j. Kegular sizes 25c. and 50c.. at druggists. Man wants but little here below, but he generally gets more than he wants of the things he dosen’t want at all. ®THE J. R. WATKINS MEDICAL CO. WINONA. MINNESOTA. Uiikti 70 I!ifl>r ■■ nt Articles: Household Remedies, Flavorln* Extract* all Rind*, Toilet Preparation*, Fine Snap*, Etc# Can-c? asters Wanted in Eddery County . 40 Years Experience, *8,000,000 Output. BEST PROPOSITION El£E nFCERED AGENTS American Cotton and Business University and School of Telegraphy, Consolidated MILLEOGEVILLE, GA. PHTTriM. Ws guarantee to complete any one with good eyesight in 30 day* how to grade, classify, 1 1 Ul", average, ship buy and sell cotton, and be able to protect themselves in any first-class market. We also teach now to grade cotton by a Correapondenc© Course. Our sample rooms Under expert cotton men. All samples DnOVFCCpiMp . Single and and. tt >ie entry, Huget system, racog expressed us graded FREE. XI>VJC/IVIVGGi litV_X• nixed by |.u>in< s men to be the best, COM MERCIAL LAW and all LITERARY branches. SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING, Gregg and Electric. nr 1 I J D_;l I; Under three expert Telegraphers and Train Dispatchers. I ClCgTapny dnu rvaiiroauing. Main line Railroad wires. Ihe best eyuipiedschool in the south. Expenses reasonable. Write for Catalogue, and state course desired. w np a , Young Men and Ladle# o, ambition should master Telegrepky and R. I nonn I IXlflflllQFlfllL B. Accounting in one of our Institutes. Great scarcity of Ojpera -1 M/T| II I ri HIV tors. We operate five schools under direct supervision of Railway Ijllill II | IjIOVJI UIIBI , Officials Main line wires In all our schools. Positions absolutely t> I w assured, when competent. Work for board. Prospectus free. National Telegraph Institute, (Dept. A. N.) mem phis, a t z’n n'.‘, 3. a ■naisflasfr Throat and Lung* |||| wH need jnst the protection against cold M SB and disease that it obtained from VXI Piso's Cure. if you have a cough Uhl ot cold, slight or serious, begin tax- Hll ||[®j ing Piso's Cure todsy and continue Bm| ■ until you are well. Cure the cough K®||| ijfaX while it is fresh, when a few dotes fSfaß ■**■ of Piso's Core may be all that you Ugl wiD need. Famous for half seen- MM HHI tuiy. Pleasant to taste. Free from BaM I opiates and harmful ingredients. , At nil druggfists’, 25 eta. Bj| vmnp (VIX 42.—'’08.) PUTNAM FADELESS DYES Color more goods brighter and faster colors than any other dye. One 10c. package colors all fibers. They dye in cold Of? a Jl' ' 9^ can dye any garment without ripping apart. Write for free booklet—How to uye, IMeacii and MJx Colors. MONKOt IIKI C* CO* Qufno- H •• H _ Your female trouble may not be dangerous, now, but if neglected it may become so. B D A v . • Other ladies, by neglecting their health, have become chronic invalids, or even ended by finding an H B /■ V | operation necessary. So why not learn by their experience, and take Cardui before your trou e - the gk. . ■ Take Cardui I Mrs. W. H. Ison, of Baltimore, Md. says: “I had suffered for 6 years, from I B B ■■■ troubles. I had backache, dizziness, and such pain* in the lowest part of mv body. 11 • “ B the feeling I had! 1 thought I was goijig to die. My doctor did all he could, but I got ft | 'filmm no 1 better At last I began to take Wine of Cardui and now Ido all my housework | \HIt 1n ’ and foel fine.” Try A Steel Gray Man. A stern visaged man, with hla i •teel-gray whiskers cut to make him look like a captain of Industry, was walking briskly down Superior ave nue Saturday noon past the (Mty Hali. 'Near the entrance he saw a little dead sparrow that had fallen to the sidewalk. He paused and packed up the dead bird. “Makes me think of when I was a kid/’ he muttered. “We always used to have a regular funeral and bury ’em when they died. Well, I’ll put it over here where It won’t be all ground to pieces by people walking by, anyway.” He placed the feathered little body on a ledge of the building and then hurried on down street. —Cleveland Plain Dealer * Pension for Descendant of Burn*. Mr. James Glencairn Thomson, tha only surviving grandson of Robert Burns, is now in his eightieth year and has been in somewhat reduced circumstances for some time. Efforts are being made to get him a civil list position and thus place him in the position of the poet’s granddaugh ters, Mrs. Sarah Burns Hutchinson and Miss Annie Beckett Burns, of Chel tenham. who each receive civil list pensions of £IOO in consideration of their grandfather’s undying fame.—* London Globe. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children teething, softens t he gums, reduces jnflamma tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle KNOWLEDGE MERELY? Gabbleby—After all, a woman’s scream is her greatest weapon of de fence. Gertrude —Undoubtedly; but how did you find it out?—Puck. After suffering for seven years, this woman was restored to health by Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound, liead her letter. Mrs. Sallie French, of Paucaunla, Ind. Ter., writes to Mrs. Pinkham: “ I had female troubles for seven years — was all run-down, and so ner vous 1 could not do anything The doctors treated me for different troubles but did me no good. While in this con dition I wrote to Mrs. Pinkham for ad vice and took Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vege table Compound, and 1 am now strong and well.'* FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, has been the standard remedy for female ills, and has positively cured thousands of women who have been troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulcera tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bear ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges tion,dizziness,or nervous prostration. Why don’t you try it ? Don’t hesitate to w rite to Mrs. Pinkham if there is anything about your sickness you do not understand. She will treat your letter in confidence and advise you free, No woman ever regretted writing her, and because of her vast experience she has helped -housands. Address, Lynn, Mass. ECZEMA \*MSL*y Hat*? you itching spots? X?T* rt ,\ Teticuru Ointment cures Tet ter, Eczema, Itch, Ringworm, aud Old Sores. We guarantee MA'N Y \ a cnre - ft it fails, we refund your money. Mailed on re e tf* J’ \ \ celpt of 50 cents. Free sam- I'/Lfi • JL* \A pie of Tetleura Ointment and Ilf tit Iff Soap mailed ou request. CUSACHS2?4^ NEW ORLEANS, LA. TETICURA OINTMENT "^Tiiompson’sEyeWater Cover Your Cotton with Cotton Bagging Odcnheimer Bagging —made 11 holly of Cotton Withstands the most severe tests by fire and water —a hve mesh that gives to the hook without tearing. # €Ut s the duty of every grower to see that I cotton is used so as to enlarge the market for the staple. The sole use of cotton bagging will create a market for a quarter million bales low grade that now go to spec ulators for the purpose of depressing prices. This Bagging adopted by the National Convention Farmers’ Union at Fort Worth, Texas, Sept. 3, 1908. WRITE FOR DETAILED INFORMATION AND PRICES. TEXTILE MILLS CORPORATION NEW ORLEANS —■wwdu——n ii mi ■Bs'aa -et-y • * i. i.- ' 1 •umrnmmmmmmmmm* Mk n a wfgi Pk Mk H Bk Mmi I FOR MEN. Two hundred pounds, more or less, resting on the p H bottoms of your shoes will tire your feet unlessiths shoe bottoms fit your 9 r£et? SKREEMKR shoes are mad© correct !y from th ®. P. K that’s whv they always tit. Lwk f>r the label. If you don t find Sg 9 Bkrelmers readily, write ns for directions how to secure them. m H FRED. F. FIELD CO., BrocKton, Mass. ■ ■ Galvanized Steel Roofing Heavy Stocks—Lowest Prices—Quick Shipments J, JONES P. O. BOX 1336.... LONG DISTANCE PHONE M. 4491 f\o FOR A BEAUTIFUL yO c SMYRNA RUG * IN order to acquaint out-of-town folks with our Mail Order Department, we offer a beautiful Smyrna Rug, size 30 by 60 inches, bright floral designs, perfectly reversible, fringed on both ends —a rug that will last a lifetime—for barely enough to cover the manufacturing cost 98c €[Send for “Store News," our weekly bargain pape r. M ailedj reeanyw h e re. Maison Blanche, Ltd. New Orleans, La. The Largest Department Store in the South. B Fruit Trees Require Food You cannot expect a full yield of rich milk from a half-starved cow. Neither can you get a bountiful yield of fine, full-flavored, sound fruit from trees not properly nourished with POTASH should be enriched with a commercial ntaining a good percentage of Potash, proportion is from 9 to 12 per cent., o requirements. jericnce of successful fruit-growers proves that Potash, supplied in proper proportions, causes the trees to grow more sturdy and vigorous— better able to resist disease. And ider, finer-flavored, and ripens cariici- rrppared bv practical experts, it value to tlie tnai-gr jwer. RRS, Candler Rldg., Atlanta, da. jj j NEW YORK.— Nassau St. CHICAGO-M.Milaock Block jj j A dJress office nearest ytm Do you want A Piano, Free? WE SHALL, on Christmas Eve., give away absolutely free: Two grand pianos, Fifty-eight upright pianos; One pipe organ, One thousand dollars in cash, and Four-hundred-and-scventeen other costly prizes—all for a little easy work in your community. Anyone can earn one of these magnificent prizes, as the work is very easy and requires hut a little of your spare time and it does not cost one penny to enter for a prize.. Prize* Aggregating Thirty-seven Thousand Dollars Given Away Absolutely Free as Christmas Gifts. Write immediately' for Full List of Prizes and information showing how easy it is to earn one of these valuable prizes. "" Established Vicksburg 1842 Established Nenv Orleans 1850 PHILIP WERLEIN, LTD. “DEPARTMENT STORE OF MUSIC” 605-607-609 Canal St. NEW ORLEANS foil* P 1 f*® 4 4lißtor. Oo!f BSffV™ . SU-1 stamp Pallor .:- ' L "X3fa tntlunf tmir owo Sil C-Mttefs. - - L As UuorontMd for 50 horpo jiowor tri, ■A'V rtk*oo *nd diKouoU *4<lr*o. : ZiMMERMAHN STEa CO.. • Low Ires. low*.