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The representative. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1893-1901, January 25, 1900, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059591/1900-01-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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Dead Shot Remedy Ge.
'■ nrin QUflTt We should say yes. Kills bacteria in every stage of catarrh.
MfcMl# wTIV I ■ Cures catarrh in head, throat, lungs, stomach and bowels.
Coughs, colds, croup, bronchitis, asthma, hay fever and diphtheria all yield to
the curative powers of DEAD SHOT.
It quickly heals cuts, burns, chapped hands and frostbites.
2So per box and with each box full instructions for a DEAD SHOT.
The “First Shot oat of tlw Box" will hit your case. Address,
* For those affected with throat, lung-, rheumatic or catarrhal troules. NO
MALARIA! NO BLIZZARDS! ! Would you go South provided you could
„• be GUARANTEED a Temperate Climate, in a locality where the CLI
RAILROD traverses just such a countrj', and has a number of places on
its lines where people of moderate means, or even LIMITED means can
sojourn for the Winter at no greater expense than ai home, taken together
with the luxurious mode of travel over the M. & 0., with its elegantly ap
l>ointed day coaches. Pullman buffet sleepers; all Wide Vestibuled; Steam
Heated, Pintsch Lighted, THROUGH Sleepers to Tampa, Montgomery,
■*' Mobile and New Orleans. Close connections in Union Depots. ONE-HALF
rate Homeseekers first and third Tuesdays each month. Low rate Winter
Tourists, good until June. For particulars any Ticket Agent.
, J. T. Pok, Gen. Traf. Mgr., C. M. Shepard, Gen. Pass. Agt.,
Mobile, Ala. Mobile, Ala.
Or M. 11. Bohkkkr, D. P. A., No. 7 W. Fort St., Detroit, Mich.; 251 Marquette
Bldg., Chicago, 111.
Queen $ Crescent
Trains to New Orleans, Florida and all winter
tourist points South, carry a service of
Cafe gars gS||-IE£T£3S
that are not excelled any
where. The meals are
served a la carte —you pay
for what you order. The
service is excellent in those p jr /|
small details that make /
perfection. /j\\
An <llil Sol«li<-r Drnoiiui'e* (he I’hilip
l>ine mill TraiiMvaxl Warn.
The fiendish and atrocious wars now
being waged in the Philippines and in
the Transvaal, while it may help to
boom the price of Missouri mules, en
rich contractors and give fat offices to
L* those who are carrying on the war for
a low. will reflect no honor or credit to
anyone except those who are struggling
. * for freedom.
If those miscreants who have howled
so long and loud for expansion and im
perialism would only consider were it
not for them this hellish work would
never have taken place, and on them
alone lies the blame. If his “excel
lency." William McKinley, as com
mander-in-cliief of the army of the
United States and highest in civil au
thority. would speak only the one word
" • ( these unrighteous, these terrible wars
might '.ease.
, But murder will out, whether it is in
H the highly civilized American citizen or
a Filipino patriot. .
Are England and America filled with
a mob of butchers and red-handert-mur
derers that they should bo permitted
to go on in their hellish work? Shame
on such a race. If this is Anglo-Saxon,
civilization the sooner it becomes a
thing of the past the better.
Fight on, brave Boers. Fight On,
brave Filipinos.
“Fight till the last armed foe expires,
; . Fight for the green graves of your sires,
*.! God, and your native land.”
Hriehl ThlilH's in the Coming
- Age for Jannnry.
There are some economic papers of
special interest in the January issue of
The Coming Age, notably one by Rev.
Charles H. Brown entitled “The Cities
of the World to Come.” This number
also contains the opening numbers of a
series of essays dealing with successful
social and economic experiments; the
opening essay is an interesting account
of “The George Junior Republic*” pre
| pared for The Coming Age by Dr. David
Lincoln of Boston, who spent some
time in the republic. Mr. Flower’s es
„ say, “A New Prophet in the Choir of
• Progress,” deals in a sympathetic and
thoughtful manner with Ernest Crosby’s
new work, “Plain Talks in Psalms and
Parable.” Early issues of The Coming
Age will contain some very notable
economic discussions, among which are
i “The Government Control of Railways,”
|L - by Justice Walter Clark of the supreme
S*. [bench of North Carolina.” Fra Elbertus
■va and the Roycrofters,” a social study by
B. O. Flower; “Occupations of the
World to Come,” by Rev. Charles B.
Brown, and “Unobjectionable Expan
sion,” a discussion of the logical out
come of the present consolidation of
capital in the trusts.
The Coming Age has already become
a great favorite in thousands of the
thoughtful homes in America. Indeed,
its rapid growth in public favor is at
first sight rather surprising when we
remember that it devotes its chief space
to the thoughtful discussion of serious
and vital problems of the hour, and
hence cannot be expected to appeal to
the popular taste which seeks entertain
ment rather than instruction. Doubt
less one reason for the success of The
Coming Age is found in its diversity
and the wisdom displayed by the editors
in supplying interesting conversations,
biographical sketches and a liberal
amount of entertaining fiction. In re
gard to the latter, The Coming Age for
1900 promises to be of special interest.
The Jau nary number opens with a ro
mance of life and love by Mrs. C. K.
Reifsnider, entitled “Two Hearts for
One,” which is to be liberally illustrated
by character drawings made by a well
known artist. This story opens w r ell
and the editors announce that it will
be a novel of strength and absorbing in
terest. “A Modern Minister,” a novelet
by George Sanford Eddy, also comes in
the January-number and will run for
the next three months. It is a story
somewhat of the order of “In His Steps”
but is immeasurably stronger and more
finished than the latter. The Coming
Age for January is one of the most at
tractive of the great American month
Unintentional ?
A London exquisite went into a West
End restaurant, says an exchange, and
was far from pleased at the manner in
which his order was filled.
“Do you call that a veal cutlet?” he
demanded of the waiter. “Why, such a
cutlet as that is an insult to every self
respecting calf in the British empire.”
The waiter hung his head for a mo
ment, but recovered himself and said,
in a tone of respectful apology:
“I really didn’t intend to insult you,
Editorial Endomement.
Under date of Aug. 31 we received a
letter from Hon. Ignatius Donnelly,
editor-in-chief of The Representative,
in which he says: “I see you are adver
tising Dead Shot extensively. Send me
one-half dozen boxes. I THINK IT IS
Such orders from prominent men who
have used Dead Shot are the most con
vincing testimonials we get.
Minneapolis, Minn.-
The Home.
*r» rtf ...
Woman’s Department.
A Child’s Fancy.
An active, healthy imagination is one
of the happiest gifts a child can possess.
If we watch an intelligent child, four or
five years old, who believes himself un
noticed, we will probably be astonished
at the richness and fertility of the fancy
which can give life and color to dull,
commonplace things and weave whole
stories and dramas around the simple
toy that it plainly stands for. But we
will perceive that even his wildest ro
mances found themselves upon many
facts, for free and frolicsome as imagin
ation may appear, it is subject to laws.
It deals with real things in a playful
way; is embroiders, paints, molds, but it
must have its material, its bases in
aoctual life. What we call creative
ability is really nothing but the power to
construct, perhaps to connect several
separate plans or patterns into a whole
which seems different from the original.
The child is an artist who daubs his
colors boldly, without any sense of the
absurdities he may commit, and so he
often produces effects that surprise
others as well as himself. Many of the
acts that seem so precocious because we
suppose them to be the outcome of a well
considered plan are really happy acci
dents; not devoid of the merit of origin
ality, but neither to be overpraised as
the work of genius. Childhood is one
unbroken succession of experimenting.
Play Is the proper and natural outlet
for a child’s thoughts. To restrain his
motion is to drive back his living fancy
into the recesses of his mind, and this
results in his confusion and unhappi
ness. Some children who are forced to
be still and passive when they are long
ing for action find relief in whispering
over stories to themselves; but it is an
unsatisfactory substitute for dramatic
action. It is also morally injurious, for
the necessity of concealing one’s ideas
destroys, after awhile, the ability for
fluent expression, and brings about
timidity and distrust of our friends.—
Woman’s Home Companion.
Tlie Clevelantlfc and a Sonthern Gal
During Mr. Cleveland’s tour of the
South shortly after his marriage, Mrs.
Cleveland and he were driving one day
through the streets of one of the larger
towns, escorted by two of its citizens.
Someone threw a bunch of violets to
Mrs. Cleveland, and Mr. Cleveland bent
forward to catch it, remarking as he
presented it: “I wonder why no one
gives me flowers?”
One of the gentlemen present galantly
replied: ‘‘we think you have won the
fairest flower in all the land.”
“Ah, yes;” returned the president,
“but you see I can t keep her in water.”
“It is not necessary since you keep
her in such excellent spirits,” was the
Here Mrs. Cleveland interposed, say
ing, “I am afraid you are guilty of flat
tery,” whereupon came the reply:
“No, madam; flattery is fulsome com
pliment, and in this instance no compli
ment could be either too frank or too
I fulsome!” The charm of this response
j lies in the last and the fourth from the
i last words, Mrs. Cleveland’s 'maiden
name being Frances Folsom.
Pretty Birthday Gifts.
Ribbon Sachet —Short lengths of rib
bon make very pretty sachets. Try this
in the “meal-bag” shape. Take four
strips of wide ribbon in two contrasting
shades, twice as long as you wish the
bag deep, join, with a row of tinsel cord
or beads concealing the seams, fringe the
uppper end deeply, fill with cotton
thickly sprinkled with sachet powder,
and tie just within the fringe with nar
row picot ribbon matching one of the
colors in the sachet. Both of the ends
may be fringed, if preferred, and tied as
: described. Such a sachet is very nice to
keep in the drawer of a dressing table or
Hair Receiver —This is formed of three
sections, resembling a butternut in form,
each smoothly covered with silk or plush
of the same or contrasting colors. The
sections are joined with over and over
stitch, excepting the edges which come
at the top, where the receiver is left
open and suspended by ribbon or cord.
Daisy Emery ball —This can be made
from small bits of yellow silk, cut in the
shape of a daisy petal, each lined with
crinoline and made up separately. The
center is a small round cushion, Ailed
with emery powder and covered with
brown velvet. To this the petals are
fastened, and the cushion is suspended
by brown or yellow ribbons. The same
idea may be carried out with white
petals made of silk or satin, and the
center of yellow plush or velvet. These
are dainty and useful ornaments qnd can
be made at little expense, and if not de
sired for birthday presents will be found
to sell rapidly at fairs.
Pansy Pen Wipper Cut the petals
from pieces of felt, using yellow and pur
ple, or brown, as desired. Buttonhole
the edges with yellow embroidery silk,
and mark in the lines with lustra paints,
taking a pansy for your model. Two or
three leaves of chamois should be cut
much the shape of the upper leaf and
fastened underneath at the center to
wipe the pen. An odd pen wiper is made
by fastening the head of a small china
doll in the center of the pansy, conceal
ing the stitches with narrow ribbon
twisted around it, and forming bows on
the shoulders.
A Pretty Blotter. —Cut a piece of cellu
loid eight inches long and three and one
half inches wide, make a proper Inscrip
tion with gold .paint, first drawing in the
lettering with a pencil, as in that case
if mistakes are made the marks may
.••»• . . » •
be erased with a rubbej-, Cut several
sheets of blotting paper ,t|»e same size
as the celluloid cover, pierce holes
smoothly through ail in ihe. upper right
hand corner, and tie with ft satin rib
bon. Any sentiment desired may be
used for the inscription. For Christmas
mas: “A Merry Christmas,” “Christmas
Greetings,” or a verse,
“Merry Christmas, friend, to thee!
Happy may thy New; Ipj be!
May the sun of Fortune shine
Evermore on thee and thipe.”
•For a New Year’s giftinscription
could be the same; and fqtr- a birthday
present: “With best birthday wishes,”
or the couplet,
“Just a birthday greeting, warm and
To prove how fondly I remember you.”
Still another inscription:
“‘Love and friendship cheer thy way
On this bright and happy day.”
This may be used for any occasion. If
desired I will gladly give others. The
lettering should be quaint, and not too
regular, to give the best effect. All the
little gifts described may be made al
most at a sitting, and I trust the de
scription will be of benefit to some who
may need to prepare some little token of
remembrance at the last moment.
Mercersberg, Pa.
HEP—3O SO 30
Marriage* Affected by BnMtnena and
There is a close connection between
I marriages and the price of wheat, beef,
pork, beans, corn and other things which
go to make up the main portion of hu
man food. As the prices of these com
modities go up the number of marriages
goes down, so that it is possible to tell
how r the matrimonial line-in. one of those
diagrams employed by statisticians will
ascend or descend by contemplating the
course of the price line.'- ■
Marriage statistics in tbl£ country
have not been kept in all the states for
a sufficient length of time pr with that
degree of accuracy to enable any but
general conclusions to W drawn. But
in one state, at least, the records for 40
years are full enough to enable instruc
tive deductions to be From 1851
to 1854 times were good, food was cheap,
and the marriage rate in Massachusetts
went up to 26 per 1,000. Between 1855
and 1859 there was great depression in
trade, and in 1858 the marriage rate
went down to 17 per 1,000. The years
from 1873 to 1879 form another period of
depression. Factories were closed and
manufacturers of every kind suffered
severely. In one year, at least, crops
were short and prices of food were high.
The result was immediately seen in mat
rimony, for in 1874 the number of mar
riages went down from 21 per 1,000 of
the population to 18, and in 1876 and the
following two years declined to 15 per
1,000 —a tremendous falling off from 26
per 1,000, the figure attained in 1854,
which was the banner year in the state
of Massachusetts for matrimony.
Almost as unfavorable as that of hard
times is the influence of war upon mat
rimony. Whenever Mars is in the
ascendent Cupid’s stock goes down. Dur
ing the civil war the number of mar
riages in this country fell off from 20
per 1,000 of population to 17 per 1,000,
and immediately after the civil war was
ended, in 1865, the number rose to 22
per 1,000, declining in 1869 to 21. The
woman who is looking for a husband
has a better chance of getting one just
before or after a war than at any other
Dear Sisters of Home H£lps: Although
this department seems to the
wives and sweethearts, th£,o£her side of
the house takes a greater interest in it
than is generally supposed.' The letters
are especially prized by tpe invalid por
! tion of our readers, and a*s s| f belong to
that class I feel that I to give
others the benefit of my* experience. I
am utterly helpless, and jdCu|ing my in
validism of over six years?! have learned
a better way of doing maty things. The
helpless invalid needs
quently, and I find for thys purpose that
nothing equals a set of mdtte fast
to the ceiling above, and' to a muslin
band passing under the hips or should
ers. A slow, easy lift can be made,
which is much easier on all concerned.
I feel I could not dispense with it.
Other valuable adjuncts are a dozen or
so small pads or cushions made by stff
ing cast-off stocking legs with wool or
cotton. They are in great demand by
me. Being compelled to lie on my back
all the time, I find an air cushion under
my hips to be a great comfort. JOHN.
Quotation* for Gift*.
Whether a gift be large or small, its
value is Increased by a card with an ap
propriate quotation. It tends to make
the one who receives it feel that the
heart of the sender is truly in the gift.
These quotations may prove helpful
or suggestive to the reader.
With some trifling present, Shakes
peare’s, “My good will is great though
the gift be small.”
With a pair of slippers, .JJfickens’, “We
must go together.”
With a book of travel. Stevenson’s, “It
takes the mind out of doors:”
With a calendar. EmerstJh’k, “Write it
i ■ li
on your heart that every dsyjs the best
day of the year.” 0 1
With a pair of gloves,Dickens',
“We’re a pair, if ever there was one.”
With a change purse, ts<*ftens’, “We
must expect change.” _ os s
“With a work-bag, proverb,
“It is never too late to mqnd.”
With any book, Holmes^ f “Yhe best of
a book is not the thougiijt ft contains
but the thought it suggests.”
For a sofa pillow in poppy design,
Longfellow’s, “Juices of poppy seemed to
distill upon my brain.”
With a plate given to a child, Eugene
“When thou shalt eat from off this plate
I charge thee: Be thou temperate;
Unto thine elders at the board. .. . . . j
Do thou s.weet reverence Accorfl.
Though until dignity inclined, J
Unto the serving (oiks be kind;
Be ever mindful of the poor,
Nor turn them hungry from the door;
And unto God for health and food,
And all that in thy life is good,
Give thou thy heart in gratitude.**
A Bad Watch.
Sometimes the Chinaman coins a
phrase which might well be adopted by
his English-speaking neighbors.
Wing Lung, the proprietor of a flour
ishing laundry, had a watch which
habitually lost time; so, watch in hand,
he hied himself to the nearest watch
• ‘ “Watchee no good to Wing Lung
now.” he said briefly, shoving his prop
erty across the counter. “You fix him.”
“What’s the matter with it?” asked
the watchmaker.
“Oh, watchee too much by ’n’ by.” said
Wing Lung, as he took his leave, with
out further waste of words. I
Vatin Regret.
The wisdom of “letting well enough i
alone” seems to be the moral of this dia- |
logue, quoted by the Chicago Tribune:
“Did you step on one of those weigh
ing machines when you went down town,
“Yes’em. Weighed myself on two of
"What did you do that for?”
“Wanted to be sure about it.”
“Did you weigh the same on both?”
“No’m, 59 pounds on one and 61 on the
“You foolish boy; you wasted a cent
on one of the machines and you don’t
know which one.”
The Kooatrr Saved the Day.
Every schoolboy knows the tradition,
famous in Roman history, of the geese
which saved the capital by quacking an
alarm when the Gauls approached one
night. Modern history furnishes an in
teresting parallel.
One of the famous victories of Eng
land on the sea was the battle off Cape
St. Vincent, Portugal, in 1797, when a
British fleet nearly destroyed a Spanish
fleet of almost double its numbers.
For a long time the struggle was
doubtful, and one of the British ships,
the Marlborough, was so severely crip
pled that her captain was thinking of
surrender to save further waste of life.
The ship’s mast had gone by the board,
the chief officer was mortally wounded
and so many of his subordinates were
disabled that the discipline of the crew
began to give way. They grew sullen
under the terrible fire, which they could
not return with effect.
Suddenly a shot struck a coop in
which a few fowls had been confined.
One cock alone was still alive, and, find
ing himself at liberty, he flapped his
wings mightily and fluttered upward,
perched on the stump of the mainmast
and surveyed the scene of carnage about
j him.
Then, raising his head defiantly, he
began a long, strident crow. The crew
answered with three cheers, and even
the wounded smiled. With renewed
spirits the crew worked the few re
j maining guns, and soon a favoring turn
of the battle drove away the last thought
of surrender.
The Queen & Cresent is the shortest
line Cincinnati to New Orleans. Jackson
ville and all points southeast.
Fatal (oiiNciißenrcs.
“Be careful how you invoke a fofee
that may destroy you,” says a writer,
“whether it be the force of electricity,
the force of habit or the force of appe
; tite.” Forward tells of two chickens
I that invoked a power unconsciously.
The other night nearly all the electric
: lights in a certain city suddenly went
j out, and after a minute came on again.
Pretty soon an odor like that of an
overcooked dinner filled the power
house, and on examination it was found
! that a couple of chickens had stolen in
! and gone to roost on the main wires.
All went well with them until Chanti
j deer, who was perched on one wire,
| reached across to give a good night kiss
j to his dear Biddy, on the other. The
| moment their bills touched the current
! of thousands of volts was short-circuited
through their bodies, and the kiss ended
in a lightning flash and burnt feathers.
# Too Polite.
It is well to be thoughful of other peo
ple’s feelings, but in all things it is well
to be discreet. This is the moral of an
amusing tale found in Short Stories.
At a recent church dedication the
preacher, who was a stranger, followed
up his sermon by an earnest appeal for
the balance of the money to pay for the
The collectors went around and prom
ises cane in. As the subscriptions were
one after another read, a collector an
nounced: “The five Black children, one
dollar.” The courteous preacher quick
ly amended the statement by announc
ing, “Five little colored people, one dol
j lar.”
Amidst an outburst of merriment, the
pastor hastily explained that the donors
were white children by the name of
™ /ill j . ■
1 1 ■ wm k ■ 1
Trade Marks
r Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain onr opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly confldenttal. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securingpatenta.
Patents taken through Munn A Co. receive
tficUU notice, without charge, in the
Scientific American.
A handsomely illustrated weekly, Largest ds
oulotion of any scientific Journal. Terms. 13 a
year; four months, #l. Bold by all newsdealers.
and Industrial Slavery. By B. A. Twltchell .« .
•even Financial Cemvlraeles, By 8. R. V. Emery .IS
Tern Men of Money Inland. By S. F. Norton i
Caeoar’s Colann. By Ignatius Donnelly ....... ...... .SS
Government Ownership of Railroad a. By H. L. Loaeks .as
•tory of the Battone. By Prof. A. J. Crittenden....... SS
Stock well’. Bad Boy ilo
The Docs and tke Plena
Bcieatifie Money. By James Taylor Rogers .... .IS-
Breakers Ahead. By Edward Irvins ....... .IV
Polntn for Thlnkern. By L. A. StockweD .i«
Rachel’s Pitiful Hlntory. By Mm. Marion Todd .10
Rdll the World Goen On. By 9. P. N0rt0n...... ....... .25
-Merrle England. By” Blntchford
Condition of the American Farmer, The. By H. E. Tnnbeneek 10
Direct Legislation. By J. W. Sullivan gg
Imperialism. Ita Bine and Progress. By 9. E. V. Emery .10
Dr. Hngnct. By Ignatlas Donnelly ,gg
American People's Money. By Ignat Inn Donnelly ,M
Golden Boitle. By Ignatlna Donnelly .50
Coin’s Plnnnctal Sehool. By W. H. Harvey ,u
Cold Pacts. By Casern St. John Cole.. .10
Concentration of Wealth. The. By Edw. Irving lO
The Gigantic Conspiracy. By J. W. Sc'huckers .25
Hell Up to Date. By Art Yonng .50
An Indiana Man. By Leroy Armstrong .25
Little Statesmen. By Armstrong .25
The Railroad Question. By Lnrmhee .50
Railways of Europe and America. By Mrs. Marion Todd .50
Shylock's Daughter. By Bates .25
A Tale of Two Nations. By W. H. Harvey .25
Uuele Sam’s Wealth and Money. By C. H. Murray .15
Whither Are We Drifting? By Wiley 60
Wealth Against Commonwealth. By H. D. Lloyd 1.00
Bimetallism. By Wharton Barker .50
The Banker’s Dream. By Thomas H. Proctor .25
Warner Money Chart. By Hon. Marvin Warner .25
The People vs. The Gold Bags. By Hon. A. D. Warner... .25
Address The Representative, 032 Boston Block, Minneapolis, Minn.
Club Offer.
All reformers know the value of reform papers la onr eaase.
The great educational campaign and reform work of the future rests
largely upon the widest distrlbntlon of onr lending reform papers at the
lowest cost.
Money spent for brnss bands, toreblight processions and free railroad
exonrslons may bring temporary gains.
Money spent for reform papers sent Into the homes of the masses does
reform work that Is permanent.
We will send to one address, or to different addresses, as desired, for
one year, The Representative and either of the papers here aumed, for
< the cash price set opposite the name of each.
| THE AMERICAN (Wharton Barker) 21.50
j THE SOUTHERN MERCURY (Milton Park), 1.40
THE MISSOURI WORLD (Paul J. Dixon) 1.05
| WESTERN WORLD (Abe Steinberger) 1.20
; THE PEOPLE’S MESSENGER (Frank Burkitt) 1.15
TIIE FREE REPUBLIC (Jo. A. Parker) 1.05
Another Offer.
We will send The Representative and The American (Wharton Barker’s
paper), together with any of the following named papers, for the amount
stated opposite the name of each paper respectively, to-wlti
THE SOUTHERN MERCURY (Milton Park) •*.20
THE MISSOURI WORLD (Paul J. Dixoa) 1-*®
THE BUTLER FREE PRESS (W. O. Atkeson) 2.00
THE WESTERN WORLD (Abe Steinberger) ......... 2,0 f
Miss Donnelly’s Poems
' POEMS BY ELEANOR C. DONNELLY. One volume Bvo., cloth, 7ft cents) on#
volume 8 v«,, cloth, gilt edges, 21.25.
and sfple of binding.
I THE LOST CHRISTMAS TREE. Stories and verses for children. Price, 38
cents, net.
AMT’S MUSIC BOX. Uniform with “Lost Christmas Tree.’’ Price, 38 cents.
CHRISTMAS CAROLS OF LOVE AND LIFE. Gilt edged and Illustrated.
Price, 50 eeats, net.
RHYME OF THE FRIAR STEPHEN. Uniform with “Christmas enrols.”
Price, 50 cents.
PRINCE RAGUAL. Uniform with both. Price, 50 cents.
CHILDREN OF THE GOLDEN SHEAF. (Poems for children.) Price, 40
cents, net.
HYMNS OF THE SACRED HEART. Vols. 1 and 11. 35 cents each.
A KLONDIKE PICNIC. Retail, 85 cents) net, «4 cents.
| All to be had at H. 1.. KLINER « CO., 824 Areli St., Philadelphia, I’n.
Mr. Donnelly’s Books.
We are receiving so many applications for Mr Donnelly’s books thnt wo
have eoncladed to keep a supply of them on hnnd hereafter, and furnish
them direct to applicants.
“ATLANTIS,” 480 pages, Illustrated” 2.00
“RAGNAROK,” 452 pages, Illustrated 2.00
“GREAT CRYPTOGRAM,” 008 pages, Illustrated 3.30
“CAESAR’S COLUMN,” 307 pages, la cloth 1.00
paper, 25 cents.
“DR. HIGIET,” SOT pages, elotk 1.00
paper, 25 cents. «
“GOLDEN DOTTLE,” 313 pages, c10th...., 1.00
paper, 35 cents.
“AMERICAN PEOPLE’S MONEY,” 180 pages, clot It .50
paper, 25 cents.
The above prices include the postage, wlUeh on the “Great Crypto*
gram” is 30 cents. This hook is “out of print,” bat we may be able to
pick up a few- copies at bookstores.
Address) “The Representativ e.” Minneapolis. Minn.

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