WITHIN PLAIN SIGHT.
American Troops Are Closing la oc
Shafter' Army Drive (he "paalarda
Uttorm II Rnemjr Bbowi No Dl
poaltloa lo Contra! Our
Washington, June 29. Gen. Shafter
reports that at niue o'clock Monday
sight the army wai west of San Juan
river, within three miles of Santiago,
and in plain sight of the city. His po
sition bad just been abandoned by ths
enemy, and all is progressing well.
The American Ad a nee.
At the Front, on th Itio Guatua, Per
Tress Dispatch lloat Wunda, Via 1'ort
Antonio, Jamnica, June 2S. The Amer
ican front has been udvanced beyond
the first crossing of the Itio Ciuama
about a mile, and a tug lies three and a
half miles from the Spanish intrench
ments. Gen. Law ton's brigade rcfcts on
the rond to Santiago de Cuba. The
Third brigade under Gen. ChaftVe, the
Seventeenth, Twelfth and Seventh reg
iments, hold the trench, with hi com
mand lying across the road and river.
The First brigade, the Eighth. Tv tnty
second and Second Massachusetts, un
der Gen. Evan Clarke, lies on the left
flank, slightly In the rear, and the Sec
ond brigade, the First, Fourth and
Twenty-fifth, occupies the opposite po
sition on the right flank. Gt n. Wheeler,
with the cavalry, is in the rear, boiwecn
bevllla hills and the Mo Guama. A
strong line of outposts is maintained
Gen. Chaffee's brigade, with 3,000 Cu
bans, under Gen. Aguirra, and several
hundred, under Gen. Gonzales, wos skir
mishing towards the city Tuesday
morning. The Cubans had several
slight skirmishes with the Spaniards
stationed on the hills on the American
right flank, and our auxiliaries occu
pied the blockhouses in that vicinity,
which were evacuated before daybreak
by the Spaniards. The latter retreated
towards Santiago de Cuba. No fatali
ties are reported.
Have Viewed (he Land.
Gen. Lawton, Gen. Chaffee and Gen.
Wheeler have thoroughly reconnoitred
the Spanish position and, with the aid
of information furnished by the Cu
bans, have very good maps of the roads
and defenses of the city. Much infor
mation has alio been obtained from
Spanish paciflcos, who have slipped out
of the city and given themselves up in
hope of getting food. They report great
starvation and distress in Santiago.
They say the Spanish troops are on
short rations, and that all the supplies
are being held for their use.
The sick in the hospitals, the paciflcos
say, are suffering from lack of food,
and they alto report that 77 Spaniards
were killed and that 89 were wounded
as the result of the engagement on Fri
day last with Col. Wood's and Young's
commands. The most startling infor
mation obtained from the paciflcos is
that since the advance began almost
20,000 Spanish soldiers have arrived at
Santiago de Cuba. This statement is
made on the authority of Gen. Lawton,
and he is also of the opinion that Gen.
l'ando may be able to effect a junction
with Gen. Linares at Santiago de Cuba.
There are two forts of considerable
importance within the Spanish lines,
Funta lilanco, at the southern end of
the bay, and Santa Ursula, at the south
east corner. On the road toCaney, on
the north, is another fort. There are
about 450 men in each of these fortifica
tions, and stretching around the w hole
city are nine barbed wire fences, 50
yards apart, while just inside there are
lines of riflepits. UuUide, to the east
ward, about two miles beyond the
American outposts, is a line of In
trenchments extending from the north
ern extremity of the city to Morro cas
tle. A little west of south, at a dis
tance of about seven miles from (Jen.
Lawton's headquarters, lies Morro cas
tle. The road to within a few hun
dred yards of the batteries at the rear
of Morro was reconnoitered on Tues
day by Gen. Lawton and several mem
bers of his staff.
Must Soon Fall.
The, Cubans believe that If the water
supply of the city can be cut off, San
tiago will have to yield nt once. They
say that Admiral Cervera'a entire licet
except the torpedo boat destroyer Ter
ror, in In the harbor. General Lawton
la inclined to discredit the. report
that guns hnvo been taken from tho
ships to strengthen the defenses on
land, lie, snya it would be fmposslblo
for Admiral Cervcra to reach the po
sition of the American army with his
big guni from where the Spanish ships
Spaniard Fall to Flaht.
There were no alarms last night.
Many of our o flier rs are amazed, as
they have looked for resistance to our
advance. The ground over which they
have traveled could have easily been
defended, but the Spanish have ntead
ily retired, not even attempting to har
rasa our flanks, as the columns moved
on through a natural ambuscading
country. Apparently Gen. Ltnarei pre
fers to place faith in the defenses of the
city and Intends to make a "last ditch
fight" of it. A few though only a few
hold to the theory that he does not
propose fighting at all.
Washington, June 29. Orders have
beca issued for the departure of an
other large army expedition from
Tampa, .composed of about 9,000 men
of the second division of the Fourth
army corps, under command of Hri.
Gen. Snyder, anil six batteries of ar
tillery, three light and three heavy.
Madrid, June 29. Manila advices,
dated Joce 23, say: Manila is com
pletely isolated. The city is surround
ed by 25,000 rebels. The arrival of the
Spanish squadron Is anxiously awaited.
Tas city's position is untenable.
DOUBT OUR INTENTION.
Report of Contemplated America
Invasion of Spanish Torts Ills
credited at Madrid.
Madrid, June 29.Tbe Spanish ofll
cials here assert that there will be no
difficulty in Admiral Camara traversing
the Suez canal, as the accompanying
transports, they add, have all the coal
the squadron requires. It is believed
here that the Spanish ships will enter
the canal Tuesday.
The Spanish government does not
credit the report that an American
squadron is to visit Spanish waters, but
the ministers say they have taken all
possible precautions, that the ports are
all ready and that 26,000 men who have
been called to the colors will be dis
tributed among the principal Atlantic
and Mediterranean ports of Spain.
Madrid, June 29. Agulnaido, the in
surgent leader, it is announced from
Manila officially, has called upon Capt.
Gen. Augusti to surrender, but the lat
ter refused, saying he was "resolved
to maintain the sovereignty of Spain
and the honor of the. flag to the last
Madrid. June, 29. Capt. Gen. Au
gust! cables from Manila under datr
of June 23 that he continues to main
tain his position, though the enemy is
increasing in numbers, while torrential
rains are inundating the entrench
ments and desertions of native soldiers
It is estimated that the insurgents
number 30,000 armed with riflrs and
100,000 armed with swords, etc. Au
gusti has over 1,000 sick and 200 wound
ed. The citadel has been invaded by the
suburban inhabitants, who have aban
doned their homes owing to the bar
barity of the rebels. Those inhabitants
constitute an embarrassment, aggra
vating the situation, In view of th- bom
bardment, which, however, is not se
riously apprehended for the mt ment.
Capt. Gen. Augustl's family Is still in
the hands of the insurgents. Gen.
Fena, with a thousand soldier, has
surrendered. His soldiers, mot of
whom are natives, joined the Insur
gents. A majority of the detachments
in the island of Luzon have surrendered,
owing to their lack of food, tlough
some succeeded in escaping.
Washington, June 29. The O'lligglns
has not been sold to Spain, and positive
information has reached here that Chill
will not sell the ship to any govern
ment. Washington, June 29. The under
standing at the war department is that
the total number of regulars and vol
unteers which will be dispatched to
Manila in command of MaJ. Gen. Mer
ritt will approximate 21,000 men. Of
these 10,000 already have left San Francis-o
in three separate expeditions.
San Francisco, June 29. Gen. Mer
ritt expects to take possession cf the
Philippines peaceably. Should resist
ance be offered, however, he will be
fully prepared to use force and plenty
of it. He will discuss the matter with
Dewey at Manila, and the two will act
in concert in whatever move is made.
In order that the Filipinos may not mis
understand his motives and intentions,
Gen. Merrftt lias prepnred a proclama
tion, w hich is printed In Spanish. Thou
sands of copies will be posted in the isl
ands, and there is no chance for ni yone
there to fail to grasp what is meant by
the document. The chief points nre the
announcement that the United States,
represented by Gen. Merrltt, has
formed a provisional government in the
islands; that his authority is supreme;
that no oppression is Intended; that
liberty w ill be allowed every Inhabitant
so far as it can go without conflicting
with law and order, and that, above all
things, the freedom of the people Is de
sired, the ultimate aim being their re
lease from Spanish bondage.
London. June 29. A dispatch to tho
renort that Germany will not permit a
bfinhnrdmcnt is exciting deep irrita
tion in the American fleet. Admiral
Dewey intends to demand a capitula
tion the Instant reenforcements ar
rive, lie told Frlnce Henry of Prussia
that he would be glad to see the Ger
man officers nt Manila, but it would be
well to caution them to keep out of
the American line of fire. It remains
to be seen whether Germany has really
given such promises as are pretended.
London, June 29. The Evening
News publishes a long dispatch from
Manila covering the points already
cabled to the press. It emphasiiri the
strong anti-ltrittsh feeling which has
sprung up at the capital of the Philip
pine Islar.ds and refers to the necessity
of sending more Pritish ships there, and
to the conviction of the Spaniards that
Germany is going to help them.
EARTHQUAKE IN ITALY.
Severe Shock Are Iteported la Varl-
on Section A Number of ler
Pome, June 29. An earthquake shock
nn felt Monday night around Aquila,
capital of the province of that name,
18 miles northeast of this city, and
along the Antrodoco valley. A number
of houses collapsed, one person was
killed and seven others were ii.Jured.
Five peasants were killed and sevi r, oth
ers were injured at Santa Jluflna. near
Aquila. A number of houses fell and
several persons were killed by a shock
which occurred at the village of Capo
Milwaukee, June 29. Pev. Peter A.
Nogues, S. J., chaplain of Marquette
college, of this city, was found dead,
sitting in a chair in his study room late
Tuesday evening. The cause nf his
death was heart disease. Pev. Nrgues
was torn In the south of France In 1822.
He was admitted to the Society of Jesus
In IS 50. He has served ns pastor in
prominent churches of Cincinnati,
Louisville and St. Paul.
Died In a Fnrelan Land.
Munich, Pa varia, June 29. Mr. George
Paur, formerly professor of osteology
at the Chicago university, is dead.
A LEAF FR01I CAUP LIFE.
The Varied Commissions of Llent.
Mahoner When lie Went
to Town. !
When Lieut. Mahoney came to Sioux
City to recruit men he was intrusted with a
number of errands for the members of com
panies II and L. He jotted them all down
on a piece of paper, and referred to t them
when he came to Sioux City. This piece of
paper will give an ides of what the men
wanted in Sioux City snd some of the things
Lieut. Mahoney bad to do. It reads as fol-
"(Jet three caliber Coifs, for officers."
"Get a ruler and some black lead pen
cil." "Kiss Harry Hamilton's girl."
"Have that order of roses countermanded
"Take Claypoole s new rest, and get bis
old one out of the closet." ,
"Get 'Ed Jtrown's manual for srmr cook
ing, his sword knot, and his French diction
''Get Hsrry Chapman's blanket strsp and
trav for chess."
"Get any old thing." Sioux City Jour
nal. A NAVAL HERO'S STORY.
A Woundtd lltro.
From the Times-Herald, Chicago, 111.
Late in 18(51, when President Lincoln is
sued a call for volunteers. L. J. Clark, of
Warren, Trumbull Co., Ohio, was among
ths first to respond, lie joined the mortar
fleet of Admiral Porter just before the
memorable operations on the Mississippi
Kiver began. It was at the terrific bombard
ment of the Vickshurg forts that the hero of
this story fell with a shattered arm from a
charge of schrapnel.
After painful months in the hospital he
recovered sufficiently to be sent to his home
st Warren, Ohio. Another call for troops
fired his patriotic zeal and Clark soon en
listed in Company 11 of the 7th Ohio Vol
unteers. In the amy of the Potomac he
was in many engagements. Peing wounded
in a skirmish near Pichmond, he was sent to
the hospital and thence home.
now has a
tice, Is a member of Hatch Post, G. A. P.,
and lives at 4935 Ashland Ave.
Several years ago Dr. Clark's old wounds
began to trouble him. He grew weak and
emaciated, and his friends despaired of his
life. He finally recovered suihciently to be
out, but was a mere shadow, weighing only
90 pounds. The best medical attendance
failed to restore his lost strength and vigor.
"A friend gave me a box of I)r. Williams'
Pink PUIs for Pale People," said Dr. Clark,
"and they helped me so much that I bought
a half dozen boxes and took them. I soon
regained my strength, now weigh 190 pounds
and, except for injuries that can never be
remedied, am as well as ever.
"I consider Dr. Willisms Pink Pills for
Pale People the best remedy to build up a
run down system, and heartily recommend
them to everyone in need of such aid."
Rebukes III Tired Auditors.
A clergyman preached a rather long ser
mon from the text: "Thou art weighed in
the balance and found wanting." After the
congregation had listened about an hour
some one began to get weary and went out;
others soon followed, greatly to the annoy
ance cf the minister. Another person start
ed, whereupon the parson stopped his ser
mon and said: "That is right, gentlemen;
asfastasyou are weighed pass out!" He con
tinued hn sermon some time after thst, but
no one disturbed him by leaving. Chicago
Take advantage of this special offer and
send your name and address, together with
the names and addresses of ten of your
friends who ride bicycles, with twenty-five
cents to pay express charges, to the Friction
less Hearing Company, M Liberty Street,
New York City, and we will forward you
a set of our new bearings for bicycles which
require no oil, and certainly make your
wheel run twice as easy. They fit any wheel,
and you can nut them on m twenty minutes.
Send sire of balls in front and rear wheel
and crank hanger. The regular price for
equipping a bicycle is $2.50, but in order to
get them in use all over the country quit kly
we make you the above proposition. After
trying them, if you would like to act as
agent send for terms.
Why Is the ginger-snsp seen butnotheard?
Chicago Daily News.
Hall'a Catarrh Cur
Is a Constitutional Cure. Price 75c.
Sailors aad Thfr Grievances.
The grievances of sailors examined by the
authorities in ports of entry, where the sea
men belong, often turnout to be imaginary
or greatly exaggerated. Put there are plen
ty of cruel and conscienceless skippers who
abuse their crews. Violence is always ob
jectionable, and pointedly so when it is ex
erted upon an unfortunate liver, stomach
or bowels by dosing with drastic purgatives
which weaken the intestines. I'm Hostet
ter's Stomach Bitters.
"Now, there's Vinnie Garpickels," said
Miss Hinkie. who sometimes paints. "She's
an admirable elocutionist, but she ought
never to try anything in aft. It is painful
to see the wretched daubs she does."
"I don't agree with you," replied Miss
Pankle, who occasionally read in public.
"I can endure her canvases, but her elocu
tion makes me sick." Chicago Tribune.
Life and the Liver.
"Success in life depends upon the liver
is ths wav Chas. Lamb, the poet and punster,
put it. Medical science has proven, that
nine-tenths of the ailments of living have
their origin in the liver, and in constipation
caused by its derangements. Keep the liver
lively and all will be well. Modern science
points out Cuscarets as the only perfect,
gentle, positive liver regulator fit to ne used
in the delicate human organism. All drug
gists sell Ca sea rets 10c, 25c, 50c and we rec
ommend them most heartily.
Why She Didn't Marry.
It was all the photographer's fault that
Miss Vanderdecken didn t marry. She
looked beautiful in the portrait the sent out
to India, and all the men in her brother-in-law's
regiment were raving about her. till
somebody spied out at the back of the photo
what that silly camera fellow had written.
"The original is carefully preserved."
Try Allen' Fool-Cnie,
A powder to be shaken into the shoes. At
this season your feet feel swollen, nervous
and hot, and get tired easily. If you have
smarting feet or tight shoes, try Allen's
Foot-Kase. It cools the feet and makes walk
ing easy. Cures swollen and sweating feet,
blisters and eallousspots. Pelievescornssnd
bunions of all painand gives rest andcomfort.
Try it tn-dav- bold by all druggists and shoe
stores for 25c. Trial package FPKK. Ad
dress, Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y.
Parlance of the Sea.
turn, belay me if the doesn't slip her haw
ser and pound jike s uonaey engine ooisung
a nobleman's trunk.
Watchmaker I see. The mainspring s
broken. Jewelers' Weekly.
From naby In the lllarh Chair
to grandma in the rocker Grain-0 is good for
the whole family. It is the long-desired sub
stitute for collee. jNever upsets tue nerves
or injures the digestion. Made from pure
grains it is a food in itself. Has the taste
and appearance of the best coffee at 1 the
price. It is a genuine and scientific article
and is come to stay. It makes for health
and strength. Ask your grocer for Graiu-O.
Brother Will Why don't jon accept
Jack 7 He a a record breaker in lntercol
legiate crcHng events.
Sister Sue Yes: but I prefer a record
breaker in the safety deposit line. Bicycling
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Promo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c
At the Banquet. "What a strange expres
sion on Schuitz' face!" "Yes, he has either
committed a murder or he expects to be
called on for a speech." Fliegende Blatter.
I am entirely cured of hemorrhage of
lungs by Piso s Cure for Consumption.
Louisa Lindaman, Bethany, Mo., Jan. 8, '1)4
We have lo stork a complete assortment of
Flags, Map, litittleshlp. Oftlct-r. etc. (Amer
ican, Spanish sad Cutmn), In electrotypes or
stereotypes of varied sizes for either black ink
or colors, which we sre selling st very reason
able prices. AIho Society and 1'tttrlotlc Km
bletns of ull description. Progressive publish
ers will be quick to take ndvantuKe of this
opportunity VocmbelllNh the columns of their
palters with cuts In harmony with th sentl
ment of the people, heed for sample sheets.
A. N. KELLOGQ NEWSPAPER COH
73 W. Adam t., Chicago.
)V.V J .
.rVfJcbUcPrq) arallonror As
similating CTood and Rcula
ting the Stomachs nrslDowchcf
Opiumlorpblrw nor Miner oL
1, i m fU
tion. Sour Stonh.Diarrhoca,
norma .umYiusions.f cvcrisn
ncss end Loss or SLEEP,
Tat Sural Signature of
exact confer VBAiTta.
For Infants and Children,
The Kind You Have
vw twvAw (MMiir, mtti rr.
COULD SCARCELY RAISE 1MB
Yet took care of seventy head of stock.
The farmer who found a friend.
Serious retnlts often follow s strsln.
especially when It fleets the back, snd
lew peopfe sre so liable to strain as those
who sre lifting- heavy loads of various
kinds, from day to day. The teamster
rarely ever overtaaes his streng-th. Fa
nilisrity with the clasa of wares he
handles, enables him to entirely (age the
load he lilts so as not to put an excessive
burden on himself, nut with tht farmer
It is different, lie Is lifting loads of such
varying weights snd under such varying
contritions that he Is very liable to lift
little too much some day, with injurious
results. Many serious affections of the
great organs of the body originate in
strain. It was so la the case of II. R. W.
lientley, of Towner, North Dakota, A
strain resulted la serious trouble with the
liver. How he recovered and was enabled
to feed seventy head of stock during the
winter, let him tell himself:
"About a year sgo, X sustained so injury
la my back snd shoulders by lifting
heavy weight. After s time, s liver trouble
came on, which so weakened me that I
could scarcely lift my hand to my head.
While in this condition, I begsn the use of
Dr. J C. Ayer's fills, and finding slniost
immediate benefit, continued until I was
cured of say complaint, so that V was abl
to take cars of seventy head el stock all
through the winter, which shows that the
cure was not temporary bat permanent.
II. Jl. W. Bsktlby, Towmer, N. D.
The sction of Dr. Ayer's rills ea ths
liver makes them invalaable for thoas
living In malarial climates. CF. Alston,
Quitman, Tesaa, writes i
M X have found in Dr. J. C Avert Pills aa
Invaluable remedy for constipation, bil
iousness, and kindred disorders, peculiar
to miasmatic localities. Tskea fa small
and frequent doses, these pills set well oa
the liver, siding; it in throwing off malarial
F olsons, sod restoring its natural powers,
could not dispense with the use of Dr.
Ayer's rills."-C. V. Atsrosi,ultmsB,Tes.
Dr. Ayer's Pills sre s specific for all dis
eases of the liver, stomach, aad bowels,
they promote digest lo. care constipa
tion and its consequences, and promote
the general health of the entire system.
They should always be used with Dr. J. C
Ayer's Sarsaparllla whea a cathartic is
required. More about the pill la Dr.
Ayer's Curebook. Bent free. Address the
J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass.
CALCIIYIO FRESCO TINTS
FOR DECORATING WALLS AND CEILINGS mrVriCalcimo
paint dealer and do your own kalsotnluln. Tbts material Is wad on acteoiin sein br toa-
cblnerr and milled I a tweotv-fuur tint and It uperlor to ant eonoocUonof Uluad
oan poMslblr t mad by band. T t ! wit Cola
nrSCND FOR IAMPI.K COLOR CARDS and If yoa can not Mrehaas this ssatsrlal
from your local dealers 1st us knew and we will pat you la th way of vbleila. It.
THE MURALO OOMPANY. NEW BRIGHTON, 6. I.. NEW YORK.
I QMS SOUM O THIS mscN WHO, so
H "S" -r.
It JTUBMCER CrWC? J
FREE for few months to all user of the
celebrated ELASTIC STARCH, (Flat Iron
Brand). To Induce you to try this brand of
starch.to that you may find oat for yourself
that all claims for its superiority and econ
omy are true, the makers hare had prepared,
at great expense, a series of four
exact reproductions of the $10,000 originals by Murille, which wi3 be giTeo
you ADSOLUTELY FREE by your grocer on conditions named below.
These Plaques are 40 inches in circumference, are free of any suggestion of
advertising whatever, and will ornament the most elegant apartment. No
manufacturing concern ever before gave away such valuable presents to its
customers. They are not for sale at any price, and can be obtained only in
the manner specified. The subjects arc: )
American Wild Ducks, American Pheasant.
Englfeh Quail, English Snipe,
The birds are handsomely embossed and stand out natural as life. Each
Plaque is bordered with a band of gold.
has been the standard for 35 years.
packages of this brand were sold
last year. That's how good It Is.
ASK YOUR DEALER
to show you the plaques and tell
yon about Elastic Starch. Accept
Hon To Go. TTiom:
All purchasers of thrra 10 et ct
Sli 5 cent pack ares of Elaatis Btareh
(Flat Iron lrand),ar entitled to r
celt from thair frnrrr one of Ut .
beautiful Oam Plaques fro. Tba
rlaques will not bo stint by Basil.
They can b obtained onl fro soar
ETcry Grocer Keeps Elisttc Starch.
Do not delay.' This off
is for a short tlma only.
t If f e 1
ros rmt uwmssi ,
RtouiFij No Cooking.
;i,c KEITH'S ENAMEL STARCH,
It puts on that enamel, glossy finish that is so de
sirable. It makes Shirta. Shirt WaisU, Collars and'
CufTs look like new. KEITH'S ENAMEL STARCH la
the roofit economical starch made. It will do more
work, do It with less labor and do it better than any
other starch. If it does not give you entire fcatisfao
tlon your grocer will refund your money
Largo package, 10 cents; funall package, 0
cciitx. If your grocer does not have It, please semd u
his name and address and we will send you an ENAMEL
STARCH RECEIPT BOOK for your trouble, Manufactured bj.
KEITH ENAMEL STARCH CO- CHICAGO, HA.
"DON'T PUT OFF TILL TO-MORROW
THE DUTIES OF TO-DAY."
BUY A CAKE OF
A $69 STEEL RANGE FOR $25.
During th dull aaon. I will asnd tt
A TRIUMPH STEEL RAHCE.
HmIiI Inch U1 ; top CooklBSrr1o SOSlnas;va lllMhMalfki IT
Inrhaa wld;S 1-0 larhaa dap IS-eaUoa raaarvoU; wfct SOO lb. urm
Wood orCoftl. rorSSSeaah. fWIM rr to your atum. I wn aart
(x-tnonths not ( emrad ) MO IMTKKXST, aad TOO FAT rBJSrOHT. W
a llara-al K.r OSr Ilofer. Writ for rr wia aa)t
WM. O. WILLARD. MFG., 113 ssi 115 1, taosaa ft, BU Lsats, Ma.
OLD DIGYGLES "ads nw
... WT CXIIOAOO ...
Omifif down. Rm4lllf' to praaaat stylo. So oaaav
llar. Ro-lt'hllnf . II ! tflT fftflktl tor pnplo
It tnc M adl.tanroto II I till K UKAIIR
U oKk at I.OWf.aT rla tfrWc. rmi .m
aap . Sadll., f !, txlal. tlroa. am.. u i t 1 1 od
tZL I a tf.rr "WHIPPLE'S PUHCTUR1NE71
Ak for rlf apo wrk. rfinlrrd. Sddrat
mtl nrdor drat.. WHIP !.: t'l IM' ..
Woat JarhMa Btroot, 1 111.
MAOMINSrV-ltilU loot t.OOS faU
tOOMIft AsNYMAN. TIFFIN. OHIO.
KBBran. Timm Ucwd. Ca
tlma. Sold w tfmrtrlrta.
af M I I W IS Halla MrmraM, I
at, ra oaf ra. Baaf Sjv
riDn BCVNCW DISCOVERY! free
J 1 J S SteJ I allrroilof aadearoo won
aaoa. Band f f Sovl of ttlmrU4a ad today
troalaaoat fr. . sk sk waaaas Soaa,auaaia,
A. N. K.-A
naADKns or this PArca
DESIRING TO BUT ANTTIIIXO
ADTKRTIHED IN ITS COIJUMRS
SHOULD INSIST L'rOM HSTINO
WHAT T1IBT ASK IDR, RrUHIMl
ALL SUBSTITUTES OR laTITATIOTtS.
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