Newspaper Page Text
A BJSAULLETX, Editor.
WHITE EARTH. I $'
iAFTER THE WEDDING.^
^There's no hints of gloom in the pretty room,
^^Vhere the flowers' perfume still fragrant
Where the music's beat seems echoing sweet,
vjAnd faint and fleet as from fairy Angers.
But the two who sit, while the moments flit^ "i
With never a bit of word or laughter,
Keep listening still, as old folks will,
JFor a young voice ringing to roof and rafter.
Oh, fair was the bride by her husband's side.
In blushing pride and girlish gladness,
But now she is gone and the hours lag on,
With a sense of loss, and a sense of sadness.
"And the firelight dear betrays a tear.
On the dear old cheek of the mother shining,
Which the father spies, then fondly tries
To sooth her sorrow and sod repining.
'Yes Bessie is wed, and I always said
This day I'd dread on which another,
Would steal her away, as I, one day,
Stole that same little Bessie's mother!" i
Then smiles come fleet, and fond, and sweet,
And the old eyes meet by the fireside cozy,
And the griefs and tears and fears of years.
Flicker away in the firelight rosy.
Kate M. Cleary, in- Good Houseleepinq.
TEASING A BLACK BEAR.
An Exciting Chase in Jacksonville,
A Cracker "Who Thought Would like
to Find Out Exactly Htow Mai
a Bear Could GetA Success
Of course it was a common Florida
black bear, and, although not quite
full grown, his activity and enterprise
fully compensated for his youth and
The bear being of greater bulk than
the panther or wildcats, always ex
cited the greatest fear in the mind
of the visitoi*. Whoever came to the
menagerie always stepped in front of
the bear, wondering and fearing, and
said. "My! I'd hate to meet him alone
in the woods!" All visitors, from the
bloated capitalist of the North to the
cadaverous cracker of the back
woods, met on the common ground
of that great original remarkthe
same that every mammal taxi
dermist hears about a thousand times
a year. Black Joe, who took care
of the animals, always took it as a
personal tribute to himself and the
success which marked his management
of the stock. He began to expect it of
every visitor, and although he was
satisfied to have one member of a party
say it for all the rest, if it was ever
Omitted entirely he took offense at
being defrauded of his just due, and
the way he would stir up the animals
with along pole was a caution to cata
mounts to make a better showing of
teeth and claws next time.
Black Joe's bear was not really sav
age, nor was he exactly tame, either
Sorter betwixt and. between," as a
cracker once expressed it. He was
tame enough to keep chained to a
stout pole in the yard, but not tame
enough by half to ever let loose. To
Joe he was tame enough, and even
friendly, but when that was said it was
all said. No one else dared take any
liberties with him, or even trust him
self within the circumpolar regions he
had marked out at the end of his
chain. No one but Joe ventured to
pass the dead line, for Billy's well
developed teeth and claws always
seemed to be loaded and at full cock.
One day a cracker from up the river
came into town with an ox team and a
load of wood, and in the course of his
post-commercial wanderings about
town he finally fetched up in the back
ard, where the live animals were. He
wa& long, lank and slab-stfed He
wore old gray trousers tucked into old
gray boots, a long-tailed coat, and
long hair. In his hand he carried his
ox-gad, a stout supple-ended switch,
about six feet long, which soon devel
oped into a storm center of the first
The cracker came to a halt in front
of Billy, who sat curled up with his
back against his post, at peace with
all the world, and looked at him ^vith
that preoccupied, day-after-to-morrow
air common in people who have few
thoughts and seldom use them. He
said never a word in regard to meeting
him alone in the woods either at night
r any other time. Black Joe was
swabbing out a monkey-cage close by,
and when he saw that the great original
remark was not likely to get iu on
schedule time he felt defrauded and
scowled darkly on the unconscious
cracker. At last the sphinx spoke.
he asked of Joe, pointing with
his chin at the bear.
"You bet he's ugly," said Joe, em
phatically. "Don't ye go near 'im or
he'll ketch holt of ye quicker'n double
The stolid native showed signs of
being interested. The bear certainly
did not look very thirsty for human
gore as he sat there playing with his
chain. The cracker thought that just
as like as not it waren't loaded, and
that feller was just trying to skeer him.
Leastways he'd see.
He reached out with his ox-gad, and
with a gentle flick brought the tip of
it nearly across Billy's well-shaped
nose. Instantly the bear sprang up
H'^and came to "attention" and "front
face." The cracker backed off a step
or two, then reached forward with his
gad and vibrated the supple end of it
r so near the bear that it switched the
*nd of his nose. With a savage growl
iilly sprang forward to the end of his
F^^%chain, which brought him up with a
t^cSf ierk and made him madder still|$|j
Let dat beas alone!" said Joe,* in a
s* gets loose,
tone of authority*!!,*
e'll claw ye all to pieces, sho. An' I
mos' wisht he would, too," he added to
himself. I do hate to see a blamed
fool pester a animal."
But the cracker paid no heed, for he
was interested. I jess want to see
how mad a bat can git," was the
thought that slowly crystalized in his
Again he shook*'his stick in the
bear's face in a most tantalizing way,
and switched the end of his nose with
it. The animal was fairly beside him
self with rage. He backed up against
the post, gathered himself for a spring,
and lunged forward with all his force
in a well-planned effort to break loose.
Every link of the chain seemed to
crack under the powerful jerk, but it
held firmly, and Billy gnashed his
teeth in a baffled rage.
"Lookey heugh, boss!" cried Joe,
"letdatbeas'alone! He'll bust
dat chain putty soon, and ef he do yo'
hide won't be wuth two cents!"
But the cracker was decidedly in
terested, and he paid no heed.
Once more Billy backed up against
the post, lunged forward, and agair
brought up with a mighty jerk. His
tormentor instinctively backed off i,
little farther, and, from a little dis
tance, defiantly shook the instrument
of torture at him. With a
whining howl that surely must
have been a prayer the bear again
backed up close against his post and
gathered himself for the greatest effort
of his life. He stiffened his neck to
the very stiffest and sprang forward as
if shot out of a catapult. With a ring
ing jerk the chain flew taunt, and a
link snapped in two.
Had not the violence of the jerk
stopped the bear's mad career for an
instant he would have shot clear for
ward upon his tormentor.
"By gosh! he's loose!" yelled the
cracker, as he dropped his ox-gad,
wheeled about, and dashed out of the
yard. The bear started for him as
hard as he could^o.
"Now you'll ketch the devil!" shout
ed Black Joe after them, but it will
never be known for certain whether
the observation was addressed to the
bear or the man. For an instant Joe
was glad the bear had got loose and he
heartily wished him success in his en
deavor to overhaul his tormentor and
insert anew set of teeth for him free
of charge. But the bear must be re
captured at once or some one would
shoot it, and it would be better for him
if he could be caught before he hurt
any body: so he grabbed up a broom
handle and dashed after the runaways.
The quarry led the race up Main
street, and it certainly was a sight to
see. People who happened to be on
that street were startled by the wild
uproar at its lower end, and on looking
quickly in that direction saw a wild
eyed cracker pawing gravel for dear
life out in the middle of the thorough
fare, a black object galloping close be
hind him, and the people giving way
right and left like frightened sheep.
Women screamed and stood still, men
ran into stores and banged doors be
hind them, and many jumped into
wagons that were standing along the
"A bear! a bear!" and "bear loose!"
were the cries that arose on all sides,
and a moment later up came the pro
cession. The cracker lost his hat, and
as he humped himself and strained
every nerve to put distance between
himself and his furious pursuer, his
coat-tail floated out behind him like a
genuine signal of distress. Now and
then he cast a terrified glance back
ward over his right shoulder, but ex
cept for that he devoted all his energies
to getting on in the world.
Close behind him came the bear, at
a rolling gallop, head bobbing up and
down at every leap, nose well down far
the sake of speed, but a pair of glitter
ing, jet black, wicked little eyes fixed
on the long-legged figure lumbering
along in front His mouth was open
for breath and business he uttered a
little grunt every now and then, and it
was astonishing to see how fast the
brute ran Behind him at a little dis
tance Black Joe came tearing along,
hatless, coatless and broomstick in
hand, his soul also in arms and eager
for the fray.
"You Billy!" shouted Joe, "you Bil
ly! come hyuh, sah!"
But Billy had made an appointment
with the cracker, and he meant to keep
"Go it, long legs!" yelled a cool
spectator to the terrified native. "He's
a gaining on you!"
The procession swept by like a hur
ricane and drew in its wake a wild mob
of men and boys, who raced after to
see the result.
The bear presently made a sudden
spurt, closed up rapidly with the quar
ry, and made a slap at the tail of that
long coat. He caught a corner of it
full and fair, and thought he had his
enemy at last, but the cloth gave way
and the corner only remained to him,
while the rest went on faster than be
fore. With a disgusted growl that
sounded quite like a swear word, he
spat put the piece of cloth and bore
down on the quarry for something
Nearly the whole length of Main
street ran the racers, the bear with
blood in his eye chasing the cracker,
and the negro, with a bludgeon in his
hand, chasing the bear. After they
had passed, the stores disgorged their
scared occupants and the whole popu
lation bore down in pursuit. fjlDogs
barked and ran away, horses took fright
and threatened mischief, and people in
vehicles farther up the street quickly
turned them about and whipped away.
^Although it was the liveliest race
Jacksonville ever saw, it was a dead
heat between the cracker and the bear.
By the time the suburbs were reached
the race had begun to tell on thenv
both, when Black Joe, by a splendid
spurt on the last quarter, finally over
hauled the bear and began to pound
him over the head with his club a lb
Captain Williams. The race was over,
and at the finish there was just the
same distance between Billy and the
cracker as when, they startedtwo
is J* ,^M
Billy retired to his yard with the
proud consciousness of having nearly*
scared his tormentor to death during
the entire course of a long, stern chase,
which, to his mind, was the next best
thing to lunching off him. Black Joe,
for his part, took grim satisfaction in
chaining Billy up at his old stand with
the same chain that broke so oppor
tunely and when this fact became
generally^ known no one else ever
cared to assume the risks involved in
teasing that bear.Chicago Herald. 4
SUCCESS IN LIFE, ^t"
Only Achieved by Keeping the
everConscience believes that knavery,
iuy, hypocrisy or any other vide
can, under any circumstances, prd
mote even the temporal happiness oj
him who practices it, is but a su-pesfl
cial observer and a shallow reasoner.
In the world's parlance, men who ac
quire wealth and influence by unwar
rantable means are called prosperous.
But what is prosperity in the true and
legitimate sense of the word? Webster
tells us: "Advance or gain in any thing
good." No man can be deemed truly
prosperous whose conscience is ill at
ease, and whoever enriches himself at
the expense of justice, duty and honor,
plunges his soul, even here, into a state
of adversity which no indulgence ol
the senses, no adulation of time-servei's
and parasites, nothing that money can
buy or power command, will effectual
ly or permanently relieve.
Another strong argument in favor of
doing right is, that out of every hun
dred men who seek wealth by dishon
orable roads, ninety-nine come to pov
erty and shame. This is a fact, and
taken in combination with the other
undeniable truth, that the small per
centage of aspiring knaves who win
their game, feel in their souls that it
has been dearly won at the sacrifice of
inward peace and self-esteem, should
long ago have made all the world hon
est, on unselfish principles.
The retrospective review of a disap
pointed scamp must be melancholy in
the extreme. He sees, of course, with
terrible distinctness, how each depart
ure from rectitude helped to cloud MB
life, sink him deeper in misery,, and
alienate him from the sympathies of
the noble and the good. He is con
scious of the besotted blindness which
led him to put his trust in cunning and
chicane, instead of choosing the path
of duty and leaving the consequences
to Providence, and is compeled to ac
knowledge to himself that roguery is
the twin of folly, and a pure life the
best evidence of a sound brain as well
as of a Christian spirit.
Be assured, therefore, that it is good
worldly policy to keep the conscience
clear. It tends to comfort, content,
and produces real happiness nor can
this fair earth, and the eXcelent
things with which it abounds, be thor
oughly enjoyed by any Croesus to
whose gold cling the cux-ses of the
wronged. The closing scenes of a life
are, however, the grand test of the
wisdom or folly which lias shaped its
course. Sir Walter Scott's dying
words tell the whole story: "Be a
good man, Lockhart nothing else will
comfort you when you come to lie
he?o.*'N. Y. Ledger.
The English Upper Chamber.
The British House of Lords now con
sists of 540 members, exclusive of 15
minors, of whom the little Duke of Al
bany is the youngest. The number is
made up as follows: Princes, 4 Arch
bishops, 2 Dukes, 22 Marquises, 19
Earls, 114 Viscounts, 28 Bishops, 24
Barons, 286, and 16 Scottish and 28
Irish representative pears. There are
also 8 ladies who are Peeresses in their
own right. In addition to these, there
are 6 Earls, 1 Marquis, 3 Viscounts
and 8 Barons of Scotland, and 14 Earls,
17 Viscounts and 32 Barons of Ireland
who have no seats in the Upper Cham
ber. In Henry ITs reign there were
4 creations only. In Queen Victoria's
reign there have already been 221,
while in that of George HI. they
amounted to 400. Some of these titles
have now lapsed, while others havji
been merged in higher titles. Since the
time that letters patent were instituted
by Richard II., over 450 titles have hk
come extinct, apart from those sunk in
higher creations'. ^Where are now the
dukedoms of Shrewsbury, Bolton, Hun*
tingdon, Bridgewater and Whartonf
The title of the present Dukes of Cam
bridge, Buckingham and Cleveland
will expire with their owners, as will
those of the Marquis of Breadalbane,
Earl de Montalt, the Earl of Fife, Earl
Sydney, Viscounts Eversley and Shet
brooke and several Barons.London
8*K,1 Another Bold Texan.
A young married couple from Texas
were doing Niagara Falls. They we&
being conducted under the falls bytf
"You must take care now, for if you
let your foot slip you will belost," said
the guide. *& %h
"Jane, you go on ahead," said the
man from Texas.Texas Siflings. *Jfo
-It is said there is a single countj
of leva that raises more wheat each
year than all the New England States
POSTS AND BOARDS^
How to Got the Best Service from an Or4l*
norjr Wooden Fence.
Useful Observations have been taken
in tearing down and repairing post and
board fenced/Where posts are faced so
as to have a flat surface both posts and
boards soon rot at the point of contact.
If posts are sawed off at the top board,
and the fence capped with another
board, the tops of the posts and the
boards resting on them decay rapidly.
If the posts are sawed off even with the
top boards, to make the fence look uni
form, the tops of the posts decay first
and the upper nails draw out and the
boards soon get down. If the posts are
sawed off at all, it should be six inches
above the upper board. For durability
of both posts and boards at point of con
tact, posts should be either round or
With a nearly sharp edge.
But with such posts, boards can not
be matched at the ends. There is a
better way to make post and board
fence, which combines superior strength
and durability. In this the ends of the
boards of each alternate panel are
nailed on the front of the end posts and
the middle posts are set on front side
and nailed to on the back side, and the
Other alternate panels are the reverse
of this. This obviates the necessity of
a helper in nailing on the boards. The
center posts act as braces on either
&ide. Such a fence is not so liable to
get to leaning in consequence of heavy
winds. Made in this way, with round
or sharp-edged posts, one will have the
benefit of all the wear there is in the
material.(Mere Wilson, in N. T. Tri
IF a woman is pretty.
Tome tis no matter,
Bo she blonde or brunette,
So she lets me look at her."
An unhealthy woman is rarely, if ever,
beautiful. The peculiar diseases to which
so many of thesex are subject, are prolific
causes of pale, sallow faces, blotched with
unsightly pimples, dull, lustreless eyes and
emaciated form?. Women so afflicted can
be permanently cured by using Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription and with the res
toration of health comes the beauty which,
combined with good qualities of head and
heart, makes women angels of loveliness.
Favorite Prescription is the only med
icine for women, sold by druggists, under a
positive guarantee from the manufacturers,
that it will give satisfaction every case,
or money will be refunded. This guar
antee has been printed on the bottle-wrap
per,, and faithfully carried out for many
SLAVERY has been aDomnea in jprazu.
but the buying and selling of base-ball
players is still an active industiy in thia
Cured of Malaria.
1 28 FLOHIDA ST., ELIZABETH, N. J,)
March 17, 1884.
I have been using ALLCOCK'S POROUS
PLASTERS for the last five years. Some two
years ago, after having been sick for up
wards of six months with malaria, I found
myself with an enlarged spleen, dyspeptic,
and constantly troubled with a headache,
and my kidneys didnot act very well either.
Having spent most of my money for medi
cine and medical advice, I thought to save
expense I would use ALLCOCK'S POROUS
PLASTERS, two on the small of my back,
one on the spleen or ague cake, and one on
4the pit of the stomach, just under the
breastbone. I continued using the Plasters
about thirty days, changing them every
week. At the end of that time I was per
fectly -well, and haveremained so ever since.
BoARDixo-nousE keepers, although not
overburdened with credulitj, frequently
lose money by crediting false roomers.
How's Your liver?
The old lady who replied, when asked how
her liver was, God bless me, 1 never heard
that there was such a thing the house,"
was noted for her amiability Prometheus,
when chained to & rock, might as well have
pretended to be happy, as the man who is
chained to a diseased liver. For poor Prome
theus, there was no escape, but by the use
of Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Purgative Pellets,
the disagreeable feelings, irritable temper,
constipation, indigestion, dizziness and sick
headache, which are caused by a diseased
liver, promptly disappear
Small faults indulged in are little
thieves that let in greater,
FREE' A 8-foot French Glass, Ova!
Front, Niajrel or Cherry Cigar Case. MER
CHANTO OXLT. R. W. TAVSILL &Co ,Chicago
BLACK and bluea dejected darkey-De
troit Free Press.
Ir afflicted with Sore Eyes use Dr Isaac
Thompson's Eye Water Druggists sell it 25c.
A TRIM creaturethe milliner.
SUITED to a teathe cup and saucer.
NEW YORK, July 14.
LIVE STOCKCattle J4 89 6 35
Sheep 4 85 5 16
Hogs 5 90 6 33
FLOTJBGood to Choice 2 75 3 20
Patents 4 75 a 5 00
WHEATNo. 2 Red 88tf@ 883*
No.2 Spring 87& 88
CORN B24a SX
OATS^JTo. 2 White 40 41
RYEWestern 6H@ 70tf
FOBK-Mess 14 00 15 25
LARDSteam 8 00 8 63
CHEESE 9 9ft
WOOLDomestic 27 86
BEEVESShipping Steers ..8 5 00 6 10
Texans 2 00 3 70
Cows 3 25 8 75
Stockers 2 60 & 3 25
Feeders 8 00 Q-873
Batchers' Stock 3 25 8 75
Inferior Cattle 2 00 3 25
HOGSLiveGood to choice.. 5 60 5 95
SHEEP. 250 450
BUTTERCreamery 15 18
Good to Choice Dairy.... 'is 13 15
EGGSFresh i 18
BROOM CORN ^,A S-J
Self-working. .&.....*....>?"- 2J 3V
Hart 8X 4M
Crooked 154 2J4
POTATOES (bu) 80 85
PORKMeed 13 20 13 42W
LARDSteam 8 15 8 82W
FLOURWinter 4 25 475
Spring 4 00 4 60
Patents 4 60 5 00
GRAINWheat, No 2 80VJ 81
Corn, No. 2 47M *7#
Ot9,N0.2 81H 83
Rye, No. S. 52 53
Barley. No. S 61 62
Common drlssed siding 20 55 21 25
Flooring 32 50 34 00
Common boards.... 12 00 16 00
Fencing io 75 1100
Lath. 205 2 10
Shingles. 3 10 2 60
CATTLE.... $5 15 5 48
Fair to good. 3 10 8 60
HOGSBest 6 45 5 55
Medium 5 00 5 40
SHEEPBest 3 00 3 50
Common. ,gi 50 275
CATTLEBest 5 00 5 75
Medium 2 30 3 00
"OGS 5 80 5 08
i All Other*.
It oan not truthfully be denied that the
Burlington Route, B. & Q. R. ia do
ing an extensive business, both passenger
and freight. Of the first named branch of
its service the Chicago Heraldrecently said,
in speaking of the occasion of the National
Republican Convention: "TheBurlington
Road probably brought in more people tnan
any other. Altogether it is estimated that
from June 16 to 19, the period of the excur
sion rates, over 12,000 strangers came to
Chicago over the Burlington." This was
exclusive of suburban passengers and
mostly in addition to itsheavy regular pass
enger traffic. In receipts of live stock, the
Union Stock Yards' Reports show the Bur
lington to be far in the lead. The average
number of cars brought in by it during the
first six months of the years 1886,1887 and
1888 is 26,140 and the number for the first
half of the year 1888, notwithstanding the
temporary depression caused by the recent
great strike on its lines, was 34,426, or but
ttle below the average. The latter figure
also represents about 34 per cent of the
total number of cars, 103,413, brought to the
Yards for the last half year, being more
than six per cent, in excess of the receipts
by any other road.
I've never any pity for conceited
people, because I think they carry their
comfort about with them,-Qeorae El
liot, ^S ~i*4^
Its Grasp Relaxed
By Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, constipa
tion is succeeded by a regularhabit of body.
While this medicine is thorough, it does not
produce violent effects or griping. Dys
pepsia, liver complaint, nervous weakness
and kidney affections, are among the mala
dies to which it is also adapted. Wherever
tried, on this continent and elsewhere, it
shows its ability to expel the poison of
malaria from the system.
VERT often the man who ''boils with in
dignation" one day simmers with regret
the next morning, especially if his wrath
be Dut in cold type.Baltimore American.
Nothing like It!
Every day swells the volume of proof
that as a specific for all Blood diseases,
nothing equals Dr. Pierce's Golden Medi
cal Discovery. Remember, this is an old
established remedy with a record! It has
been weighed in the balance and found ful
filling every claim! It has been tested
many years in thousands of cases with
flattering success! For Throat and Lung
troubles, Catarrh, Kidney disease, Liver
Complaint, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache and
all disorders resulting from impoverished
blood, there is nothing like Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discoveryworld-renowned
and ever growing favor!
WHY call a man a crank, when ao one
turn him?San Francisco AUa
It is true economy tobuy Hood's Sarsaparllla, for
"100Doses One Dollar' is original with and true
only of this popular medicine. If you wish to
prove this, buy a bottle of Hood's Sarsaparllla and
measure lta contents. Tou will find It to hold 100
teaspoonfuls. Now read the directions, and you
will find that the average dose for persons of differ,
ent ages is less than a teaspoonful. This iscertain*
ly conclusive evidence of the peculiar strength and
economy of Hood's Sarsaparllla.
"ItooSHood'a Sarsaparllla for loss of appetite,
dyspepsia, and general languor. It did me a vast
amount of good, and I have 119 hesitancy in recom
mending it." J. W. WILLEPOBD, Quincy, 111.
"1 know Hood's Sarsaparllla to be good by the
trial I gave it for eruptions on my face. I had a
hard time to purify mr blood, but succeeded at last
with Hood's Sarsaparilla." HARRY G. PABB,
Be sure to get the peculiar medicine. Hood's
Sarsaparllla. Take no other.
Sold by all druggists $1 six for S3. Prepared
by I. HOOD & CO, Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
FOR TORPID LIVER.
A torpid liver deranges the wholesys*
tern, and produces
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Rheu
matism, Sallow Skin and Piles.
Tbere la no better remedy for these
common diseases than Tatt's Liver
Pills, as a trial will prove. Price, 25c.
Wo-will ptlnt yournam* and
addrest i American Agents'
for only I S cents
In postage stamps, yon win then receive great numbers of pict
ures, cards, catalogues, books, sample works of art, circulars,
magazines, papers, general samples, etc ,ctc, UACOVEEJXO to
you the great broad field of the great employment andagency
business rnoso whose names are in this Directory often receive
that which 1Fpurchased,would cost $20 or $30cash Thousands
of men and women make largo sums of money in the agency
business Tens of millions of dollar* worth of roods are yearly
sold through agents TinsDirectory is sought and used by the
leadingpublishers, booksellers, Jiorelty dealers, inventors and
manufacturers of the Lnited States snd Europe It is regarded
as the standardAgents Directoryof the world nodis relied upon
a harvest awaits all whose names appear in it Those whoso
names aroin it will keep posted on all the new money makine
things that come out, while literature will flow to them in a
steady stream The great bargains of the most reliablefirmswill
be put before all Agentsmako money in their own localities.
Agents make money traveling all around Some agents make
over ten thousand dollars a year All depends onwhat theagent
has to sell Few there are who know all about tho business of
those who employ agents, those who havo thia information
make big money easily, those whose names are in this Direc
tory get this information FBEB and complete This Directory
ft used by all first-class Arms, all over tho world, who employ
agents. Over 1,000 such firmsuseit Tour name this direc
tory will bring you in greatinformation and large value thou
sands willthrough it led to profitablework, and FORTUMK
Header, the very beitsmnlllnvestmentyoucaninake.iitohave
7curnameand address printed in this directory Address,
AlUCaiCAK AaSKTs* fiutxciour, Augusta, iiaiae.
a-XAME THIS PAPBa .wry tinsyou write.
ed. Write for catalogue and full particulars.
STUDT* Book-keepinff, Penmanship, Arith*
llUtHk metic. Shorthand, etc thoroughly taught
tgrmail. Circulars free. BBTAXTgCOUMEi BaSWo,K,T.
NfONCOtLEOEof I,AW.Chicago. Fall Term be
gins Sept.19 Forcircularadd. HTBooth. Chicago
Konw gentdaa traleee
itamped 'with the above
M*\?* Sanfmer/s heat debilitales both"1
nerves and body, and Head
ache, Sleeplessness, Ner-
^-^1voiis Prostratio n, and ao
GRAND JUBILEEwlrtraliii tfcs Sellleaentoftin ftrttwttMi Tirritsrr.
p^dne restores health to Nerves,
^Kidneys, Liver, and Bow
^l^plSf tnd imparts life and energy
the heat prostrated system.
CELERY COMPOUND is the medi*
cine for this season. It isa scien
|tific combination of the best
tonics, and thosewho use it begin
the hot summer days with dear
heads* strong: nerves, and
general good health. PAINE'S
druggistsCOMPOUND $1 a bottle.sSixdfory$5.lalbsoli
& CO Prop'*
Burlington Vt *K
This is the Best Sho*,,
made for boys or girlsj'
Warranted no Shoddy
and sold as follows:
SIZES 8tol0 81.25 5*
11 to 1^2 l.S O J-M
i to 2 x.vs ^m
Ourname is on the bottom ,3%
at every shoe. WAslrfS
your dealer for Fanro'a
Tip Shoes, it lie
not keep them
send to us and we
will furnish you
Ir on receipt ol
C. FABOO A CO., CHICAGO, TJUU
VXAMX THIS PAP** nrr tin*yon wife.
The most Elegant Blood Purifier, Liver Invigora-rfl
tor, Tonic and Appetizer ever known.
Bitters containingIron everadvertised ia America.ftjgflraCffleTh
Unprincipled persons are imitatingthe cams look^S
out for fraudsfsee that lr\
the following signature /llMMM
is on every bottia and A~JrJrJx/fs/s
take none othen yf^^iTti^r\
Iran limn, 8teeT Betrlags Bruei
TareBcamand Beam Box tor
veryJie Scale. For tn prictlii*'
enaoa thii paper mddrev
JOKES OF I1N8HAMT0I.
-NAME THIS PAMOt ewliJiou wSiT^
CTTRKD to stay
cured by usxsa
PBISBT'8 Catarrh Cure.
Cures Catarrh of
the Naal CavityChronic and Ulcerative. Catarrh
of the Eye, Ear or Throat. It is taken internally
and acts chiefly upon the Blood and Mucus Surface
of the System. I will give I
of Catarrh it will not Cure.
Price. 7 5 cents a Bottle.
FRANK FBISBY, Proprietor,
& Cutler, Agents, ST PAITI,.
0-MUU IBIS PAPER snsyusM yoawrl*.
Wanted in every County Shrewd men to act under instruction*
in our Secret Service Experience not necessary Particulars free.
tTTJSX: IT. TH BEST.-e MADE Sellin- Bonnell'sE Acm
W N AMIaTHIiS: PAPEEtTMjtkwyou write. V.
IflH Oil Burner, the only smokeless and odorless
burner. One complete sample (tank included) for
S4. Live Agents wanted. For particulars,address
B. E. Bonnell& Co 252to3o6W. JacksonSt., Chicago,
ear MAMS THIS PAPia i.rj tlm. yea write.
By return mail. Full description
Moody's New Tailor System of Dress
Cutting. MOODY &, CO Cincinnati. O
-NAME THIS PAPXK trsry time you write.
HveeBfI at anything else In the world. Either sex. Costlyotttat
nut. Terms ntsx. Address, Tsuia* Co., Augusts, Maiasw.*
&2 Ail ade by Agents selling the Acme
tpswWW Self-heating. Smoothing,flutingand Polish
ing Iron. A. H. CLASSEN & Co., Ann Arbor, Mich.
PISOS CURE FOR CONSUMPTION
A. N .K 1196
WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS
please state you mw the adrerttsemeQ.
in this paper.
"ftbwlntelytOT^andtrindpaoor.and-will keep you dry in the hardest storm
1 .i. atmaw
avathe "PISH ilm" send fordescriptivecatal