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- i :
Hmoaraetnir of '
Wagons and SLei.v
Havinc'parckmMd the iatcrMt of'?. O
Tkomu In tha carriage business, I shall da
, Tota ray'enttre. Ume and energy to supplying
everythink la my line that the naeaaalQ of
asy coatoraera demand.
I have large atock of mew and aeeond
hand carriages, which will be sold at price
to suit the times,
:- 4UB 1 W - -. & KU mtmahA M
- -' A1GI' KIU ; KHKJ . hit VHI I "
formerly. Thankful for past fevon, I so-
iimr. a rasitrnnimnea m mr iwtroniuro
" 240yl T. DO LAND.
ram uki mm teeter at work for as than at
U anything cIm. Capital aot required: we will
.tart yoo. 811 a day at beam made by the iadae
rnh. Men. man, boys aad .rAria waatad
averrwbero to work fur aa. Now is tha time. Coat
ly outfit aad tanas tra. Address Taos ft Co., Aa
gosta, Maine. . tt-oiyi-
Jin sTR&non moiins
aim the asset copies of
' " ' Thayaia . ' '
' UNSURPASSED IN FINISH,
; They are
V UN EQUALED Iff TONE. '
Wo. 1 YwtHna few tha mfBoa. with eoaslete
outfit bow. roaia aad extra stringa .. 85,08
T Me. a Vlolia lor ABmteor. wita complete
Li . . .-i BmiAt- boB eeee. roaiB. aad extra
- Bo. . Violin tor Artists wita eoeapieie
ontut how com. roaia. aad extra
- (titnia ....l.0to tS.mt
IU . . .
John P. 8 (Tattoo A Co." Rueaian Cat Violin
Ht.imt-.ara th. haat in tha world. B Barehaains
Ikim stxiDjra aad so other, wrutciana will attain
- mu.ku ttriir whii-a eaa alwava b depended on.
; ' wHI rupnad leadily to UK bow. and will oatlaat
at violin atting made. A fall iiiilanr.t of
'ttiaiBiiaga aad musical merrhandla kept In aleak
- or prieorea oa anon notice aao ai wwwiiii
4-tf i W. HOUGHTON.
A KOTED DIVINE SAYS
.THEY ARE WORTH THEIR
WEIGHT in COLD
Io.Tl-rT:-U-trlr: For yctin 1 h
m.b a nurur to vy;i wni-ii tt
rlia Ij'x! Kttrih nut l".Vo-"'Tvt.'ll it. .
tome; Iixxl ILrui -tit, Willi l:it-t laiiii. ;!;
nro rkiu-a TVtu inui:, n.'V. ti ci.ta-ti..-. in. r
tkjcl flf, f Klrlt r n"-. :t iM ifirf- !.'
: baici:.tia-.iit.r A'i:iitM.l.. fVvU-.V..J '
, awJll'flf li M l'i'.
- - - l-v. u. I- y:.. I-.'-'ti.miV. . i
"it rtr .-.A .; ..;.;.; --- ' :
. Halair--a.l. . . ' .
l-.eratl - bs'-r ! i lx ;.:.. .
J.-nt',. ir .J..; : '". !
- f T: ! r- ir - : - .a-..
i t-ts'i.j-;v V-"-"- ." " 1 -
P-.um1 it! . . ' . ; ;
r.' r!, . iMtt :J . i. t. ..rti-i- - -
Peeientaly Cared by
wom USkW Pilla.
They arao reliere
IHatnoa rrom Dyappp
ala, IndlfeaUoa oud
Too HeoitT Eatina.
A perfect remedy ntr
wuaiDoaB. am r m.
In tha Meoth. Coaled
Tongue, Pala Id Ilie
Side, Ac They reno
laa too Boweia and
i to take. On It one pill a
tM nima, A M sniaiv
alia a rial.
Pnreur Veamtabfa. Fries
Koia ny au urvesiat!
CAITXI MEDICINE CO. Prss'n, Erfe, Pa,
Hme Wlaia my van for one dollar.
PRCF. HARMS' RADICAL CUR
w imam. tBlaatrkHamaMBkaamali
Emmmamaamamm a awra. ma mat i I ilm awA) as
I TXI WadlOoa.naliBm. Ml amor ill us
v llaa Mlwmt il iflim A aamaama
aml li I Ull . Bmrl Wt B) Bfim la.
tm a aa Iriilam, llna k Inm.
mTiaaa. nmmmmaaa, ma aaaam). caamaCT aaa aammar am
of Sim ' '!. SBal i US I Mil r. Law af aianrnaa.
1 1 mill aam af win waamm.amv.
w m) woaamB, warn aaamm aaa
"THE PRIVATK MEDICAL. ADVItCK
B) Innlj, Cm
ami WaeaaoBOOd, 10 aamBi m ml
i marts kammiac. ami latk laml B Bat
oaat m) aar athar mark. Ta lialinl It a I B aam
rBmawarnlaraliliralaaakl II I 1 1, am tamB) am
Ua aBar maml B aaa aaaa ttmar mini iaaaa. Tea
Im aaarla aab
, Smarnr, or Car.
T. IS a. m at, at.Lmm.il. s
Kyrae earn) by SJomm 0 aalara. AO E NTS i
!. SCTTS miBM ml p 1 1 1 1 1 1 ttmrlas ha
mOmj'k mm acraalas -Wot a Ti naa. J
Cx - ft ami Beininu. am
f ""m aaa Warn n 1 1 iiTii la 'Jit
V ' . ImpoHamar kf Bm aatw
mmm i 1 1 iMiBii laeiwii u ma war. van Binot
""Appllairlan tataa atmi.
tftmmmw?w5aaaaraa IS fcaatoat' VamlaUa. Bjao
TlHljllTlBl Tl II 111 II V
at aM amaaa a Mill 1 1 1 maa aa paW ar lai iiiimh, ami
aaa mat I I S rnoh laa i I T n II af Bail a m)
haanaaaaawa? nMaaaamjawriag Bm Stauaaaa af
a hAB eea Paaujy. gomfaaaoa of f Sua. Awe.
STemmktt Awawas'MMerhanSl hmmtmmm tar
prnaa. TaB amma af maaaat aaa mama mm) Bat ai mwr
SeBOalTrmBwaam miraaat mrnomma, ami, ml aaatr aaa kaar
wBama aTaa aal BWBJf aay piimiaamt rami. jbaia B aa
biiiii aaaraBMe BmtSmuiawa rlar.ailia
Bmlaf Bl mgjri Qial nmBajmanl m.atlm
ammwarmi mmmMagMrf nrjaaiaT,rT i i laliml rnmmaa,
aaaamaami naan ma maa BMW amllaBl ammrmaa jaa
iiii i. ymu PinjtmQMS fear ailag wlU aaaoaa,
' Kssxsa Ksszsar GO.vn.aEam.
mm at am) mam aamm.1 rr. M T mam. aaaua.
, roeii"p'iiS'.'om-m "af
amaama. rrma: mmiaaamt, amt a ail aaaav 1
The Udo of bar tears
Oa knim that Baal tiled to bold bar.
I whispered a pUyinc word.
. As the ship Burred alowly apart.
' Aad the rmf of the frl.aillim poared
Imohoklac weleht oa say heart.
For craama a tarn aammlimi amadm
Where tha saa of her Ufa wore B
WHh map that had haoaaaot
Bat. hoae.i her heart atlabt to
Aad the white wake hmathkaed kotoin
Oa the rolUas Soor af the aaaa.
She omaBoked the Sra of her tears,
UpUftlaa- bar ammk, brara head,
"Or dark or ttsbt be the roan,
. Iwmtakaeoaraaa.' Tbaaald:
Bmoothlac hack her liumt lilitalm hair.
And her shawl drawUn uloiat the while.
Mo aba draak la tha atroae aaa air.
Aad left the old ahora with a eaalla.
THE LOVER' 8 SA0B1TIOE.
BT KTTIK ROOEBS.
Tessie Rivera is lust twenty, and look
ing back over that short space of life, she
felt that she would not quite care to live
the years over strain.
lier cniiunooa naa Deen as sweet ana
bright s wealth and love could make it.
until the good father had died so utterly
ruinea financially mat nouiing was leu
for his widow and only child except
small, but pretty and pleasant residence.
and an exceedingly meager income de
rived from a certain property not forfeit
able bv his many creditors.
ttince the deauioi mat loving, indulgent,
bnt most incom Detent narenL. the girl had
known almost every vicissitude oftrouble
and privation possible to the experience
of the young, the sensitive and the re-
Fortunately the elegant, finely educated
and rarely accomplished Mrs. Rivers was
competent to instruct her child in scholar
ship as well as in the subtle lore of eti
auettc affected by the social circles from
which she had been ostracisea uy ner pe
cuniary misfortunes. And the daughter
being beautiful and tractable.as well as sen
sible, had profited by this gentle but
thorough home tuition.
At twenty a Vassarite might almost
have envied Tessie Rivers for her erudi
tion: and many a pampered favorite of
fortune -and aristocratic pretentions
might have coveted her unaffected grace
and dio-nitv of demeanor more. nerhsDS.
than her nch, vivid aad healthful loveli
es. . . ..
But she was not at all satisfied with the
station to which fate bad assigned her.
She was sick to the soul of this perpetual
struggle between hidden want and osten
sible modest comfort. She longed for
life, not of utter indolence and clogging
luxury, but a perfect freedom rrom prosy
cares a life filled with sweeter possibili
ties and broader purposes, and that might
bring few seasons ot rest.
"I should not quite cars to live my
twenty years over again, she averred
mentally, air divesting herself of her
becoming black cloth cloak and prettily
plumed black -valvet hat, she entered the
cheerful zoom where, her. mother
rather eagerly awaiting her coming. -
- 'Are you urea, a ear 77 question a ? sirs.
Rivers, tenderly, as she poured the tea she
had made ready an hour before. -"Not
at all, mamma. answered Tessie,
taking her seat at the cosy table. 'When
nes talk is interesting, one does not
become fatigued easily: If I had nothing
less pleasant to do than to arrange Lucille
Carrington's flowers and flounces, 1 should
be happy, 1 in int."
"Ah, Tessie," smiled the mother, "the
most humble labor - would never be
distasteful to yon so long ss you might
find an element of the aesthetic In it." .
"And if I might always serve a lady as
considerate and gracious as Miss Carring-
lon, she added. . ."she never patronizes
me: she treats me as she might a trusted
friend. And yet t am in a rebellious mood
to-night I am. indeed, mamma.' Why
should she be given so much and I so
little? The lace that drapes the rose silk
dress I she wears the single diamond
on her white hand the pearls that gleam
oa her Doaom 11 mine to transmits into
money, weuld lift the mortgage from this
dear old home and this lieavy burden
from our hearts."
Mrs. . Rivers sighed as she sipped her
tea silently, choosing ncilh-r to
contemplate nor discuss an impending
trouble unless um tt might be svertea.
1 "I do not care to think or speak of
misfortune that can not be prevented, my
dear," she observed, after a sorrowful
paa.se. "To grieve in prospective is but
folly. Heaven has . proportioned our
strength to our trials, sod to rebel against
tne meviTADie is unwise; oesiupa, lesste,
am sure that Monreith Carrington
much too kind and generous to distress
ns about that mortgage."
- "But I should prefer hot to appeal to
Mr. Carrington's generosity, mamma, and
if you love me you will not do so," re
turned the girl, quickly, as she blushed
before the tender, inquiring eyes turned
toward ner. . ...
"You fancy ha would think yon indell
cate to request a favor since he has honor
ed you with a preference that you, may
not reciprocate," suggested Mrs Rivers;
"but you wrong him, Tessie. He is too
astute, as well as to magnanimous, to mis
judge you. 1 wish, my love, you could
give him some little hope.- As his wife
you might be very happy, Tessie." i C
- "And I might be very miserable," pro
tested Tessie : "kindly as his family treat
me now, they might behave very different
ly toward me as the wiie or tho only son
and brother of whom they are proud and
expect so much. They might regard me
as an interloper, ss an ambitious creature,'
caring less for my husband than for the
pleasant life be could give me. . And as
am rather fond of approbation. I might not
find the situation agreeable. Beside,
The voung ladv nauscd growing slight
ly pale, and a vague expression of yearn
ing and pain shadowed her bonny brown
"Beside -what?" urged her mother,
"Never mind what, mamma, dear," was
the grave answer; "but I have had dreams
of a very different and much more passion
ate and enthusiastic affection than I can
ever feel for Monreith much as I honor
him. But let us not discuss the subject'
u you please."
' The next morning Mr. Carrington
"Lucille sent me, be explained politely.
but his voice betrayed the pleasure and
gratification with which he had become
his sister's metsenger.
The trivial errand performed, he still
lingered, and Tessie, knowing why, began
Her fond and handsome suitor pleased
her, and she was keenly conscious of the
honor he offered her. but the girlish heart
refused to be wholly satisfied. And yet
he was a noble fellow and loved her too
well to deny her any thing she might de
siie. This pitiful struggle for the simplest
comrorts ot life would be over forever.
She could have velvets and satins and
jewels nelegant carriage all her own
horses fit to carry a princess a home like
a palace, and her life would be one long
dream ot splendor and that rest that seem
ed so desirable. And uie good, unsein&n
mother the dear mother who had known
so much of sorrow would be happiest of
them all. And by and by she would forget
the old haunting fancies that had been so
sweet, and she would learn to love Mon
reith as well as he deserved to be loved,
"Will you not give me my answer, Tes
sie P pleaded her wooer. "I have waited
"If i were only sure I would make you
haDirv " she stammered, undecided. '
"You would, dear." he persisted, earn
estly, "I should be happy in caring for
you. My child, 1 love you so unseinsniy
that I should make any honorable sacrifice
to save you from the pain or troubles 01
Little did Monreith Carrington guess
that this assertion was to be sorely tested
before that dav would be done.
"And I," responded Tessie, in odd, ab
stracted, dreamy tones, "should rather en
dure the worst in silence and alone, than
to feel that one I loved was suffering lor
"I should be glad to suffer for you if by
that 1 might win you," be said.
Bat he had won her. and a few minutes
later he left her, the touch of her rosy
moutii yet warm on his lips, and she went
oacs: 10 ii it m tuners room wearing on ner
pretty white hand the jeweled token of
Mamma, dear, I have accepted Mr. Car-
rington," she said simply. I
"1 am very glad. Tessie " replied Mrs.
Rivers. "I have feared that you would re-1
(use him, and Doasibly for the sake of
"John has never asked me to be his wife.
mamma, v returned the girl, wearily, and
something- in the suddenly spiritless atti
tude of Uie oTaceful.drooDins' firure. some
vague, unsatisfied expression of the strange-
ly pale face - hidden by the - loose tawny I
curls, disturbed and pained her watchful
i ji - 1 . a ; jl . v r.. 1 1
parent. . .
W ben Uarrington reached his otnee lie
found a gentleman there waiting for him.
"Ah. Mr. Casus, lou wished to see
me?" he observed, lightly. - '
Yes. I rmrticulsrly desired to see you
to-day concerning a mortgage you hold.
just due, and that I wish to pay," was the
Carrington had aulte forgotten the claim
he had against the property of Mrs. Rivers,
and that ne had only secured from a clam
oring creditor of her deceased husband
that he might "befriend the girl whom he
dearly loved. ,
"Aie you prepared to do this?" he in
quired wonderingly. of the young man
whose income was decided ly not opuieni.
And may I know your motive for wishing
to do it!" ,
The fine, honest face of John Euutis
flushed slightly, but he evidently did not I
consider the question impertinent.
fjbuld 1 not have come entirely pre-1
pared, I should not have come at all," he
return ea quieuy. aiy motive is to pieose
snd surprise the lady whom I expect to
marry. For months 1 have dreamed how
her sweet eves would glisten when I should
be able to assure her that I had saved her
dear old home for hor bonnv sake."
Carrington listened, dazed, and paled to
his bearded lips. It was impossible to be
lieve any falsity or littleness of John Eus.
Us. and conceited and egotistical he cer
tainly was not And it was equally impos
sible to suspect coquetry or perfidy oi
sweet Tessie ruvers.
Carrington ventured a few suitable ques-
tions that were readily and innocently an
swered, and thus shrewdly learned the
truth. . There was not. nor naa were oeen
anv en inurement between John Eustis and
Tessie Rivers only a life-long, wordless
understanding or tenderest anecuon ana
truest fidelity. He could understand now
how the fair girl, bound by no promises,
doubtful for her future, and solicitous for
her mother, had " accepted what seemed
wisest and best-while her soul was haunt
ed by an unasked and unacknowledged
love that might prove but a shadow, a fan-1
tasy, a delusion after all, and with his
whole noble heart he exhonorated and
pardoned her. I
"I should make any honorable sacrifice I
to save you from the pain and trouble of a I
sin-He hour" ho'had told hee that morn-1
ing, meaning it to tne uttermost, ana ume I
for the sacrifice had come. The business
was speedily and satisfactorily transacted,
and Tessie's pleased young lover turned to
go when his mend stopped mm.
"l. too. wish to see Mrs. ravers." ne saiu
I shall follow presently. Do not leave
the house Ull I shall have come. ' Promise
me you will not John."
The young man promised,' and hurried I
.r . 5 i ai i. .v I
away impatient to surprise Tessie with the
proofs or his royal and reueroris devotion.
"Oh. John, you ought not to have done
this!" she cried, in a voice of regret and
distress. "Yon could not afford it and
beside something has happened, John
that made it unnecessary."
He gazed at her in mute wonder. The
pain of her sweet eyes startled him.
- "Why could i not anora it, my pet," ne
asked genUy, "when you are to share all
I have Dy arid by, whe you will be my
own mvwtieT"- ", .
"Oh. John." she gasped, -you never
asked me to marry you, and now you are
too late oil, John, too late!"
And -then she covered her face and be
gan to sob bitterly. The poor child had
never hidden a sorrow from him in all her
life. She had always gone to him lor
comfort in all her griefs, and it did not oc
cur to her that it was not quite proper
and consistent for him to console her for a
grief like this.
But in tho midst of her tears she sud
denly lemembered, and she fled away
from his detaining-hand to the further
end of the parlor, only to meet Carrington,
who had just come in. ,
Tessie," he began, kinkly, "I have
made my sacrifice, and I have come to tell
you. I know tne whole story, just as you
would ten me vourseii aia you not wisn
to spare me pain. I do not blame you,
little one. I am your friend and his. Go
to him and comfort him. You will make
him as happy as you could have made me
had Heaven meant me to be your husband.
1 shall see your mamma, and save you
rrom all unpleasant explanations."
His goodness touched her. In her grati
tude she could have knelt at bis feet and
kissed the kindly hands which now led
her back to her wondering lover.
The next moment he was gone, and
John's arms were about her, and John's
kisses were on her lips.
On Tessie's wedding morning she found
among her bridal gifts a magnificent
aotitxutir from Monreith Carrington, who
retained for her all the decicate and
chivalrous sentiment of such a friendship
as only a noble genueman can give to an
adorable lady. ...
A. Clever Advestartss. '
Paris has been very much puzzled of
late by the doings of a mysterious young'
lady who went oy tne name oi issue, ,e.
Mo one knew who she was, where she
came from, or what was her- position in
tho Parisian world. All that was known
about her was that she lived in an elegant
apartment in the ' Champs ' Elyseea. She
arrived in Paris four months ago, accom
panied by a young man who was her lov
er. She called herself a Spaniard and a
relation of Don Carlos. The report was
carefully spread by her lover among cer
tain members of the aristocratic world,
who. touched by the misfortunes or the
lady, hastened to put at her disposal large
sums of money, which she was to pay bock
after the liquidation of certain properties
which she pretended to have in Spain.
Among the persona who took an interest
in her was a priest whose brother occu
pied a brilliant position in the army. This
priest appeared to have passed a great
deal of his Ume in the company or Isabel le.
who abased his inUmacy so rar as to pass
him off as her brother before many of her
tradesmen. In order the better to gain
his confidence, she proposed to him one
dav to go with her to Spain, in order to
settle her affairs more promptly, because
she bad need immediately for a large sum
of money. The priest who could not ac
cept such propositions, offered to guaran
tee to a usurer, who consented to lend the
money which Uie pseudo-Spanish lady re
quired, in this manner the priest backed
bills for several thousands of francs, and
pledged his fine collection of pictures. At
this stage of events it wss discovered that
Isabella was only an adventuress. The
priest at once informed the police, but the
interesUng lady had decamped. Paris
Correspondence ot .London btandard.
Frw.lt In Wester. HlehlA-aau
Those best posted in the matter estimate
that tho strawberry crop within a region
of five miles about Muskegon this yesr
will be about 40.000 cases, or 20,000 bush -
els, and that the product of the country
will be near 80,000 bushels, which islprob -
shly more than any other section of Mich -
lgan can boast and they arc not wild ber -
rics, either, as some or our exchanges nave
recently stated it but are as fine a quality
of cultivated strawberries as can be found
anywhere in tho Union, and, though the
product is so great not one-tenth of the
strawberry lands are yet under cultiva -
The nuinhfrrT p.ron this wear will prob -
aMvmn nahle-h aa fl om huahola. and In
the district within a radius of five miles
ahnnt the cltv thorw ant 100 acres of crane -
mint vhlr-h am InaHnd with bloom, and
willaproduce probablyJ50 tons of as fine
s-ranes as the country can produce this
year. I Muskegon (Mien.; uironicie.
Mark Twain is having oceans ot trouble
on his European trio. Everywhere he
goes they take him tor aa American : Con-
gymmarnan . c . ---
A MT8TERT SOLVED.
Anast r t-e Bauvlan Ws BtBbmedl
the Msshsltss BUtBk la Sew Ynrk..
The whole story of the Manhattan Bank
robbery has at' last come out through the
confession of one of the burglars. Ou 8dt-
urday night last Captain Byrnes and his
detectives, of Mew York, who have work.
ed unceasinirlr on the case, arrested Hen-
ry Uleen, Patrick Slevin and William
Kelly on a charge of being implicated in
the robbery, whereby, money and securi
ties worth nearly three million dollars
were stolen, on the night of October 27,
188. One or them has confessed the
whole plot to Captain . Byrnes. The rob-
bery was planned more than three years I
agu. a uurgiar Known as iuue l racy" I
. , , 1 m Mi
nrst dincertea tne scneme ana organized
a band of burglars to rob the bank. It
was broken up, however, by the arrest and
conviction of most of the members of the
gang lor other crimes. Then he organiz-1
ed a second gang, in which were Jimmy I
Hope, George Howard. John Dobbs. Jim I
Brady and others. They also bad in league I
with them a man who was employed ss I
watchman at odd hours in the bank. Two
attempts were made by this gang to rob
the bank, but each failed through the ina
bility of the watchman to meet his engage
This gang also broke up. But nope,
thoroughly convinced of the feasibility of I
his scheme, lost no time in reorganizing
nis iorces. jjobus, Dig ivia, wno was
on foot again, and others equally skilled
and desperate joined him, and work be-1
gan in earnest. One Sunday morning, I
when the friendly watchman was on duty
in the bank, Hope was let into the build
ing and used his opportunity to exnmine
thorougly the vaults. The next Sunday
ne returned and taught Uie watchman
how to use wsx in taking impressions of a
keyhole. The watchman, Jr'atrick Blevin,
wss an apt scholar and soon' returned a
lump of wax, which the burglar had
brought, with an impression, from which
the latter was able to make a kev for the
outer street door on Blecker street which
was found to fit and was put by for use.
This attempt also failed for want of time.
hut an entrance to the vault containing
the safes was effected. Eight months later
negotiations were again opened with the
watchman, Slevin. Finally the job was
put up for Sunday morning, October 27,
and' in it were Jimmy Hope, Kelly and
Dobbs, together with the night watchman,
Slevin. It was thought that Slevin would
have charge of the bank on that night but
an accident rrustrated it. The gang re
solved, however, to cairy out their-plan
after the night watchman; had- left and
when the day watchman came on. How
welt it. has been carried, out everyone
knows, ' and nearly three million dollars
were carried awav. - Billy Kelly stood
guard over the manacled janitor.' lie gave
them the combination to the safe, being in
mortal terror of his life.'
Detectives went hard to work and after a
long search John Jjobba and the younger
Hope were- arrested, watenman tiievin
was shadowed early and late and was
inuna to ue arinaing naru anu s
money lavishly. He was arrested a few
days ago. and finally confessed the whole
plot to Captain Byrnes, and Billy Kelly
was arrested on his return from the Jerome
Slevin says that each member of -the
gang was assessed $600 after getting their
money share, which was sent to wasbing-
ton to defeat the bill introduced in Con
. ,i..t:An .v. .. .,ian i.....,! . trii
gress to duplicate the stolen bonds, as if it
passed it would be dimcnlt to negotiate
the originals. Meanwhile the various
town bonds Stolen were negotiated, and
Slevin got f 2,000 as his share therefrom,
and Jimmy Hope went to Washington to
have the bill stopped. Kelly when arrest
ed denied his guilt but when confronted
with Slevin he burst out into a fit of swear
ing and said "the bank had to 'pay a divi
dend on June 1, and to do it would have
to come to terms and settle with us."
There are three more members of the
gang yel at large, but they are known, and
will soon be arrestea.
' Anserleaa a E-ft-Ilsb Flirt.
American men and American women
are. pcrhspst the boldest ana most an
compromising flirts in the world. It must
needs be so in a society wnicu uanisnes
mothers as superfluous, old ladies as nuis
ances, and) any kind or cnaperonage as an
infringement ol the glorious transatlantic
birthright and an insult to human nature.
We do not say for a moment that this un
checked, uncontrolled intercourse between
the young men snd women in America
leads to grave mischances ; but we do say
that its leads to an organized system and
recognized tone of flirting which strikes us,
used to more reticence and less freedom,
ss odd, to say the k-ast of it and essential
ly "bad form." as the youth of the day
would call it If an Englishman were to
permit hirnscirto say to a single favored
one anything like what an American man
would say to any girl whatsoever , with
whom he might converse, society would
mark him as dangerous, and careful
mothers would keep their daughters out
ot his way, as watch-dogs guarding Uie
lam lis from the prowling wolves, but the
American girl would and does think noth
ing of it She is used to close sailing and
gives aa good as she takes. -' She has made
one ot a party oi youtus ana maiaens wno
meet up lit alio iuuiuiwiub im Bumiiicr,
and who pair on dav alter day ana lar in-
to the night among the lovely valleys and
rn the dusky giaaes oi uie silent forest;
thinking nothing of it and not supposing
that any one else will think more then she
does. - She hss been used to being taken
to dancing ' parties by the young man of
the hour, who calls for her snd is her
friend'! for-, the : occasion.. The mother
docs not go, and the girl is confided to the
care ot her male chaperon without hesita
tion or repugnance. Human nature de
mands gallantry in such circumstances as
an - absolute necessity uie inevitable out
growth of the occasion ; and unless she is
weaker and rasher than . , must
she has - to take care
of herself while paying back her enter
tainer in bis own coin, shielding herself
while attacking him, and above all things,
showing no - fear. Hence flirting be
comes, as we have said, both an organized
system of intercourse and a regular fash
ion among the American youth ; and the
conseouences are to be found in a certain
dash and boldness and hardness and dis
cretion all combined,- whereby the parties
engaged in the pleasant game seem al
ways on the brink of danger, and yet se
cure. ' :
Another consequence is that English
men and maidens are at a disadvantage
when they meet with their compeers from
over the water, for the American men
would be sure to say more than they
meant to substantiate to the English girls,
and the American girls would lead the
Englishmen further than they meant to
follow, and the chances are that there
would be heart-aches and disappointments
for Uie more reserved or the two.
Wo have flirts enough, however among
ourselves, and wo do as much harm to
each other as is done by outsiders, whose
wava we misunderstand because we judge
them by our own. The serious flirt among
us is especially dangerous, and we ques
tion if the boldest American or the most
impassioned Italian, ever did more dam.
age than the quiet undemonstrative Eng-
Ish flirt, wno iak.es seuument as nis
ground of action and Platomsin as his
point d'appuL Soft eyes that look dark
and melancholy in Uie twilight ; a sweet
sad voice that awakens responsive echoes
in the imagination of the h-arer; a lan-
I guld. still and self-contained manner, giv-
1 jfng the impression of reserve fund of force,
I of talent, of feeling, of capacity for sorrow,
1 of power, of sympathy these are the ra
1 rious items which make up tho stock-in
l trade of the sentimental flirt; and with
I these, he or she dispenses sweet pain . or
I pleasant anmiish to all around. All, that
U who are weak enough to believe, and
I innocent enough to be deceived; and who
I take tinsel and tinfoil for shining silver
1 and ruddy gold. By an Englishman,
I At one tune Chinese labor was exten
sivcly employed for domestic and field
1 nurrjoses in the island. The burying-
I around still exists, where might be seen
1 little notes covered with hieroglyphics
I snd attached to Uie ' mounds by Micks.
Several joss-houses also existed for their
convenience. . The common and sweet
potato and the yam are grown in qnanti -
ties; the last named is rensnea - oy tne
poorer class as a vegetable in friedslices.
ruITtpalua BJld muinu i:"'l u iuhku H m
crisp browa are also eaten. Fish And rice'
are the staple articles or consumption
among the poor all the year round. Of
shell-fish there are the stump, a cross be
tween lobster and crab, of a dull red color;
ana uie tongiegs, a larger ooaiea lobster,
dark blue, -'with red spots. Turtles are
frequently found; one caught in the same
year that Longwood new house was pre-
parea lor ue . emperor, weighed -about
eight hundred pounds, the shell afterward
forming tne chler portion or a soldier's
hut. Of sea-fowl, that commonly known
the tropic-bird. (Photton tthereu).
haunts thesethores. It is conspicuous by
its immense size when on the wing, and by
its glistening wnue plumage, in the days
of the East India company the egg of an-
outer Ks-Diru, wnicn was aoout tue size 01
., i . . . . . .Y . -
a smaii nen s egg, wss esteemea great
delicacy, and was considered by them as
one of their peculiar perquisites. Certain
days of the week were specified when the
public men were allowed to collect them,
The man who caught a "sea-cow" ran a
risk of being fined 5 it he did not offer to
share his booty with the company, or "the
oyle of the same." Among the livestock.
poultry and fowls flourish, in wild or do
mesticated state ; they are fed chiefly on
"paddy" or rice untbrashed from the busk.
Of game Uiere is no lack, although the
species is limited, there being a regular
season and license. The wild rabbits bur-
row in the neighborhood of the luxuriant
tune; partridges and pheasants abound.
i ue canary, uougu not oi so pure i
plumage ss the English and Belgian vari
cues, is a beautiful songster. But the ram
atit of St. Helena is- the cardinal or red
bird, robed in vivid scarlet during . the
summer months, but when molting, of a
greenish grape tint It is difficult to cap
ture, switt and very mischievous, destroy.
ing buds and blossoms of fruit trees. I has
no song. 1 he only bird considered to be
entirely indigenous is the "wire- fcird,'
sort or plover, not unlike tne snipe in ap
pearance and size, and receiving its local
appellation from its habit of frequenting
the long "wire grass" of the more sterile
regions. The Java siiarrow and a few
foreigners" are round at st Helena, but
no English species. Chambers' Journal
A chime of bells pronounced the finest
in the State, was placed in the Church of
the Holy Sepulchre, Gambier, Monday.
The Bay Stadt Demokrat the German
Democratic organ of Sanduskv. now comes
squsrely out Tor Foster and the Republi
can state ticket. - ' i'-'
F. W. Strong, an old - and prominent
citizen,', senior -member: of the lirm'of
Strong & Son, of Mansfield, ; died- re
cently alter a short illness.
Joseph Edwards, foreman blacksmith in
the Chicairo and Pittsbnrir railroad shorts
at WellsvUle, dropped dead to-day in a nt-
or apoplexy. He leaves a large family.
Farmers Heck and Russell, of Cham
paign county, sentenced to jail Saturday
by tne Mayor, iot tneit were released on
paying their fines Monday, by the Mayor.
Charles Wilcox, of Dover fell from his
iggy. while under the influence of liquor.
his head striking a stone And fracturing
his skull. His injury will probably prove
- II 1 If yvmalf ' mtraA ' mmwA,K ..no m
Hocking county, died Sunday from a
stroke of paralysis. Deceased was an old
and highly respected citizen in the com
Governor Bishop was' seren adtd
Piqua, en route to Chicago Monday even
ing, being belayed three ' hours in that
town. The Governor responded -to- the
serenade in a short bat impressive speech.
At Mt Vernon Miss Alberta Gonder
filed her petetion in the clerks office
against Wm. B. Griffin, claiming $20,000
damages for alleged slander or her good
name, unmn is a iarmer residing in ut
ler township, in lair circumstances.
William Coil, his mother, a child and
two neighbors by the name of Barnbouse,
were dangerously poisoned one dsy last
wee, at nuesiuamie, oy eating meat
impregnated with arsenic by some enemy
ot the con lamiiy. no deaths as yet
Charles B. Pettingill, Internal Revenue
Collector at Cleveland, has forwarded his
resignation to Washington, to take effect
on uie appointment oi ms successor, uoi.
onel Dcmcy fromCuyahoga, is likely to re
ceive the appointment as successor in the
A young married man named Thomas
Finley, living 11 .miles below Gollipolis,
shot himself, innicung a mortal wound.
The cause is said to have been unpleasant
relations with bis rauierm-law, ana to be
ing somewhat under , the influence of
The Zanesville Street Railway company
had a bam burned Monday forenoon, con
suming a large amount .or hay, harness
and material, ana worst or an, seventeen
bead of horses, whose cries were pitiful
and agonizing aa they were being burned
to death. Loss about $7,000, and the fire
believed to bo the work of sa incendiary.
A young married whits man named Bob
Stratum was arrested this morning and
I tasen oeiore -aquire cmiin on tne cuarge
l ui umtaiujrtcicimi uj ajci uioca. wiurcu
l woman, wno recently cave birth to a near.
ly white child at the Infirmary. - The ' wo
man's name is Alary imer. ana ner cniia
I died a few days a.'o. It was finally agreed
I all around to let Stratum off by paying the
township trustees for Mary's
Mr.C. H. Good son, of ML Gilead. si poor
tailor, has just received notice of a wealthy
relative of his dying in Chicago and leav
ing him a good amcunt or a ii.uuu.uuu
estate. ' Mr. G. was so poor he could bare
ly gather enou&h funds to pay his fare to
the great metropolis of the .Northwest. It
is to be hoped this is not another of Chi
cago's "distortion of facta," and if so. Mr.
G. is the fifth person from the vicinity of
Mt. uuesd who nas been in est with heavy
relatives' deaths. ,
John and Nathan Marsh, two well-
known . farmers and stockmen, of Moor
field township, Clarke county, made An
assignment Their liabilities are estimat
ed at $00,000, which will barely be cover
ed by assets, consisting or i,ouo acres or
land and $10,000 worth of personal prop
erty. Buying a large farm on credit
paying a heavy rate or Interest and being
involved in unfortunate stock and pork-
posking speculations, are the causes of the
Alva - H. Benjamin, a Cleveland lawyer
who has figured before in the courts, has
been arrested charged with an attempted
outrage on the person of a waiter girl.
Benjamin, it is claimed, waited for her in
the water closet of the block where his
office is, and after her refusal to accede to
his demands, caught her by the arm and
attempted to pull her to the floor. She re
sisted, however, and got away finally.
The citizens of Ada and- vicinity are in a
fever of excitement over the most fiendish
act ever perpel rated in the county. A
tramp, whose name is unknown, and who
has not been captured as yet brutally out.
raged the e.even-year old daughter of
John Motler, a respected and well-to-do
fanner. The girl had been visiting a
neighbor, and when returning home was
pounced on by the fiendish brute, who lay
secreted in a fence corner. That he fully
accomplished his purpose there is no
doubt The young child was left almost
lifeless in the highway, where she was
picked up and conveyed to her home.
The people are wild over it and are scour
ing Uie country upon norses and aroot
If lie is found and identified Judge Lynch
riii no douoi prevent any runner trouble
with him. ...
. ; Rat iBfsrnaatlwm.
Professor . W.Claypole, of Antioch.col-
lege, Ohio, says that the black rat (musv
rattus). which in early days was distribu
ted over this country, has been supplanted
by the brown (mus accumanus). .Forty
years ago he black rat was Uie only rat in
southwest Ohio. Thirty years ago he was
driven out by the brown rat Some years
later, Uie same uiing occurred in Illinois.
Professor Claypole has been informed by
some of his students living in Minnesota,
I that neither the black nor the brown rat
1 is known in or about St. Cloud, in that
stsie, ouiy on? -laving owa ei were, nnu
killed when landing from
I dw-imih. .
Plenty of Love but ho Money. - A
Hymen is an eccentric god. -as the foi l :
lnwfnr aril) Hint-, . . in w r . .-1
Bowen Wilson- In Buffalo, by Justice I
n'U-i.. t.,t;., r-v.,... . n.., ..rnhL. 1
ter. and Harriot r.nrlnila Wiianni of Trie-
w u . m IUIUI ittti awwu, a.w-Mw- I
do. Rochester and Tolodo cabers Please I
. The wedding was a quiet and excluaive-
a private one, being attended 'only by
e bride and groom, the lust ice and two
witnesses, and brought about in this way.
One day, a week or two ago, the justice
was agreeably surprised by Uie appear
ance at his office by a couple who wished
to be united in the bonds of wedlock. The
ust ice with a Ave dollar bill in his mind's
eve. smiled on nf Itla mntt hannw amilma
asue arranged the candidates before bis i
bar for the simple ceremony. . I
"How old are your' said he to Julius.
And your addrw-mir the hlushing
m aatiatv himootf ii.i tho r..ri. tntmri-i
ing to commit martrimony are of a proper I
arid legal age. . Satisfied on this point the I
uruureueia w e tne anot anu ex-
tend bis rronoratnliitinna i
"How much is that job worth V wss
the first question propounded by Julius
when he had sufficiently recovered to put
u iiuDVJi UJW ouaro. . irtjr tec, liu UU
Yes. what do you want V "Five dol
"Thank you. I'll send it to vou as soon
as i get nome.
"Julius fjaesar! have you no money r
Not with me: but I'll send it to vou as
soon as l get nome lu itocnesu-r."
-mat wili not do for no- Mrs. liowcn
haven't you enough money to pay for
tins r' "O, no. not a cent: but Julius will
pay you when we get to Rochester, lou
see, there was lots of romance about cur
"ltomancei how soT"
"Well, you see, Julius and I met each
other on the train last night"
"HOT the first timer "Of course.
That's the romance. I never knew there
was such a man in the world as him. and
he never knew there was such a woman in
the world as me. He looked at me and I
looked at him, and t at settled it"
"Settled what?" "My rate." .
"I sunnoee I will have to let fate settle
this bill, too." -
"it wss love at first sight ana Julius
caught it as bad as me." . ,
"Isn't it riskv for a woman to' marry
stranger? Didnt you know that he had
no money r. : "u. He's well on."
."How do you know?" ,"He told me so;
but I'd 'a' took him if hef was as poor as a
church mouse. That's the way ns western
girls do; when we' low a man, we love
him and not his money, don't we Julius V
Julins, who was overcome witn tne
sudden rush of love, could only smile in
"Well, well, said the justice, "you are
married V. .
He hssnmoney, and you say Ihatyou
" o are. ... '
have none f "Mot a cent but Julius is
good lor it" said the fair one, as she tap
ped the ink-stand with the marriage cer
tificate.' ' - v ir, 7, i;.--
-.KOiacent, outjunua is
The justice saw his chance, and quickly
snatched the certificate from the hand that
was playing with it. ' Then' there was a
set ne. The groom frowned and fUmed.-the
bride plead for her certificate, and the jus
tice demanded his fee.
"Give me five dollars and the paper is
yours." "Do not be so cruel I" said she,
H will send the money whea I get to
"This is not cruelty; it is only a little
more romance for yon," said the justice.
"Mo fee. no certificate.")
ww "... . , ; s
ine unnappy, or rawer nappy puir, Bee -
' Fi0 A.eJ?
? JZt p .
Tbetice supposed he ' hi seen the
last of Ihem, andr expected to hear
. tif-a-a a frain 1 r vara a ii nTAtv
that with so much poverty the rush of
t sm..AAA. M.m . 'v.,
love would be over before they reached
rtocuestir. . -
tb ahovn orrnrr the instice Was star-
mMHl bv an envelone witn a Kocnesier
: . - -
post-mark on the corner. The envelope
contained five dollars and a short note. In
substanco it read : "Inclosed find five dol
lars; end on the certificate." The certifi
cate was sent to the address given, and
probably by this time the Rochestrian
Julius Cue aar has discovered that there is
something besides romance' in - married
life. "May they live long and be happy."
, , Cnrlnnn Averaleas.
The Secretary of Francis I. used to stop
up liis nostrils with bread if he saw a dish
of apples, t prevent an otherwise inevita
ble bleeding of the nose. A Polish King
had an autipathy to both the smell and
sight ot this wholesome fruit.and a family
ot Aquitaioe had a hereditary hatred of it
A Flemish damsel was sadly troubled by
an uncomfortable aversion to Uie smell of
bread. Cheese, mutton, musk, and amber
gris have been so repugnant to some nasal
organs as to send their owners into con
y ust ion s.
G retry, the composer, could not bear the
scent of the rose, neither could Anna of
Austria. .The mere sight of the queen of
flowers was too much for Lady Ileneage,
bed-chamber woman to Queen Bess; in
deed, - Kenelm - Digby records that . her
cheeks became blistered when some one
laid a white rose upon it as she slept
Her ladyship's antipathy was almost as
strong as that of the dame ' who fainted
when her lover, approached her with- an
artificial rose In his buttonhole. A violet
was a thing of horror to the Princess de
Lam belle : tansy was abominable to the
Earl of Barrymore; Scaliger grew pale be
fore the water-cress, ana a soldier wno
would have scorned to turn his back on a
foe fled without shame from a sprig of
rue. . .. . -. . . ..v
A poor Neapolitan was always seized
with a tit unon attem jUng to swallow a
mo real of flesh meat of any kind, and na
ture thus conotmns mm to vegetarianism;
a sorer affliction than that suffered by
Guianirius, whose heart palpitated vio
lently if he indulged in a pork dinner, or
by the lady who could not taste beer
without her liosswelling to uncomfortable
dimensions. . Dr. Prout had a patient who
declared that honest mutton was as bad as
poison to him. Thinking this was all
fancy, the Doctor administered the obnox
ious meat under various disguises, bat ev
ery experiment ended in a severe vomit
ing fit .
Another unlucky individual always had
a fit of the gout a few hours after eating
fish, and a Count d'Armstadt never failed
to go off in a faint if he knowingly or un
knowingly partook of any dish containing
the slightest modicum or olive oil. A still
worse penalty attached to lobster salad in
the case of a lady, for if she ventured to
taste it at a dancing party, her neck, before
she returned to the ball-room, would be
covered with ugly blotches, and her peace
of mind destroyed for that evening. .
According to Burton, a melancholy
Duke of Muscovcy fell instantly ill if he
but looked upon a woman, and another
authority was siezed with a cold palsy un
der similar provocations. Weinricher tells
of a nobleman who drew the line at old
ladies, which did not prevent him from
losing his life in consequence of his strange
prejudice; for, being called from the sup
per table by some mischievous friends to
speak to an old woman, he felt down di
rectly he beheld her, and died then and
there. What an old woman did for this
old hater, an eclipse did for Charles d'Es
caro, Bishop of Lan gres. It was h is incon
venient custom to faint at the commence
ment of a lunar eclipse, and : remain . in
sensible as long as it lasted. When he
was very old and very infirm an eclipse
took place. The good Bishop went off
and never came too again. Old John
Langley, who settled in Ireland in 1651,
cherished an antipathy quite as obstinate,
but had no -idea of dying of it By his
last will and testament he ordered his
corpse to be waked by fifty Irishmen, for
each of whom two quarts of aqua vitas was
to be provided, in the hope that getting
drank, they would take to killing one
another. And do something toward. lessen
ing the breed. ' . , , 1 ' ,
A man on an Evansville and. Terra
Haute Railroad train tried to push his
wife out through, a window, and had
nearly succeeded" before the frightened wo
man was rescued. -.- -. ,i .
BaUiwMi! Btrrc y i-sesis
One cricket-would stand a poor, show
trying to stop a railroad train, but mil-
lions of them can do It as wss proved
Saturday night.- The wpitprn limind mi-
fnt train, jho. 0 met an army of crickets
t Clark's Station, about 15 miles west of
etc, auma uiKut, oaju woa Uctaillou. IWU
hours and a half trying to get through
To make the passsge, the train men were
finally forced to take brooms and sweep
the insects off the rails. Thecrickets cov
ered tha track fur about three miles, and
when the driving wheels oi the engine
struck then- they would whirl sround
without going sli-ei1 an Inr-li. Reno,
MQTJKY A TJ Tl M M W KLi K
- -.-.. f '
Vark aw. Htar-lt MarkrL
' T i
- :' Nrw Yobx. June 14.
Money eauv lit 3(24 per cent- Prime
Hng. long. 4 87 if: short 4 Govern
ments steady. Railroad securities flrm
Riarm tmia .inti Tii. at.wb mmitret nm-ii
nI rm .,, lnnpH lu"rt V n. r
i y ---
cent; tlils was followed by a partial ra
tionl but toward the close a strong tone
again prevailed, and the highest prices f
the day were obtained in the : final tratis
actions. The. feature of. the mark it
was a break in Mew York Elevated Street
Railroad from I 80 to 1 64m, on a rumor
that Vandcrbilt was going to build a road
to connect with the Harlem Railroad.
OovKRNmKKT Bbcubttiks. Coupons o
SU 107?.; new 5a, 108 ; i .Vis, 106
;w 4s. 102V : currency tls. 121..
Express Shaba Adams 106V: Amei
lean. 48 United States. 474.
Misctkijb sons Stocks. Western Unior
Telegraph Uij4; N.Y. Central 120: Erit
'7i; preferred OiW; Michigan (Jen-
tral 77W: Union Pacific stock . 78V.
Lake Jhore 76V. : Cleveland & Pittsburg
: Northwestern 60 ji ; preferred VI
Cleveland & uoiumbns - 4DK ; rtock
Island 148 : St Paul -53 : preferred 92V.
Fort Wayne tOd; Wabash 86; Ohio &!
lssissippl 13. - '
Statk BoKDrj. Tennessee 6s, old 84-
oew 31 X; Virginia 6s, Old 80 V; new,
!; Missouri 6s, 108.,; .:
Chicago, June 14. Flour steady and
firm, t Wheat dull, shade lower..' So. 2
Chicago spring 1 04J1 05 cash; 98
98 July: 97 August Com fairly active,
shade higher, 36U(a38W cash; 37(3374
July; 88VaWk38-i : August Oats
dull, weak and shade lower: 32 cash ; 3
July ; 80 August Rye steady and un-
cnanged. Uariey firmer; si(n. fork
steady and in rair demand ; so casn J uney
9 95;bid August; 10 05 bid September.
o .fu. e-ait o-jiv tr.K-. a o-ji
I a.,- -ii v,.i, rfn. a raw
I A 071V5. Ill . Wliiolrv ntmria- - tin.
'h" at i 04. Ho dull and about
. r ..,, Par-kin active ,8 653 80:
light active 8 75 3 85; choice heavy 885
3 90. -Philadelphia - demand ,- closed
steady; all sold. Cattle, dull and weak;
choice 4 403)4 80.
- - MwwTawk
, New York, . Jane 14. Flour quiet;
superfine and 'state western, 3 408 80;
common to good extra, 3 90 4 00; good
to choice, 4 0&400; white wheat extra,
4 55(25 25 ; extra Ohio, 4 006 00. Wheat
quiet; No 2 spring, 1 041 06; ungraded
winter red, 1 121 17; No 2 do, 1 18M
1 18 Vi; winter, 1 16.1 17;' ungraded
Ln. a 1a9i1 T J 1 . ri 9 An 1 Ifta
I la - t
i to :
ungraded white, 1 15; JNo 2 do,
1 . r , j i n .
UuieNo''. wester? iTb-W 'u'n-
changed. Corn a shade firmer and fairly
I - 'r v - ' . ' . ,
QQIrOilX VrrrM stneHir at 1lr
.osoVnew mess. W
s- .,m Arwn tiz Rmiar
- . m toit
wc?.' u i"". yT
i whtirvniti ir Did - t trit urM
I " J
Cincinnati, J line 14. Flour, firm.
Wheat scarce and in good demand ; red
1 121 15. Corn, quiet and firm, 38(338 V.
Oats, dull and a shade lower, 3386. Rye
stronger; 61. Barleo, nominal. Pork,
quiet; held at 10 25 10 50. Lard, nomi
nally unchanged; ' current market 6 15.
Bulk meats, strong. Shoulders, 8 75 bid ;
cash sales 400 buyers July ; short ribs 4 90
cash; 4 95 buyers June and sellers July;
short clear 5 12 . Whisky, steady; 102.
Butter, steady and unchanged.' Linseed
oil, steady, 62. Hogs, active, firm and
higher; common 2 908 60; light 8 65
3 80; packing, 8 70(33 90; butchers, 3 90
3 95.- Receipts; 680; shipments 499.
"'" Toledo Idmrkwt.
Toledo. June, 14. Wheat firm : No 1
white ' Michigan -1 10 W; - extra white
Michigan 1- 12; amber Michigan, spot
1 14V; June 1 14; July 1 04U; No 2
amber Michigan 1 09V: No 2 red winter,
spot 1 15; June 1 14; July 1 04; August
1 01K; No 3 red 1 09; No 2 amber Illi
nois 1 19. Corn quiet; high mixed 39;
Ne 2 held at 8S8; June and July held
at 38V.389 ; -August 89 : No white 41 :
damaged 34Va-. Oats dull and nominal.
Receipts. wheat. 8.000 bushels: corn 25,
000 bushels; shipments, wheat 29,000
bushels; corn62,00O bushels. -
New York Dry Goeids.
- New' York, June 14. Bus'ness . only
moderate, with commission house's cot
ton goods very firm, and agents are lnakv
ing liberal deliveries on back orders.
Prints ouiet and firm.' with upward ten
dency. Merrimac sheetings advanced to
6c. Woolens in fair demand and firm.
The Commercial Bulletin says: "AtianUc
'A brown sheetings' will be advanced
' 'Sotrwit JsCnrkBt- -
Detroit June ' 14. Wheat very firm;
extra Minnesota $l.09&1.095; white
l.09V;June $1.09; July $1.?; August
1.04: milling JNo. l I1.07V(1.08: amber
$1.10 bid. Receipts 82,115 bushels; ship.
ments ib,uv bushels. , ..- ,
' Clevemwd Market,
Cleveland, June 14. Petroleum steady;
standard white oc. .. . . .
. The wlreatcet BlenalnA. '"
' A simple, pure, harmless remedy, that
cures every time, and prevents disease by
keeping the blood pure, stomach regular,
kidneys, and liver active, is the greatest
blessing ever conferred upon man. Hop
Bitters is that remedy, and its proprietor
are being blessed by thousands that have
been saved and cured by it Will you try
it? See other column.
Twenty-flve dollars will buy our new
"Mignonette" parlor organ bran new; stops
and swells. Our own make. Send for
catalogue. Mass Oboan Co., 43 Washing.
ton st, Boston.
Old type' metal and cats wanted in ex
change for stereotyping. Write us stating
about how many pounds you have on hand
and we win give you terms, etc. .
Fort Waysb Newspaper Union.
dJkp Pert Wsyne, Ind.
Tbermaline is the best substitute for
Quinine that has yet been - produced su
perior to it tor Chills and Fever, and all
diseases arising from Malarial poissoning
of the blood. One of its most important
features, especially- to those of limited
means, is Its extremely low price. Iowa
owie itegister . .
WaUFaparl Wall Paperl
. Kcil A Bro. have mounted on canvass
the workings of manv of their flnrat and
best patterns of Wal Papers, showing the
com Din anon or the Dado Borders Paper
and Frieze and their effects on the wall.
. These asm pies will be sent to any party
wishing to makf selections.
' - ' Kjcti. &Bbo,
dap . .. -. Ft Wayne, Ind. .
A new Indiana law book, Howland ah
Winters, ' Indiana executors - manual a
Very rueful book: price cloth. $330; sheep
$4.00. For sale at Keil & Bro s. . . pti.
OTJR OWH-lCav 5-
A MEDIOfJi 0BE8T Jj MllSlAtTJEE-" I
la BroMBtid to the
lie of M tram's Una
BlTBtu. Jropaisd aaaer
the direct perroaal' ao-
perriatoB of Dr SaauMl -'
B. . Bartaan, a rognlar (radnato of the JaOarwa i.
medical College of Philadelphia, and aphyelclan of
high ataadiag la U profeealoa. I la amttar dnrtag
the part twelae yeare has nemnital t aled beyoad adoabt -
that it ie the only carta! a and efcctaal remedy - jot
dlacorerad for the many ill far which It St race m .
BMmded Byapepala, Liver CemalalBt,' Kidney Die- -
, At eliona of tlie Langa, Piaordera of tha tonv-.
eh aad Bowels bora and their antidote. Tha taati-
ny of tbootanda fa every section of the coaatry
baa beea gtrea to lie nerit, and the nemand la con- -
etantly on the iaereaaa. -at isaxrs-a Bias Brnsss '
has becowm famUl ar aa a noaaabold word, and it la la ."
I rath what - Its arouilelorB tern it, a Honsehold '
Meld Every Where. .
The Only 5 Cent
! Portable FA22. ILMU-U.'!.
- Has i
than any engine aiada-
- Poweraaa pet lot aa.
- Send for circaiar. -
, Inptawnrot im, Irm.
Manufacturer of Portable and Stationary Cngrnca,
Portabm VI u laa and CtrtrtlUr Saw Mill,. Drain Tlla -
Aterhinea, Shingle Machines, Stava Ditam Ac
A SCBJC Cl'SE FOR
Rose Cojd and Hay Fever.
This remedy has been need In thousand of
tha worst eases, with astonMilDg and nntfonn
aneceas, and Is offered to the public with fall
eonadeucelnltamorlUk 1 1 con tal na no potaoo
ons or Injurious properties whatever, and an
' Infant mar take It with uoifuut eafetyv
Sand to Joe. Bukjuttt A Co Boaton, Mia,
Tor pempilnt containing dcecrlption of
We WUI pay Agt-nuati-uary olluopctiiionth
wA txptmi kvllttw latie ctnnwniAtkn, to wit one
new ami uui.t-rftil iiirrutKuia. He mrmm -uAat we My,
tjtwniftie frtjw,. Addrs-M.nKKniAnTatCa, MOTii-JI.MreL.
PHYSICIANS r -OPINIONS.
BB. O. KHOAB, ABBBTB,
DaKalb C Igdiaua, ;
of tweaty years taad
tag, eava. a. : A -
III1L.ER11 HERB BOTraiiS
ta mediclaa Ih.t I ean commr.i.ttsmair roeomiaond,
hae aed it ia any practice ft a aerakor of yeara,
N B MorriaoB. M- Us orth Bart, Oan. .
ImntT. Maryland; Oar-drBMrleW here ba-re a food
ante a fur ViMUt'i usas Birraaa. I baea eeee rt
bit armrtloa with good reaalu, and do not h morale
ai.cMai.a41taea valaable raamdy, BarfJaalmriy .
S-rt '-mt of Ibe kidaaya. ,
J r. BtKKH. M. b.. Laneaaiar- Ta.: lraTtag lbs
ear tan yeara I I aa kad fraaaent mpaortaarBOl of
It. a ing ae earet 01 aimnti auiramm.
r, tnowalt to prove emceeenai in ramny
th -. a boxrhtc boaxepathie and brmropalhlc 1
t luil faftVd. I eonaldmr H the nreat aaV
,-a.lr j.tJl.T,awfcrmmmarmin fraaa a aia
rl ed at -mack. II, mr, kidoeya or bowou.
The Lata ITo. Tkoddmu SUemu . - .
rarmr-nrad Mtina.a' lltBB hmM "the rase wow
r nl ro- h naU.n'of Medlei- al Herbs be qtotobw.'
t t Seal for maay eare from an orgaale atfmtiwsa
i h. itMim . and handredtofbis frleade at Wa,h
turn narl LerMter know that he atlitbuwd the
n.',o;ln t h a .i'e ta thta great diuretic . Motb-
r a. f eliead b BK -
'-' -i-f on'y in bottle btaring above ' Trad
- - - if ark. - --te-
bw (lam haaoy voioee
Like sweat iabbatb boHs, .
O'er fne hill aad the valee,
- ' The glad emry talla.
Of the eelabralad 8tararior Organe, aaannfatnrr I kf
AllagerVnowlay A Oa, Wawilmgtoa, H. J. The S H
orgaaa ibr Ua moaay taaa any la the Unltad t .
ijlwje ' ' i
UflkjeC Hand M eanta in ataatss or eorrir- t
nllriOb a new BORSX BOOl. ft treat. l; e
eeaaes. kas SS tne engrariaga .bewiag paalii-r a
aajfl by men boreee, a table of doeei, a lararcfli-r-
alimlm. taalh of
Ctof vaiaaoie aanpw, rmma ma
aire of a hone, with aa oagiaTinc
teeth of each year, and a large araoa.
eeher vllmmme bora lnfocauOCB., t. W-. M l-ll
vya, "I have bourht books that I paid 15 aad $1- '
r a. lib. .a wall aa I do voara." Send for
a. aamu, m.
AGENTS WANtEO FOR TKt
vtw a ma-am m
tmn ofeAeUVt tadnrimern Um. and iaoradiantae
hmtary ot the m aaq ran mr tne wreeaaao
Kaaplraa, th grerHb ol he aattoaeof aandora- f
rope, the middie araa, the crneadea. the B-odal yi
the rtmr.-wna. laia alioieiry and satMinnat v the
Mew World, etc, eto. . -
It eoaath. eTI ne bmtorieel engraviage and ? 'A
largo doable eel time Cee,and ia the nawtees: Vie
hlatoryof the Wolrd ever pabllbad. lie. area, a
eight. Semd tor epaciBMa pagaa and extra l.r,.-
agaae,amd eee why it aaUa taatar thaa avj .mfar
I OBSPABT. Ohlcairo. III.
' BEE UXXm
Olevelsnd, Oolnmbus, OindnjiAti 4. Indian-
. npaUl SaUlrtMml.
- v Tlem Hehadnle In aSmBt Wor. Kali Igrg. '. .
BonTH AMD WK3T. KOBTH AND KA8T.
a. af .'P. U.
I ; 100)
1 SS AAA W.
1 SS? S 07
a.. ...... Sholbr..
10 10! t in
u an t
6 W S S9l 4 Mi.
tmlfllrJ 14! ..
7 00 OU 8 Out
. .JBt Taenia.
No 1 del It azeeot Soadav.
Koa 1 aad 4 ran dailjr. No dallr
I dait MiMrat fafarrmv
J. SMITH. Gem. Tick. Ant. Oleoma oaVO.
P. F. W. AND C RAILROAD.
- Ooadeneiid Time Oard. Kor. loth. WIS. ' '-"
TRAINS OOINQ WaT7
N. 1 i
b n -i
b ai '
Oolambla . '.
1 S3 pet
7 BS '
ill 47 1
"TRAINS aOlMO EA8T.
00 04 -
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Lima.... 8 46
yarmm. .....Vb M
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111 IB pa
Th,h K i in i , i nti,.
hoiek daUv umm. B,bu. 'ts.1. v A - rat.
easo den, oaoapt getaritar. . All other tralaa dally e
. ... ir ... .
Wi'Taiil II '
...ar t lOl H la
..... t ox s ar s is
..... sow l s is
4 K 11 M Set
..OrwaUlaa. 4 1011 SO (
..OalUoa.. IMS Set
, .OolnbimJ . l l. 1 45 S 41 I SI
trprlngSald........ 160 S SO (00
.Dayton. . . ...Ill 00 ( 0B 1
' "' ' iP.B. A. M.
.Qlaclnna ,r.:.lvj S SO ft gv U SS
...OaUloo.....'r! 1 00 11 18 ..li
....Marion....:... i 1 tU 0B ..
kt-l JBjlU IM..
is io s 10 il m..
1 00 1 00 U Xijar
ta sob siaj..
IS IB I K&.'.
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