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THE ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3. 1889.
4. B. SMITH, Propria"".
THROUGH A GLASS DARKLY.
There' msny aobleman dwelli In cot,
Tte palace Kolas many a down;
Anil the prince bar beds ol In tamarind,
While beggar have eouche of down,
Brav kings are In cotton, serfs glory In silk,
While duvet Ilka an emperor ihow; .
for the worth of a title U ilnmped on the
But the world doetn't look at It so.
Here misers are prodlgklly Alnglot; their (told
Ti ependthrtfta who hoard in their wake;
Iner mumble a rake In the gown of a priest
To a prteat In the garb of a rake.
' 8 feet talnta then are living In horela Of ala
A id (inner la Sanctified Row)
The heart In the breast It tie only true test
Bat the world doesa' t look at it to.
There are Qer.orals lying In grave unmarked
And primus with monument grand;
The Ignorant stalk In the ohamber of State,
But the quiet mind rnleth the land.
A shadow dirnrgent eaoh objeot of earth
j'eroasts from one tun In the tlty;
And fancies are many as beinps hare birth,
But tlio oae Ood rnleth on high.
'8of.Iangn.ut tba title; that's only a tham;
And at oimK but a t lver-wahed plate
Stuck up on t'.ie door of a tenement grand,
Bi longing to nntum't esuio.
Its nmates are onnstantly changing and past
Eaoh year c ut of t ght, like the snow,
Whose go:ng but tt.n up the fl;lh of the
And the Saviour will look at It so.
-Charles K B .nkt, In Arkausaw Traveler.
Cr, Hi Peril of tlie Penroys.
A ThrllY.nj and Romantio Btory
of Love end Adventure.
Br Jamks M. Mehiui.l, adthuh or "Boon
"fisher joi" abd
Copyrlghl, l-9, r A A. K. Krllojg AVim
pup -T Company.
'Thl i inaduess," declared the 70110;
hunter. "To quarrel thus on account of a
girt Must t'.ie aoftor aez alwaye bring
yroet I gave yon credit for better aense,
" But tha.yuungmudtU assaulted ma like
"Ha m.tdo t'10 first assault?''
"Over Uis PonroTl"
"Ha bus pretended to havo some claim on
"And you make tho same pretention,"
Fingal Interrupted, with peculiar twinkle
of the eye.
" It snc ins to be a foolish quarrel at beat
Tou will dn tvull to take my advice and give
up thought nf winning the frtrL"
"Abd leavo her to that mudsill nerer I"
cried tho Cbptain, atiU hot and foolish from
bis recent encounter. "I have a worn to
make Oracfl F.-nroy my wife, aud no greasy
mechanic ahull atand in the way.'?
M Pl,.n. nnt Kilt thara m ha a. Mntla.
man who will win the prise in, spite ot you
"How la thi.tr"
"I believe that Hist Fenroy haa become
thoroughly disgusted with both you and
Austin Went word, in which case I am just
conceited enough to imagine that atand
the beat liov," and young Fingal smote
hit breast tviih bia clenched hand, and
elra&tiU notl bia form nntil be looked the
picture of a young Friaoa of the blood
Captain Binrorigbt regarded the youth in
astonishment. Ha seemed to realize for
the first titn that Louis Fingal was dan
"In faith, youngster, I should hate to be
lle vo lliut on' so tender hod entered the
lists against ine," retorted the Captain,
forcing 11 l.iufc'h.
"You way find me tougher than you
Imagine." declared Fingal, solemnly.
"You handril me a noia a few day alnoe,
on tho ccvtwlno. of our first meeting. Wat
it of your notiiKaJtionr'
The Capluiu regarded Fingal keenly aj be
put tho q Kii-t on. Hi gate hod not the ef
fcot intrude 1 The young hunter ws not
the least a 1 concerted.
"I Ahull make no denials, august Captain,"
answered Fingal, stroking hit mustache
with a grave look.
"I am then to understand that 7011 mean
to Interfere tvita my plans!"
"Understand anything you please, my
"Confound your muttered Btarbrlght,
angered at the cool lmpudonoe of the young
hunter. "I ware you to keep away front
thl vicinity and leave me to myself, or you
may rue your impertinence In the time to
come. You underatandf"
"And you will bead the warning!"
"I am glad to find you sensible."
"Alwaye that, Captain Btarbrlght," as
ured the young hunter. "Fair meant yoa.
will be permitted to vat In suit for Mist
Fenroy' band, but whan you atop beyond
that look to yourself. The eagle will see that
the hawk harms not the pretty dove."
Then, bowing low, Fingal turned and
darted away with the fleeine of a deer.
Captaia Btarbrlght tared after him la rage
' 1 Atnria.
A few day later.
. Grace Fenroy and Lura Joyce stood to
gether in the room of the former. Grace
had just iooaened her waving masses of yel
low hair, and stood by the glaae combing
(he goldea strands, while her cousin leaned
gainst richly-carved mantel over the oar
row grate and regarded the pretty girl be
fore her with no attempt to conceal her ad
miration. "I do toot wonder that to many men are In
love with you, Uraoe," said Lura at length,
after full a minute given to ailent admira
tion. "If I wat half at beautiful I should
feel proud a Lucifer, and" '
"Lura, please don V
"It'tnota bit of flattery that I am giving
you, young lady. Tou are tht moat beauti
ful human creature I ever beheld, end I
ay attain It't no wonder the men love yon
ao, and are ready to cat on another
throat through their infatuation. There'
(he gallant Captain, and handsome Autfaa
, "Lara, will you eeaaal"
Grace turned bow and faced her cousin,
pained expretsloa en ber white face and
lurking In ber honest gray eye.
"Don't you like to bear the truth I Are
facta ao repugnant to yoa that you fee)
hurt at their utterance, pretty ooualol" 1
Tou rto not understand, Lara," eald
fira. . In a mv tone, tlightly tresauletu with
feeling. ' "None of the gentlemen named
are aught to .no,"
"Note-net" , ; '
Lura Joyce jeemed rorprlaed. ' :
"That it the tru.h, Lura. I beg you to
tay nothing about any of those fortune
hunters." . '. . .
"Ah, thore's the rub I" exclaimed Mitt
Joyce, with a merry laugh. " I understand
tho situation exactly. You don't encour
age one of theto fellow for fear he is look
ing only after your fortune. I'vo no doubt
your foara are not ill-founded. I have been
at Lone Hollow but a fortnight, yet In that
comparatively short apace of time I have
made a discovery."
Lura Jo.voe threw herself iato a rocker
and clasped her hands over oae of the
arms, peentig up from under tandy brows
at her cousin. ....
As uraoe made no remark Lura went on;
"1 have spotted one fortune-hunter at
least, cousin mine, the handsome, heartless
Captaia Btarbrlght Have you ever thought
of bis attentions aerioualy, Grace !"
"That is good," ejaculated Lura, with
evident satisfaction. "Captain Btarbrlght
U a fortune-hunter in every tense of the
term, and as heartless as a demon. Have
I met him before! I thought you knew that
he once pleaded with me on bended knees
to marry bim. It's a fact all the tame, and
you know It now. Ho wat after my fortune,
which proved a myth, and to the gallant
Captain ran away from that part of the
country to seek out the granddaughter pf
old Morgan Vendible, and if possible win a
fortune and wifn at one aud the same time.
He bat not yol succeeded and never will, if
you lire wise, Grace."
" I shall he wise enough rot to wed one I
do not love," unswered the hcircts, simply.
" We 1 said, cousin. I hope you will stick
to that text"
" Vou m y be sure that I will."
"Now tell mo, U there one that you do
The giii lit the glass busied herself with
lierluil. l without seeming to notice thit
question. It wat repeuted, with still no
Then Lura Joyce came to her feet, and,
crossing the rnrpet, peered into the face of
ber cousin. BI10 was nut wholly surprised
to find the honest gray eyes brimming with
A tmilo flitted over the countenance of
Lura, Wot it possible that the rejoiced in
the trouble that wot growing in the heart
of her cousin I
"Bee here, Oracle, la it thit that you are
feeling bod about!"
l.H-iv laid a gold ring on the dresser la
front of her cousin. '
"1 found it in the grass yesterday. I
Imagined thutyou might have dropped it
I am aure that I saw it on your finger a few
It wot ber ring indeed, the one the had
given back to Auttin Wentword but a few
dayt since her engagement ring. Doubt
lest be bad flung it away that day when
they hod quarreled. The eight of it only
tho more emb ttored her feelings. Grace
did not offer to touch it but continued her
occupation with increased nervousness.
"It it not my ring," asserted Grace, try
ing to speak firmly, indifferently.
"Are you aure I'1
The tmile deepened on the face of Lura.
"Yes, I am sure."
"Now, how could I have been sodeoeivedt
I wat aure that I taw this ring on your
finger not a week tince "
"It wat mine then, but"
"J uat read this, Grace. I think you have
made yourself miserable for nothing."
Lura thrust a letter Into the hand of her
cousin and then stole from the room. What
a thrill ahot over Grace' t being as aha reo
ogntzed the well-known chirography of
Sinking to a chair, the tore open the let
ter with nervous finger, and read!
"Dita Grace: I am ashamed of the tem
per I exhibited at our last meeting. I be
lieve I waa wholly in the wrong, and if you
can forgive me and take me back into your
affections you will nevor have cause to re
gret it I will never distrust you again
whatever may happen. A word or a line
from you. In token of forgivenest, by the
bearer of this will be eagerly looked for.
Grace pressed the note to ber lips, while
tear flowod freely. Bbe breathed easier
thou, and a happy smile touched her face
aaahe came to ber feet, after concealing
the precious letter.
A fow minute later Lura came In and
ttood regarding ber cousin with a nulling,
half-questioning look on ber face. Bhe
seemed to realise at oncethat Grace was In
a more pleasant mood, aocl thit waa tuffl
cient assurance that the young mechanic'
letter had been welcome.
"Shall I carry the antwer to-day,
Uttt Ponrov turned with a beaming face
toward her cousin.
' You did not bring thit from Btoneflcld,
"Certainly. Why not! I would delight
to carry your antwer to-day, for, to tell the
truth, the foolish boy It about distracted
ovor the thought of losing you and a fort
"Well, didn't you say they were all fort,
une-hunters, HUt Fenroy I Don't look at
me to with those gray eye. I wa only
taking you at your word."
" But I did not mean"
" Weill" a the girl hesitated.
UI did not mean Austin." 1
" No, It aeems not Well, hurry and pre
pare an answer."
"But you can not go to Btoneflcld to-day.
The stags will take the letter over la the
"It will never do to trust that mode of
conveyance; besides, the boy ezpeote an an
swer to-night A ten-mile ride It just sport
for Romeo and L"
Then Lura danced up to Grace, embraced
and kissed her, and quickly rushed from the
Grace, full of happy thoughts at thit un
expected reconciliation, proceeded at once
to pen an antwer to the letter she had re
ceived that would bring Joy and peace to the
heart of the anxious young mechanic.
Grace was sealing the letter when ber
" All ready, Grace f Romeo 1 an xious for
a race over the hills, and Tarn fully at im
patient to be off. Ah, won't the boy' eye
map when be reads this!"
Tb last word as Grace placed the letter
la the hand of Lura were;
" I would not send you"
"Of oourse not, Grace," the Irrepressible
Ills Joyce interrupted. " I engineered this
expedition myself." Then snatching a Ida
Lura darted from the room and the house.
Fata willed, however, that tb letter
thus consigned to toe hand of Lura Joyce
thould never come under the eye of the
Btonefleld mechanic A dark tragedy we
soon to astound and horrify the Inmate Of
the old ttone bouse at Lone Hollow.
TBAOBDT. i ,
It waa tea mile to Btonefleld, through a
comparatively unsettled country.-1 i'-r ,
Durag ber two week1 so lour n at Loee
Bollow Lura Joyoe had beau twice over
the road en the back of her own animal,
fleet black gelding the woe pleased tooaU
"I've heard there It a shortcut to the
town," mused the young girl at the rode
out of the bellow at an eaty pace, "And they
do tay that it loads past old Mother
Cabera't hut, the gipsy fortune-teller. I've
a good notion to take that route. I should
save time, and might see the old hag, to
boot What tay, Romeo, shall we take the
path or the dusty road to Stonofleld!"
Bhe patted her homo gently, Speaking to
him as though he were human. ,
A low whinpoy answered her appeal,
and Lura laughed.
" You tay yes, good Romeo. Well, I'll
think on it, as the old Romans would say.'
When she came to the path that turned
from the mala highway, Lura drew rein
and sat for some moments in a brown study.
Bhe glanced tip at the aun, then into the
wood, which looked cool and inviting.
The sun was long past the meridian, and
should she follow the road it would set long
ere the goodly town of Btonefleld was
reached. Lura was of an adventuresome
disposition, and seldom weighed the conse
quences. "Who's afraid !" she at length exolalmed,
tossing her head until the ostrich plume on
ber jaunty bat danced like a thing of life la
the breeze. . ( .
Then she guided her horse deliberately
Into the woods on the path that was quite
plainly visible at this time.
F regress through the woods wat neces
sarily alow, however, and Lura began to
suspect that the had been little the gainer
by leaving the road. Nevertheless the
would not retrace her tteps now.
Presently the path led along the edge of a
gulch, and a little later she came upon a
rude log cabin but a fow feet back from the
path In front of this cabin sat an old
woman smoking a black clay pipe; against
the wall at her sido leaued a heavy staff.
"Mercy on us, here we have the old
gypsy fortune-teller now I " exclaimed Lura,
drawing rein within a lew paces of the old
woman. "Mr good woman, am I on the
right road to Btonefleld I "
The crono removed her pipe and stared
without uttering word.
Lura felt just a littlo queer when she
caught tho gleam of the old orone't black
eyes. There was a serpent glitter in their
depths, and tho wrinkled face seemed to
take on the aspect ot a goblin.
" I asked if I am on tho right road to
" How far is it!"
" Ten mile or thereabout."
The old woman hod found ber tongue at
" Goodness 1" ejaculated Lura. "I don't
seem to bo making much headway. 1 must
be near two miles from the main road, and
when I loft that I was but nine miles or
let from town. Cun it be that I have been
The old woman rote, and taking her cane
" I missy goln' to Btouofleld! "
"That's my intention."
" Are you from Lone Hollow! "
"The new mistress, 1 s'posel"
"Not exactly," returned Lura, laughing.
"I am only a visitor there, a friend of the
"You are Ills Joyce!"
"Ye, and you are-"
"Mother Cauera. Cross my palm, good
lady, and I'll tell your fortune." Then a
wrinkled hand was held up to the gate of
the fair equestrienne.
"Good I I've been wanting my fortune
told for a long time. Here. Now tell me
the truth and notlung'but the truth, on your
honor, or I'll haunt you." 1 - .
Lura dropped a gold coin into the palm of
the old wood witch. The recipient's eye
sparkled, and the bony fingers closed ejuick
ly over the precious metal Thrusting the
money from sight in the folds of ber dirty
gown, Mother Caber grasped the small
brown hand held down for her inspection
and glanced at the various linos crossing it
There wat no revelation of her thought
In the parchment face of Mother Cabera.
Bhe examined the hand in here for tome
moment in silence.
"I see clouds ahead, trouble, a life sacri
ficed to the greed of one man," uttered the
fortune-tellor, at length, lu a solemn voice.
Tbo smilo tbst had rested until this mo
menton the face of Lura Joyce vanished,
and a tooling sensation crept over her gay
"1 will not tell you more, the picture Is
too block. Poor child I poor child I" and
Mother Cabera dropped toe girl's hand and
turned awuy her head, a If to shut out
some terrible vision.
"Tell 01a all," domunded Lura, half
"But It is too bod -"
"Then refund the money." '
Onoe more Mother Caber looked Into th
piquant face of the girl on horseback. There
wo a look akin to pity on the parchment
face, then she onee more grasped Lura'
hand and proceeded! .
"The black cloud that I saw has been dis
pelled, pushed aside to make room for the
last scene; It is one ot blood A man, dark
and handsome, treads on a human heart I
hear a woman' wall of woe, tee hi hand
upraised against her, and then the fall I
Oh I it 1 wicked. She lie in a darksome
plane dead, and he goe out to win toe great
heiress, amillng as ever, with no or. to
know that be baa murdered the girl who
foolishly thought to thwart bia will."
Again the witch paused.
Her words, spoken In a solemn tone, were
Dot without their effect, and brav Lura
could not repres the shudder that crept
swiftly over ber frame.
Mother Cabera at onoe moved away to
ward the cabin.
With a long, quivering sigh, Lura re
sumed her Journey. Bhe wat not supers U
Uoue, but, nevertheless, the words of the
old wood witch had a deep effect, and
brought unpleasant thought to the mind
of the orphan girL
"Of court there' nothing ia uch
thing," argued Lura. "I thought I had
more tens than to allow th eayingt f
ueh a tooth lea hag to trouble me la the
Then she urged her horse to greater
peed. The path aooa became Ill-defined,
and the began to fear that the might lose
It altogether. She now realized that it was
mistake, her turning aside to seek a short
rut to BtonenekL
" I do believe I shall have to turn back as
It is," sighed the bewildered girt. Then
eh glanced up at th sky to note the fact
that It was almost night, and that eloads
were gathering adown the western horizon.
"Night and a storm oomlng." . .
There waa atolemo ring in the words,
and at that moment Lura would have given
a goodly mm to htv been safely housed at
Loo Hollow. 1 the found herself in an open
woods, th ground level and grass frown.
The pluee was pleasant enough but th
solitude waa 'depressing. Remembering
her letter she thrust her hand into her
bosom to drawlt forth."
. A lowory totcoped ber lips,
The letter ws gone! irvnn ni.t
r QiiK ldy Lura wheeled ber horsW' aa
glonoed engeriy down the path' (he had fol.
low.'Ji tio white object met her vision,,
Thtn Ah 'on It it' thorough enmhaatlea of
hi-r pertou, satisfying hnrself that the lev
U r,im nocounl of. which the had andertakaa
the j 'umoy, wat ktt. ,
She mutt heed return now, etnoe there
could be no object In continuing on to Btone
fleld wlthou Grace Fenroy' letter.
"How oould have lost It!"
Thl waa the burden of the young girl'
thoughts as the rode slowly on tho return.
Easterly scouring the ground until darkness
fell Lura rode, and then she drew rein with
a low exclamation of impatience and cha
grin. "I don't suppose the letter amount to
much Rfter all.; Grace can write anothor,
and there are other dayt to come in which
It can be delivered, but It it provoking after
all. I wonder if old Mother Cabera hod a
hand in the mischief. I'll Interview the
lady when I again atrlke her mansion."
:. Then, uttering a seemingly merry laugh,
which bad in it a ring ot defiance for the
fates, the maiden touched Romeo with her
whip and wot once more borne on her way.
Innumerable stars came out and dotted
heaven's blue orb. The threatened storm
did not come, and when Lura found herself
once mora In th vicinity of the fortune
teller' cabin the began to breathe easier.
The trail the wat following' ran along near
the edge ot a deep gulch, which assured the
girl that the oould not be far from Mother
Suddenly Romeo came to a stand. In vain
did Lura urge, be refused to move another
ttep, and toon begun to snort with fear.
"Something is wrong, surely. I never
knew Romeo to act so strangely before."
Peering forward Lura gave utterance to
a sudden, startled cry. A human hand bad
grasped her bridle-rein, and a pair of glit
tering eyet peered up Into her face.
For the moment the girl waa paralyzed
With a dreadful fear.
"Mitt, you'll have to get off the hots."
Quickly Lura raised her rldiug-whlp and
dealt the speaker a blow in the face with
all her strength, at the same time tp-kking
to her horso.
With a mad cry the man reeled back. He
clung to the rein, however, and as tho horse
forged ahead dragging blm forward,
anothor band grasped tho arm of Lura and
snatched ber from the saddlo.
"Never mind tbo boss, Bill, I've got the
And then Lura heard Romoo tearing
swiftly down the bridle-path while she was
left struggling In tho arms of a man.
"Release mo. villain !"
Then Lura wot not permitted to speak
further. A broad palm was pressed over
her lips, aud strong arms lifted her from
her feet Struggle as sbo would, escape
"Jest keep quiet I" hissed a voice lu ber
ear. "Mobbo you'll fare hotter If you quit
"Don't bother with tho she cat," said
voice. "Here's the placo to dump the crit
ter, and no questions asked. It'll be an ac
cident and the Cap'n will.doc over the cash
when he hears on't"
"Aye I that be will. Sure wo've got the
"In course I be. Didn't Mane toll who
"True for ye. Bill Now lend a hand."
The helpless girl, unable to cry enter
help hertolf lu the least, was lined high to.
air and held a moment suspended Tba
next came the swish of a falling body; two
facet peered over a dark precipice into
A dull, tickonlug thud, then all was still
aave the moan of the wind through the
tree. After a brief minute the two ruffians
turned from the spot and hurried away hi
to bi ounTinrjxa '
A SOLAR CYCLONE.
Tba gun Composed of Columns of Intense
1 Uot Metalllo Vapors.
Those who have looked through a large
telescope under favorable atmospheric con
ditions at ooe of those immense cyclones
which occasionally break out on the un,
bare derived from what they aaw a very
good idea ot the origin of sunlight They
have seen that the brightest portion of the
surface of the sun consist of oolumns of
Intensely hot metallic vapor, averaging
about three hundred miles In diameter, ris
ing from lie Interior and glowing with eii
treme brilliancy, from the presence of
cloud! formed, probably, of shining parti
cle of carbon precipitated from It vapor
as the tope of the column reach the ur
face and lose bent by exptntlon and radia
tion. (A good idea of uch a precipitation
It bod by observing the particle ot water
condensed from transparent vapor; tn un
usually high thunder-beads, where the ac
tion ia In tome respect similar.) Be
tween those ascending columns are seen
descending muses of cooler vapor,
rendered dark and smoky by. relatively
cool and opaque particle ot ezoeaaively
high temperature In the condition of trans
parent vapor. In the immediate region,
however, where the cyclone Is raging, these
bright ascending oolumns are drawn out
horizontally by the Inrushing metallic winds
(which of tea reach a velocity ot a tbouaand
milot per hour) Into long filaments, pointing
In goneral toward the center of the disturb
ance, which is always occupied by a huge
cloud of smoke (frequently twenty thousand
mile in diumotcrj, rapidly settling back
into th interior of the sun. Over and
cros thl great central black cloud are
often driven long arms of the shining oaN
bon-clouds, which, when the cyalnuie action
is vary strong, bend round into slowly
changing spiral forma, very suggestive of
intense action. A striking illuswa, invari
ably connected with this eight, la that th
observer seems to be viewing it from a po
sition quite near tb scone of the disturb
ance, bos minute and complicated details
are seen with exquisite distinoUiesa.
Christian at work.
Bit Monthly Shopping.
Farmer How many yardt o that truck
will it take ter make ther ole wetnan er
Clerk About twelve, I should say.
" At three cent er yard it come tor;
thirty-six oent. I reckon twelve' er lee tie
mer'n she'll need. Just cut off six yards.
Time is mighty dose u w hev ter be e
lectio savin'.1' 1
n Any buttons or thread V ,
"No, I reckon not Bh kin scratch up
emu ft o them at home. Crap won't exu-y
this ye'r and we kain't erford ter tost no
"I there any thing else!"
"1 guess yer may wrap op er quarter'
wuth tugar tn' or dollar' wuth er chaw-,
in', terbacker. 'Fear like or tio ter fool,
erway money fer sugar, but ther ole woman
think she kaint live thootln it, an thmr
habit v. oln' It't got tech er bolt OA 'er'
that ebe gU erway with cr quarter' wuthi
ever month, - Bay, nobby you'd better pot
p two dollar wuth o' that terbacker, far I
eaya't tell ef I'll be down her ergs fer er1
month, and! waBtpleutyUrdome." Tune.1
.' ..... , ; ,
Tut word "boodle" It ihourrit to be tie-'
rived from the Rftrfustl word "battel,"!
bunch ora buna W of twtw. The word i la
oomtnon tf th the Eastern flute tn the)
ease of .the whote lot, as "the boodla ot
them,'' and' from 'this usage ha got to1
mean the whole pile' or amount of a manV
i.l .. J '
Bans' tout a great VnUW-ty
ar ooatuiaaiar mwkin rratn anil iomJI
...' , . . . ,...,ir 1
The Oldest Furniture S tore in Town,
Having had 36 competitors and still lives.
Furniture of all designs can be
had at our rooms at living prices.
. . .
Undertaking attended to with the usual
promptness, accompanied by a Funeral
K-EAORXlTa- A SPECIALTY,
A. G. & G. L. COUCH.
Special Inducements. ; ,
FRENCH,and TURKISH PRUNES, '
VASTIZZA CURRANTS WSD1' LMEE FIC,S' '
HNE CUT TOBACCO. FKESH E0ASIED CarrEE'
In fact anything in le Grocery line that you need it will pay you
'o call and Bee us before you buy.
We take a back seat for no one in quality and
Is the best Cart in the market and will ride as
easy with a boy weighing 25 pounds as a man
jr. We. h6it6hton
BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER I
Druggist and Optician,
PHOTO-ALBUMS Very Choice.
, SCRAP BOOKS A full line.
PAPETERIES In late designs.
FINE STATIONERY and writing materials.
NEW PUBLICATIONS, selected with reference to perma
nent ralue and to meet all tastes.
LIBRARY SETS of standard works.
CHEAP BOOKS A large assortment.
CYCLOPEDIAS and DICTIONARIES.
FAMILY BIBLES, TEACHERS' BIBLES Oxford
AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY
ivwjvo. x Li Xiiiio ia leather bindings. JUVEN
ILE BOOKS in great variety. Optical Goods, Art
Goods, Perfumery, Toilet Articles; and
WeHt Side Publio Square,
THE TOKNADO IS KING.
THE TORNADO FEED AND ENSILAGE CUTTER.
nay, straw and ens lag. .,. in different
. V ' ' riobin b.Vu. np9T.p7e3
011,600 rerolutlmis Dcrmlnuio maklun tkeTornado the fastest eatter in the wnriii Part
em on this machine Is not left In pinees wit sharp turner or ednes, to cause sore month, but
Is thoroughly pulverised, avoiding all such dniiKcr, Atrial will convince you. that you can
save one-half your feed by uslna a TornUo ('unci the only perrot (Utter In the market
Hpeolal discount to the trade. Now Is the time toamtnse for territory. Write for Catalogue
Klvlngprloesndlull4esertptlon,.AddressW.B.UARatRi)NC0, Canton 5.
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West Liberty street
DEPOSITORY. FINE ILLUS-
!. Ir -"all hand Use, to a lane Mrsm
nworsiie. Th only machine
the (ullvsrlni cut below rrpre
sen I our Cnttln Cylinder.
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