Newspaper Page Text
THE ENTERPRISE, W EDNESPAY. AUGUST 28; 1689.
u EOINBUPQ EPITAPHS.
Monumental InmrtpUane rhloh Hare Bur
, vlved Tn Centuries. .'.
Mr. Thomas Kerr sends to the Rocktord
(Ul.) Gasette UiU inscription, which he
copied with some difflcnlty Irom time
worn monumentlu the churchyard of Grey
friare, in Edinburg: , .. H ' ' ,
Halt, passenger, take beod what you do tee;
Tula tomb duth, thowfor whataomt neadld
- die. - :
rare liei Interred the dust of thoee who itood
Gains perjury, rostminz unto blood.' ,
Adbertae; to ttisoovenoote ndlw it i.','
Scstabltshlns. the Mine) which lit the MM
Their lm-s were sacrlfload unto the lost i r '
Ot prolate perjured. Tbouga their duet .
Lie n il with murderers, end other orew
Whom Justice Juitly did to death pursue; .
Bat as for them, no eause was to be found, '.
Comrunt, and stood rt,iclou, w t netting
To the supremacy of Christ their Klaz;
Wbloh truths were nested by fnmous Guthrie's
1 i heod, v
Asd all along to Mr. &eawlck's blood. "
Then follows those words: ,
From May 17, MM, that the most noble Msr
fluls of Argyle was beheaded, to the 17th Feb
ruary. 1(188, that Mr. James Kanwlck aunerea,
wen one way or other murdered aoo destroyed
for tbe same esuse, aboat Is. 000, ot when were
zeouted at Kdlnburs about 100 of nobleman,
(ontlemen, ministers, and others, noble mar
tyrs for Jeius Christ, The moet of them lie
In tba same churchyard I cam across
this, of date 1(167:
Barter, John Milne, who maketh the fourth
And by deteeatfmt father antosoa
filxUa Master Masea to a royal raot
Of seres suecesttr Klnfs, sleeps la this
. place. .
Majestic man, 2or person, wit and (race,
Tbe generet on can not fill hit place.
May I present you with another epitaph,
which cost me no little time and work to
make out. It Is from an ornate monument.
of data 1613, In the f rounds of the Cathedral
efuiasgow; . -
To Doctor Peter Law, the Founder of the
Faculty of Phyticlaus and Burgeons.
... Stay, pneteai.tr, aad Tlew tblt stone,
For under It lios such a one
Whocured maiy while he ltred
Soe gracious he noe man greered;
Yes, when his phytle'e fores of t failed
Hit pie itont purpose tbea preralled,
ror, of hit Qod, he got the grace
To lire In n.rth and die la peace. ' '
Hearsa has his aoolt his corpse this stoats
Sigh, passenger, and eoe be gone.
A SMOKER PUNISHED, ,
Ho Make Hlmaair Offn.le aad Is
Monday morning I witnessed a sensation
al scene on the district ral.wsy, says the
Ht. James' Osteite (London.) 1 Rot Into
tba train at Gloucester road station. Boated
opposite ma were a pale, middle-aged lady
and a alim youth hardly out othittaens.
Next to them was a burly-looking' 'squire,
crklently up on visit. We were going
townward, and at South Kensington a
thickset young man got in, who plumped
himself down by my side. He had a lighted
r'.urette In hit hand, and at the pungent
b'.ue smoke curled Into the lady's face abe
coughed and looked distressed.
Trie youth said: "Tblt it not a smoking
carriage." "I'm not tmoklng," retorted
tbe other, "and 1 dare say it will keep in
until we gel to the next elation." "Tobauco
smoke makes my mother Ul and I must ask
you to put out your cigarette." "I'm not
smoking and I shall do nothing of tbe
kind." "Then I shall make you." said the
lad, whose face paled, fie arose, when the
other put out list, a single blow from
which would probably have crippled that
And now a singular thing happened. The
burly squire, who bad remained passive,
;uletly produced aomethlrg that glistened
aud before yon could count three there was
a click and the young man with the cigar
ette was handcuffed. Bald the burly one:
"You'll pick up your cigarette and put it
but of tbe window, and then you'll apolo
gue to tbe lady and young gentleman for
having brought a lighted cigarette into a
non-smoking carriage. If you behave your
self decently I'll let you go at the nrxt sta
tion ; if not, I'll band you over to the com
pany jutt as you are, and they'll thank me
for doing tblt little job." At the squire
detective finished tbe tpeed tlackened and
we rolled Into the Bloane cquare station;
Before we left it the cigarette bad been
olumsily picked up with both hands and
dropped out of tbe window. Muttered
apologies were mado, all that I caught be
ing, "Very sorry-won't do It again had
no idea " The darbies were slipped off, the
door wat opened, and our compartment
contained one the lest. We tried to draw
the "squire" between Bloane squsre station
and Victoria, where he got out, but beyond
a slight smile he would make no sign.
FALSE FIRE ALARM.
Hew an Iunneent Old Oentleaaaa Craated
a Good Deal mt Eseltemeat.
A Cambridge gentleman was naked to
tn y a ticket to the firemen's ball and good
naturedly complied, says a Boston letter to
tbe Providence Journal. Tbe next question
was what to do with it One of his two
mcn-aervanU would probably be glad to uae
it, but be did not wlah to ahow favoritism.
Then it occurred to him that he might buy
another ticket and give both of hit servants
Not knowing jutt bow to proceed be in
quired of a policeman where tbe tickett
were to be had.
"Why don't you go down to the engine
house t" said the officer. 'The men all
8o tbe old gentleman went to the engine
house but when be entered there was no
one In tight lie bad never been in sucb
place betore, but was perfectly familiar
with the use of electrio signals. On the
aid of the room waa a button, evidently
connected with a bell, and naturally
enough, after wailing a minute or two ho
put bis thumb upon it.
Tbe effect waa electrical in every sense
of the word. From tbe air overhead so, at
least, It seemed to the old gentleman In fata
bewilderment men began to rain down,
completing their toilets as the fell. The
horses rushed out of their stalls, and, in a
word, all tbe machinery of a modern en
gine-bouse was Instantly In motion. -
Amid all this turmoil stood tbe mild-man
nered and innocent old gentleman, who,
even now. did not suspect that he had
touched the fire alarm. The men rushed
upon him for Information aa to the where
abouts of the Are, but when be opened his
mouth it was only to say, in tbe mildest ao-
"I should like to buy another ticket to the
bstlL If rou please."
The situation waa so ludicrous that no
cne could be angry, not even the men whose
&p had been broken into, and tbe old gen
tleman bought his ticket ana aepexwa m
IMWSV , -
': Triple UAWa Strokes.
Bom rather earloas points which have
hitherto been regarded as doubtful were
lusted by aa assistant of Prot Rueher dor-
S i recent heavy thunder-alarm ta lmu
don, and la one or two tastaaces their troth
(OabUshed, One of tbesa potato was the
rsertioa that every lash of lightning is In
reality Bade np of three distinct dis
charge, following one) another with such
incalculably swift eoneecutlveneat as to ap
j r but oie flash, area to the closest ok
vrver. .. ).....- . ' r '
VICTIMS OT SUICIDE. , j
How the Crime of elf-DeatrurUoa It De
fended by Various CUwm.
It has been found utterly impossible to
oonvlnce men and women who are so de
sirous of ridding themselves of the burden
f existence that they will commit even a
venial error by accomplishing their own re
lease, says a writer in Blackwood's Maga
tine. It is simply useless to call it tbe crime
of self-murder, or to talk ol the sanctity oi
hnman life which Ood alone can give, an J
therefore He alone hat a right to reualL In
the case of prisoners ' who are suffering
punishment for the attempt there is some
times a diplomatic endeavor, from mere pol
icy, to give an assent to tbe moral reflec
tions pressed upon them; but when driven
to speak their minds honestly they Inva
riably repeat that they see no reason why
they should not divest themselves of an em
barrassing possession, with which no one
but thomselves has any concern whatever.
This mode of dqullug with tbe subject Is
peruups natural enough on the part of per
sons who have never taken any teriout
View of their moral responsibilities, but it
is lest easy to account for the extraordinary
tlght-hcsrtedaess with which, for the most
part, they are ready to plunge into the un
known darkness of the last mysterious
changes. - As we have already said, no
thought of what may lis beyond disturbs
' If you hud succeeded In yonr attempt to
kill yourself," the writer said to a young
pribonor who had been rescued almost life
test from the river where abe had flung
herself, "you would bare been lying now
cold and stiff under the coffin lid, unable to
see ti light of day or to bear tbe voice of a
friend, and with no time left for repentance,
or erqn a prayer for pardon. Are you sot
thankful to be restored to life and the op
portunity of amendment!"
"No," the taid lightly; "for If they had
let me alons I thould have been done with
it all and had no more trouble or worry, end
that was just what I wanted. I wish they
hid left me at the bottom of the river."
Sometimes the Immediate causes which
lead to suicide seem strangely dlspropor-
tioned to the gravity of the step. One girl,
who was ready to fling maledictions at her
rescuers, had several times done her best
to put an end to her existence. On two of
these occasions the bad, so far aa her own
will was concerned, practically succeeded
once by poison and once by strangulation.
She was to all appearance dead the last
time, and would very scon have been so in
reality but for the care and toil bestowed
on her by a kindly physician who wat tent
for on the dlscovory of her condition and
who spent a whole night In unceasing ef
forts to restore snlma. ton. Be succeeded
at last, and she did not thank him. Bhs
was given up to whst the and her compan
ions of the tame unhappy class term with
unoossclous irony "a gsy life," and she did
find a fitful, hollow enjoyment in the ex
citement of evenings spent In theaters and
dancing booths, snd la the extravagant
dresses and jewelry with which she adorned
herself; but thore oauie to her sudden mo
ments Vv hen tbe who! brilliant phantasma
goria of her existence would seem to roil
awty from her and the reality ot her posi
tion appear in its true colors, and ttraight
way, without an instant's hesitation, the
would take tbe best meant in, her power to
divest bemelf of It altogether.
While the recklessness and indifference
with which suicide is resorted to is almost
universal lathe lower stratum of society,
the causes which lead to tbe impulse are,
of course, very varied and of tea most pa- j
thctic. A poor old woman who had nearly
reached the Mcrlptural threescore yean
and ten was sentenoed lately to abort
term of Imprisonment for attempting self
destruction. It had very nearly bean suc
cessful, sod, in fact, was so in tbe end, as
tbe shock to ber system from immersion In
Ice-cold water proved fatal, and she only
lived one week after ber release from JalL I
ui.. . , . ... I
ouo rcwiw nor auanio umwrj wun ua uw (
moet composure. 8he had lived most hap
pily and respectably with ber husband from
the time of ber early marriage in youth.
r3 th. 7 :
supported them In comparative comfort '
when he was too old to work. Their home
iM tnwAi-kr Thai knrna ,
for twenty-eight years had been tbe little
cottage in which he died at tbe commence
ment of n unususlly severe winter. "He
had been an angel," the poor woman said
"so good and steady, ahd so kind to her,"
snd when he waa gone she clung with pas
sionate attachment to tbe little house In
which abe had spent so many happy years
with htm but she could not pay tbe rent
His pension bad, of course, expired with
him, and abe was, in fact, without the
means of living st alL
Bhe began by selling ber little possessions
one after another in order to obtain food,
and In this way the managed to lire for a
few woeka. When every thing was gone
except the scanty furniture of one room the
landlord appeared and claimed it for bis
unpaid rent. It was sll carted away, in
cluding even tbe chest containing ber cloth
ing; then be turned her into tbe street and
locked the tjpor. There was but one refuge
open to her on earth the work-bouse; but
that last abode ol wretchedness seems to
bold a place In the minds of the poor unde
servedly we think equivalent in horror to
one of tbe circles of Dante's "Inferno." Tbe
Idea of going to it does not seem tohsre
occurred to tbe forlorn widow. Bhe looked
back for a moment at the closed door of her
little earthly paradise, and then took ber
way shivering through a public park toward
the river. There, without apparently tbe
slightest shrinking or dread, abe flung her
self into the water under s cold, wintry sky.
Two men happened to be going past la a
boat. They rescued her jutt as she was
sinking, and after consciousness hsd been
restored she was taken to tbe prison. Bhe
passed tba time of ber sojourn there In a
strange, dreamy state, talking only of ber
husband and ber hope of seeing him per
haps again if the could only succeed in
"getting out of this weary world." This
hope bad only been suggested to her mind
by the religious consolations afforded to
her in the prison, but it proved completely
impossible to penuade ber that abe bad
not been perfectly justified in trying to die.
She would have been quite willing to re
peat tbe experiment if death had notmer.
cifully come to ber uncalled, and thus at last
ber desire was granted.
Worth Its Weight ta Gold.
Tbe most valuable book in tbe world is
said to be a Hebrew Bible at the Vatican in
Borne. In 1M Pope Julius, then in great
financial straits, refused to aell It to a syn
dicate of rich Venetian Jews for Its weight
la gold. The Bible weighs more than 828
pounds, and is never carried by leas than
three men. The price refused by Pope
Julius waa therefore about H2R,000, and
that, too, wben gold was worth at least
thrice what It It now worth.
aabs KaapliaUe hwtaet.
Om Of the funniest things that has hap
pened la Greenville, Tean., for some time
was the shooting of a negro the other sight
by a policeman. Tbe eon bused sway st tbe
nana and shot slat in the elbow, the ball
glancing aad striking the negro ia tbe
cheek. As ho spit the ball out be said:
"Look heap, white man, y uu quit, dal shoot
la' at mo; fus' thing uh knows yub
gwinter break some 'spcrvaMe wuston's
winder glass." ,-....
What the J-HUe inrda TaH White Jtcatlug
, and on Ue Wing. .r
That birds have lung been rubles to saQ.
rt and agriculturists every one wboknowt
my thing about popular weather prognos
tics Is well aware. . Hot only have the flight
ind general action of birds been noted by
til civilized nations, says tbe Savannah
(Ga.) News, but among barbarous tribe In
this and other lands the migratory habits
n the feathered tribe have dlsuounleu prog
nostics of Government signal . bureaus.
Wind, rain and other atmospberlo change!
ire predicted by those who narrowly watcu
the migration of birds, and sailors In par
ticular, who are close observers ot the
heavens above, tbe atmosphere around them
in 6V tbe waters beneath 'them, base their
prognostics on all the peculiar phase of
land, water and tky and the element t of life
which people them. . '
Among the birds wbloh serve to guide toe
tailors to look out for squalls, the sailor ex
pects wind when tbe oonnoranta fly land
ward. If tbo gull soars to lofty height
ind, circling round, utters shrUl cries, a
itorm is approaching. It the parrots whit
tle on shipboard it will rain. If they dress
their ftathers and are wakeful it will
itorm tbe next day. If the petrols gather
under the stern of a ship bad weather will
(ollow. The stormy petrel sorely betokens
itormy weather, aad no sooner do tbty
rather In numbers under the wake of a tolp
than sailors prepare to meet aa impending
lempest. . -
Hunters are close observers of the habits
af birds, and many prognostics are learned
trom tbo vocabulary of aa experienced
hunter, who will stay in doors in the morn
ing when an amateur hunter will be tempted
sot by alear sky, to eosso-back ia the rain,
or will find that a moderate temperature In
the morning is no sure precursor of a warm
lay. Among the prognostic the buster
draws from birds a few will safSos:
If birds la the autnma grew lame,
' Tbe w!a:er will be too cold for game.
Bats flying late in tbe evening Indicate
fair weather.but If they squeak flying it will
rain on tbo following day. A solitary bus
tard at a great altitude indicates rain, but
If buuardtfly high together it will be fair
weather. If chickens crow before sundown
It will rain the next day. If they run to
belter It will not rain long. If they come
off the roost at night rain will soon follow.
The Zunt Indian hunters say that when
jhlmney swallows circle aad oall they tpeak
ot rain, and Indiana predict a deep fall of
snow wben grouse drum at nlgbk. -Hunters
Uid fishermen have a saying that "there
will be no rain the day the crane flies down
the creek." One crow flying along It a
Ign of foul weather, hut if crows fly la
pairs tba weather will bo fine. If erows
make much noise and fly la a circle rain is
expected. If the cuckoo halloos in low
land it will rain, if on high land U wUl be
fair. Domestic fowl look toward the sky
i If they stand ea one leg tbe weather will
be cold. If birds are fat and sleek la Feb
ruary It is a sign of more cold weather. If
geese walk east and fly west it will be cold.
An old proverb says: ."When the hen
crows, expect a storm within and without,"
sod hunters say that the direction the loon
flies ia the morning will ho the directios of
the wind tbe next day. Owls hooting In tbe
daytime indicates rain, but If at night the
weather will be fair.
. Waea the aeaeeek loudly bawls . .
Boon we'll bar both rata and saaallt,
Pigeons return to their dovecotes unusu-
ally early before a rata. The habits of wild
geese are watched, and furnish many prog-
sostice. The followln g ia a popular verse!
WU4 gaeaa, wild gseae, awing to th tea,
Ooad weather It will be; -
W id geeta, wild gaasa going to Ike his,
Tba weather It will splU. I , , .
In Kansas, when wild geese fly to tbo
touthoaat in the fall, tbo people expect a
-.-" ,d. ,.ii. .v Lw,.
There art many prognostics of tua sootoa
, . , . , ,u- .
birds, and In tbe peculiar formation and ap
pearance of tbe goose bona, which la to-day
looked upon by thousands of people as a
ur prognostic of what the ooming winter
, , , w-MlIU,c t, Ul. ' . h,ia
- --1 . . -
I be raised whether tbe Signal Service Bo
reau or tbe goose bone should go, the ken-
tucklan would cling to tbe goose bone: in
fact Henry Watte rson, if he had to choose
between the star eyed goddess of reform
snd the goose bone, would not dare to of
fend Kentucklans by discarding the pro
phetic bone. Tbe people of Kentucky say
if tbe breast bone of a goose is red, or baa
many red spots, expect a cold and stormy
winter, but If only a few spots are visible.
tbe winter will be mild, and they .furnish
tbe following recipe so that It may be read
Intelligently, which Instructions sre as fol
To read the winter of any year Inks the
breast bone of a goose hatched during the
preceding spring. Tbo bona Is translu
cent, and it will bo found to be colored and
spotted. Tbs dark color and heavy spots
Indicate cold. If tbs spots are of light shado
and transparent, wet weather, rain or snow
may be looked for."
Wben wild geese and wild ducks move
south tbe weather wllTOe cold, If north,
tbe weather will bo warm, and tbo birds
migrate sooth much earlier if tbe winter
will bo early. A severe winter follows if
crows fly south, but If they fly north it will
be an open winter. No killing frost comes
wben tbe martins turn to their old haunts.
snd tbe first song of the robin is ths voice
of spring. The swss is aald to build It neat
blgb during seasons wben freshets visit the
localities where tbe swsn broods, snd those
who cultivate low lands note bow tbe
swan's nest is built. If it Is built low there
will bo no unusual rains. There are many
other prognostics derived trom observing
tbe habits of birds, of Interest to ths
man and land lubber, and in concluding tbe
popular prognostic of the farmer, drawn
from watching the nest of the swallow, is
Wbe tbs swallow's seat Is Ugh
The snmmsr It very dry;
Whaa the swsllow buildethlow ,'
Yon esa safely build aad tow. ' ,j
llM S Ik. Tmm. .
A friend of mine was attending tervtue
at a certain Baptist church ia Washington,
aaya a letter in tbe Balem Oatette. Tbe
minister was a very deliberate sneaker,
with a broad mouth. The sermon was about
the death ot Moses. In the cou rte of It tba
preacher began a arm te noe "Biddy dkidy"
and again halted. What could it bet Be
mado a second attempt '"dlddy bUly"
aad again -halted. - Strahge. Lubricating
his Ups ho kaado a third attempt and euo-
ceedad "Did be hid ml lea, "etc A clergy
man la OhiosaMt ' 'For now we see tlirouvb
a dark glassy," and 1 he sane man spoke of
some one gelng headreesry- 'to destnio
tion. A Frovulenco minister ones said)
'Turned his eyeteso- sight-balls np U
HeavoaJ'M- . t f' ;.-.',; ta
Man hat Ihe power or Imitating almost
every motion but that of (f hi.' ,To effect
these be bss, in maturity and health, ix .y
bones In bit head, sixty In Jii 'thighs and
legs, tixty-twe In bis arms and hands and
slxty-aeves la his trunk. ; Ua baa. also 434
musc'jes. His heart make sixty-four pul
sations in a minute, and therefor t8t0 ia
aa hour, In. a day- .Thar are- alt
throe oumpiete circa btUoos el kis blood la
the chart nan of am.hoosw.-xj Ltx i
r-And nowTve are ready
to supply the t people
with all kinds of
that the season affords.
Our arrangements- lor
supplies from the re
motest part ortne coun
try, has never been so
complete. Our line of
is immense. Do not ior
tret that we make it a
specialty of roasting our
own selected uonee,
which as in the past,
proved to be the Coffee
BOWLBY - & HALL
Ve have just re
ceived from Wichita,
Kansas, a car load of
fine, well broken.
kind and gentle po
nies and small driving
and riding horses.
C. B. LlNDSLEY,
E. L. Benedict.
HHiPMr.NTS roit WRES r-wmso Aug. it
fliiMMv.MOri Dkirs.. weiitnliK 00.310 lb
Ilnticr, Wm.pkirs.. weiKUinjr ai,oiu n,.
Young America.' .
Family Favorite..; i.
. Gera) Produce.
BuUfr,dairy,ptrlb....0. C g 0.11
rrasmerv butler V lb. . . . 17
Chlcken,dres8ed,pcrBi. i.07 0.09
Egg, P dox........
Ham, smoked, per D
Tallow, per !
. Hides, per lb. ...
' Round Steak
. New Potatoes. per bu....
A.pple,dried, in qimrt
em and cored, pt-r t 0. 03 . ....
Applet, llred .02 0.00
Grain, t-'lour aud Feril. '
. Flour,prrsaclc(49.)..$1.8,Jt 1.30
Grahauf flour, per cwi.
. Corn meal, per cwu. . .
Chop, per cwt.
Bran, per cw . . .'-....
Corn, uluilled, per bush
Corn, In ear, per "'
New Whret ... .....
' Oat per Im. .'
, 0 Ol)
C05STJIFT10H BCRELI CUBED.
To tits BDrroa Picas Inform your rent .
an that I bare a positive remedy for tba abor .
aamad disease. By Its timely use thousands '
hoaeles esse bar bcea permaaently cured
I shall be ilea to send two bottles of aiy reme
dy vaas to any ot your reader who hare eoe
(uropUoelf Biey will send me their express
aad post effle address. Kaspeetfully,
T. SICUla. kCCim W aUwVorK
7 i i i
Cr.Cun'i Cooflfc 8rriPee w
Roofing and;idmg;i ;
i am prepare to do Slating of the ''bQiygraj8,: of Slate,
Iron and Siding, also roofs repaired. All work warranted.
Orders can be left at the Enterprise office.: . i
J. B. CLIFFORD, Lodi, Ohio.
One of the best testimonials to the value of the Estey
Organs is the fact that, notwithstanding the very many
Organ enterprises that have been started by ambitious em
ployes of the Estey s, the business of this original mater
continues to grow. It is the largest reed Organ . Factory
in the world; turns out a completed organ every eight min-.
utes each day. Because of their peculiar sweetness and
volume of tone, thoroughness in manufacture and popular
styles, these Organs hold the wide world for a market with
increasing vigor. , Our opponents claim ' ; ; , !
"JUST AS GOOD AS THE ESTEY" -
but no man wishes to say "he is prepared to ! furnish a
better." Great numbers have been wise in their choice of
an Organ, and we hope many more will mate the Bame
selection, "THE ESTEY." V ;' :
WM. VISCHER SON: l
ONE MORE SLASH IN PRICES. ..
I will now offer my entire stock of Clothing
for fifty cents on the dollar. No better opportun-.
ity to make money in the United States than to
purchase my stock at that enormous reduction.'; ',
WeUlngton.0., May 8,18891 '' ' ' . .';
18C4. ... . . .. --V cU j.1-.- - -"1889.
1 W JJIXJXTCKqoar. OHIO, m a
CAPITAL 1 100,000.00.
Dues a General Banking Business, Receives Deposits, Burs tail sells Jfew York
Excbiingn, Government Bonds, etc. Drafts
S. 3 WAHWEE, President.
S.S.WAltNER. R. A. HOUR. ' ' '
'. , . . .
To aclvertirto iny favorite brand of Cigars.". , . , . '
Also ; Special Drives on Japan Tea and Fresh
Roasted Coffee. . .... i . .
Jut Think of It!
N. P. Robinson offers a First-class Road
Cart lor tbe investment ot only one nickel.
The W. & L. E. R'y Co. make rata ot
2.50 tor round trip, Wellington to Lake
side and rrturn vis B. & O. It. R.. ilonroe
yille and Btesraer from Handosky, Oblo.
Limit ot ticket nntll Aug. 80th,' im
Trains 10, 4, snd t make connection.
i ..' F. W. HM0K,Agt
' ' ','
Tbe W. A L. E.R'y Co. will tll Harvest
Eicorsloo Ticket to sll points west of
Missouri river Nebraska, Kansa, Colo
rado, New Mexico, Wyoming, Oklahoma
TerM etc., on Aaf. 8th, 20th. Bept. 10th and
24th, tod Oct 8th,- '80, at one far tor
round trip. Limit, 80 days frora sale. Bee
circular later. , F. W. Harmon, Agt
O. 3C CO.,
For Fire, life. Accident snd Tornado. 'The
best companies In the United State repre
sented by us. Offlee north side Liberty street,
second Boor Wsdsworth block. . 31U .
ksued on all European; 'countries. ..' . . '
' V . .'1 - .V
, E. A. HOES, Caaliier
am going .. 7 ... -
'! . . :-. .' -
m ' m ww 'M. M'- '
TLat the NICKEL PLATE is the .
place to get Square ' Meal J My '
tables tand bed e. equal to any ,
first-claes hotel, , Also a j!resa , lot '
of Confectionery and Ice Cream
My Cream is made by an Expert
Fiozen by Steam, and is the Finest .
Cream in Town.'V". u '"!..
-. '..'i v...-' -; " - -.
, i " CALL AND SEE '
fA. HARPER, Prop.
OUST iLLUtTRATCO lAklsHtCT ' '
. IMnaa4 IramnTkkMlvlll toflwaaaMd '"
F r. lMuiii.y.ua,,
(CO. WMITCOMi, OmI Pan. Siaat, '
Ottrpit 4 Cievtfmd ttsini Kit. Co.' 1
: : V, MTBOIT, MICH. " . J