Newspaper Page Text
A Letter from Governor Foraker
Showing that They Are
Constitutional Debate Quoted from to
Show the Intention of It Provlslotia
An Exhaustive Iteply to Criti
cisms of Ills Recent Message ,
Coumnug, O., April 13, 1886.
To thn Editor of tho Ohio Statt Journal!
Up to tho time of sending my special tnos
sayo to tho tetrislaturo It had nevevr sccmod
to mo possible that any Intelligent man fa
miliar with the requirements of the Consti
tution could honestly believe that tho bonds
of the Btato wore non-taxable. Since then t
novo been compelled to chango my mind and
believe that Mr. Noble and Mr. Parsons do
honestly entertain that opinion, lnasmuoh
as thev do they must be exonerated from all
Intentional wrong-doing In withholding their
bonds from the assessors and from the ap
plication of any criticisms my message may
contain that would otherwise apply to them.
Such criticisms were only for those who
fraudulently defrauded tho State" of Its rev
enue and notfor men who honestly believed,
as Mr. Noblo and Mr. Parsons did, that their
securities were not subject to taxation.
Hut all this docs not settlo the question
whether or not those bonds are taxable.
That remains to be determined, and If in tho
end It is established that they are taxable It
Is hoped all back taxos that have not been
collected, bceause of this mistaken belief,
will be promptly paid by tho gentlemen who
In that event will bo shown to have uninten
tionally wronged tho Mute.
As to tho question whether or not 'the
bonds of the Slate aro taxable. It must be
conceded by all that It was oompotent for
the Uonst tution to provide that they should
bo taxed, although prior to Its adoption tboy
had ndt been. Conceding, therefore, for the
sake of argument, that tho bonds Issued prior
to 188(1 wore not taxable but expressly ex
empt therefrom by the statutes authorizing
their Issuo, tho onlv question remaining is as
to whether or not tho provision of section 2,
art cle 12, of our Constitution,- whloh
says that "all bonds, stocks, eto., shall be
taxed," applies to them and makes them sub
ject to taxation. No one can question but
that such Is tho effect of the language em
ployed. As to what tho convention meant to
ay on the subject, light can be gutherod
from tho debates that occurred in tho con
vention. If any one will take the troublo to
look nt volume 2 of the Debates of thn Con
stitutional Convention of 18AJ-51 ho will find
that from about page Ml to page 125 of this
volume there Is scarcely any other subject
cons dcrcd. Ho will also find that the ma
jority of the convention, following tho lead
ership of Judgo Unnnov and Mr. Orocsbcck
and others, uuknowlodged to have been tho
ablest men of the eonventon, voted on sev
eral occasions thatthe constitutional provis
ion to be adopted should provide for tho tax
ation or "all bonds, stocks, etc, oftho State.'
Judge, Rauney. In order that this might
be made absolutely explicit. Inserted in
the provision that was to have been adopted,
the language, all bonds, eto , of tho State
now or hereafter to bo Issued." It was
urged in objection to tho adoption of this
language that If adopted It would require
tho taxation of such of tho bonds and certifi
cates us had been Issued under stntutes ex
pressly exempting them from taxation, nnd
that there would be a consequent violation
of tho plighted fa th or tho State; but not
withstanding this objection tho convention
voted, by a decisive) major ty, so to tax them.
This was done in Committee of the Whole.
When this scotion wus reported to tho con
vention. It remained tho subject of conten
tion until the last day on which tho conven
tion sat, and was not disposed of,
as tho record will show, until just be
fore the convention adjournod on tho
ICthdavof March, 1851. At that time the
piescnt section above referred to of thoCon
etltution was ugrced upon and adopted. It
will bo observed that the language "now or
hereafter issued," that had been Incorpor
ated in the Committee of the Whole and nev
cral times sustained bv the votes of the con
vention, was el mlnatod. But If any one
will take tho troublo to look at page WS or the
second volume or these debates, lie will see
that Just before tho vote was taken upon the
adoption of this leotlou, Mr. Lawrence spoke
Mb. President I have one word to say
before this report passes beyond our action.
It will bo perceived that the torms bond and
sfocfrs, whero tboy tlrst ooour In the section,
are now inserled In place of tho terms used
in the original report, which received the
aanctlon of a majority of this convention on
several occasions, why was this change
made? At I understand, and as 1 have no
hesitation in saying it Is so understood by
this convention, tho change In phraseology
was made to obviate the technical objections
of certain members, without wishing or in
tending to change the substance of tho origi
nal report. I voted at tho time against the
change, believing, as I did, that much of
evil in future constructions of this provision
would be tho result. 1 now onlv wish to say,
Mr. President, that t wish a clear and un
equivocal construction of these teims to go
out from th's oonventlou. I then, here In my
place and in the presence of tho members of
this body, declare as the judgment of thia
convention, as previously determined, that
thoso terms as used in this section are under
stood, and Intended U be so understood, to
menu United State band and State stock.
This construction was put upon this
clause In the presence or the convention,
and, as stated by him. was intended to be
the construction of tho convention, and it
waa acquiesced in by every member of
tho convention In vlow of this record,
whatever may be claimed as to what was
the effect and Intention of the Constitu
tion as to bonds that had already been 'Is
sued and exempted from .taxation, it was
clearly Intended that all bonds thereafter
to be Issued should be taxed. Uut the
reader of this record will discover some
other Important facts bearing upon this
question. He will find that It was stated
in the debates by Mr. Oroesbock and
others equally able and (distinguished, and
equally careful to make only accurate state
ments, that an examination of the several
statutes under which tho bonds then tn exist
ence had been issued, disclosed tho fact that
only two statutes authorising' such bonds
provided for their exempt 'on from taxation,
and they were tho statutes of 1825 and- 1838.
At page8i, vol. S.of these debates, will bo
found a statement dated February 15. lSlli. by
John Brough, Audltor.of State, from which
it appear! that the bonds maturing in uks
were all of them issuud during the year
All the other bonds that were Issued In 1839
were Issued as 0 por cents redeemable ln.1830.
and thefbonds Issuod redeemable in 1880 were
theosly ones Issued la mirsuancn of tho act
of 1KW, during that year; and hence it is that
ine oonas un maiurea in iXJ were none oi
thorn, bv tho- express terms of the statutes
under which they were Issued, over at any
time exempted fromtaxation.
It is bIko. Uowever.stated in the debatcs.and
no doubt accurately,'' although not conceded
by Judgo Kannev and those who agreed with
him, taut all -these bonds, without rotrard to
whether they wereoxpresslv exempted from
taxation ornot, wore put upou the market
and sold a exempt from taxation. It will
bo lurther obsorvud that almost without a
single except on the convention was of the
opio'oa that whatever m'srht be done as to
taxing bond already In existence, the true
polioy was to tax all bonds thereafter to be
issued. It will also bo found stated la these
debates that tbeso bonds, excepting the
issuo of 1(85, had been sold at a premium
ramrluir all the way frost ofsht Dor cent.
to twenty-four per cent., and It was urged by
thoso opposed to the taxation 'of those ul-
reany so isauen mat mis aura premium in
dicated that the btate had already bann
oonipeusated for Its exemption of tho bouds
from taxation. This Is significant In view of
the statement of Mr Noble, in one of his
communications that the bonds sold tn 15
brought a premium of 8i, per cent. He
argues from the fact that they brought such
premium that it was understood
they were non-taxable. When It Is re
membered that there was never be-
fore the war' an easier money mar
ket taaa we had In 1858, and-1 that
our cred t at that time was much higher
and better than it was from 181 to 1850, when
these high premium of from eight to twenty
four per oast, were commanded. It would
seem that we have In the low promlum of
three and a half percent at least very valua
ble. If not aaticluslve evidence that the
capitalist who took the bonds understood
nd appreciated the fact that anew Constitu
tion bad been adopted under which' it was
impossible to Issue a non taxable bond, evon
though the Legislature might chooss and try
to do so. T
Mr. Noble has also called attesttioa to the
aet of 1868, under which the bonds he speaks
for were Issued, aad claims that, the issuing
of those bonds was simply in the nature-of a
renewal of the pre-existing tdebt. aad con
tends that because lite original evidences of
(HI debt were exempt from taxation so
asutt be these now securities The statute
bear on It face conclusive evidence that
ne such transaotioa as a renewal was in
tended. Its provision I that tho Commis
sioners of the Sinking rund shall issus.jwr
tinoate end sell them la the markets,and
ithat the 'proceeds shall be appl ed as fol
llowii "Bec.tt. The monies arising from the
'sale of the certlnvstes authorized by this act
shall be appl ed by the Commissioners of
the 8 siting Fund to the rdpto of
the otrtifloatet of the funded debt of the
.State," sto, and seotloa t appropriates
from the proceeds as follow First, for
the uai meat of Interest en the debt of the
'8ta.es. saeoad, for the payment of interest
on school aau trust luaas: laira, "wr me
i foreign deht of the Mate, pay
teasur of .theTBtate afteiMae
able at the
I usof ' and than Cor other feur.
stjeoUc approptiatioa are
r z .T . ... :tl:. irr--:r:; .; j-r.
xaaae, so last is veer language or we asav
Mokaagg or renewal of boaai w the ew '
taw pohwh s
tlnuance of the old debt It I also claimed
that notwithstanding the statutes, except
those of 1825 and 183d, did not expressly ex
empt tho bonds Issuod before 18AU from tax
ation, ct all the certificates that had been
Issued up to that timo bad written upon their
face "exempt from taxation." If so, we
have another evidence that the bonds Issued
Iniaviwcrc to be subject U taxation in tho
foot that this oxemptlon from taxation was
eliminated from the bonds then Issued.
In view of what has been stated as to tho
action of tho constitutional convention and
the vlow thoy took of the matter of taxing
State bonds and securities. It Is evident that
"tho trainers of tho Constitution of 1851 did
not havo common sense," according to Gen
eral llcatty, and that It must bo admitted
"that they were a lot of demagogical fools
who were better fitted for an Imbecile asylum
than a constitutional convention." Hut,
however that may be, It doos not affeot tho
question of what tho constitutional conven
tion did mean and did provide.
So far as the "thrusting aside of the law
as n dead letter" Is concerned, It Is only too
true that sueh has been largely tho caso, and
that Is exactly what tho special message
sought to call attention to.
If all tho bonds and taxable securities of
tho State had been honostly returned there
would novor have been need for a threo per
cent, rate of taxation In Ohlo-l'i per cent,
would havo beon moro than ample to have
afforded us the rorenues we havo enjoyed.
The injuries of this ' thrusting aside" process
Is that tho farmers, manufacturers, mer
chants and other business moo of the State
who are doing something to develop our In
dustries and add to our happ'nessrind wealth
necessarily have their property In such shape
that It can not bo put Into a tin box and
"thrust aside" in the vaults of a bank or
safety deposit company, and consequently
they pay taxes for themselves and their
ne ghbors also who can and do thus "thrust
aside" their property and swear around the
As to tho policy of taxing the bonds of tho
(Hate thero Is much to bo said on both sides.
l recogn tea tms wnon in my message I usod
this languago: "If it wore not for Us (tho
Constitution s) pos.tlve Injunet ons much
might bosa'd In favor of oxomptlng from
taxation tho bonds of our Stato and munici
pal governments to tho end that we might
not tax our crenir ana nnve our securities
away, but keep them at home and pay the
interest on them to our own people."
General Boattvseems to think men who be
lieve that tho State should tax Its bonds, in
tho hands of Its citizens, as other property,
are only "demagogical fools nt for Imticcilo
asylums," etc It muv be they aro, but no
ono has over before thought so harshly of
suoh. men as Hufus P. Itannoy and William
Tho debates or tho convention of 1850-61
show that thoy thought nnd said, that It was
right to tax this species of propeity tho
same as anv other, because It was eauallv
protected and bene II ted by tho Govern
ment which too taxes were exacted to
support, and in answer to the objection
that to tax thn bonds would be to drive them
out of the Ntnto, they replloa and It doos not
seem vcrsllly either that tho State would
not be harmed thereby, slnco In their Judg
ment It was calculated to promote our wel
fare to havo tho money of our citizens In
vested In business enterprises that wouldjdo
vclop our resources, or loaned on mortgago
to thoso who would so Invest It, rather than
to have it looked up as dead capital In sccur
It'cs that could be "'thrust aside ' from the tax
collector. In other words they did not
seem to think that a bond-holding class was
as benodcial to a Stato as an active business
class, and consequently d.d not regret tho
fact, If such It should turn out to be, that to
tax the bonds would drive them out oftho
State in exchange for monoy that would go
Into tho business In our midst.
If ourcrodltlssu good that wo can sell our
bonds, as wo have done, nt a rato so low tbnt
our own clt'zens can not afford to hold them
and pav taxes it Is to bo supposed that thoy
will not wish to buy. If wo had no market
except among our own people It would ho
qulto a different tiling, but us long us Now
York, Boston and tho monoy markets of Eu
ropo stand ready to tuko our bonds at ratos
less than our taxes the State will not sutler
except as there may bo Injury In selling the
bonds abroad instead of at homo.
General Bcattv lurthor says that "when
tho lust batch or Stato bonds wits sold at less
than 'i'l per cont. interest the Governor of
Uhio, tho Auditor, tho Attornoy General and
tho peoplo or the State knew that no tax
would lie paid on them. Nay, they knew
that no tax eould be paid on them Tho
bonds were both sold and bought with this
distinct understanding." In this statement
General lloattv Is laboring under u serious
mistake, for, on the contrary, the Governor,
Auditor and Attornoy General wero each
and all or tho opinion that the bonds to be
sold were taxable, and tboy so not fled the
bidders, and particularly tho successful bid
der. Mr. Netter.
Tho claim that the Blnklnir Fund Commls-
.loners and ex-Attorney General Lawronco,
as one or mem, naa anowicage mat tno
bonds wero not being taxed Is not tenable,
for the reason that while tho Sinking- Fnnd
Commissioner had access to tho list of -owner
or bonds and might therefrom ascertain
who held them. It is not truo that any mem
ber of the Sinking Fund Commissioners hod
any knowledge, officially, whether the bonds
were returned by the Individuals In their
respective counties for taxation or not. They
naa Doming wnaiover to ao wun suen re
turn. So far a a revaluatlonof real estate Is con
cerned. It Is chlollv necessary to secure uni
formity of valuation. Heal estato s not val
ued at Its truo vaiuo In money, and yet it Is.
proportionately, in tho aggregate, valued
largely In excess of personal property. The
troublo about real property Is that
It can not be thrust as do, and con
sequently all of It gets on the duplicate
at some kind of valuation. It Is not right.
however, that the lands of onecour.iy should
be valued at seventy-ave per cont. nnd
those or the adjoining county be valued at
twenty-five per cent. Besides the manifest
Injustice, there are now ponding in the
United States courts at Toledo and Cleveland
twenty-si x suits brought by as muny d liferent
banks, alleging that the real estate of Ohio is
valued on the avoraro at not moro than
forty per cent, of its tnue value, and asking
that the valuations of their shares for taxa
tion may out down to that same figure. . If
they succeed, and almost every such suit has
been successful, though we hope to defoat
tbeso.J.h.0 result" will be that no kind of
personal property.can be validly taxod In
Ohio above forty percent, of Its true value
until another revaluation Is had of tho real
estate.- This would utterly destroy the In
tegrity of our tax dupllcato and make It Im
possible for the Btate to meet her engage
inonts . The danger Is ono we can avoid If we will;
and I think tho danger too serious to war
rant us In taking any r sk about It. The rca I
estate owners of tho State can far better af
ford to have a revaluation now than run tho
risk of having their burdens, of taxaton ut
most doublod. a would bo tho necessary
consequence of adeoislon of the courts that
land In Ohio are appraised at only forty per
cent, oftholrtrue valuo and that conse
quently no personal property should be
valued in excess of that figure.
If sueh a rovalnat'on can be had subject
to a slngh State Borrd of Itev lon and
Equallxatoo, as was recommended, with
power without limit to take from and add to
as may be noocssary to equalize county with
county, and every speo.es of property with
every other, then thero will be an end of the
dangers that now threaten us from' lack of
uniformity, since the judgment of such a
board. In the absence of fraud or mistake,
would be final and conclusive In law, to es
tablish full and uniform valuations, no mat
ter how much It might differ from the Judg
ment of other men. Very respectfully,
J, 11. Fokaker.
Presidential Count BUI.
Washington, D. C, April 16. From
the Committee on Presidential Count,
Mr. Caldwell reported to the House
the Senate bill with sundry amendments
fixing the day for the tnnatini; of the elect
ors of President and Vice President, and
providing for and regulating the counting of
the vote for President and Vice President
The bill a amended by the Senate and as
amended and reported by the House com
mittee fixing the manner of received the re
turns of election and issuance of certificates
to election to electors similar to the law at
present; Uea It determined the counting of
.the electoral' votes bv a joint meeting of the
Senate and House of JKeuresentatlves.
fit provides that where there shall arise
the question Which return of n State when
more than one return Is received shall be
counted, those votes and those only shall be
counted, which' shall have been regularly
given by the electors who are shown by the
evidence to have been appointed, but In ease
there shall arise the question which of two
of more state inounau determines wnai
electors have been appointed In the lawful
tribunal of such 6tata, the votes regularly
given of those electors snail do counted.
Tho usual number of new railroads
are announced. When a Dakotian
hasn't anything else to do ho goes out
in the woodshed and takes a shingle
and maps out a proposed railroad with
a piece of cbulk.Estelline (D. T.) Veil.
The lottery roust go. It makes no
sort of difference whether tho profit
goes to a private pocket or not-, the
principle is wrong, and the publo is
fiist-learalHr not to make the distinc
tions; in application. Motion Record.
-A tailor la Albany testifies that in
the hip pockets of three-fifths of his
-..... L.A 4I-..J.. I .S 1.1 -I l
aw. Albany Journal
SCHOOL AND CHURCH.
President Holdcn, of tho California
Stnto University, receives a salary of
88,000 $5,000 as presldont antl $3,000
as director of tho Lick Observatory.
Tho English Church Missionary
Society havo arranged for simultaneous
meetings for presenting tho claims of
foreign missions in 150 cities nnd towns
A Presbyterian missionary on thn
west coast of Africa, a woman, is the
only whlto Christian for some hun
dreds of miles, and has no means of
travel but by a skill up and down the
river. Shu has tho training of young
men nnd women, not only in their
education nnd Christian life, hut In
their every day pursuits; and she is de
clared to bo most happy In her work.
Thero was irony ng well as wit In
whatSldnoySmlth said. On taking the
Iiarish at Foster ho writes: "When I
egan to thump the cushion of my pul
pit, as is my wont when I preacft, tho
accumulated dust of 150 years made
such a cloud that for somo minutes I
lost sight of my congregation. N. Y.
Just' before tho outbreak of tho war
Stonewall Jackson, then a professor in
the Virginia Military Institnto at Lex
ington, organized a Sunday-school for
colored children, which Is still sustained
by leading citizens there This Sunday
school has now set on foot a subscrip
tion for a monument to Jackson, which
is meeting with a lively response nmong
tho poopTc, black and white, of tho
South. Chicago Herald.
In Ucrmany, 69 per cent, know
moro languages, than one; in Austria,
61 nor cent.; in England, 2)4 per cent.;
In France. 29 per cent.; in Italy, 28 per
cent.; in Russia, 2.1 por cent.; in Spain,
13 por cent. A classical education had
been enjoyed in Germany by 32 per
cent.; in fangland, 31 per cent.; in
Franco, 20 per cent.; in Italy, 1G per
cent.; in Austria, 13 per cent.; "in Spain,
7 per cent.; in Russia, 2 per cent.
A letter la tho London Times,
written from Tientsin, speaks of mis
sionaries as "tho truo pioneers of civil
ization," and adds that "the day has
gone by when English missionaries are
snubbed by their own authorities."
Ho states that "a now wave of mission
ary interest is passing over China."'
and ho seems to appreciate tho young
men of I ho English universities who
havo recently gone out under the China
Co-ctlucation, according to the
Sanitarian, is conspicuously successful
in Hampton Institute, whero (Jencral
Armstrong has COS colored and Indian
students, nearly half of them girls.
The training is largely industrial,
especially for tho 139 Indian students,
but a very largo proportion of tho gradu
ates becomo teachers among their own
people. Tho fact that 200 applicants
wore turned away during tlio last
school year becauso there was no room
for them is a forcible appeal for money
to erect more buildings.
Most of us lay up a good stock of
patience, but we make the mistake of
putting it where we can't find it just
when we need it most.
Never refuse advice. Of conrso
vou have no use for it Nobody ever
has. But it is very handy to have, to
give to somebody else. Burdctte.
Stopped in timo. Mistress Why,
Delia, what in tho world have- you
done? Delia Shnre, ma'am, tho mas
ter said tlio gas was leaking, and I put
up tho pail to catch it. 'fid-Bits.
Tho class in natural history being
asked. tho difference between a dog and
a tree, the head boy answered: "A
tree is covered with b.irk while a dog
seems to bo lined with it." N. Y.
Among tho wants in tho New York
News is ono for hands to cut boys'
clothes. If tho advertiser would only
give tho boys a pocket knifo each, the$
would furnish tho 'hands, Chicago
A good imitation of celluloid is
now being made from Irish potatoes.
Nothing but tho apparent indifferenco
of scienco stands in tho way of some
thing indestructible bclngevolved from
the modern beefsteak. Norristown
An exchange advertises: "Wanted
a boy for bottling." Tills must bo a
new industry, and it's a wonder it
wasn't thought of before. A good many
boys ought to bo bottled; it mav bo tho
only way to keep them from spoiling.
Detroit Free Press.
"Going widing to-day, Awthaw?"
"Naw. Got to work." "So sowy.
dealt boy. What is tho aw blawsted
job, eh? "Maw's witton me a lottaw
and I've aw got to wuad it beftuv I
can mako anothaw dwaft on haw. Did
you ovaw heah of such a boah?" "Nev
aw, doah boy, novaw." Town Topics.
"Can you tell me what kintl of
weather we may expect next month ?"
wrote a farmer to tho editor of his
county paper. Tho editor replied: "It
Is my belief that tho weathor next
month will bo vory like your subscrip
tion bill." Tho farmer wondered for
an hour what tho editor was driving at,
when ho happened to think of the
word "unsettled." Ho sent a postal
note. Troy Times.
Chances materially lesscnod.
"Mrs. Dusenborry!" "Well, my dear?"
"Where's tho bureau?" "I had it
taken to tho fourth floor." "Why did
you do that, my love? I've dropped
my collar-button." "Well, why don't
you hunt for it?" "Hunt for it! That's
enoouraging, isn't It, when you've re
moved the only place whero thnre'd bo
any possibility of my finding it" Phil
A practical application of Scrip
ture. Winnio's mother had been comb
ing the little girl's long and handsomo
but wind-tangled, romp-snarled hair.
When tho operation was finished and
it ras not unaccompanied with several
severe pulls Winnie asked: "Did you
fet out many hairs, mamma?" "Yes,
ear," was tho answer, quite a gcod
many." "Thon He'll have to number
them all over again, won't He?"
Suicide an Accident.
Judge Dyer, of the United States Dis
trict Court, in a suit to recover $10,000
insurance on tho' life of a man who
committed suicide while Insane, insured
in the Accident Insurance Company of
North America against injuries effected
by "external, occidental or violent
means," suicide being especially ex
cepted, deoides against tho company,
holding that In this case the act of sui
cide was no more tho man's act (n the
sense of the law than if he had been
impelled by an irresistible physical
power. .AT. f. Pott.
TRAVEL IN EUROPE.
Home of the Amusing I'eaturr of Bava
rian Itallway singulations.
There being no checking system in
Europe, It strikes an American as a
loose way of doing business to bo shown
into tho baggnge-room and told to pick
out your trunk, with no questions
asked, unless it was stored over night,
In which caso a fco of two cents is paid.
Scvonty-livo pounds Is the limit to frco
luggage. I''know nothing about ex
press rates, but found that r. ship-trunk,
with which I traveled from Paris to Mu
nich, cost about half my own fare. In'
countries like Bavaria, where the Gov
ernment owns tho railways, tho road
bed is kept In line condition. A wire
runs along tho side of tho track, a few
Inches nbovo the ground, which notifies
the station-keeper of an approaching
train, whereupon he or his wifo sallies
out to let down tho guards at tho cross
ings in his section, piul to stand lit truo
military style with flag to tho shoulder
until the train has passed. Tho stations
themselves nro neat littlo brick affairs,
with tho diminutive garden-plot so dear
to tho German heart
Tho watchful caro shown in all direc
tions for protecting life is cxcmplilicd in
a law prohibiting walking upon a rail
way track, and also in making every
ono stanu hack from tho cdire of tho
platform a full meter when a train ap
proaches or departs: whereas in this
country n man considers it his high pre
rogative to' sit on tlio platform and dan
gle his legs over tho edge if lie chooses.
Wo had many a hearty laugh at tho
way they manage things down there in
Bavarla. For instance, when it is time
for a train to depart tho conductor blows
his whistle, then the station-master
rings a bell attached to the station, a
man at a switch, a quarter of a mile
down tho track, blows a horn, in re
sponse to which tho engineer toots his
whistle, to bo followed Gy the conductor
blowing a final blast as lie gets aboard.
On ono occasion I was mudi entertained
watching the manceuvcrs of a conductor
trying to induco a lady to board the
train. She carried a band-box and
several bundles, and was surrounded by
a bevy of ladies, to each of whom sho
gave somo injunction, totally ignoring
the conductor, who with outstretched
hands circled around tlio group and im
plored her not to delay the train longer.
As a train comes to a stand at a station,
ono is amused to hear the conductor
call out, "Atissteigcn," literally "climb
out." George E. Hopkins, in The
"All, Farmer Robinson," said his
fair city guest, "how quietly yon live
out hero m tho country. You aro not
disturbed b- society quarrels, or politi
cal excitement, or" labor troubles, but
all is comfortable and pleasant." "Yes,
miss, I s'pose it looks so to you. But
thero's tho hottest society quarrel over
who's going. to sing alto m the choir
next year; an' tho politics, Ben Johnson
swenrs I shan't bo sclectmun a&rain; and
as for labor troubles, mj hired man
struck yesterday because I wanted him
to milk tho cows before breakfast. O,
we havo our littlo seasons of enjoyment
as well as you city folks. Hartfurd
A story is told of a clergyman who
met a member of his congregation who
was given to drink. He said: "No-,
Jones, you know drink is your enemy;
why not give it up?" "But, sir," said
tho man, "are wo not. told to lovo our
enemies?" Tho clergyman was at first
a littlo taken bock by this form of argu
ment, which ho had never heard before.
A momentary pause, however, and ho
was equal to tlio occasion. "Jones,"
said ho, "it is ono thing to lovo your
enemies, but quite another to swallow
them!" Christian Union.
"Assertion Is not argument," said
the practical man. "No," replied tlio
public speaker, "but people like it
much better, and will listen to it for
hours, whereas live minutes' argument
would empty tho house."
' Cincinnati, April 17.
C1VE STOCK- Cattle-Common-' 00 (i 3 75
Cbolce Uutcboi-s 4 IX) W 4 75
HOGS Common....- 3 40 3 80
Good Puckers 4 00 4 25
SHKEP Good to choice 4 00 nt 5 U0
FIA)UK Family 8 80 ii 4 10
GHAIN-Wheut No. 2 red r.in 88
No.3 red 80 85
Corn No. 2. mixed mii 38
Oats No. 2 mixed it 33
ltye No. 2 ... etl S 7
HAY Timothy No. 1 13 tn s!2 50
TOIIACCU-Common Luirs 8 SO (it 80
Good Mediums 10 50 12 25
PROVISIONS Pork-Mess 10 00 10 12',i
Lard Prime steam li 2.1 tl 37Vi
BUTTElt-ChoIco Dairy 12 15
Ohio Creamery., 20 30
APPLES-Prlmo 150 (4 105
POTATOES per bushel 55 00
SLOITH-Rtato and Western .... 2 90 3 40
K A IN -Wheat No.2Cblcairo 91
No.Sred 90,'i DISS
Corn No. 2 mixed., 42 47
Oats mixed 38 4
POHK Mess ..10 50 10 75
LAUD Western steam U 17!i
FLOUR Stato and WcMern....f4 50 4 75
GUA1N Whcut No. 2 red 70','
No. 2 Chlcano Sprlmr (b'6'i
Corn No. 2 , 33J.J 30
Oats No. 2 2SV
POHK Moss 9 05 9 10
LAUD Steam 5 87tf
FLOUH-Famllv f4 CO 5 00
CHAIN Wheat No. 2 80
Corn Mixed 46! 48)4
Outs Mixed 38 39
PKOV1SION8-Pork Mess 10 00 II 05
Lard UeBned ...., . VJ
CATTLE First quality 5 12',i 5 25
HOGS 6 75 6 50
Whcnt-No. 2 red I 88
Corn mixed 35
Oats mixed U0y
Flour A No. 1 $4 00 4 60
CHAIN Wheat No. 2 red. 88
;oorn mixed 30H
Oats mixed 82
PORK mess 10 60
7 75 8 (10
Purity Your Blood
Tear Mood mar be full of Imparities, but Boon's
BsrwpsrlUs will thoruuf hi clcsue, enrich and vital
Ue It. The most severe cawiof acrof ula, aau rheum,
holla, pimples la fact, all affections artiragfrom tm-.
pure blood yield to Hood's BanaparlUa. the great
blood purifier. It alio carca dyipepila, hlllouineii,
lie headache, kidney and llrer complaint, aharpena
the appeUta and builds up the whole system.
Henry Bless. Campbell Street, Kaniaa City, had
scrofulous sores all over his body for U years.
Hood's Bsmpartns completely cured bun.
Is the best sprint medicine ard Mood purifier. It
eradicates every impurity from the blood, and cures
scrofula, sail rheum, belli, plmplci, all humors dye
eepala, biliousness, sick headache, lndjffeatlon, gen
eral debility, catarrh, rheumatism, kidney and liver
complaints, It overcomes that eitreme tired (cel
iac, creates sa appetite, aad builds up the whole
self by an arosttate. siisls forts, Prepared py
a J. HOOD CO, Apothecaries, LoweU. Mass.
10tf 9mm Om Dollar
A CLEVER THEFT.
Ifow a Ttlval Manufartnrrr Lrarnrd an In
trntnr's l'rocess for Making Ntcel.
A littlo moro than 100 years ago tho
manufacture of steel may bo said to
havo had a beginning in England.
About that time thero was living in
Sheffield, Eng., a man by tho name of
Huntsman. He was a watch and clock
maker, and hu had so much troublo in
getting a steel that would answer for
his springs ho determined to mako some
steel 'himself. Ho experimented for a
long timo in secret, and after many
failures ho hit upon a process that pro
duced a superior quality of steel. The
best steel to be obtained at that timo
was mado bv the Hindoos, and it cost in
England nbotit $.10,000 a ton; but
Huntsman's steel could bo had for 8500
a ton. As ho found a ready market for
all the steel ho could make, he deter
mined to keep his invention secret, and
no one was allowed to enter his
works except his workmen, nnd they
wero sworn to secrecy. But other
iron nnd steel makers wero de
termined to find out how he produced
tho quality of steel ho made, and this
is how they accomplished it at last:
One dark and bitter-cold winter night a
wretched-looking beggar knocked at
tno uoor oi Huntsman s works anu
asked shelter from tho storm that was
raging without. The workmen, pitying
tho supposed beggar, gave him permis
sion to come in and find warmth nnd
shelter near one of the furnaces. In a
littlo while tho drowsy beggar fell
asleep, or at least seemed to do so, but
beneath his torn and shabby hat his
half-shut eyes watched with eager Intent
every movement made by tho men about
tho furnaces, and as tho charging of the
melting-pots, heating tho furnaces, and
at last pouring the steel into ingots took
several hours to accomplish, it is hardly
necessary to add that the forgotten
beggar slept long, and, as it seemed,
soundly, in tho corner where he lay. It
turned out afterward that tho appa
rently sleepingbeggar was a well-to-do
iron maker living irear by, and the fact
that ho soon began the erection of largo
steel works similar to Huntsman's was
good ovldenco that he was a poor
sleeper but a good watcher. Chicago
Hindoo Craftsmen's Feet.
The supple, delicate fingers of the
craftsmen are ns remarkable as those
of tho Japanese, although their hands
are much larger; but ono thing must
very forcibly striko tho visitor who
watches these clever workmen, and who
observes the primitiveness of their ap
pliances tho sad fact that the march
of civilization has deprived us western
nations of the uso of our toes. To bo
able to use four hands instead of two in
art work must obviously bo an enormous
advantage, and tho long, prehensile toe
of the Hindoo craftsmen is even moro
remarkable than that of his Japanese
brother. To see tho ivory-worker turn
ing his lath with his upper hands, while
ho guides it and holds tho ivory in his
lower ones, is quito an education in pos
sibilities of development of what to us
aro really almost rudimentary organs
daily, in fact, becoming moro so under
the operation of the fashionable boot
As a result of tho establishment of
tho Niagara Falls Park tho commis
sioners report four times as many visit
ors in the last half of 1885 as at any
previous timo, that summer visitors
stayed longer, tho hack-driver nuisance
Is abated, and the scenery has alreadv
been greatly improved and will be still
more. Buffalo Express.
Fon eight years Col. D. J. 'Williamson,
Quarter-Master, TJ. S. A. nnd oz-W. S. Con
sul at Callao, was crippled with rheuma
tism. He got no relief until he used Bt.
Jacobs Oil, which cured him.
U. B. Marshal Kerns, Philadelphia, says
Red Star Cough Cure enred his family. 25
When are skipping lambs like library
volumes? When thoy are bonndin' sheep.
-V. Y. Ledger.
To eradicate dandruff, and keep the scalp
moist and clean, use Hall's Hair Renewer.
The lives of many children have been
saved by the timely uso of Ayer's Cherry
If you desire to take an extended pleas
ure trip, got a bicycle and go to Wheeling.
, TRADE i7 MARK.
Fret from Opiates, JEmetiea and 1'olton.
AT uai'ouim AMD Dealrrb, -
TIIKtlUKLES A.TOflKIRH tK. BALTIMORE, MP.
Cures Rheumatism, Nsurskjls,
swsarar, nemHStrste SjBJisjsH.'SMff
HpraUt, BmWfc otfrt.
PK1CFL PIjVBT (PT.
I AT DKL'lWlIATrt ANn lisV'AI jrniL
TUBC1I1U.es 1.TOUELKH tO.,l.lLTI).0!lfc,lslD.
"Iwutroubledwfthbolli, oaring several of them
at a time. After suffering' about all I couid bear, I
took Hood'a Sareiparllla, which entirely cured me. I
cheerfully recommend Hood'a Sarsaparllla to all
lite afflicted, being sure they will find permanent
relief.' K.N. NiBHTjiOiLa, Quincy.Mau.
Wallace Buck, of North Bloomfleld,N.T suffered
eleven ycara with a terrible vartcoie ulcer on hli leg,
ao had that he had to giro up business, ne waa en
tirely cured of the ulcer, and also of catarrh, by
Purifies the Blood
"When I bought Ilood's Sarsaparllla I made s rood
Investment of one doUar In medicine for the first
time. It has driven off rheumatism and Improved my
appetite so much that my boarding mistress sr I
must keep It locked up or she will he obliged to raise
my board with every other boardrr that takea Hood'a
Sarsaparllla." Taoaas Boasnx, s Tlllary Street,
Sold by sU dracitsta. Ml six tor 13. Prepared s
C I. HOOD CO., Apothecaries, towsu. Maes,
100 DOM Omo Dollar
CT JACOBS Oil
Tonng Men, Read This.
Thk Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall, Mich.,
offer to send their celebrated Electro-Vol-taio
Uelt and other Electric Aitliaicks
on trial for 80 days, to men (young or old)
afflicted with nervous debility, loss of vital
ity and all kindred troubles. Also forrhcu
matlsm,neurnlglo,pftralynls,and many oth
er diseases. Complete restoration to health,
vigor.aniiinanuooiiEtinrnnieea. no risK in
curred, as 30 days' trial Is allowed. Wrlto
thematonce for Illustrated pamphlotpfreo.
Stsor.ns are tho only people who wish to
hold a note tor a long time. Vhteagn Ttlc
Notwithstanding the groat number who
yearly suroumb to this terrlblo and fatal
disease, which is dully winding its fatal
colls around thousands who are uncoil-i-clotis
of Its deadly presence. Dr. Pierco's
" Golden Medical Discovery" will cleanse
and purify the blood of scrofulous Impuri
ties, and euro tubercular consumption
(which is only scrofulous disease of tho
lungsl. Bend 10 cents in stamps nnd get
llr. Werco's complete treatiso on consump
tion and kindred affections, with numerous
testimonials of cures. Address, World'sDIs
pensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
Bostov finds her glory In tho past, bo
cause sho belongs to tho "had beans."
-X Perfect Flood of Sunshine"
will flll the heart of ovcry suffering woman
If slib will only persist in the use of Dr.
l'ierco's "Favorite Prescription." It will
euro tlio most excruciating periodical pains,
and relieve you of all irregularities and
give healthy action. It will positively euro
internal inflammation and ulceration, mis
placement and all kindred disorders. Price
reduced to ono dollar. By druggists.
"What is your name, littlo glrll" "Min
nie." "Minnie what!" "Minnie don't,
mamma calls me." -V. T. Indtptndtnt.
Beiso entirely vegetablo, no particular
care is required wliilo using Dr. Pieico's
" Pleasant Purgative Pellets.1' Thoy oper
ate without disturbance tothecojistitiiUim,
diet, or occupation. For sick headache,
constipation, impure blood, dizziness, sour
eructations from tho stomach, had tasto in
mouth, bilious nttucis, pam in region of
kidneys, Internal fever, bloated feeling
about stomach, rush of blood to head, take
Dr. Pierco's " Pellets." By druggists.
TlinnF. Is ono thing which can not bo
"slow and sure," and that Is a watch.
Burlington Free l'rtm.
PiKE'sTooTnACUEDaorscureinl minute, ITjo
Glenn's Sulphur Soap ..cals nnd beautifies, sac.
Isn't an attempt to prove an alibi self
denial! X. Y. Journal.
Best, easiest to use and cheapest. Piso's
Remedy for Catarrh. Hydruggibts. M)e.
The lieadquaiters of ignorance An in
Combining IRON with PCIIE TEGETABLE
TONICS, quickly and completely CLEANSES
and EKBICHES THE BLOOD. Oalckeas
the action of the Llrer sad Kidneys. Clears the
complexion, makes the akin smooth. It does not
Injure the teeth, cause headache, or produce eon-Stlpatloa-ALL
OTHEB IRON HEDICINE8 DO.
Physicians and Drut gists ererywhere recommend h
Mr. J. A. Giken. 31 8. Grubb Bt, Oolnmbne,
Ohio.MTs: "lhava been troubled with humor In
my blood for the last seven years. 1 could iret noth
lax to relieve me until I used Brown's Iron Bitten,
which has benefited me greatly."
Ma. J. W Holland. Kandusky, Ohio, ears: "I
havo used Brown'a Iron Biuers as a blood nunfler
with good results , and cheerfully recommend it."
MR Cms. W. BHCKMER.67 Mentor Ave., Cleve
land, Ohio. Bays: 'I used Brown's Iron Bitten for
my blond. It removed the blotches from my face and
neck and has completely cured me."
Miss Eksu Hartimk. Allentovm, Pa., nays:
Mr blond waa very thin and watery, and I became
weak and languid. After using four botUes of
Brown's Irun Bitten I am entirely restored to
health and strength, and cheerfully recommend it.
Genuine has above Trade Mark and crossed red lines
on wrapper. Take no other. Made only by
'Or U dmmy
Heals the Sores.
Senses of Taste,
A Positive Cure.
i..niieV" its A
Mar.tr.vtw " it-
A particle ts applied Into each nostril ; la agreeable to
tise. Price Ml cents hv mall orat Druggists, bend for
circular. ELY UROTI.EI.6. Druggists, Owego. N. Y.
J. TT. Graham, wholesale drugglBt, of Austin, Tex.,
writes: "I have been handling; Dm. "Wm. II all's
Balsau for titk Lvngs for the past year, and have
found It one of the moat salable medicines I have
e er had In my house fur coughs, colds aud consump
tion, alwaj a giving satisfaction.
FRENCH DECORATIVE ART DESIGNS.
New mpthoil of dccoratlnz Silks, Satins. Vases,
riaqups. Lampshades, etc. Can not be detected from
band palming. KasUr applied, bend for price list
and full directions. IIOFFM V.N.N' IlltO..
105 alula Street, Cincinnati, Ohio.
& - mi illiPlii
x w7 .sm a.m nKi
o loniu 'mmm
etWdrartSI n 1 1 ; feizsr
XX A nr ia al SUeKSKf
MARCH, APRIL, MAY
AIC ib&Lr? .J?,l7U,.,,.:rli,ec which bind the season of Ice tn that of roses. BPKRTt
,8-4- TlsTtlMi TIMK for lliiallds. At this iluie you should seek to cleanse and
purify your system from humors. If you are vexed with Indlaeatlnn, hehUurhe.
S"ia&iiii' rAoK'iTjB1 heHe5t t5,atlon01' '"' crl'llklu' take u
PURIFY THE BLOOD
Sli5.5 f nJ10i,.rlfdc,a3C- VJ
'When vou aro at home, for th.
...IV..V- ... ... c.. 1',r tr""1 '. snd asrtMjanijioMieos (A anij of a friend. Tu women who.
suffer from any of (he Ills peculiar to the aex, FAVORITE KEMEUT proves a real blessing-"
AESR " FAVORITE REMEDY." KB&iriBt
.n st .msj o tl xjaa, jjavxu sTywniJHJu-y, nopmouT, nr. E"
ITS OP DIKEAWES
ALWAYB OURAHLE BY TJBTHU
r Hnuif rwM.
Barns aad Bcalds.
Stings and Bites,
Cats aad Bralsaa.
Bsralaa aV Bttteksa,
Seres aad Dallas
Screw Weraa, Oralis,
Feet Bet, Beef AU,
Swlnay, Founders, 1
aaUeiternaldlaea.aadevi7 hurt or accident,
THK BBST OF Alt,
Ill Hi Hi
CTJREa AX PRKVEXTSJ
Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Influenza, In
flammations, Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Headache, Toothache, Asthma,
CUIIF.S TIIF. WOItST PAISS In from ono to twentr
minutra NOTONK llotJIt alter i enllnu this adver
tisement need any one SUFKKR Willi 1'AIN.
RADWAY'S READY REUEF
IHUHI5 CURE for Everr Pnln. nprtt.M.
JiralMr Pain 1st thcBucke Chet or
llHb. ft ni fhr FVt nnd U the
ONIjT PAIN HKMEDf
That Instantly ftop the mont o.crnc.nt,nrT paint, !
Uyi Inflnminatfon, and cnrrs tVnprttlurm, whether of
the Lung. Momncb,lhwtlfl,urutherglaudiororgiLiia.
by ono application. ......
A half to tcfliponnfuHnhn.f fttumWe-'Of watw
will In k tevr minutes cure Cramp. Hnama, Hour
Htomarh, Henribiirn, IstrnusncBK. MrcpttMne,
Siclc Ilcftdftrhc, Dlnrrnrpft. Dj-tntery, Colic, 1'UtU
tency and all Internal pains.
Malaria In its Varlaas Forms.
Thprolsnotarcme-llalairrnt In the world that wftl
cure Fever and Ague and all other Malnntous, imiooa
and iitlicr fevers nlrfcd br KA is WAV's PI I.IJJ.
ao quick as HAIIW.ti'SKF.ADV ItKI.lKK.
Fifty crnte per bottle. Mold bydriicsleta.
Dr. RADWAY'S SARSAPARILLIAN RESOLVENT
For tho care cf all Scrofulous, Skin and Blood Dis
eases. DR. RADWAY'S PILLS,
Forthe rurc of all disorders (it the MomscTi. Mrer.
Bowels, etc. seitrrntnalHtx 'Mil by Drugirlitts.
mmW TREATED FREE.
rn. xx. xx. CsVxurainiv soxtrjs,,
Specialists for II even Years Pact,
Have trcntcd Dropsy and Its complications with the
montwimdrrfulsticccfteiutu iCK'Ulila rcrncdlrn, en
tirely harm tens l.pmore all pyuiptoms of dropsy in
elL'hi to t wenty da) s.
Cure patients pionounced horelcss by the best of
jrom the first rton tn symptoms rapidly disappear,
and In tea duys at least t w-thlrds of all ej mptonid are
homo may cry hambuc without kfmwInKnnvlhlnj
about it. Item em ! r. It aw not co-it j ou anything to
realize the merits of our treat merit fur jtuireelf. In
ten dnjs the illffleulty of brtsalhliiK Is reneed, th
pulse repular, the urinary or nans mede to discharge
thclrfulldutvslcep Is restored, tho swelling all or
nenrly gone, the strength increased, andanpet It oinado
uxd. CRroconMaii.ly curing co.'8 or Ions stand
Snp. rases that havo been tappet, a number or times,
and the pitlent declared unablp to U o a eck litre
full hlMoryof rase. J nine sex. how lontf afflicted,
how hadly swollen nnd where, aro bowels costive, hare
hKfburstcd and dripped water. tend for free pam
phlet, romalnlnc testimonials, ones. Ions, etc.
'len das' treatment furnished frte hy mull. i
Kllu-y (t.t) positively cured.
If ou order tilal, send Kit cents in stamps to par
postage. II. ID. 42 It F.F.N fc SONM, M. If..,
& tJonea .Avenue, Atlanta. Uiw
The Red School House Shoe.
IF you wish to pur-
Boy or Ulrl that will
stand the wear and tear
or eerynay usage,
that Is made of honest
and on common sense
Ideas ask jour dealer
for Sln tleraniTa
know n n eryw hero by
the Iiade .Vtark f the-
Little Red School House-
found on the bottom
of eseh pair. (Xona
tremilnc without It.)
r?r"Ak also for the
WOMAN'S GOAT BUTTON,
Stitched with Bilk and everyway solid Made only by
UR. ntNObUN lU10rnools and Shoe Chicago.
Wrtlefor a Set of Our ancy School Card.
Scrofula of Lungs.
I am now 49 years old, and have suffered for the last
fifteenyearawlth alungtrouble. 1 Imc spent thou..
sands of dollars to arrest the march of this disease;
but temporary relief was all that I obtalncJ. I was
unfit for any manual labor for several years. A friend
strongly recommended the use of Swift's Specific (8.
8. 8.), claiming that he himself had been grcatty
bencfltcd by Its use In some lunt? troubles. I resolved!
to try It. The results are remirkablc. My rough has
left me. my strength has returned, and 1 weliii. sixty
pounds more than lever did In my life. Ithaxbecn
three years Btnec I stopped the nsu of the medicine,
but I ha c had no return of the disease, .and there are
no pttlns or weakness felt In my lungs. 1 do the hard
est kind of work,, T.J. Uolt.
Montgomery, Ala., June 33. lsss.
Swift Specific Is entirely vegetable. Treatise on
Blood and bkln Diseases mailed free.
Til b swift SPEr-ma Co., Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga. , or
167 W.23d Street, N.V.
FREE FARMS in IaVluiI
The most Wonderful Agricultural J'arkln America.
Surrounded hv nniimeriiiiK minim? and inaiiiifnrturlnir
htonns. FAftSlfclt'SPAKADl&tf Magnificent crop
Raised In IMS. THOUSANDS OF ACRK8 OF
GOVERNMENT LAND. uijcctlopre empiion
homestead. I amis for sale to actual settlers at 13 (Kpcr
Acre. LtmgTlme. rarklrrli;atedhyImmenoeanals.
Cheap railroad rates. Eery attention shown nettlcr.
Por maps, pamphlets, etc. aildre Colorado Lakh to
Loan Co..UpcrulliuscllH.'l;.D mer.Colo. Box.ZflU.
i merely to tiop uitf m Tuf
WhenTsav euro i tin imt main tuereTv to tton
satlma and thn hsVA thorn rttirn bimlIti. I mean a rdt
csl cure. J have roads the dlieuo of FITS. EPJLEFSr
or FALLING 8ICKNE& a ltfe long utady. I wsrraut my
remedy to care the worst ium Because others hT
failed Is do reason for not now receiving a euro. ind at
enee for a treatise and a Free Bottle of my infallible
remedy. Olre Bspreii and Poet Oiilce. it costs jutf
nothing for A trial, and 1 will cure jou.
Iddreta Dr. XL O. HOOT, m Fearl St., New Tort.
Piso'a Remedy for Catarrh Is the
Best, Easiest to Use, and Cheapest.
Alao pood fjr Cold In the nead, H
Headache, Hay Fever, && so cents. B '
allll.nwcommllonsi lle.erter. reliev
ed a-enalona anu increase I experience m years;
success or no fee. Write for circulars and laws.
A. w. Aici;ujlftlli;ii a A, iincinnuu, umu.
CHEAPEST and I1KST. Prices Ili:i)tTEtX-
HolmanNew PARALLEL BIBLES)
in er 2 UW paifi s. Fvlly Wtttrutnt Agi nts Wnntca.
Circulars free. A. J. IIOl.MA.Y .t CO., Phllau
DIKE'S BEARD EUXIK
rralianaat Masuaa WhassWa.
r hr as Uia twads nMtotv iiis,
tans atsnsHfif., W-. , st.
uattanad.. lulkk. iu.aL
Pse-I Wtil whIih tWnt fltahUu. ina
TmTI " "a. - a im M4 aW (M.
IAAr'n,l . a-BriaisJvsr,
taStoith Kltf. to., rtsUtin), Ilta.
CMi 1utck ,,na fw"w In action. Keepltlnthehouss
hi.uul. nrf tab... .with .... .... ......nu. rv.. in ......
No Rope to Gut Off Horses' Manes
Celebrated Eri,IPE HALT- .
'.as (Baa UselUisXi VOlUDinCU.
tiuuuruo liipjitu uj in y nuriP, bam
tlla It.ltASlSrt MU B.dte 1 If
1-ib iisiiit ivanj UBi.sji me U.O.
'JrefjonrccPlpiofSl. Sold by all
Saddlery, Hardware and Harness
lAalstra. finstclal illaoAnns ...i
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Habit. Quickly and Palnlrse
ly cured t home. Correspondence
solicited una free tria t of rim sent
honest Investigators, '."ni Ilrsuxa
KiMDr Co utaht. Lafayette, lod.
1' School of Langusmof
ith Street, Kew Torfc.
be mailed to yon f re.
now xors ctij. arr
sIBSSSSBasasjAbook worth tlO.onl fmlfsr
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SBS Ssal Kewarar.N.J. Eeud stamps forVoavs
flat WIHni XKated Dd out without the knife.
lilllshH Sf'k!.1r.,.ln."t'llt'ree. Address
her snd 1
.. ood pay, situations
tarnished. Writs VaiaxTtxa Daos., Janes Till, Wis.
A Ham. Ant. Wanted. Beatt
ae llmcanlcleulnthe world. 1 sauiplo'JtJCjL
A.N.K.-K. lot ft
when Whiting to ABVEuTisKBa
lease sa jr vest saw (he Aslrertlsessiesae