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J. 1 WELLINGTON JKNIERRRISE; .WJilDXKSDAY JUNE 9, Ami 7" ) 1 Don't foreet that R. J. Robinson's Is headquarters for Berries, Ice-Cream, Lem onade, etc. f advertising In coun try newspapers, tf Scott's Emulsion of Pure . Cod Liver Oil, with Hypophospliltes, Is more reliable as an agent in the cure of consunption, Chronio f.'ouKlis and Emaolxtlori, than any remody known to medical science. It Is so pre pared that the potency of there two moft valuable sped Ilea is Inrgely in creased. It is also very palatable. " Au Important Discovery. VThe most important discovery is that wBlcli brings tliu most good to tbe greatest miuber. Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds, will pre. serte the health and save life, and is a priceless boon to the alllicted. Not only does' it positively cure consumption, but coughs colds, bronch 11 is, asth ma.hoArsene.ss and at) affections of tbe throat, chest and lungs, yield at once to its wonderlul cura tive powers. If you doubt this, get a trial bottle tree, at Wooster & Adams' drug store, i 15yl-5 Aa End to Bone Scraping. Edward Shepherd, of Jliirrisbur. , 111 ays: "Having ntcived so much tienetit from Eltctrio Hitlers, 1 fed it my duty in let suffering humanity kuow it. Have bad a running sore on my leg for eight years; my doctors told me I would have to have the bone scraped or leg amputated. I used, Instead, ol three bottles ot Electric Bitters and seven boxes of Bucklon'4 Arni ca Salve, and niv leg is now sound and wen." &iecinc Bitters are sola at ou cents a bottle, and Bucklen's Arnica Halve at 25 cents a box by Wooster & Adams. 15yl-3 Bucklen's Arnica Salve. The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rliejni, lever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positive ly cures piles, or no pay required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect sutisfuction, or money relunded. Price 25 cents per box. For Bale by Wooster & Adams. 15vl Ladies will find relief from their costiveness, swimming In the head, colic, sore Horn acb, headache, kidney troubles, etc., by taking a dose of Simmons Liver Regulator after dinner or supper, so a to move the bowels once a day. Mothers will have better hf alth and the babies will grow more robust by using the Regulator. If an Infant shows signs of colic nothing like a few drops in water for relief. ' A whisket dye must he convenient to use easy to apply, impossible to rub off, elegant In appearance, and cheap In price. Buckingham, s Dye for the whiskers unite In Itself all these merits. Try It. The sure effects of Ayer's Sarssparilla are thorough and permanent. If there is a lurklDg taint of scrofula about you Ayer's Sarsapartlla will dislodge It, and expel It from your system Henry Schoenhals, foleman Htmty ! . Krug Packing Co., Bt. Jolepli,Mo.,uscd ! Dr. Thomas'. Electric OljVilJiii men JFmmmm m,fulsr1 tapped -.TfiraCeic., It la the best; . -v ' - Piles! Piles! Piles! - Dr. William's Indian Pile Ointment la to lily sure cure for blind, bleeding or itching riles ever discovered. It never fail, to cure old chronic cisea of longstanding. Judge Coons, Maysvllle, Ky., nays: . "Dr. William's Indian Pile Ointmeu: 'cured me after years of suflerltiz." Judge Ofllnbury, Cleveland, ).,euv8: "I have found by experience Unit ir. William's Id'IIhii Pile Oiii'moit gives Immediate and rrmaent rplief," ' We have hundreds of such testimoni als. Do not sudor an Instant longer. . Sold by druggists at 60c. and 1 a box, ) or mailed, on receipt ol price, by the 14yl William's Mfy. Co., Cleveland,. Dr. Tlagg'i Family Ointment never fails to sooth or heal ens, bi'hss BRUI8K8, FLKSU WOUNDS, INFI.A.MMATIOX, SPRAINS, PIMPLK8, CHILBLAINS, Si 1.1 KHIUM, CnAPPK0 LIPS Or HANDS, FM08T BITIR, COLD SORKS, SORB MPPI.KS, and all diseases and eruptions ol the&kln. YOUNO LADIES, Dr. Flagg's Family Ointment will re move all PIMPLB8, BLACKIIKADB, PKKCK" lis and other blemishes from your face, leavln the skin soft, smooth and bk.aii ttfcl. No family will be without It after testing Its marvelous soothing and healing properties. Bold by druggists for 25 cents or mailed, on receipt of price, by the 14vl William's Mfg. Co., Cleveland.6. Sr. Frutar'a Tkroat and Long Balaam Is the greatest cure In the world for COUOBS, COLDS, SORB THROAT. HOARMK MESS, BRONCniTIS, ASTHMA, QUIKSV, LAR YNGITIS and all diseases of the Throat and Lungs. Scores and hundreds o e their lives to It. It performs wonder In relieving consumption. It strength ens the Lungs and Throat. Never neg lect a eough. ' It snay prove fatal, while Dr. Prazler't Throat and Lung Balsam, taken In time, will save your life. It Is put up In large family bottles and sells tor the small price of 50 eta. per bottle. It your druggist does not keep it, have hlin order it for you. Take nothing else. Hyl William's Mfg. Co., Cleveland, 0 Dr.FennerfsKidney Back-ache Cure. Rkv. A.J. Merchant, Presiding Elder M. E. Church, Mendville, Pa., writes: (April imh.lHM) "Dr. Fenner's KUnejr and ItitcKarhe Cur (vo ma almost instant roltef. Fbahk V. Iriiyi, Rochiwtor, N. Y.,wrlt; (April S, 1HH) "One bottle of Or. Fennor's Kidney and llftckatihci Curs) helped me mora then ll the kidney remedies taken In tbe put two ynsretelx bottlef entirely cored me." - . Mm Jin Ki.ti.rB, Frrdunle, K. T., writ: (March S, 1SKI) "lr. Kenner'i Kidney and siackarh Cure hna relieved me of kidney ilia- eaac, dropny, heart dlaeaae aud femalo weukneae. I nevnr had a medicine help ao quickiy." IIabrt WaTr.as, Hamlet. . Y.. writes: (July. 1 Kt-C) ) "One bottle of Dr. Fenner's Kid ney llM-knrh Cur hu cared nie ot kld- Hey complnliit and iteiimatifim a(ter other eele trated kiitn'y rvmedlta and doctora hand tailed," Cures all diseases of the Kidney, Blad der, Urinary Passages, Ilnckacltn, lrop ar, Female Hrakness, Nervous Debility, lieart Disease, Ehcuinatlsin, etc. TALMAGE'S SEEMOM. Third Disoourae of the Series On "The Labor Question." The Trials and Tribulation ol th Work tug Olaaae Thln(i Which Should - Knoouraa th Patient Baas Ins of Present III. Rev. T. DeWltt Talmage delivered tils third dlicourae ot his series en "The Labor Question" in the Brooklyn Tabernacle, taking tor his text; So the carpenter encouraged the gold smith, and he that smootheth with the ham mer him that smote tbe anvil. lialuh, xll.,7. Ha said: Ton have seen in factories a piece of mechanism passing from hand to hand and from room to room, and one me chanic will smite It, and another will flatten It, and another will chisel It, and another will polish it until the work be dona. And so the prophet describes tbe idols of olden times as being made, part of them by one hand, part of them by another band. Carpentry cones in, gold beating comes In, smithery comes in, and three or four styles of mechanism are em ployed. "So the carpenter encouraged the goldsmith and he that smootheth with the hammer him that smote the an vil." Wheti they met they talked over their work and they helped each other on with It It was a very bad kind of busi ness; It was making idols which were an Insult to the Lord of Heaven. I have thought if men In bad work can encourage each other, ought not men engaged In honest partisanship and In honest mech anism to speak words of good cheer? ee I will speak this morning of the general hardships of tbe working classes. You may not belong to this class, but you are bound as Christian men and women to know their sorrow and sympathize with them, and as political economists to come to thtir rescue. Thore Is great danger that the prosperous classes, because of the bad things that have been said by the false friend ot la bor, aball conclude that all this labor trouble I a "hullabaloo" about nothing. Do not go off on that tangent. You would not, neither would I, submit without pro test to the oppressions to which many of our laborers are subjected. You do a great wrong to the laboring classes if you hold them responsible for th work of the scoundrelly Anarchists. You can not hate their deeds more thor oughly than do all the industrial classes. At th head of th chief organ of th Knight of Labor, in big letters, I flud th following vigorous disclaimer: Let It he nmlertood by all the world that the Knliihta ot Labir have no alttllatlon, an anclntlnn, aympathy or reapeot for the band of cowardly murderer, cut-throat and robher known a Anarchleta, who aneak through the country like midnight ana alna. atlrrln on the paaHlons of Ignorant foreigner, nnturlln the red tin of anarchy and caualng riot nnd bloodtlied Hereon. Hples, Fielding, Moat and all their followers, sympathiser, alder end nbettor should be autnraarlly dealt with. Tliey are entitled to no more oonaideratlon than wild bea-t. The leaders are coward and their followers are fool. You may do your duty toward your em ployee, but many do not, and the bk'ient hualne Arm In America to-day is Grip, Ooug, Orind & Co. Look, for iuatunce, at th woe of the womanly tollers, who hav not mad uny strike and whoar dying by the thouaund and dying by iwhea. . I read asfn (inn from th lat lobar r- poTTT u"f out, as specimen of what fe male employe ndur: . . - Poisoned hand and ean not work. Bad te sue the man for fifty cent. Another; , ,' . . . ' - ' Ah'ont four monti of th year oh, 07 hard work, -am a llttl more thun thro dol lar per week. Another: . ; . . .. She now make wrapper aone dollar per dozen; can make eight wrapper per day. Another; We girl In our eatahllidiment linve the following line Impoaed : For washing your handa, twenty-five cents: eating a piece of bread at your loom, one (lollur; Iho lor sit ting on a "tool ; taking a drink of water, and many trilling thluy too numerous to men tion. Rom of tbe worst villains of our cities are the employers of these women. They bent them down to the last penny and try to cheat them out of that. . Tbe woman must deposit a dollar or two before she gets the garments to work on. When the work is done It aharply Inspected, the moat Insignificant flaw Is picked out, and th wages refused, and sometimes the dollar deposited not given back. Th Women's Protective Union reports a cas where one of the poor soul', finding a place where th could get more wages, re solved to change employer, and went to get ber pay for work don. Th employer say: "I hear you ar going to leave me?" "Yes," she said, "and I have com to get what you owe m." He mad no answer. Bh said: "Are you not going to pay me?" s "Yes," he said, "I will pay you," and ha kicked her down stair. I never swore a word In all my Ufa, bat I confess that when I read that I fell a stirring within me that was not all devo tion aL By what principle of Justice Is It that women In many of oar oitles get only two thirds as much as men, and In many ease only half f Hr tithe gigantic injustice thai for work equally well, if not better don, womaa receives far less eompensa tloa than man. 8 tart with th National Government. Womaa clerks In Washing ton gat 1900 for doing that for which man reoelv fl 300. Th wheel of oppression Is rolling over Ik necks of thousand of woman who are at this moment in despair about what they ar to do. Many of th largeat mercantile establishment of oar eitle art accessory to the abominations, and from their large establishment there ar scores of souls being pitched off Into death, andlhelr employers know It Is there a Godf Will there be a Judgment? I tell you, tf Ood rises op to redress wom an's wrongs, many of our large establish ment will bs swallowed op quicker than a South American earthquake ever took down a olty. - God will tatch these op pressors between th two mill-stones of hi wrath, and grind them to powder. Why I It that a female principal In a school gets only $& for doing work for which a mal principal gets fl.ttW I hear from all this land th wall of womanhood. Han has nothing to answer to that wail, bnt flatteries. He says sb Is an angel. -She Is not. Bh knows sb Is not. Bh is a human being who gets hungry wbea she has no food and cold when she has no fir. Give her no more flatteries; give bar Justice. There are 65,000 sewing girls In Maw York and Brooklyn. Across th sun light comes their death groan. ' It is not inch a cry as comas from those who ar suddenly hurled out of life, but a slow, grinding, horrible wasting away. Gather them before yon and look into their faces, pinched, ghastly, hunger-struck I Look at their Angara, needle-pricked and blood tipped I . Be that premature stoop in the shoulders! Hear that dry, backing, mer ciless cough I At a large meeting of these women, held in a hall In Philadelphia, grand speeches were delivered, but a needle-woman took the stand, threw aside her faded shawl, and with her shriveled, arm hurled a very thunderbolt of elo quence, speaking put the horrors of her own experience. I speak more fitly of woman's wrongs because she has not leen heard la th present agitation. You know more of what men have suffered. I said to a col ored man feho, In Missouri last March, came Into my room in the morning to build my lire: "Sam, how much wages do you people get around here?" He replied: "Ten dollars a month; sir!" I asked: "Have you a family?" "Yes," said ha, "wife and children." Think ot It; $120 a year to support a family ou. My friend, there Is something lu this world awfully atwlst. When I think of these things I am not bothered as some ot my brethren with the abstract questions as to why God let sin come into the world. The only wonder with me is that God don't smash this world up and start another in place of it. --. One great trial that tbe working classes feel is physical exhaustion. There ar athletes wbo go out to their work at six or seven o'clock In the morning and com back at night as fresh as when they start ed. They turn their back upon the shut tle or the forge or tbe rising wall, and they com away elasMe and whistling. That is th exception. I have noticed that when the factory bell taps for six o'clock, tbe hard-working man wearily puts his arm into his coat-sleeve and start for home. He sits down In the family circle resolved to make himself agreeable, to be the means of culture and education, to his children; but in five minutes be Is sound asleep. He is fagged out strength of body, mind and soul utterly exhausted. He rises In the morning only half rested from the toil. Indeed Jie will never have any perfect rest in this world, until he gets into on narrow spot which Is th only perfect rest for the huifian body in this world. I think thev call it a gravel Has toil frosted th color of your cheeks? Has It taken all spontaneity from your laugh ter? Ha It subtracted the spring from your step and the luster from your eye, until It has left you only half the man you were when you first put your band on the hammer and your foot on tbe wheel? To morrow, in your place of toll, listen, and you will hear a voice above tbe his of the furnace and th groan ot th foundry and th clatter of tbe shuttle a vole not of machinery nor of th task-master, but the voice of an all-sympathetic God, as he ssys: Come onto me all you who labor and ar heavy laden, and I w.ll give you rest. Let all men and women of toll re member that this work will soon b over. Have they not heard that tber 1 a great holiday coming? Ol that bom, and no long walk to get to It. Ol that bread and no sweating toil necessary to ar It. -Ol the deep wU of eternal raptur and no heavy bucket to draw op. I wish they would put their head on this pillow stuffed with th down from th wing of all God's promises.. Thar remains a rest for the peopi Of Goct. -"f- .-jJ- j; I wonder how many tired people tber ar in th bouse to-day. A thousand More than that. , Two thousand people wbo are tired, tired out with their life, tired in hand and foot and back and heart. Ah I ther ar more than two thousand people ber to-day, supposing all th rest to be in luxury and la ease. Yonder I a woman who ha her head down on ber hand. What does that mean? Ask her. It ha been a tiresome week to ber. nO!"he ssys, "when will I ever get any rest?" May God comfort all who toll with the needle and th sewing-machine, and bav compassion on thos born down under th fatigue of life. Another great trial Is privation of taste and sentiment Ther ar mechanics who have their beautiful home, who bav their fine wardrobes, who have ail the best fruit and meats of the earth brought to their tables. Tbey have their elegant libraries. ' Bnt they ar th exception. A great many of th working people ot our country ar living in cramped abodes, straggling amid great hardships, living in neighborhoods where thy do not want to live, but where they have to live. I do not know of any thing more painful than to bav a fin taste for paint ing and sculptur, and music and glorious sunsets, and th expanse ot th bin sky, and yet not be abl to get - th dollar for th oratorio, or to gl a ploture, or to buy on' way into th ooontry to look at th setting sun and at the bright heavens. While ther are men la great affluence, who bav around them all kind of lux uries In art, themselves entirely nnabl to appreciate the luxurlea buying their books by th aquare foot, thir picture at to tbm by some artist who la glad to get th miserable daubs outot th studio -there ar multitude of refined, delloat woman wbo ar bora artist and shall reign In th Kingdom of Heaven a art ists, wbo ar- denied every ploture and every sweet song and every musical in strument Okl let me cheer such persona by telling them to look up and Uhold th inheritano that Ood has reserved for them.' The Etng of Bahyloa had a bang-, lag garden that was. famous In all th ages, but ye bav a hanging garden bet ter than that, All the heavsns arr yours. They belong to your Father, and What be long to your Father belongs to yoa. But I bare no time this morning longer to dwell upon th hardship and th trials of thos who toll with band and toot, for I must go on to offer some grand and glori ous encouragement for snebj aadtb first encouragement Is, thai on of th greatest safeguards against evU Is plenty to do. When men sin against the law of their country, wher do th polio dtectlvs go to find them? Not amid th dust of fac tories, not among thos who have on thir "overalls;" bat among thos who stand with their bands in their pocket around th doors of saloons and restaurants and taverns. Aotlv employment Is one of th greatest sur ties for a pur and upright life. Ther ar but vary few men with character stalwart enough to endure oon secutlv Idleness. i- Bin Is an old pirate 'that bears down on vessels whose sails are flapping Idly In the wind. The arrow of sla ha hard work to puncture th leather of an old working apron. Be noouraged by the. (act that your shops, your rising walls, your an vfls ar fortresses in which yoa may bid, and from , which yoa may fight' against the temptations or your life. Morning, noon and night, Sundays and week-days, thank God for plenty to do. Another enoouragement Is the fact that their families are going to have tbe very best opportunity for development and use fulness.; That may-sound strange to you, but th children of fortune are very apt to turn out poorly. In nine cases out of ten the lad finds out If a fortune Is cpmlng, by twelve years of age he finds out there is no necessity of toil; and he makes no struggle, and a life without struggle goes Into dissipation or Into stupidity. Ther ar thousands and teus of thousands of men In our great cities who are tolling on, denying themselves all luxuries, year after year toiling and grasping. What for? To get enough to spoil their ohildren. Th father was fifty years getting th property together. How long will it take th boys to get rid of that property, not having been brought up In prudent habits? Less than five years to undo all the work of fifty. You see the sons of wealthy par ents going out into the world, Inane, nerve less, dyspeptic, or they ar iucorrlgiblo and reckless; while the son of the porter that kept the gate learns his trade, gets a robust physical constitution, achieves high moral culture, and stands in the front rank of Church and State. Who are the men mightiest In our legislatures, and Con gress, and cabinets? Did they walk up th steep of life In silver slippers? 01 no. Th mother put blm down under the tree in tae shade, while she spread the hay. Many of these mighty men ate out of an Iron spoon and drank out of the roughest earthen war their whole life a force I march. Tbey never had any luxuries until, after awhile, God gave them affluence and ue. fulnes and renown as a reward for th-ir persistence. Remember, then, that though you may have poor surroundings an I s:nnll means fur the education of your oliildi en, they are actually starting under better ad vantages than though you hid a fortune to give them. Hardahip and privation are not a damage to them, but an advautae. Again, I offer as eneouraemi nt that yoa have so many opportunities of gain ing Information. Plato gave tt,3 fl for two books. Tbe Countess of Anjnn gave 200 sheep for one volume. Jerome ruined bin elf financially by buying one oopy of Origan. Ob, the contrast. Nof there ar teus ot thousan Is of pens gathering up Information. Type-setters are calling tor "copy." All our cities quake with tbe rolling cylinders ot the Harpers and the Applelona, and the Llpplucots and th Peierson and the Ticknors, and you now buy more than Benjamin Franklin ever knew for flity cental A hard-working man come along toward his home, and be looks Into th (how-window of the book store and sees an altgantly bound volume. He lays: "I wish I had that book; thore must b a great deal of Information In It" A few month pais along, and tbou ;h that book which he looked at cost fir dollars, it comes now In pamphlet shape and costs him fifty cent. Th high wall aroand about th well of knowledge i be ing broken down, and people come, some with porcelain pitchers and some with pewter mngs, to dip up th living water for their thirsty lips. Ther ar people who toil from seven o'clock In the morning unU six o'clock at night, who know more about anatomy than theold physiologists, I and Whe know mor about aatronomy LtjlTXoJd philosopher.'. If you should tak. tie learned men Of two hiud4 years al'O and put them on one bsn'ih, and take twenty children from th common ohnolf in Brooklyn, and pat them down on the other bench, th children could ex amine tbe philosophers and the phtloao pliers could not examine the ohildren. 0 1 cajole that yoa have all these oppor tunities of Information spread oat before yoa, and that, seated la your chair at home, by the evening light, you can look overall nations and see th descending morn ot a universal day. One mor encouragement : Your tolls In this world ar only Intended to be a disci pline by which you shall be prepared for heaven. "Behold I bring yoa glad tiding of great Joy," and tell you that Christ, tbe carpenter, of Nasareth, is th work logman's Christ Yoa get his loveonc In your heart, 0, worklngman, and von can sing on the wall in the midst of th storm, and in the shop amidst th shoving of th plane, and down In th mln amid th plunge of th crowbar, and on shipboard while climbing ratlines. If yoa belong to tbe Lord Jesus Christ he will count the drops of swent on your brow; He knows every ache and pain you bava vr suffered in your worldly occu pation. Ar yoa weary I H will give yoa rest Ar you sick? He will giv yoa health. Ar yoa cold? He will wrap around yoa th warm mantle of bla eter nal lor. And beside that my friends, yon most remember that all of this la only preparatory a preparatory and Introduc tory. I see a great multitude before th throne of God. Wbo ar they? "O," yon say, "thos ar prince. Tbey must have always been In a royal family. Tbey dress Ilk princes ; they walk Ilk princes ; they ar prince. There are non of th common people there none of th people that ever tolled with band and foot" Ah, yoa at snlataksn. Who Is that bright spirit before th throne? Why, that was S sewing-girl, who, work a hard as h eoold, eould make but two shillings lb day. Wbo Is that other illustriou oul before tbe throne? ' Why, ' that man lolled amid the Egyptian brick kilns. Who I that other illustrious soul befor th throae? Why bar drunken father drove bar oat on a cold winter nlgbt and she (rose Into heaven. What ar thos king and queens befor th throne? Many of then went up from Birmingham mills and from Lowell aarpet factories. And now I hear a sound Ilk th rait ling of robe, and now I a taking up of harp a though they wer - going to atrik a thanksgiving anthm, and all th ohildren 'of th saw, and th disciple ot th shuttle ar in glorious ar ray, and they lift a song so clear and sweet, I wish yoa could hear It It would make th pilgrim's burden very light, and th pilgrim's Journey very short Not on weak volo or hoars throat In that great aaseoblag. Th accord is as perfect a though they" had been all ettrnlty praotlo Ing, and I ask them what Is th nam of that song they sing befor th throne, and ther tell m it Is lb song of th redeemed working people. And th angel cries out; I Who ar tbese so near th throne? And th answer come baok: "These are they who came ont ot great tribulation, , and had their robes washed and mad wafts in the blood of the Lamb." E. I. IcGillin & Co, CLEVELAND, OHIO. y CURTAINS. "We are underselling the market every day on tbeso goods. We guarantee you that we will sell you the best makoa of Carpets, made, laid and lined, all complete, for less money than you can buy them for from the exclusive carpet dealers. No Handsomer Line in this city to select from. "We have made a very careful inspection of our LACE CURTAIN DEPARTMENT, and find a number of small lots, consisting of one to five pairs of a pattern, which we shall close at a great reduction. If you anticipate the purchase of either Carpets or Curtains, you can save a great deal of money by calling on KS-Samples furnished when requested. All" goods ordered by maU for which the cash accompanies the order, will be forwarded FREE to any part of the United States. Small packages go by mail packages under 50 lbs, by express; larger boxes by freight. NEWFIRM," NEW GOODS AND NEW- PRICES ? - . KCO-T tSc JPETEES,' Successors to Hoyt fe "Woolley, will continue business at the ole stand on the north side of Mechanic Street, where will be found a large assortment of Furniture, all of the very latest designs, consisting of Lounges, Patent Rockers, Cane, Rattan and Carpet Chairs, Upholstered Goods and Bedroom Furniture, All to be Sold at Exceedingly LOW,. PRICES T, s eV , i, , i J u-ndehtasxitg a specialty. We also especially call your attention to our New Zinc Burial Case. It is provided with heavy rubber racking, rendering it Self-Sealing and perfectly Air-Tight. The Casket embraces every feature claimed for by manufacturers of Iron Caskets, and presents a more beautiful and fini shed appearance, rices very reasonable. Give us a call. HOYT & PETERS. NOW WE .PTBR WA1TI50 f 1 1 1 1 13 Mado by weaving Strong, Hardwood Pickets Steel wires. It Is The -Strongest, Tightest, Lightest Fence - yet produced and sold at a very low prlca. Coiae and sea it. Manufactured hj W. II. SANTLEY fc CO. For tale by GEORGE TOWNSEND, Wellington, Ohio Mill HAVE IT! FOR POTT TKABS ' 1 rtl mil solidly Into ton galvanized Bt amr n M U H t ' n h h . m r H U El IS El Bs H 1 U Pi sal Is HI t r 11 ;j si III L. t mm l J . El M ri i. U H U U Ml- t t i t w a vwc(t'wihb 1 1 "' . t.