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; THK ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12. 1889.
A . HASTY LOVE-MAKER. Ah, dear Annette, you or ny pet, . . Tha swacUwart that I choose; ' Lightly yon tp ltla'i duteous boots I mesa lite' MauUoui dews, J . And were you mine, my love divine, I'd Brslta u verse and prose. And keep-you e'er from want'ngbo That la, from honutttig woes. As rmallre, I'd surely strlTS To crown our day with Fence, And I would uever eat your cbeeso ' . - What was lrt cheat your com. ' The warm rice South in ado gweet your mouth, Iti kiss who could refuser -I tote to mark Its harming chews Great smoke I It charming hues. "" When I d iscry you going by My dally clerk nu plore, - I love to nark yaur gritty pace I mean, our pretty grace. lore aoflly lies In both your oyea, And do not deem me rash. If I kbould love eaoh lying flash I mean each flying lush, Were I a hard of high regard, .I'd time my raptured lays. And loudly slug your pondoroua ways That Is, your wonderout pra se. But should you frown and oust me down la disappointment drear. You'd put me on my burly ear I mean my early bier. 1 A. W. Dcllaw, In Time. LONE HOLLOW; Or, The Peril of Hie Penroys. A Thrilling and Romantlo Btory of Love and Adventure. Br James m. mihiull, acthoh or "Boors Bill," "Fimheii Job" akd Other Btobiks. ICopvrlyhf, tHS9, bi tin JL 21. K'lltjg Xf paper Company. CHAPTER XXynL-CONTiITiEn. 'Why do you throw that out!" questioned Miss Joyoe, innocently enough. "It needs replenishing," ho answered. "I hope you aroto remain with us now; Grace missed you bo much." ' "I shall remain, and will relieve you of all the caroof my cous n," answered Lura. He went out soon nflcr, leaving tho youn eirl In a flutter of iutenso excitement Bbe barbored a terrible suspicion that sho (hire not whisper to tho sutfcrinsr, unsuspecting Grace. Bbe wun terribly anxious to consult with grave Dr. Colton, but for the time was incapable of formulating a plan of action, since she dared not leave Grace alone for aa hour. She believed that the poor girl had been systematically poisoned, and that now the villainous . aptam wouia not nesi tate to finish his work should she give him the opportunity. "lie must suspect me,"sbo thought, "else he Would not have Uung away that meiu cine. He hones to cover bis tracks, but ho shall not. I have one of the powder and some one who understands chemistry shall examine It" Of coarse that some one could be none other than Dr. Colton. Lura did not leave the room for a moment duriug the re niainder of the afternoon, and when at night, afr the lamps were lit and black Lucy came in, aha drew the colored girl outside and questioned her with regard to Captain ktarbnght. u He's done gone to Sumeflold, miss." '" " It is wed. Now, Luoy, I kuow you bve your young mistress, and that you will do ny thing to serve her." ' ! " 'Deed I does, missus.". '' 44 1 am aware of that, and I want you to make me s solemn promise not to leave this room, aot to permit any one else to enter, until I return. I am going sway and may be gone half the night. It Ca.rtain Star bright la away you're not likeiy to be dis turbed, but even it he should come, do cot permit him to enter. Wlllyoudoaal wish!" "Oood land, missus, how's I goin1 to help H tide Cap's come an' wants to git in t" uttered the black maid, in a tone erinolng her utter helplessness' ' ' ' " But you must not let aim In. Look the door. I have iu I will lock you in this room and tuke the key with me. Ton will 1 agree to that, Lucy !'' " Yes, missus." "Very good." Thon llias Joyce went over to the side of Grace and told nor that she was going away for a short timo, but that she would soon return. "Is this necessary 1" sighed the sick girl "Highly necessary," assured Lura. "1 will be gone but a fow hour. It is for your solto that I am going. I mean to bring you out of this in short order." "I fear it is too lute." "Remember Austin Wentword and be brave," said Lura, in a low tone, and then be kissed the pale check of her cousin and hastened from the room, locking the door behind her. She wa soon in the open air hastening to the stables. Sht found Romoo, who whinnied at the approach of his mistress, and hastily fixing the ssddlo led hint forth Into the starlit night Just then she was startled at fooling a hand touch her ahoulder. "Whither now, Hiss Joycel" It was the voice of Captain Btarbright Lura faced him boldly, though not with out misgivings. Bbe had hoped that he was far away from Lone Hollow at this hour. It was not pleasant to know that her every movement waa so closely watched. "1 moan to absent myself for- a llttll time," answered the girl. "Are you going to Btoncfleldi" "Perhaps." "On what errand I" 1 " That wholly concerns me," retorted the daring girt, turning to reach the saddlo. lie clutched her arm tightly and held bet to the ground. " u Not yet, Lura Joyce," he grated, hashly. "I know you hope to ruin me, but I shall not permit you to do it You can hot go tc Utonefleld to-night" "Can not!" I nave said It" Even aa the defiant word fell from bit Up be staggered backward, with cry ol astonishment and pain. The clinched hand of Lura dealt him a sharp blow in the face that caused him to loosen bia grip on tht Birl's arm. ' , . Like a flash of electricity Lura bounded to the saddle and altered a sharp word tc vTin who shot down into the gloomy hoi low like aa arrow. A muttered imprecation foil from the llpa of the baffled Captain. . CHAPTER XXIX. ' ' . rooaol It was late in the evening when Dr. Col Ion prepared to close up his office and return to his board Ing-plaoe several blocks distant The din and roar of the busy city bad ceased, and solemn stillness reigned save for tht roar of tho river as it fell m a v hito sboet wr the dam at the south end of the town. The doctor bad Just plar I his flnirpi-s D tn'arii off thfl last gat Jet whan his onrwai s-Vd with 4he f'jnrw cVjr pt iore'i hoof coming swiftly down the street He dropped his hand and listened, not deeply surprised to note that tho sound of speeding feet ceased in front of his office. ' " Some one for the - doctor," be muttered, moodily, as If displeased. ' Before be could go to the door It was pushed open and Lura Joyce stood before him, with tangled locks, glowing checks and eyes that seemed ready to spring from their sockets. The sight was unexpected, and caused the good doctor to otter a surprised ejaculation. " ' ' ' - . " on didn't expect to soo me, Arthur!" she cried, quickly. "Iam glad I arrived be fore you left tho office, and doubly glad to find you alone." , - - "What in the name of wjndor brings you here at this . time of night Lura) All the way from Lono Hollow, 1 presume)" "All tho way from Lone Hollow, sir, and on business of the utmost importance. Lock the door and go Into the back office so that no one can interrupt us. I've got to get back to the Hollow on the fly just aa soon as I have your opinion." "You have it now, thjn," he returned with a good-natured laugh. "I consider you the wildest, maddest girl in ten counties-" "Come." Bhs drew him quickly into the next room, where he soon had tho gas lit and then she drew forth a small bit of folded paper and laid it in the doctor's hand. "Tell me what that contains, please." "A small white powder," he said, after opening the paper. "Yes, but what to itl" "Perhaps I may not bo able to tell to night," he returned, tasting it. "But you must tell just as soon as you ran possibly do so," urged tho girl, throw ing herself into a chair, and removing hor jaunt' hut With a good-humored smilo the doctor lit a lamp and retired into a small apartment that ho was pleased to term his labora tory. The time passed slowly to Lura after the departure of the doctor. Bhe was consumed with eagerness and impatience and was soon up pacing tho floor. Blowly the minutes waned. Lura thought of Grace and Lucy, and wondered if Captain Btarbright would en deavor to effect an entrance during her absence. Bhe was in a ferment until Dr. Colton returned after an absence of half an hour. "Weill" questioned the girl, as she gazed into the gravo toco of the doctor. Ho folded the paper and pinched it tightly be tween his fingers and regarded the girl be fore hitn fixedly. " Where did you get this, Lura Joyce!" "At Lono Hollow." " Do you suspect what it is I" "Medicine." " No pnixmt" "I thought ao!" exclaimed Lura. Then she stood for some minutes regarding the ioctor with clasped bands, paling cheeks and labored breathing. "Where did you get iti" again demanded Dr. Colton. "Arthur, I took that powder from a stand in the room occupied by Grace Penroy at Lone Hollow; it is ono of many similar that the has been swallowing during the past three weeks" "Good heavansl This can not be true." ' "It it trurt,i and Grace still lives, al though she ha been sinking day by day under this drug that you say is poison." "But no physician would be guilty of such indiscretion, such criminality," cried the doctor. ' "No, perbapa not; but Captain Btar bright' s band 1 in this, and Grace would have been dead in forty-eight hoars had I not mode this discovery." Then Lura proceeded to give all the par ticulars in the case to one who proved to be a most Interested listener. "It is time to chock that villain in his career of crime," said the doctor, when he bad heard and digested the story of Lura Joyce. "Yes. You will assist me to that end, Dr. Colton!" "You know I will." For fully an hour the girl and the doctor talked, at the end of which time Ills Joyoe left the office, mounted Romeo, who re mained waiting patiently for the return of fas mistress, and galloped swiftly oa her re turn to Lone Hollow. The girl had made horrible discovery, and she re allied that It had come none too soon It might be even bow too late to save poor Grace Penroy. No one wa about the premises when Lura Joyce rod into the yard. Bhe hastily dis mounted, led Romeo into hi stall and then iped to the house. Bhe found the outer door locked. Bhe at once passed to the kitchen to find this se cured against her. Then back to the great front door she sped and rang the bell, twice she sounded the bell ere the door was oponed. "Bo yon are back again, Miss Joyoe I" It wa Captain Btarbright Hi voice was pleasant enough, however, and he seemed to have been roused from a sound sleep, since he yawned and rubbed bis eye. "It's pretty note for you to be galloping over the country at such uncanny hours, Hiss Joyce. I think I shall forbid It In th future. Mrs. Penroy ha been terribly worried about you." How cool be waa after what had happened earlier in the evening. -Indeed," retorted Lura. "And you have worried, too, no doubt, betwixt hope and fear1. I( I'd broken my neck you would be profoundly happy." "You continue to think harshly of me, my dear girt." "You are deserving of it" 'I protest that you wrong ma" "How is Graael" "I can not tell you. I haven't been per mitted to visit the sick-room. It I con trary to your ordors, I am told. How humble we poor mule bipeds have to be when there' a woman running affairs." There was a tinge of sarcasm in hi deeply-modulated voice that did not escape the notice ol L.ura. one reauiea mat me man ahe had to deal with was not an ordinary one; that he waa cunning and slippery aa an eel, and to-nlgbt sbe bad learned that he was conscienceless. "I will go up at onoe," returned Lura. He detained ber with a touob. " Lura, how long Is this to conlinuo!" His question sounded like a demand. " How long Is what to continue!" "This impudent interference on your part Certainly you must be aware how dis tasteful it is to me. Iam virtually master here and may not choose to tolerate your insolent interference." It was dark in the ball and she could not see bis face, but she guessed readily the ugly look that rested there. Although his voice did not tremble, she realized that be waa terribly angry. Bbe wa angry a woll and her face ihowed it, but the darkness was as kind to ber aa to him. " This i my house, sir," she retorted with all the calmness she could assume, with the hot blood of Indignation beating fiercely against cheek and brow. "Morgan Vandiblo Invited me bere,and until his granddaughter order me benoe, I propose to mn!in It my home. No one has a better right to euro for Grace than L and you willoullga me mur-h by keeping your finger outlrely out 'if tht pie.". Bhe eluded hla hand then, and awept up the stairs to the door of toe siok-room . Bhe quickly fitted" the key and unlocked the door. Lncy was snoring in herohair, and Grace, with wide open, restless eyes, lay quietly in her place. . " Oh, Lura, cousin, I am ao glad you have come. Somebody has twice tried the door during the night, and and I haven't been able to sleep. You won't leave me again, dear, will youl" ... . . - "No, Oracle. You can count on me from this time on. I went to town to consult a doctor with regard to your case." "You are very kind, and I arn so selfish," murmured the sick girl, and then she began to cry. "Nonsense, Gracie, I am the one that is selfish," soothed Lura, kissing her cousin tenderly. And then came a light rap on the door. It proved to bo Captain Btarbright to in quire after the sick girL , "The miserable hypocrite," thought Lura after he had gone. Bhe remembered the discovery she had made that night, and she could only regard the Captain with feelings of the utmost loathing Dr. Colton bad sent medicine by Lura to be given at stated intervals, for the purpose of counteracting the poison that Grace had boon swallowing during the past three weeks, and had promised to come over him self within a short time and personally take charge of the case. : Of course it was impossible for. Li'ra Joyce to be always with bar. patient, but usually she contrived to leave the black maid in the room whoa she was absent, if only for a few minutes. Grace foil decidedly bolter in twenty-four hours after beginning the new. treatment proscribed by Dr. Colton. ' Ol course Cap tain Btarbright realized that Lura bod as sumed to doctor Graco, but he did not know of the discoveries she had imado. Be had become impatient and uneasy, howev er, and waa anxious to have the tragedy come to a speedy termination. " A drop of Motbor Cabcra'a cough drops will do it I will risk It, and put this un certainty at rest forever," reasoned the scheming Captain. One afternoon, while Lucy sut in the room alone with Graco, Captain Btarbright put his head into the room, and said: " Lucy, your mistress is feeling bad and wants you to come to hor at onoe." "Missus Lura I" "Mrs. Ponroy." "Deed, massa "Go at once," ordered the Captain, and as the maid stood in deadly terror of him when ho was angry, she forgot ber promise to Lura Joyce and loft the room. Captain Btarbright stood alono. He hurriedly closed and locked the door, then walked over and glanced at Grace, who, be waa glad to noto, lay in a semi-unconscious doze. "At last I" he muttered. Then be turned hurriedly to the little stand which contained a glass half filled with water and some viols. He lifted the glass, glanced at it an in stant, then drew from his pocket a small glass-stoppered vial and poured a few drops into the glass of water. "That will do the work at onoe and leave no trace. I was a fool not to hare resorted to the wift method before." .. Booreting the vial, he bent over the bed. "Grace, just a sip of this, please." With one band be lifted the grrl's head, and passed forward tho glass with the other.- "What is it!" questioned the sick girl, wearily, not fully comprehending. "A little cordial that Lura prepared." Grace opened her hps to partake. ' " Stop, Grace, for your llf o t TAers'i draM n Ou giant" uttered a voice, husky with intense excitement-. : CHAPTER XXX. AN ArrsHlTlOK. ' Captain Btarbright started back with a wfld thrill of alarm at hi heart The voice seemed at bia vsry elbow, and in hisnerv ouMxcitemont he dropped the glass to tho floor. . i It was shattered, and the poison dissipated over the carpet ' Grace lay breathing hotly, quite as startled as the Captain. ' Luia had aot as yet dared whisper her suspicions to the sick girl, and ao the accusing voice frightened Grace almost to fainting. "What waa hr' questioned Grace, after an Instant of terror. . . Captain Btarbright turned swiftly to tb door without reply. He realized now that the warning must have been stent through the keyhole. He crossed the carpet, turned the key In the lock and opening the door sprang quickly into th upper hall. Not ton feet distant he saw th form of a man mov ing swiftly away. He recognized th intruder a Louis Kngal "Halt there, you scoundrel I" But the young hunter evidently wished to avoid the Captain, and began moving at a swifter gait Then the Captain started in pursuit resolved on bringing the fellow tc account for hi interference. Down th hall, op a flight of narrow stair to the garret th young hunter fled, and ber in the shadows the Captain lost hit enemy. Be groped about for fully half aa hour ere he gave up the search. A he descended the garret stair ha came full upon Lura Joyce, "What In the name of all that 1 lovely wsro yon doIngupyonder.Captainl" the girl demanded, with a piercing look. ' "Did you see him." "See whom!" "That Infernal hunter, FingaL" "Of course not The young fellow-1 t gentleman. What an idea, to think of look ing in a garret for a gentlomaa friend ol the family. I bcllevo you are going crazy. Captain Btarbright" and Lura at the last indulged in an amused and tantalizing laugh. "I begin to think ao myaslf," h answered, striding fiercely awsy. - Lura hurried swiftly to the sick chamber. Sbe found Grace alone, the broken tumbler on the carpet Gathering the ragged frag ment the girl placed them on th stand, then resumed her seat beside Grace, who seemed deeply excited, as her pale cheek were flushed, and there wa an unusual glitter of tho gray eyes. "Did you hear it! Do you know!" ques tioned the sick girt in tremulous accents. ' "I know all about it You had a narrow escape, Grace, but don't wotry ore it now ; the danger is past" - "Danger! Was it really true " . "Yea, dear. ; Fin gal told dm. Ho is my friend and yours," "Klngal! Was it he who spoke of-of the water being poisoned I" "Yea, dear. Ho has consented to remain on the premises for ailme. The Captain i a bad man, but do not worry over that now." Tho sick girl closed ber eyes and tried to collect her scattered thought. It wa a task, however, that sho was not likaly to accomplish.' W.icn Lucy roturnod from Mrs. Ponroy, who wa still too ill to leave her room, Lura reprimanded berforloaving Gra.ee alrmo. ' "But Missus Pen sent for me." "Itdoosn't matter. ' I want you to remem ber and obey tm," said Lura Joyce, sharply. "Deed I will, missus."- '-. - "be that yon ds.- Whoa I am absent you must go from this room oa no errand wbn'ovor. Will you remember!" ' h-n. -Y, ttlssUi.'V Boon after Lura Joyce was pacing the upper ball, with nervous steps and. a thoughtiul expression of countenance, . ; "Why doesn't Dr. Colton come!" mur mured the girl, impatiently. "The time is ripe for the work, and he assured me that he would be here before this. I dare not trust myself away from here now. The Captain is becoming desperate. He hope to see Grace die, and then Auotln Wont word would sufloV either imprisonment or death for tho crime of murder that I actually believe Btarbright himself, or an accomplice, committed " Uneasy was the henrt of Lura. The day waned and night fell with ae doctor. In the afternoon Captain Btarbright loft the vicinity of Lone Hollow on foot Ho, too, was gloomy and dissatisfied. The im mense fortune luy almost within his grasp, yet not near enough to seize. "Lura Joyce has tbua far proved my evil genias," muttered the Captain. "I would certainly have long since been In undisputed possession of the Vandiblo fortune but for her. Fool that I was to ever pay court to such a strong-minded woman. Bhe follow me like a cat, watches and suspects some thing wrong always. I believe she knowa that Graoe was dying from a subtle poison, and haa determined to thwart, perhaps to crush me. But I am too clever to permit a girl to corner me. I will crush ber and that young hunter, Fingal. He, too, seems to be in the league against me. Confound Gripes I He ought to have put that will through tho court before this." The Captain followed the path that led to the Cabera cabin. When he reached the place ho tried the door. It opened to bia touch and he entered. Ho found the place deserted. Tho Caberas bad gone, he know not whither, and he hoped that hemlghtnot see them again. If one of tbem lived, how ever, be knew that he might expect a visit at the end of six months. fro BE CONTIMOED.1 . THE AROMA OF LIFE. A Few rialn Wonls About the Charms of Qracloas Manners. Beauty bath its charms, hut the charms of gracious manners for outweigh them. Tho manners that express a kindly, sympa thetic heart, open to the inHuence of an other personality as the flower to the sun, and as unconsciously giving bock its own fragrance, are a gift that far outshines physical graces. Who of us have not for gotten a plain face, or seen it grow beauti ful, under tho witchery of beautiful man ncrs, the expression of a well-poised mind! Learning can be acquired, politennss ma bo cultivated, but manner is the expression of the nature, and brings the object to its own level, at least for the moment We go out from the presence of gentle manners at peace with-the world. Home of ns carry tho ideal or perfect graoe with us, aspiring but never reaching, saying with Petrarch: "I have once beheld on earth angelic man ners and celestial charms, whose very re membrance is a delight and an infliction, since it makes all thinga else appear but dream and shadow." Tennyson says: "Kind nature ia best;" for he knew that offense could never come where the heart felt the brotherhood of man. What is rudeness but a disregard of anoth er's rights! What is discourtesy but a dis regard for another's feelings I Who that lores bis neighbor as himself ever give offense! We think of culture as the high est form of the Intellectual, but it ia perfect only aa the heart has kept pace with the head, and aees in its own de velopment a new responsibility, a new debt to the world. Manners are the expression of our nature. Manners are nature; politeness, veneering; and he is a dullard who is notable to distinguish. Let us lose the phrase: Learn to be polite, and say, rather: " Cultivate the heart and head, that tba stature of a perfect nun may h reached." True manner sees the limita tions of another's temperament and oppor tunity, and loaves them untrammeleja, knowing every man baa hla own code of morals and politeness which only individual development can ' change, feeling with Goethe: " We arrive best at true toleratioei when we let pasa individual peouUariUea, whether of persons or peoples, without quarreling with them, holding fait, never theless, to the conviction that genuine ex cellence is distinguished by this mark, that it belongs to all mankind." Christian Union. .' ' ' NATURAL COWARDICE. Oetanal Dudley Tails the atory of a M dlr Afflrct4 with Ik . Talking about courage and oowsrdioe at the club the other day, aays the Washing ton Post, Colonel Dudley remarked that ho always had as muoh sympathy with a cow ardly man as be bad admiration for a brave one, for be thought nerve was a natural at tribute to man, Just like a taste for art, the gift of acquiring languages, or musical tal ent. One man may have a gift for music, while his next-door neighbor may not be able to tell one note from another. Bo one man may be a natural coward, while bis brother or bis cousin may be born without the aonse of fear. "I had a case in my own regiment, the Nineteenth Indiana," continued Colonel Dudley. "A young follow by the name of Woods, who was bright, well educated and came from one of tho most respectable families in Indiana. He was a good camp soldier, but we were never able to get him into a battle. The sound of explosives or the sight of blood would throw blm Into hyster ics of fear, and when he was placed in a po sition of danger he would become uncoo- trollable-tomporarily Insane. Finally be deserted, went over into the rebel lines, and then came back with a suit of gray on, expecting that be would be sent to some Northern prison as a Confederate. But be was identified, tried by oourt-martial, and sentenced to be shot as a desortor. He waa shot, and, strangely euough, on the day of bis execution, for the first time In his Ufa, he behaved like a hero. I never saw a man exhibit the nerve he did. He refused to have bis eyes bandaged, but stood up beside his coffin and looked straight into the barrols of the muskets that were pointed at his heart He made aa anto-mortcin statement, in which he clalrue l that his desertion wm not due to luck of loyalty, but to bodily ear. He thought he could get out of the army that way, and 1 believe his words were true." Uow They Dress. Miss Coulter-Ob, dear! I'm afraid I'll be late. Mother, won't you coma help Ma ria pull on this corset! I'll never get dressed at this rate. There, that wilt do niooly. i Whew I Give me a moment to see il I oaa breathe in it Yes. . Now bringme my paper-solo walking-shoes. They look rather thin fur wet weather; but it can't be helped. I eouldnt drag myself along in heavy shoes, with the weight of this new street costume to carry,' It neerjy breaks my back. -There, rm rsadyr -i Mrs.Coultar Where are you going! Miss Coulter To the 'Modern Progress Society roeotlng. I am to' read a paper on 'Woman's Weakness Due to Man's Tyran ny." Puck.' v l. j ..!;. J ...-.u , ' CaUtou.vu is by for the largest wool pro. duoing Btutet wrtb Tens ana uum follow- tr ft took and aacit, aad Dew Mask a treed The Oldest Furniture Store in Town, raying uu od competitors ana sun lives. Furniture of all designs can be had at our rooms at living prices. Undertaking attended to with the usual promptness, accompanied by a Funeral Director. REP -A. SPECIALTT, ' ' A. G. & G. L. COUCH. STEP THIS W AY please, and examine the I have just purchased for the In order to hold the trade, goods must be selected for the season and then sell them before . the season closes, hence nothing is carried over. My stock i clean and kept in a clean place and my patrons shall have the benefit 01 clean prices. USE Pioneer Prepared Paints If you aro going to paint, use T. II. tfevin Co.'s Pioneer Prepared Paint. It is the Cheapest and Best. It J is ready mixed, and any one can put it n. One "3 gallon will cover 250 square feet two coats. It ia made of Lead and Zinc, consequently it is the best.' It forms a good hard . glossy surface, which rain does- . not affect before drying, and will not crack or peel off. . '-, ' If you want a Pure Mixed Paint, a paint guaranteed to" give satisfaction, use Pioneer Prepared Pai.it. ' FOR SALE BY . 'druggist: NEW GOODS. D. M. Hall, Has on hand a full stock of NEW SPRING GOODS. ''.- , . ., . ... ,.. i , "We would call special attention to our new stock of "Wall Paper, which is the largest and best assortment ever offered in Brighton and at extreme low prices . llcmember wc make a specialty of Boots and Shoes. Our new spring stock is in and no tetter goods was ever shown1 for the money. We keep a full stock of Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes, "Wall Paper, examine. My carta have alreudy been introduced into nearly hulf the States in the Union, are giving raost e cellent satisfaction. 1 manufacture six different styles as shown below: .' . No. 1 is a one passenger Cart with a slut battom. No. 2 is a one pass, anger Cart with a square body in place of slats. , No. 8 is a two pass enger Cart with a slat bottom. No. 4 is a two passenger Cart with a square' body in place of slats. - No 5 is a two passenger Cart with squre body with closed up back and with box four (nohes deep with an dpening'on top. No.C is a Polo Cart. ... ... T. Doland. Is At SolUri to a Kobtw O0.1, awl (not tijH) a f aramt Out mill k mi ha Int half Soar 1 awkni la as s bmm Su. a L tiZ k t. f. lilfFT a itnm Swlt ia Mi onw ui M Is tunar s tnur foMouoa una a sms. saito naUJof . turf oai tola chaarlDat . at kalaa m swH (aaas M, kM alM 1 ft ItU aVx aot look auatlJIM , 7 . jgPfrWHr ' -a..-..-. Brighton, O., Hardware, &c. Call and aalhS TOWEk'S VMM MtANB asasi BJ SU(VK7 s saw fcmllMr arary Cra-bnjr aJlorar rti.la4. widiauai tU omtf aartaat WlaS an4 Waterproof Catll,Twr'i rt BranSilciar." fast fa g laj 111 BoMftar, anruarauiraiaaaar aamwaaill., Unw-afMa. ' V ' 4- . tt-Mk.. . ' f a 'fa,. . , . ..... 1.1, '' "i- "