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I loved a maiden onoe as well ' ' As sho was passing fair, And that Is mare, the truth to tell, '". Than now to Ioto I'd cares And she would lot me kiss bor band When I'd been very good That Is, It I would "understand." At length I understood. -1 asked her tor her photograph To light my lonely room ; She laughed a merry llttlo laugh, , V enund But left me to my gloom; For that was such a "strange" demand Bhe did not think she could Bocauso I mlg!tt not "understand." I " And thon 1 understood., , , . .t I wooed her rn the morning, noon, And afternoon, and nlgbt, I would have fotchod the very moon And stars for her delight; She said my love was truly grand, ; t And that some day she would ' And boped that i would "understand." Uow well I understood I , ' ' At last I took by forne of arms The kisses sho deuied; Bor dimples were bor chtcfc3t charms, And so BJie never cried. Out faltered as with nlmblo band . : 1 She rearranged her HnooU. 1 "I know you wouldn't undorjtand!" But I And understood. WHUam Bard MoVlckar, In Century. T I A uiri'O V 'fiwrrvnrti She greeted Olive kindly enough and flitted slowly up a dark staircase to lead her to a lieilroora. The willing lad had already parried up her box, and when the door was shut she went to the glass and surveyed herself discon tentedly by gas-light. Out of doors In the country the sweet May daylight was lingering still, but night falls early on a London household. "lie must have thought me looking dowdy and plain," . she mused, taking oft her bonnet and flinging It on the bed. "Lucy was right when she told nie to, get my new clothes made -In town. lie sees so many beautifully dressed girls that he feels ashamed of me." , It comforted Olive to lay the blame of Michael's coldness on her village bonnet. She was not without a little natural vanity, and hud always been accustomed to hear that sho was a pret ty girL Michael had said so, many and many a tirao in the earlier days of their love-making. Out-spoken compliments were in fashion at Kastmeon, and even the "bumpkins," as Michael contemptu ously termed them,' were not Insensible to the charm of a pair of soft brown eyes. These same eyes were now gaz ing at the reflection of their owner through tears, but Olivo resolutely conquered the desire to weep. Not only because she wanted to look her prettiest did tho keep, the tears back. For the sake of the good uncle, a stranger, and yet ' well known, she would carry a smiling face' downstairs. She had looked only for a little kind ness, but he hod received her Into a warm atmosphere of love and takej her at once to his heart. - Already she could not help comparing his tenderness with Michucl's hardness, and remem bering that Michael hod written of blm with kind of scornful pity. Perhaps, it was because of that very tenderness that Uncle Wake was an unsuccessful man. It so, Olive began vaguely to feel that it was best to be a failure. The little parlor looked bright enough when she reentered it, and Michael was truck with her Improved appearance. The girl had a will of her own, and she had put all traces of her disappoint ment out of sight. . She still wore the canty gown, but her pretty shape re vealed itself In spite of rustic dress making; and the soft rough hair, no longer hidden under the objectionable bonnet, curled carelessly over her white forehead. The old enchantment began to steal over Michael's spirit new he watched Olive as she talked to the Wakes; hor face, lovely in re pose, gained new charms when she smiled and spoko. With care and train - Ing his training, she might yet be ad mired In the circles that he was strug gling to enter. Anyhow she was his own chosen sweetheart, and the best part of his nature would cling to her to the end. Mrs. Wake hud taken possession of the flowers and lingered over them with a faint show of pleasure. She had put somo hyacinths on the supper table and again their perfume saddened Olivo and carried her thoughts back to old days. Michael was here, sitting by hor side, but she found herself longing for a younger and simpler Michael, who had stood beside her father's grave with his eyes full of teurs. liut before the evening meal camo to an end the lovers were on better terms with each other. And when Michael . rose to take his leave L'nclc Wake dis appeared into the dark shop and his wife vanished liko a phantom, leaving the young pair alone together. ' "Olive," said the young man, taking her into his arms and looking into her face with all the old fondness, "Olive, I can scarcely believe that this Is not a dream. I shall sou you every Sunday, dear; you'dou't know how I have al- . ways missed you on Sundays. Give me ' a kiss and convince me (hut you are a real creature. I'm half afraid of wak ing up to-morrow und finding that you are still miles uvvuy from inc." For the hccoml time she lifted her face to his, less frankly and gladly than before. She luveJ liira us truly and 1 deeply a ever, but lic girlish confi dence In hcrt4lf would never return. For the future she would be on her guard against mistakes; sho had learned to control thoso natural lm pulses of affection which had hitherto been unchecked! And tho lesson had been mastered very quickly, for there is no learner more rapid than a loving woman. ' "I am real enough, Michael," she said, quietly. "There Is no fear of my going back to Eastmeon, oven if I could travel on the wings of the vnd like the prin cess In a fairy talc. j'Yo know I am not wanted there." J ., "I am glad you have left them. I did not llk my future ?lfe to live under Vj !JrSt. L oAf.utrLtuutLW ' gv tho same roof with Tom Clmllock and his girls." "But there is scmt-.i. Ing good In Peggy and Jursn." ' "Olive, you must fnrget Tcggy and Jane: It doesn't mutter whether they are go d or bad. You havo now to train yourself for the position you will fill one day." "Yes, Michael, I inn qiiito willing tc troln myself," slip answered meekly. . He was pleased to regard her with an air of gracious approval, and drew her closer into his arms. "Dearest Olive," ho Bald In an en couraging tone, "I will take care oi you, and help you In everything. Yot have only to trust In my guidance ant you will bo a very happy woman." Ho spoko as If hor happiness was en tirely in his hands as if it were the easiest thing in tho world to Insure her perfect contentment In the future as if ho could lift her out of the reach of lifo'i common ills,und its chances and changes. Nothing Is more surprising than the coqfidence whtoh some people have in themselves. Michael Chase had always believed Immensely in himself, and he felt so wise and admirable at this mo ment that ho would havo cheerfully di rected the affairs of the nation. "And now good night, dear," ho added, "I shall como to you after break fast to-morrow. Wo will have a long day together." '-. Then he went lib way, and Olive heard tho shop-door shut and bolted after him. Mrs. Wake reappeared, and asked, In her faint voice, if she was not quite worn out? "Olive Is mado of capital stuff that's warranted to stand a good deal of wear and tear,'' said Samuel Wake, coming forward again. "But if sho is the wise girl I take her to be, she will go and got a night's rest as soon as she can." AU was order in her little room, but it was hard to lie down and sleep after snch an exciting day. It seemed to Olive that It was a day taken out of some one else's life which had 'got into her life by mistake. At last she shut her eyes and rested her head on the pil low, and then all the sights that she had seen and tho voices Bhe had heard were repeated In the darkness. "Does he love me as well as ever?" thought Olive. "I think so, I hope so;" and with an honest heart she told her self that all would como right in the end . cnAPTEU VL , TOT rillST LONDON SUNDAY. Olive woke up in the morning as fresh and bright as ever; but she was a little disposed to undervalue her' fresh ness and brightness. She had nothing better to wear than her village bonnet and gown, and to-day sho was going to church with Michael. The girl's heart was very tender irui humble; a flash of HK WAS TRULY MAGNIFICENT. disapproval from the eyes she loved would make her utterly miserable. She was living in a world of feeling, and only doing her part in the outer world mechanically. (. Uncle Wake glanced at her now and then as they sat at breakfast, and there was something In her face that sent his thoughts straying back Into the past. Some one else used to look at him with brown eyes liko Olive's. When she spoke her voice was an echo of another voice that had been hushed for years. The little wan woman who poured out his coffee was almost forgotten; all the light and color of his life had died out with tho death of his first love, the wlfo of his youth. Ho hud married his first wlfo becauso ho had need of her, and bad taken his second because she hod need of him. Michael came in when brcakfutt was over. And if in Olive's ryes he had seemed imposing on .Saturday night, he was truly magnificent on Sundiiy morn ing. His clothes were fashionable and unmlstnluiblv new, and ho wore a dainty "buttonhole." Uncle Wake surveyed him with quiet amusement, and watched to see the effect Of all this splendor on Olive. The effect was cer tainly depressing. The girl looked ut her lover doubt fully and shyly. Samuel al.o knew, almost as if she hud told him in words, what was passing In her mind. All his life he had been Intensely Interested in other people's lives, and now he under stood what Olivo was feeling, and what Michael was not feeling. He saw that she went unwillingly upstairs tJ get ready for their walk, und he was sure that she would return with nn anxious look, afraid of being seen a second time In that countrified bonnet Sho came back with just the look that he had expected to see, and Michael in stantly mudo an exasperating remark. "Haven't you another bonnet, Olive?" ho asked. "That did very well in the train, but it does not do for this morn ing." i "I am so;Ty," she said gently, with a deep blush. "I am going to buy somo new things to-morrow." "If I were a young man I should not look at the bonnet while that face was inside it" This observation camo from Uncle Wake, and Michael passed It over in contemptuous silence. A few minutes later the 'young couple went out to gether 'into the sunshiny street, and Olive was utterly dispirited and disap pointed. ' "My dear girl," said Michuel, uftcr a pause, "you must really begin to study your appearance. You ought to have been better dressed for my salco. We may meet some of tho people I know. Sometimes on Sundays I have even run up against Edward Battersby himself. Of course he would expect mo to Intro duce him to you, and what would he think ot that bonnet and gown?" "lam sorry," poor Olive repeated, "but you know, Michael, that you wished mo to come on a Saturday. If I had arrived early In tho week I could have got somo new things ready for Sun day."' .- '!'' -p fvi' ; . '"Why not have bought some bettei things beforo you started?" he asked ir ritably. ' "Michael, have you forgotten whal kind of place Eastmeon is?" His un reasonable words provoked her. "Ilav you forgotten that 1 have boon living miles away from any town?" He had really forgotten it for tho mo ment They walked on together In silence along the Strund, und when they turned Into Trafalgar square Olive almost forgot her annoyance She stood still with a brightening face to look at tho great stono lions asleep In the sunlight, and the foam and sparkle of the fountains. Other people looked at her as they went by, and hulf smiled at tho fresh delight that shone in her brown eyes. Michael hurried hor on. "Do try to take F.iings calmly," he Implored. "That bruto who has Just pasted us was actually laughing at you. In London, peoplo don't go Into rap tures In tho streets." There was no need for a second warn' Ing against raptures. With such a wet blanket hanging over her Olive was not likely to enjoy, any more sights that ' morning. Sho walked on dejectedly by his side, and asked herself If this was the life she had dreamed of? Must she always live in a dreary state of self-repression, forbidden to rejoice? - And this was that first walk together which she had longed lor so blindly; this was "the distant and the dim" that she had been so "sick to greet!" ' It seemed to her an Intcrmlnabel walk, and yet her limbs were not weary. They got at last to the Marble Arch, and her heart revived a little at the sight of grass and trees. . Michael led her to a bench, and they sat .down. ."We won't go to church this morn' ing," he said. "I confess I'm noV a church-going man. . 1 like fresh air. it clears my brain and strengthens me for the week's work; and now we can talk quietly, Olive, and I can tell yon about something which has been In my mind for nearly two years." ' ' ' t . .. She prepared herself to listen.- After all, It was silly of her to be unhappy because he had found fault with her rusticvays! She supposed that train' ing was always rather a painful proc ess. Here, with the tender green .of tho young foliage quivering overhead, and the May sunshine resting on the broad space of sward in Iron, of ber, she was feeling more like hor old self. And surely If Michael bad not loved her he would not havo been so anxious to tell her everything! "You know," he began, "how rapid ly I have been rising ever since I went to Battersby's works. Old Battersby Is breaking down very fast; he has not been the some man since his 'brother died. It was after the brother's death that Edward Battersby was taken Into partnership, and when Tils father dies he will be the sole representative of the firw .. ....... Olive was honestly trying to give him her full attention, but all this was not very interesting. Two girls went trip ping by; they wore golden-brown frocks and straw- bonnets adorned with but tercups that looked as if they had been freshly gathered from the water meadow at home. She could not help wondering how much their costumes had cost and sighing for a buttercup bonnet Then another girl came by with her swain, and her dress was per fectly enchanting. "I have mado myself useful to Ed ward Battersby in a hundred ways," Michael went on. "There is no need to tell you how I havo managed to slip into his confidence. He is a weak sort of fellow, and his brains are not halt as good as mine. Ho is glad enough to use mo und I let myself be used, but only to serve my own ends by and by." Olive glanced at Win and saw a smile of self-sutlsfaction hovering round his mouth and a gleam of triumph In his blue eyes. And nil ut onee sho remem bered thut Lucy Cromer hud not ad mired Michael's eyes, although she had admitted thut their color was beauti ful. Lucy had said that they were cold, and the remark lAid made Olive quite angry. She hardly knew why such foolish words had como back to her at this moment, but they pained her a little. "I shall bo able to wind him round my finger soon," he continued. "Yon see I have always held myself well In hand. Smiles says: 'It may be of com paratively little consequence how a man is governed from without, whilst everything depends upon how be gov erns himself from within.' The man who rises Is tho man who has learned the secret of self-government Now Edward Battersby would never learn that secret If he were to live a hundred years. ' Ho lets himself be swayed by every whim that seizes him. He grati fies every passing desire and runs after everything that Vttracts his eyes. I have a purpose, Olive, I am treading the road that leads up to It, and I never turn aside from my path for a single In stant" "You are wonderfully strong, Michael father always said so," cried Olive, speaking straight from bor heart . "I . should lose all my strength if I did not watch myself," he replied. "You don't know how it weakens a man If ho ilackena his hold on self just once." . -.. ' . . Olive looked ut him almost with reverence; his words sounded so good and wlso and brave. A few moments before, when sho had caught that fleet ing expression of triumphant cunning on his face, sho hod felt a cold little doubt creeping into her mind. But that look was go tin, und now she saw the same strong, earnest Michael who had won her father's respect years ago. . "I rule while 1 seem to be ruled," h aid, meeting her gaze with a smile "and If I succeed In carrying out all my plans, tho firm will ono day be Batters by & Chase." She drew a long breath, und there was a child's wonder In.her eyes. : The Idea seemed so stupendous, so grand! "Perhaps you think this is a prepos terous notion, Olive. But listen; my dear girl. I am working hard at an in vention of my own, and I believe it will soon be perfected. If. it is perfected 1 shall pcrsuado Edward Battersby tc give It a trial, and I am firmly con vinced that It will answer the purpose for which It is intended." i "What is tho purpose, Michael? she asked, eagerly. i ' "Tho saving of labor. ,If my idea it carried out we shall employ about hall as many hands as we do now. We have too many men lumbering about the works and pocketing our profits. What I want to do is to sweep away the dun- MICHAEL SPKAKS OF HIS PLANS. derheads and keep only those who have intelligence. I happen to know that young Battersby, well off as he is, al ways wants more money than he has got Think what we shall gain in the saving of wages!. You don't understand business details, my deur child, but you can grasp my meaning. . "Yes, oh, yes," she answered, a bright color coming and going in her checks. "Only, Michael, whut will become of all the dunderheads?" "What docs it mutter what becomes of them?" (. . He spoke with an irritated air ( sur prise, and she could scarcely find cour age to speak again. "I think it does matter. I know It must be hard for a clever mun to con sider the interests of the stupid ones. and yet ' TO IIS CONTINL'KD. Two Kinds of stomachs. Generally speaking, there are two kinds of stomachs the- acid and the bilious stomach. Everybody has one or the other, and each requires different food and care. Do fruits, avid foods and drinks make you feel bad cause dyspepsia or colic puius nearly every time you eat thein? Then you have an acid stomach, and it is well to avoid all foods that have an excess ot acids in them. Your irreateBt remedy after a imcal la. bicarbonato' ot soda, carbonic water or vichy. Do fat meats, grease and other rich, fatty substances ause nausea, vomltlnfr and sickness? Then yon have a billons stomach. - Your greatest remedy is to avoid all fatty and greasy foods as much as possible, and eat fruits and food containing plenty of acids. Acid drinks are the best med icines that you can take. These two kinds of stomachs are found on all sides, and as soon as one begins to know that he has a stomach he must ascertain which one he has. Then he can doctor himself easily. Oc casionally one changes InCb the other in the course of years. The acid stomach, by the continuous use of fats and avoid ance of acids, becomes a bilious stom ach, and vice versa. Then It Is well to eat equally of both for a time. Yankee Blade. Aa Imposition. "Jhere are some ery pleasant so olety women hero," said the quiet, mod est little woman who had recently moved to the city. "Of course It's hard to get acquainted, aud most of the women are so haughty and condescend ing that one notices it when she meets a real pleasant society woman." ' "You've been making calls, I sup pose?" said the old friend who had moved to the city ten years before. '"Yes; I called on al) who had left cards here, and this one wss so pleas ant and affable that she made me feel at home right away. Sho was really charming." "Seemed glad to see you?" "Yes, Indeed." "Didn't act as though she was bored?" "Not at all." "Didn't convey the imprewilon that yon were not distinguished enough or wealthy enough to be worth cultivat ing, and that she received yon because it was one of the duties imposed on her by society?" "Oh, no." "WcJ, you've been Imposed upon. She's no society woman." Chicago Tribune. . leitlnar Light. The aristocratic and. lordly ways of ye English lord was well exemplified some time ugo on board a steamship go ing to Europa. The story was told by a well-known lawyer, who was cross ing the ocean and happened to have on board an a fellow-traveler a real, live English lord. TV lawyer happoned to take a clrr from his picket and walk ing over to tho lord, who was smoking, asked him: .''Please let ine havo light?" . ' "Beg pawdon," said the lord, in that droll, languishing way of the English. "Let me have a light for my cigar, please?" said the la-yer. "Aw, ye-as; call imy servant, John, be carries mv matches" - The lawyer walked off and in ono of those In-a-mlnute-Charley looks sat down In a dark corner and wondered at the Increase of crime. Cincinnati En quirer. v w err Syrup T. "7k ONI$ U1VJOYS ?oth the method and results tV yrup of Figs is taken; it is pleas:. ud refreshing to the taste, and u enlly yet promptly on the Kidney -liver and Bowels, cleanses the bv cm effectually, dispels colds, liemi iclies and fevers and cures habitual jonstipation. Syrup of Figs is th' nly remedy of its kind ever pro iuccd, pleasing to the (asto and nc :eptiible to the stomach, prompt in ts action and truly beneficial in its jflects, prepared only from the moft healthy ana agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50o and $1 bottles by all leading drug gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do sot accept any -ubstitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAM FHAMQISCO, CAL. lOUISVILU, Kt. ' HEW YORK, H.t. The Mm( Meeenrfa! Kemewr ererdUcor. end, as It Is certain la Its sSocU sad dues Dot blliter. Bead proof below I Kendall's Spavin Cure. Ltttls Root, Ark., Aug. 21, to. Da. B. J. Kmsam. Co.! Ocnu-lt In with the (Teatwt wllfnuon that I Inform youths! I hecunMl th following dlv'Sim: Hwdchcr. Shoulder Joint I.BineiiOM. 11 1 Joint l.amcncM. Ihoe-loll, li''"V" rore Vaot. I am working on Iliu-Jnlut .anienrassnil will cum that all with K. u.lll Spavin Cure. It U the beet Liniment for men or lMat I bevcpverunMl. I recommend It to all norae owner. Homea thut I hTe worke-t on are luahle. but without rour Liniment would be worthleee. I have frlemla who uaed It for Hprmine and Hralaeeand curfd them. They MI It ' they ever used. Yours truljr, E.U.SkWaXLS. Kendall's Spavin Cure. Trrros, Hlch Aug, IS, KL Da. h. J. Kisoau. Co Ik... Ktrm I now take the nlewraro of tirriog of your KeiHlall'l S.eln Cure " and Ita merit, I van y lu my un'l that It ha cured for me two Klaabonee whk'heame on UiU Spring on a three Joar old eolt. I Med It according to direction; on he bottle. It la worth fle tlmfO the onetof It to nnrman who haa need of ualng any borae medl rlneof the kind. If anyone doob; thla to he a 11, kaae writ direct to in. JVUH iONKS. Kendall's Spavin Cure. Price (1 per bottle, or aUbottlas for S3. All drug Ut bay It or can get It for 70a, or It will he Mini to anr address oa receipt of prto by the propria. tun, DK. B. J. KENDALL t'O., Kseakargh Vails, Veraaent. SOLD BY ALL DRL'UGISTS. , AND take beat 7 VSJSm15I, 1 "n'te'n'o, men Ihnn 4nOnpllrtionB for ntndnti to mt poftltlonn hvin Ihhti mxl It pi tu ftttfiiit I hi Pmt m-IiihiI. We employ nu .!" ; don't n nave tu attend the beitl 'tcliool. we employ our work illtimralcd calalugue (fr.'el aud lull TABLE LUXURIES Send for our new catalog. Visit our stores when in Cleveland. THE C E AN DLER& RUDD CO. 22-21 Euclid-av. East End 4860 The Oldest Furniture Store in Town ! Having had 37 competitors and still lives, .sFUBNITUBB!- Of all designs. can be had at our rooms at living prices. Undertaking attended to with the -usual promptness, accompanied by a Funeral Director. nSPAiniNG A SPECIAl.T'Sr. V a. a & a 0 SPEClNfAAVSH)PARTtAV SCHOOL OF tHORT'HARD AID TYPEWRITING. board and room In private families, fi.M to P .Sr.: A'ltiSfrt f Ft J ft III Oms Olds,0eiiks.BmTkM WkMSisa Ooach. Bronchitis ud itCmp.Isfons. Aithns. uu pit Ooairh. mmrm flnMMimntlnil I . tm HMMtm. M.l ft Mil reltof lA advuMl sUf es. dmmmm. In will tb Mllnt tMt aftn tkin ths Aril 4ou. Salt t tHUnmqtUn, Late frtUltt, 40 IUU IM 11.03. THE MUCH -DESIRED LONG WAIST and PERFECT KIP can only be produced lucccramlir UPLEX Corset ADJUSTABLE OVER THE HIP AND WILL FIT ANY FORM lostanUr, flrlug Parfvet Ease and Contour. Thev hay Dewbl ! which will Ml nut uoesu Bieate ai eyoawo. Which will mot break. Made in three lengths. Jeaat and Sattwa. An 7 dry goods deaJer hi lbs U. 8. can supply yon, rwr leers Wuwi fiend or Catalogue. BORTREE MFC CO., Jackson, Mick. THE GREAT German Remedy. TRUTHS FOR THE SICK. hor Uuimj il.'uihl) IlllloiisHiM-lleilciienil 1.WKI lll l0 pun! for scsne where hut. onSnM-inmlliriuu- in: R IIITTKHS win it w ill cure you. oTiouIlltlT loiKMlKtorcuro. li Inerer fill IS. thattrrcdanilallgoiir Ui-nnftu the vitiated rocllng; If sn, urn sui.niiTR nirnaai it will rure Ton. KxhI whra you set' ta imnurltles burst us through tho ekln liiH-ruiivv. w iioart u I'timiU'a.lllotrhes. 'lotto It confined li the mills and work Lmd Horvs. KflT an ULrilUK HITTKBS, Hhona: c erks.whorti ml licullo wm Mi not procure sufllrleni How. ttxerriM, ami an wn are confined Indoor. HllLPHIIIl IIITTLKO itIII euro LlrerCom thouhl usePi'MMiim Hittf.us. They will tlalnu Dontbedla ournred; It will curt E3 not tlnia beweusivl ulrVlT. von. TMMMiiiuiioMyit.il MiLrifiiK llinKK to su Der from Kheum hrlll build yon ap and uiuuctiraw tumult a , ,,. all em, use a bottle orf' trone f0. Sulphur Hitters It nerer felts to cure SULPHUR IIITTKKJI TTtITITwlURuti3 bottle. Try Hi you will make yoar blood inure, ncn ami strong, will noiregmK. sjuxi wear iesa aeru. . . . LTnuTTnTcTnTtT TrrTuTrHuinnT health, who are all rundown, shnulil nsc SllI.PHI'R IIITTFWS. frsas to. night, sad Ivou will sleep well Sind reel better Tor It tin won want the beat Medical Work Dublliliedr' Paud t-cent stamps to A. P. Okdwat A CO, Boston, Mass., and racelrs a copy, (re. WON K.N, It will pay yew lo learn Hhorthnndor a Commercial t'ouree In the olilet.1. Ian:t and school, the Hiienfcrinn lliiniui'tM. l oltei;i rieve- UJ vvus) Bsm PBS lana, im. riaoiotiieo in mtn. rirxi nryeni m. Hlratton College. Il.llll former Ittinll.. New college lug. Kaiterlencefl teacher.. 1 neuualetl coume or ilv. Till, tirliool I. etidorwed Itv the leatlllig hll.lnea. of Cleveland, who employ lie graduate,-- mnn. ile al our olltce during lite uaet year. noageni. ; nout neen mem; uepenn upon qoeuiy ut Information, hcknckk, Kai.Tox liOtmie. and FAMILY SUPPLIES store, Euclid and Wilson-avs . 4832 iu cough. Experienced teachers In all departments. Good W per week. " The best is the cheapctt." ThU"' & HENDERSON, Obcrlln, Ohio.