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WIRR IIAJUI.TOX W. S.TASI.AW HAMILTON & VAN LAW, imoimu-rronH. $1.50 Tcr Year in A lvance. j ?FOBElGXSlIBSCRIPTIOXSt $.0. , I? ?hscrlptlnn Tnken for LfM than Six Month Or pick AYct Mile of Main street two doors 'Korth i)f rnhllc Hn.unre. s FOR "THE i SPIRIT. THEBEST.LOCALPAPERINTHECQUNTY , :f-.i i.; l'!r-': Sb W ir TOU IRE A PlBLIC-SriRTTED (TTIZES. TOP IT ILL TAKE YOJL'R IT IOL Ar. noSfE TAPER BEFORE ALL OTHERS. Representative Houses Business Directory ofAVoofisfleid In this eouimn"nre to be fonnd the lending ami nwl reliblo Huslnes iintisesaMU iiwim trie of Woodstleld arrnnaed In alphabetical order. Consult ho lint for your dally wants unci Inform the merchant you a w, his address IH this column. - - h . !- - II 'J A v. slack. , -nnror.TST,- - And denier In Medicines, Toilet and Fancy Ar-tlclt-s.etc. Careful Attention given to prescrip tions. BAKERY. . I. HEIXIIEnit. notroffce nnd Hnndwlehes, Pure. Confection' rie, Ice Cream.- Cor. Public Haunrc. - B ANK-MONltOE. H. L-MOONEY, Prcs't. -WM. C. MOON EY,' Cashier. ricoclve monoy on Deposit. - M !. M. DEAR!).-1 ' ' i ' ' ' hivn liiinre ''in i Manufacturer and denier In lloots mid Shoes. ilormtring neatly nml promptly done. Corner nt Mreamore and Marietta streets. . ' MKlirilAXT TAIIiOIt. - f' EHt Mo of public Kminre. DnroGisT. Vodirlnex.' Porfli merltw. Toilet Article. trhool Hik( nnd rcilin mnttr. Preserlp- ALAOt tlonnmrenilly roinponmtrd-. tod. MnUrcrwwtsirr) . T?l KOEHT.ER. .JliV'-RN'F.RAIrOE Morehfndiw of nil kinds, utrwt Eciut Hidn of rnull H- EIUE IXSrUAXf'R A(KXCY. , . W. V. WAI.TOX ! WDOPXKIEI.n, tllllO. SOfllce over Po;e's Drujf Store. rit- nTfii'itTVii Mtr t n w IliKliet rnjili prleo pniil for Whont, lut.nml Corn. Klour nnd I'Hd for fnU". On EiiMt Row. . .lKulorln KtivplOBnd Kiiney Orm-orle,1'nbi.r m. f Icnrs nml t onfcetlonx. of ronlofflcc. Two doors Xorth VLHftPKlta' G rrr, TT. P. SClUTMIU nKR, JKr,& RRO,f lk-nler In Htnple nnU Kancy Orocorlcs. rorneror itinnr rqunre noTERY. AT -JL t'JJUUKHKAUA QOrija- 4 Jtnir cecu punt ror jiiuwT nnu : roip Aaent for Dily Rttller Flour. Hmth Side,' 31an street. -1 L O.O HXYDEB-rt.-' Fnrmlne Im'ilenients, t'utlery nnd UUvw. EverytliliiR flmt cln.sn in Hardwnre Lino. Mnln rtreet, OTEI-" "' '. . C. DECKHUTE, Pkop'k. (ioo! nceominodiition for trnvclens. Pnr r rnngement. AVc?! end of Main Cross Rtreel;. T TAltinVAUK. 1 nARDAVARE. , CIA'DE ' Kejcps on hands Cutlery, Knnnlnclntvlemeiits, ' Kertlllrer and filnss. Call and jrr1, prices. FVputhwest cor. Public Square. MORRIS ARMSTHONO, DEALERS In 4enern Merchandising (lomls. AVerteor ner Public Square. M RS. D. NEUHART, HAKDWAKK.- VUliVlJ, . Pllllllli. ! H-est corner Pnull and v.... I.. Implement, An. South- Main Cross streets. DOUSE A JlIXKKi. XV -1-KAI,ERS IN- Anythlnslna (icneral MerehRndlsln'R Busi ness. Southeast corner Public SquHro. PHYSICIANS. DR. H. DCS N IE, PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, BEALLSVII.I.E, OHIO. Office. In the Armstrong property. aprayTRy. . . j. h. rvaa, m. i. J. v. wedbb, x. d PCGU & YVKBKlf, ' Physicians and Surgeons, Lewisvillo, Ohio. ' Cnllsfrom all parts of theconnty will receive prompt, attenthm. Chronic, disease and Sur gery will receive prompt attentlon.-Hpr,'Wy. DR. JAMKfi A, MCCOY. - BBNTIBT, OA.L3DW;ilIJL, OHIO. - Visit Woodsflcld'regmlarly. I guarantee. bet ter work, and use better materials than any Dentist In the county. . aprlVM. JLi. I?. X)iehl, 1VI. I.,v PIIYSICIAN & SURGEON, LEW IsyiLLK,'. OHIOo . ' 'By close attention to business expecta to maiit public patronage. Calls from any part of the county will receive prompt attention day or night. ' . metaao.'M. W 'J.UR1MKT, M. l.f , PHYSICIAN & SURGEON, Wo odLsfLold. O- Ofllee over.; Bert Jones' promptly attended. Orocary. - Calls aprl3,'S6y, ATTonxuire. O. W. HAMILTON, ATTOKNKY AT I.AWi V00D8FIELD, OHIO- JAMK-s WATSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, . -ffOOnSFIELD, OHIO. Jantl.fa. ' ,;j QEOItOE G. JEA'NINUS, ATTORNEY; AT LAW, Will prnct fee In Monroe and adjoining coun ties, omee sourn or fiitmc mjuare, up stairs in Ketierer'i Duucung.- apri,o. ' ' ; W. V, WALTON. ; : ATTORNEY AT LAW, . . ; W00D8FIELD, OHIO, . f - Offlci- over Pope's Drug Store. Jel5,'86. WILLIAM OKKY,i. WILLIAM . OKET, , , . ,. tlotnry Public' ' WJt OKKT & SON, ., ATTORNEYS AT LAW, WOODSFIELD, OHIO. Will Draetico In Monroe and adjoining cbun ties.- Offlee south of Public Square, formerly occupied by Holllster Okey. nienu, i j.b SRiaof, - . ; 1 r $ Atternty. . . DIMGGS & I (i -W. K. MALIX1KT, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, .' ' ' WOODRFIELD, OHIO. Will practice In Monroe and adjoining coun ties. Office In the room formerly occupied by Hunters Maiiory. " ' 1 jn,'w- J P.SPIUGUS, ,' , ATTORNEY AT LAW, AD Notary TDllTf, wooasnciu, 01110 1 Wlir prnetlee In Monroe and ari.olnfai'on-f ties, umeo ap aiHirn in .iffinroe jinnK building. Jc2,'l ICIIMlf:Wig5Ri;Jliil Marietta, Ohio.' I .. . .uu.i,vurini. EipcnMiiRoderaie. Twoeourneaslitndr. ZF Scholarships to aid worthy tadentf. I Th Brzt term in Col lur an. lrl.m. h. Th tost iMnraHAffi.1 -m -- . Jim Sepltmbn yth. CsUlogna mdI on appUcailoa. III 1 1 1 J. Ijl Fa il - ill 4o. r3 rn.i KATuny mala DIRECTORIES. -9IOSROR COl'NTY OFFICERS). Judge . . ,rr ...... r.-... .-. Represent ntlv. . . J Probate Judco ........ Aliditor.".. v.. Treasurer. . t'lrrk Itcowder. wn-riir. . . .t .. a t Knrrey or a . .t ........... . Connnl!xlnner., vr Inflminry Wrectorn.'.V. . . lr, (.'r.Aiit Kki.t.kv. . A....I1km:v Lyons. .J..... A. J. l'KAnxos. ..'.. K. Slflll.KMAS. .JOHX HfK.OSKIKiKH. AHIIFM (IKEY. K. .1. (iltAIIAMj t'....JJ r IrflliMuir.n. ...... AltTIIVK OKKY. tiAKItKN.' .Tons IH'V.Y. ALKX. J1AII.MOX. SllESIIY SMITH. KRKIt rKIIK. O. I (ill.I.KKflK. rUUSICIPAi. . i. Mayor Hcorder!'. .' TrouMtrerv. Mamhnl..:: ....JoitsW. DoilKKTY. Oi:o. P. l)OKK. ....f, YUITK KKKP. Wm. I. a no. f J. P. Sll!l(i(!M. It. Y. Poi'K. Counellrhriir: . ...... Street Commissioner. ('. I.Vl'K. J. RmSltKHB; , I. P. KAKQt'lIAn. .JoIlM DolIF.KTY. '-, V r r tHVRCH. . -.T r Ir . t 1 - CHRISTIAX CHURCH. Rev. AV. II. De VOHK, Piistor. Soolnl meetln.? nncl rpm nimilon ench Lonfs l:iy nt l(l?s o'clock A. M. Servircs on second Knndn.v In each month nt 4KoVTiH'k''A. m;t nlr, 7t.'cink i: M. .Sunday -KohM)lVl(H'k-A. M. - ' -- " f--E, CnUlUUI. Sorviees nt tlu W E. iTXrcWurch KlsfliJil vnnta fAohb!th. PnnrhlnR nt ).:! A. M. and 7 r. M. 5 Sunday Phni)l 1VA,M Prayer inert iiig eiu h Thurs day nf 7 . Pastor, R6v.ll. J. Ktai kfkk. PRESS YTER1 AN CHURCH. Seniecs at 1lKProcl)j toriin Chnrefi.'every two weeks nt 2'j o'elorlt r. M. Hundny Bchool each Sun-rinv-at. 1 o'ulockvx Prayer ineetlne ench Wlnsln, evenlD? at t1 o'clock.' Piuitor, Rev.V. IpQakkoVav. i , ' . ;-. T.HYLVEWEirS CATHlVI.IC CHURCH. Rev. Futiier wKrersoKH, I'nstor. rer 1 at 8 amt 10 o'clock A. "S. 'Sunday S.-lxl vlerti 1 ut 'i v. V: .Vespers nnd lk-i!edlct!on nt 3 r. M. ST. PAUIS C.EUMAX EVAXtiF.UCAL CUURCH. Kenli-escvey two wcrkH nt 10 o'clock dtwM Sjindav School, ciieli Sunday t, 0 o'clock (m to'. SiTvlces pilch fltcrnnto Itanday at liewfsviJlBntlOiitiiocltAi., Pas tor, RCV. A. J. W IKTKltH'K. -Itf MDSFIEM) I.Oi)OE NO. S77, I. O. O. . Y V !'. Meets cvo ry Tuesday eveijlns;. A. J. Pk.akxox.X. Q.i O. G. Jksmnos, fiwi'y.:, lTriiODSFIUl.ENCA JIPM EST. N0.4IW. V Meets In Iodsn Room t!io first nnd third Friday evcnlni? of eurh month. Asukr Okey, C. P.; Fkitz Rkk?, ScrilH-. MOXROF. IXWJT.F. NO. 1, K. Ai M Meets nt Mnsonlo4lnll in 'WiKKlsfleld, on Wedncsday-ewninBSi'"H or heftMre each full moon. J. P. Sl'Kiaos, w. m.; JAS. it. MOR ms, Secretary. "ITTOOOSFIEI.D CHAPTER XO. 8S , R. A. YV M. Meets In Masonic Hnll, Woodsneld, on S'oiuiny evenimt niter 11:11 moon. j. i-. SiMUCCiS, M. E. II. P.; J as. R. Moitms, Sec'y. IIOXICIH. ARLINGTON HOUSE, Lewis vile, Ohio, jt )I1 N r. nisi l.VA't "r prlotor. TVia A t'T ivcrnv' lTin'l.T.lu niw!i' fiKnit mil. and the proprietor will snare no pains to nc- 1 . .1.. . . . . 1 . 1 1 i .1,- I...... r .t.'1i nillllllttllllf i:m- iillirilllll llir' in -i-i in r.n.-. T11 . r I (..!. 1 .. I..10 tcit JACOB BUliKIIAKTt rroprlctor, Mr. I it 51rrcf, VmMSti1!, CIi. hnesls will And the best accommodations at i his hotel, nnd no pains will be spared to make them comfortable. Kates very reasonable. Special oare will lie taken of -borers. . The pnipriotor of this Hotel is also General Insurance Acont for four of the lending com panies of th'j United States. opKSl.'Hly. THE 150 'A ELL HOUSE, No. I20S.1210, 1212 & 1214, Water Street; W heeling, W. Ya Is the place to slop. All newly fitted tin and in nrsi-cmss su.npe. Monroe County jieople should innko sure to stop there, as they are al ways welcome. W; ii. HOWELL, Pi t'rop.- men:!, soy. EAGLE HOUSE, v r A4L3LL VI UEET, i 'Woodsfteld, Ohio; 0.PCCLT0S,- Fr-iprletor. Hatliur itnrelinswd the uliovc named Hotel, and furnished it comfortably for the accom modation of travelers, I cordially Invito them to visit me. HATKH IliA8()XAHI.t!. Also, proprlctorof TOWN nALLnnd .SKA; TING idAM.. jianeme panics oceoinmona- ted nt all times., ... .iiMfc., SAUDlillRY, TIO A.'1'1 13.Z1X. (SEORGE. McMASTERS, ,8UCCKK0K TO II . It. KJ4KK, i.;-. 1 .it- . : 't .. Dealer In Ilarnpss.Saddlery, Lap - Kooes, uriaics, unips. eie. A Fall Line ol GooiIs AIwAjb ' '; Having purchased the sUsvk of II. H. Free, 1 would respoclfully solicit the pntronnjfc of all old customers and as .many new ones as may be kind enough to give me u call at the oldstancl, .. : , . , ., SOQ Unionstreet, v . BELLA1KE, 'HJO. , . JeL'fKy.'... ... , New Business. LEATHER, FINDINGS, &C. Having disposed of my Harness nnd Saddlery Department, I will In futuiD keep on hands ' a full and complete stock of above. WilT pay Highest Cash Prices for ' " : HIDES, FURS, & PELTS. SALT In any quantity nt lowest MARKET PRICES-PLASTEHIN( HAIR for SALE. H.H3Te603Umonst; Jcl,'86jr liKLLAIUK, OHIO. WASHINGTON, PA. uiaisiciii.nTKl i?eietmneotirses,ltna,Pri,b!i aiory rrufnHf uwm iireclWin f iheloN iir- lege Faculty. Exiienses low iith year opens .' ForCntflloguc npply to augi7,euti. THE PRESIDENT, WOODSFIELD, MONROE COUNTY OHIO, TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 7,. 1886. ijtt: HTOItlOH. R. W. POPE, PRACTICAL DRUGGIST, AND DEALER IN MEDICINES, JPUIXE DRUGS, Patent, M(.lielnes. Vlndow Glass. Tntty, Shoulder Bnices.Trnsses.Dye Stu(Ts,Palnts of nil kinds, OH and Ynrnlshes, Brush es, Stationery, Blank Books. SCHOOL BOOKS School Statitmery, Fine and Stocie Clears. Lnmnsnnd Chimneys. Coffee, Suiinr, Teas, and Groceries of all kinds, IJHt Assortment Flne'Sonpsi In town, and everything nsnally kept In a FirstClassDrugStore, ; , nil of which will bo sold a( the "J ? Lowest Cash "Prices. TKlTOItW.OI'"' BENT QUAL- CoiiHtnntly on luinfl, HlytoclHil'lxr,crtrtt"ns -ifr luily CoitiptntiMicrt ni nil ITonra. , Give Illm a rail and be conxlnced Muhj Cross 8jtrect,WtuHlsflcld,101llQ.V..,-,, sepin.si "' ' " irhT -tf- CONFECTIONERY. JACOB RE1N1IERR, Prop, WooclsHeld,' Ohio, "DKALKK IX Ccmmon& Fancy Candies, Which -were made to order, and nre free from ndulternMnjis. All kind of Tropical Fruits & Nuts, anil all kinds of Canned Fruits, Raisins, FtjM, Jellies, Preserves, Mincemeat, t 1- - Hot Coffee,- Sandwiches, Cheese, Cnkes, : Crackers, Pies, Bologna, etc. f 6fMi als and lunch served day and night. im m, M. l'LVNOH, OXICi ANH, AO. gans, FRANK DIEHL, . Woodsflekl, Ohio,, Is offering special Inducements In - . PIAHOS Orer'an s. ; .Ho in A jcciit lur lli , . .. -AXD I.'. :V Sicinwajr & Decker Bros. Pianos. PRICES WAY DOWN! "ST1 oinlL'Wltf. ' : 1. ':' Pianos, Organs, :tt .-live nnir cru cial lniiic ikmiIj; j'uroltt r. ni nny- , lliing hi the .Uirlr. Ifiuv' ' Cur Line ofFianos&Organs Cannot be surpnsed, and big prices arc a thing of the Past, our st(K.K.eml)nicrs even-tlilqg from u JtM-sHarptoa . G R A N D ; PI ANfl, : ' i. " ;-i .'i .r And we cheerfully offer to pay your cxicnses to visit us to select a EIAN0 0R0RGAN. k l ' ' f it (TnrmiKindeiee solicited 5iud Cntalogwesif InstriiiiientH,li(Kks and Sheet Mnsic scut free. H. D. MU.NSON & SONS, Vllolha(fecaiMupllJrr. aprJT.Winii. NEWSPAPEi. f Atlyertisjnff, to 49 Randolph St., Chicago, keep this paper eij Ale and nre authorized to iniCDTICCDC make contracts with KUIl.Il I IdClldi Pianos 111 ... SOMETIME. Sometime you'll think of these Summer days Dreamily fading in purple hnse. Sometime, with a thrill of pnsslonnto puln, You'll long for this sweetness over again. Sometime you'll listen In silence lone, For a girlish voice that was all yonr own. , Sometime, when tha starlight Is shining bright, . And the moon drops low In the Summer night. ? ; Yon will watch for a gleaming tlgnre fair, White-robed and noiseless, with falling hair. Bomertme, In yonr dreaming, a little hand, ' Will linger In yonrs at love's sweet demand; And gnulng deep In the luminous eyes ; That made for your life Its pnrndlse. The light, the music and odorous calm ' ' Of this golden-crowned Rummer will linger like halm. : Till, starting, yon waken to clasp but air, . And list to a flitting footfall there. . . . Sometime you'd give all the wise world's praise ' . Tot one of these vanishing Summerdnys; For Just one leaf from the swaying bongh Sometlmn you'd clasp It; ah! why not now. Ere the lingering light ef Jhe perfect days . Has faded,' fore ver In mystic base? . Bnton TranteripU- Htr "COMPANION. "I shall go "to" the dtui try well nrmet Ifqf cemqnest, tlml's certaui," laughed Lon Harding, a rich young widow, tossing a pile of dainty laces into the lap of her maid companion with Jhe, .information to 'Uiurry, up and get those doiiiKTS made as soon as possible." ','Tfe' learned that Hugh Mansfield is . to spend jiart of the summer there," she went on; turning again to.'.lhe' friend who hadmn in to dis cuss ' 'with' her ' their 1 plans-" for the season, '-"cind yon know, Fannie, what a magnificent catch he is. So larny&ii in time that we thall he deadly rivals, for of course you will try as hard as anv of us to land the yg.wrS''.."-'.:::.': "Oh. I yield to the inevitable at the very outset," returned Fanny Remington,tianteringly; "for what earthly chance wU my poor beauty have 'against your gofdy But what will Miss Weir be doing in the mean time while all the rest ef us are quarreling over the groat prize?" she- added,- turning with one of her charming smiles to Mrs. Harding's companion. . "Oh, I shall be happy enough, nev er fear," said the latter returning the smile with one equally as brirht over hor lapful of laces. "I shall not be burdened with soeiety cares and conaiicsts, you know, bo when Mrs. Harding doesn't need me I shall be out gathering wild flowers and exploring nature 8 beauties, "Riavo!" eried Miss Eemington gaily, while Mrs. Harding merely arched her black brows and shrug ged. her elegant shouldprs, as if the likes or dislikes of her paid compan ion were several degrees beneath her notice, , - v- "When "the season" was fairly in augurated it found the young widow and her party delightfully establish ed in one of the quietest of the fash ionablG watering places. It is: domitful if Mrs.' Harding wowld bare chosen it as the favored spot wherein to 'display her ravish ing nrw toilettes- hart it not been for HngH" Mansfield presence there. Fofr TKirta'tle4iier light jpsts upon the 6uect-tber was ft firnvdetermlned purpose to win the handsome j-oung millionaire in the face of all possible rivalry. "' " ": :M ' '' ' -'" ' And ' it 'soon1 began to look as if she had not made a vain boast. Lou Harding,' if not a beauty, was quite pretty enough to turn a young man's head," and her black eyes, fine flgnre and ' coquetish ' airs ' were really be wildering' in the array of charming gownB 'ftnd' exquisite1 hall dresses that' displayed them to the best ad vantage. : '"! : And so Hugh Mansfield evidently thought; at least he paid her many attentions, ' and the pretty widow's hearfbeat high with hope, ' -; - "'Didn't : I tell yon I meant to win the great prize?" she retorted with a triumphant snap in her black eyes.as Fannie, in mock indignation, bantered her upon getting the lion's shrc of the young millionaire's af tntlon, - : ' "; ,:'': Td advise you not to 'count your, chickens,' etc.', Lou, You know the old proverb," retorted Fannlc,a wick ed 'sparkle In her pleasant brown eye, "ow, Miss Leslie has never a ; word to sav on the subject, vet It wouldn't ' surprise inc at all if tho big fish were to land himself in her modest net, despite all the rich wid ow", and marrieageable girls who are jhst dying to capture him.' " "Miss Eemington!' : ; There was a - thrill of indignant surprise in the dear, sweet tones, as fjfalip Weir with an abrnpt, startled movement, Hftp4 h?P head from Jhp book she had bppn reading, paying little attention to the confidential chat that had been goingr on. as H usual, regardless pf her prosence. - -For It seemed to bp a cardinal iwint In tho rich young widow's -reed -to treat her' hired dependents as if they were sticks or stones. Fannv laughed merrily In answer, while. Mrs. Harding shot a look at the lovcljj companion from her bright "bTacE eye's an insolent look of min gled amusement and disdaiu. fyhat ludeaL. You do fakf up V'jfh, -such, "ftdiejlouB -notions, an ny," she remarked with her cver rpady shrug and short, derisive laugh that- was meant to crush in the hud anv gimjiarnotjons" that might possibly" exist "In" LeslloTifl mind. i ' . .' ..' 4 Ifjl The girl, however, did not deign to notice the intended slur. She simply 8.nid.with an appealing glance that went straight to Fanny's kind heart: ;. "I trust you will leave my name out of such discussions hereafter, Miss Remington." And then in her proud, quiet way, she rose and left tho room with an air of gracefiV'j dignity that a queen might have envied Ten minutes later, with her large white Swiss-ct lored hat shading the flushed cheeks, and her book in her hand, she was pacing slowly down the beach. Calmly as she hart borne it, that subtle, barbed thrust of Mrs. Har ding's had gone straight to its mark. It had stung her to the very soul; it came uome now to per lor tnc nrst time, with a.thrill of bitter shame, how completely Hugh Mansfield re alized her perfect ideal of manhood and how often his image had of late been a part of l"11, sweetest day dreams. Several times in 1 i.c first two or three weeks following their arrival, they had met by chance once du ring one of Leslie's rrorning strolls, when the dew was yet glistening in the hearts of the wild flowers she was gathering, and the wood was ringing with the thrill of a thousand fluttering, silver-throated birds. The young man's quick, firm step, as he came striding down the wood land path, switching the dew olf the grass with his light cane as he' walk ed, startled her so that she let fall the hatful of sweet -lime roses she had gathered, and they lay scattered on the dewy gra directly in his path. "With a graceful aj:logy lie stop ped and assisted her i igathering up her fallen treasunw. then, when lie had seen the last velvety pink blos som safely replaced in the wide brimmed straw hat. l e had gone on his way with the few modest words of thanks, uttered-i.i a voice mar velously low and sv eet,: lingering pleasantly in his ears. : Leslie did not dream what a lovely picture she had miidc? that morning in the eyes of the young millionaire standing there in the tender light that was still half shadow under the leafy boughs, - her''! soft white gown prettily defining a litt'e and graceful form, the bare head covered with rich coils of tawny hair that waved iu silky rinss over n broad, white forehead, and the v.'bite straw hat, with its fluttering pink ribbons,filled to the very brim with bin shir, jj.ficw wet roses. Later, only, a fcv.- dvs n.co, had come a formal introduction given' by Mrs. Harding, and nmst reluctantly, as Leslie dearly divined by tin- ciild, hard glitter in the. wldowV black eyes, and the slight, but scornful emphasis with which ehc littered the explanatory words, "my companion,' carefully added after Leslie's name. An amused smile was Hugh Mans field's only recognition of the little trick, and there was a light in his handsome dark eyes as he took her hand thst made Leslie's heait un: consciously beat quicker. . '. After , that,', in a y "oud, graceful litflp way ah her own, she quietly avoided niui, With n-11 lipr dreapis and Leslie was something ot a dreamer she was not .romantic or simple-minded enough to fancy that he, the lionized millionaire, would think 'seriously of a girl in her posi tion, and she was far too pure and proud to permit cay nttentiou from such as he that mittht be lightly misconstrued. And now, pacing the shingly beach, she knew at last that another feeling stronger and deeper than pride alone urged her to fly from his presence. "if I could pply leave ueru, ' sue was saying to herself, with a kind of passionate rebellion against Y.yr fate, "If I could only be free from the pain of seeing him, and and know- g . that he belongs to a cltnerent world from mine! If I need never again hear that woman's petty stings and slurs. But there!" checkinglier wild,.' feverish longing with a grim little smile of recollection, "what am saying? I must earn my daily bread, apd Lou Harding,with all her mean ' little tyrannies, giyoa wc the chance to do that. Tso, no; 1 must stay on and continue to bear it? Where else could I go' what could .'!What a pleasure to see you at last, Miss Weir!", broke in a cheery, masculine voice upon : her excited reverie.Turning, she was face to face with Hugh Mansfield whp px tended hij. h-inl wlh a.franl, glad senile that ljt up his dark face, most wip: ningly. "What must orje do," ho went on, in a temp half-jpsting. half serious, "to obtain an occasional aiir dienep of your majesty? You have not allowed me tho ehnncp to speak one word with you in three whole dayo." -, "Indeed! How you must have suf. fered!" she retorted lightly, her care less' tone just tinged with irony; and she hastily withdrew the hand which She had permitted to merely touch his for ajx instant. "But I am not in society ' now," (die added, fearful that he might jjiiess hp real truth, ?'anl ! have duties which keep me quite bnsjly occupied. "Kven now," she added glancing nervously toward tU widow's ecttapn. ' must be go ing." ; ' ' : - ; .'.. , "Jove! how she docs manage to cut me short whenever I tried to talk with her, muttered the voting millionaire, gazing after the light, vanishing form, with a puzzled frown on his handsome face, "Whv does she do it. I'd like to know'' Is ever tried, or cared to keep me a.t such. ai i,cy distance, I'm sure. But she is so different from all the others in every way! Just a glance from those deep, cool gray eyes, and then she is gone. Ah! my fair.: nrprjd. Mrs. Lou Harding had chanced to witness that trat 'eryiew on the DF'0CR AC Y beach, and a startled uneasy h ok flashed into her glittering black eyes. "I'll have to get rid of that girl, I see that," she muttered vindictively, drawing her breath hard as she watched them from her window. "She is lovely, in her odd style dangerously 6o; and it'll be impos sible to keep her in the background any logger, now ihat he's insisted upon having an introduction to her. I won't mention this affair, of Course, but I'll find some good excuse for discharging her before, two days have passed. I would die before I' would admit that I looked upon her as a rival." , Mrs. Harding kept her word. And when, after several days had passed without a glimpse of Mis3 Weir, Mr. Mansfield made, some inquiries conc erning her, the young widow put on a pretty air of injured innocence. "She left me very unexpectedly, and I must own that I felt rather hurt over it, since I had kept her so long in my employ and done so much for her," she said with a charming little pont. "But 'sne said she ex pected soon to be married, and hin ted at some old romance which had just ended all right as an excuse for leaving me so suddenly.; So I sup pose I really ought not to blame her, after all. . , - . , . The look that swept over Hugh's dark, handsome face, and settled gloomily in the depths of his beauti ful dark eyes, as he heard the start ling news, convinced the pretty sche mer that she. had not , sent Leslie away one moment too soon. 13ut the watering placq suddenlj' lost all attractions for the young millionaire. .He left at once, ;not caring particularly where he went; and by . some . strange fate, found himself, at the end of the first day, in the very same hotel at which Les lie Weir was stopping on her way to take a new situation. In the shock of the sudden meet ing Hugh 'blundered forth the story of his honest love,'and Leslie, hav ing heard It,'1 threw aside her "cold ness and reserve, and then the whole truth came out. r ' ' "tiince you ; have no relatives or friends to consult, my darling,' ."let us be married here at once,- and we will return to the fashionalile water ing place we have just left to: spend our honeymoon.' ' -i -! And Leslie allowed the happy fel low to plan the 'whole affair just to suit himself. , '... When Fannie Remington receiA-ed her wedding cards she smiled and nodded her sincere approval. "When .Mrs. jO Harding received hers. which chanced to' be- at the break fast table, in presence of a dozen other guests, she fainted dead away. Withjn a .week, the beflqtifiil Mrs. MnnhfUiid was tho reigning bellp and fashion, w-Mle Mrs, .Harding, who had lost not a moment In packing" up her bewildering wardrobe ' and fleeing to new fields of glory, listen ed in bitter silence to the hated echoes of her rival's fame. What n Change! A few short weeks ago that voting girl was the personification of health, vigor and beauty. The blush uion her cheeks rivalled that pf the rose; her step was light and buoyant, her everv movement wi:s a revelation of perfect physical health.' Yet, now she is pallid and hi:ggard, and' her superabundant "vitality"" has given place to a strange dullness and las situde. "What has caused his change? Functional Irregularities, which can be cured by Dr. Pierce's "Favorite Prescription,"" a remedy ' to which thousands of women to-day owe their, lives. All druggists.' ' : afc i Saltiu Ir,4a. " ' ''' .-'.---," ... i There are weeds that can be eaten by people in distress, but salt is in-? dispensable- to make them bearable, Salt Is, howeyer, a government mon- opoh and a costly luxury to the poor hast Indians. England, sells for from !fl5 to $20 salt whose cost val ue is $1. Next to water,' salt is 'a necessity of Indian diet. Many used to make "earth salt" by washing sa line earth found on the surface, and to boil their food in the liquid For this they were punished. They. stole out at night to lick, it ' lip Vow the earth In tho dark, and then police destroyed the "salt licka." ' ' W1TKS! JttOTIIEUS! DAIGHTEKS! BE YOUR OWN PHYSICIAN! A lady who !w?s for years a great sufferer from Female Complaints and weaknesses, so common to her sex, and despaired of being cured, finally found remedies which completely cured her, after all elge "had fajled. Any lady can use the--remedies and cure herself, without being- subject ed to a medical examination. From gratitude, she wjU send, rKi5, Ke--clpesi, Illustrated Treatise and full directions, sealed.- Address (with stamp), Mns: W. C. ' Holmes, 653 Broadway, N, Y, (Ynio paper,) Take one of Dr. J: H. McLean's Liver and Kidney Pillets at night before going to bed and you will be surprised how buoyant and vigoronsj yon will feel (ay, n!y 215 cents a, via.' " - : v'- ' '" ' ;- ':' To ciire Rhcnnmtic qr- 6,1. hep pains, tafco a piece of thick, flannel saturate it well with Dr. J. H. McLean's Yol canic Oil Liniment, bind it round the limb, or wherever the pain is, and place over It a hot iron, or hold to the- flro, so as to apply, as much i heat as possible: ': - The .dank ntV decaying vegeta tion of regions newly cleared of tim ber, exposed to th,? rayS of the sun, iasure to breed malaria. ' Dr. J: II. McLean's'ChillB and Fever Cure, by mild and gentle action will radically cure them. " 50 cents a bottle.' ; " Vf; POPE is the" authorized agent of the sale of Dr. ' J, H, ' Mc Lean's Family Medicines for Woods' field ;' T ( ' "" ''"..' ' ' : . . The Shitsrs of Great 3Ien. ; X. Y. Sun. This is a subject with respect to which a young mau of New York asks us to give him information: "In a discussion the other night I claimed that a majority of the world's great men were of large stature. sAm I right V The men who are commonly ac counted great may be of either small or large stature. Samuel J. Tilden, the foremost American statesman of our period and a man of extraordin ary intellectual breadth and capac ity, was short, slight, and through out his life delicate in health, though with a strong vitality and much nervous force. Mr. Gladstone is a toll man and so also is Bismarck, but Disraeli was of middle heighth only, and Napoleon Bonaparte was short, while Wellington was not-tall. Jefferson was tall, thin and nnilar. but Alexander Hamilton was slight and considerably under middle stat ure, Franklin was short and fat and Peter Cooper was only about five feet six. ' Comlnodore Yanderbilt was tall and commanding, but Jay Gould is short and unimpressive in his physical appearance. Grant was short and so also was McClellan. Farragut was a rather - Btnall man, but Robert E.. Lee was of a com manding stature, as was also Charlc mange, but Hannibal was very small and' Julius Ciesar was not above medium height. These, we suppose, are men whom yon would call great, but, you see, some of them were short and only a few-were remarkable for their stat ure. It might perhaps be said gen erally that such men are more apt to be under than above the average height; for what you call greatness largety depends on capacity for con tinuous application, and, on the whole, the most enduring men and the best proportioned are apt to be those of medium stature, if not those somewhat under the medium. But, really, there arc no great men of either large or small stature. There is no man who stands in all respects above his fellows, and whom we. should call great if we knew the Llimitations of his character and the history of his shortcomings. If the exact and particular biography of every man accounted great was writ-1 ten without attempt at glorification r extenuation, we should find that he was only a poor and feeble mor tal, alter nil, and that what wc at tributed to him( as big alone was largely fbo contribution of others who had lent themselves for his PuiKlmg up, or of whose ability he had taken advantage. "We should find that we had been worshipping a creature of our own .imaginations, and n.t a real man of flesh and blood, And that is more especially truef the men who become popu lar heroes the great soldiers, for instance, . All that we can say is that in cer tain qualities, moral or intellectual, one man towers above bis fellows. IS 1840. There war time to live, Men slept In their beds. , The epoch of baste had not come. The saddle was the emblem of speed. - Brawn and brains went hand in hand ' ' - 1 ' 'We were still, a nation of hard workers. A clay's journey was a serious mat tcr. -'',: .- The highways were dusty and populous. - . , .-. ' No house contained a sewing ma chine.. . - . The canvas-covered wagon was the ark of trade, There was not a mower or harves tcr In existence. The land was lighted with can dies' after nightfall. . .. ; Butter was unmarketable a hun dred miles from the dairy. . The steam saw mill had just be gun, to devour tue forest. The lord. of a thousand acres sat with bis harvesters at dinner. The day began with the dawn,and not.wlth the train's arrival. The spinning-wheel' and . shuttle sounded in every farmer s hoiise. He who counted his possessions by the square mile kejit open house ior tue vfaj-uw. ' The telegraph had begun in Wash ington ' and ended ; in New York twelve months bofor, The. rich were lavish in an abund ance which 'was not yet covered by the keen eye of commerce, From East to West w8 the pit grtmsgo of a life. From North to Sonth was a voyage of discovery. Fort Deposit (Me.) Call, . "' ' Hay Fever. I hare been a hay fever sufferer for three years; have often heard. Ely's Cream Balm spakon of In the highep tonus; did not take much stock in it because of the many quack medicines. A friend PCl'Sipulrul. jue to try' the Balru,, aud I did 0' With wonderful succes. 1, S. Geer, Syra CUSP. N. y: I can recommend Ely's Cream Balm to all hay fever sufferers, it Is, in my opinion, a Bnre cure, i was alSllctod for 25 years, and never be fore found permanent relief. W. II. Haskins, Marsh field, Yt. ' Street Car Philosophy j Calm Con d.ux'torr "T'an't take that quarter sir!" " ' ; ' ' Indignantiassenger "I'd like to know why not! ?. " C. C "It's too smooth ' I, P, Weill That's cool! You gave mc that very quarter on this ear this mornlns. I took it from you In change.' "Well, you see, we are more par ticular than you are." NUMBER SI. From Brick Pomcroy's Democrat, JC. Y. Silver Bricks Among- the Gold. . You man who lives in a village or small city where there is a newspa per: - Attend circuses, base ball matches and camp meetings, but do not neg lect to subscribe and pay your local newspaper yearly in advance. Neglect the saloon, the horse race and the church, but see that you take and pay for your local newspa per in advance, . t : . Wear ojd clothes, chew . tobacco and refuse to vote, but never neglect to take and pay for your local news paper. Play drawpoker, refuse to lend money, pick your teeth with a fork if you will, but do not fail to fork over for your local newspaper. Head your Bible, buy presents for Jj - our hired girl and keep a dog, but tan not to pay in advance for vOur ocal newspaper. 1 ade creeks, sit out doors nt night till yon take cold and are sick, and eat green currants and milk to gether, but never buy goods of a lo cal merchant who does not advertise in his local newspaper. Take evening strolls with pretty girls, wear yellow kid gloves and ive on borrowed moneyl but be sure to subscribe and pay in advance for your local newspaper. ' ;' JNeglect sheep washing, corn cut ting nnd the caucus, but never for sake or refuse to pay for your local newspaper. ' No matter how small, how ixorlv irinted, how feebly edited or how small its circulation, there never yet was a local newspaper that was not worth more than its price to every map, woman and child residing in the place where it is published.1 Get mad at the editor, denounce his family and attack him with a field batteiy, but never, never, never neglect to subscribe and pay for 3'our local newspaper. Take Pom troys Democrat, or "a box of pills, or n red hot cooking stove, but le sure first of all to take and pay for your local newspaper: xhere are bad men in State pris on, small men in olhce and mean men in the church, but no man is so bad, small or mean 'as he who has not enough ambition and regard for the town he lives in and whose business supports him, to take and pay for Ins local newspaper. Nothing more than n newspaper reflects tho character, worth,' ability and enterprise of a people residing in and near to a town, village, or small city. ' Give the editor carte blanche to think, write and print to please his own idt.i.3 of politics, religion, etc., onti never stop taking and paying lor the local newspaper. Origin of the Read Head. "lust mark that D. II" eaid Gen eral Manager J. W. Schranjre, of the Erie Express, the other day, as. I brought in a package to bo sent to New York. "You see you're a dead- head Si n newspaper man and it won coat you anythlngV", "luat doean t approximate ; to deadbeat, I hopeV'V .... - ,., ...... ., , "No, not at all. . A deadhead is another kind of an individual. You : know how the term originated? No? You've heard of Mr. D. II. Ceville, of Chicago?",. ,- ,:;.,.:;!" "Yt'8; he was Mayor of the town That is the man. ; He was at one time agent for the United States Ex. press , Company, and he used to re ceive a great number: of jiersonal express, packages, which, of course, were free. elL, . he got so many that the clerks got tired of writing on them VD. H. Colville. free," and they would just chalk down 4D, IL' Everybody around the office knew that that meant -it was for Mr. D. II. Coville, and thatubthing was to be charged. Finally all free packa ges came to be marked I). IV and at last some amart chap translated the letters as standing for 'dead head.' It is a very expressive term, too, isn't it?" Cincinnati Timet oj Open Yoar Windows, Friend. Directly the sun begins to decline. let every maiden and housewife, and man and woman and child, with an eye for the picturesque.aml a feeling for. health and beauty, throw tip the Yonetlan 'or Parisian blinds. Open your rooms to the glories of the eve- nmg; throw up and pull down the sashes; open, wide all your doors. Let coo! lireezes enter into corridor and cellar and garret and room; let the "'caller" air circulate through every inch of the house hour, after hour, w:blle von are getting your owning meal, while you say your prat-ers, while' you think of others after the toils of the day. ' : If it bp your priceless lot to dwell apart from city life, and haye outside your cot tage or villa or mansion, flowers, those lovely gifts of Damo Nature, let scents of ros& and thyme -ome in at every gap in the' hedge.at every rift of the wall, at every cranny of the house scents of rosemary and misrnonettc. and the 'lavender nnd hpi'gauiot, and lilv and elderberry, Welcome the delicate perfume on its cooling, refreshing, healthy mission. It is Hygeia's gift a superlative boon for the dog days. Chambers Jonrnal, Nothing; Like It, No medicine has ever been known so effectual in the cure of all those diseases arising from 'an Impure con dltion of the blood as Scovill'r Sift SAPAitn-r.A, or Blood axd Liveh Srn- rr, for the cure of Scrofula, White Swellings, Rheumatism, : ' Pimples, Blotches, Eruptions,' Venereal Sores and Diseases, ixmsuinption, uoitrc, Boils, Cancers, and all kindred dis eases, ' No better means of Securing a beautiful complexion can be ob tained than by using SCO VILL'S BLOOD AND LIV ER : SYRUP, which cleanses the blood and gives beauty to the skin. aiTTMftw ! f 'in i J ii r .1 KATES OF ADVEBTISI5G I 1 I 4 I H I H J w'k. w'.k I ni's.l ni'sJ J 2.00 j 4') ( 7 mi HI I IVmiTaWrt '! '', "I 4 UU 7 Uil'l2W lS'wi; B (ID 12 IS IHI 2.1 "(Kij Hpiare. i wju'es.-'Bl-olTr ',Col ... tCol . HI III I 11 W ! t (' Instil ailvTMIsenients nt legal rates. Administrator's or Executor's, AtUu nnd lUiad Noticest42, , ' Death nnd charitable iiotU!CHiiot ex 20 lines Inserted free. -. ' The Largest Circnlation In the ty. Artrertlsers Should Consider ' AllKAXSAW ETIQUETTE. A traveling man happened out-of-thd-Wny neighborhood in kansas last winter, and being ed by a swollen stream to rem night or two nt a country taver cepted an invitation to atte counlry 'daneo or ball with the lord, who was an original of th time "ArkansaW1 Traveler" sch 1 he ball-room was about ti feet square and the floor la puncheons split from large some of which were rough and ers smoother. . , j As the "ball" or "hoe-down" on the smoother puncheons wc demand,. and a" stout,, burly i' leading bis inamorata ont for A as the music began, said: "Now stick to your puncheon. The traveler observing tha ing,-perhaps, to the scarcity of .u. ii Jiiitu it nvu uwb vtiiii. "J- of the girls seated on his lap he also also being desirous of ing, asked his host, the tavern- cr, lor an introduction to one c girls. . " ' : ' ' " .' ' j .''Don'4 ueud . anv .stranger. pick out jit gal, grab 'cr b hand, and go to dancin with wiis the answer. : Selecting one the traveler fol instructions, but was paralyzed the burly Alkansan, on whos she had been sitting, drew a revolver, ann, cocking it, aim the new comer, saying: . "Sot 'or back thar, strange 'erback," An Earthquake Era. The Pacific Ocean is eviden process of reconstruction. N lands are making their nppea showing that the myriads of insects are still hard at work 1 the foundations for future' ncnts. Then earthquakes an canoes were never so active that part of the world roc Last year Java and the adjnet lands were the scene of one most frightful volcanic eru witnessed by .man. since the 1 ning of recorded . history. A accounts, ,New Zealand was c ent ing an outbreak of volcani which - terrified its inhabitant is evident that there are Berioii tnrbandes just -inside the cr the earth, and the suspicion pi anting scientists that these tin nature presage the birth of n lands, if not great continents, red 6tinscts, which were noticcr the Kilakua explosion of las! may make their appearance thi if the theory is correct tha were due to the expulsion of tin. dish dust out of the mouths tor-oceanic 1 volcanoes. 1)cm Monthly for September. PILES! PILES!! PILES!!! Kure cure fur llllnd, Illeedlmr and riles. One Imix has rinvd the. worst . 31 year Ht:tmHni:. No one n.-rd sua minutes alter r.stpt- William's Inilln Ointment. It uLsurlis tumurs. allays i net if as poultice gives lustiint n-llcf. 1M onlv for PHi-s, llchlns if the private not ning else. Mold by dnifrtrixts and uni receipt of price .Vie anil SI, ) . t j&.i,i.ikjir..iir itLiii nipH, icvci ill....... It LA1ML.N. niiiclclicudx, Plnipln, nnl other erupti the face, iniii-ring your lieauty and can much chasrln. It Is no loinrcr necess Ir trkll( 11m t. ,ln.'lf l.iiisl.in you to endure It. Dr. Flute's Fnmlli metit will certainly n-nlove all such bit ami leave your Skin Soft, fimimlh nml fill. Mold by all drntrclHtH, and mailed celpt of price, i cents. W I LL1 AM 8 M F"(i CO., Prop's, t "If vc 1 M Petroleu m is the topic of the drawingroom .and workshop, r great part ot our lK'Ople think of oil, talk oil and dream oil. Miss-Jennie Smith, the ra evangelist, who lias been lak here, when leaving the other d;( proaclied at the train Capt, Yj well-known: operator, who standing on tlie platform, took v .. I, n v, .1 ' M. : i. - ' ' IM tilU UUUU, HQ IS UVI . asked: ''B roth or, how arc yon? Ar on the rock or sand? The Captain absent-mindcdl pveit.Aillv voi1ii1 uVa arn twv in the sand and gushing like bli Motheks! Beware of those robbers or your baby a quiet I 1.1.. .1 -1 1 :.i..l llt-illlll, II11I3C bll-Vpil-HK UlglllB. long hours of tiresome vigil arc ed by those terrible enemies of i hood wonns destroy them Dr. J.' H. McLean's Vermifuge cents a bottle. .."' A Connecticut peddler win Wen selling clocks "like hot c; in Kentucky, the terms beinL dollars down and the buyer's time for the remaining three do explained toi an Eastern dnu that he had a profit of one t apiece out ol the nrst payment the rush of business was to h plained by the fact that the chasers thought they were each ing hiin out of three dollars. : ' - .'I t---. - '. Adolf Lhllozv carriage manui rer, 1VJ Carroll street,' Bnfla Y, states: "I was troabled witl sea oi mc siomaen, 6ick neai. ttndj general debility. Bu Blood Bitters cured me.' , "'AVliy that cruel; relentless Ooonrc, dear," she asked; "hav ccacl to love me?" "Hush whisiiercd, hoarsely, "the nam my -business demands' it." George, does opening oysters rc such n cold onpity ing expresn "I am no longer an'oyster-op ho replied, and the eruel, relci hxik liecamt' -still more cruel ar lentless; "I'm a' baggage-mastc ... j-tt ""' " . j Mrs. ,X. ofr Germantown, went into rt shoe store the ot In to make it purchase. After" discussion about the price, tht or, by way of argument, told h the i late., roller-skating craz made shoes go up. ," Well," si, plied, iockcting her money; "it have" made bonnets come d. And 'she wended her way towi milliner's. --' : i ., ' -; A iK'rfect specific--Dr. Sage tarrh Remedy; ' ! ''