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Wessington Springs herald. (Wessington Springs, Aurora County, Dakota [S.D.]) 1883-1891, July 09, 1886, Image 7

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99067997/1886-07-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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UriiTH OF JULY.
|pay of Patriotic, Boisterous,
Noisy Merriment.
1^1
IIO,v
iidisjoined in the uproar, and there
|,jr» concreted noise to the cubic inch
whs ever known before on this auspi-
ebullition of patriotic sentiment
11U its outlet in exploding t-orpe
liiv-erackers and toy pistol-shooting,
k-o hited with tho incoming, continu
uml departure of Independence Day,
long ago, for th?re has always
sum 'tiling exhilirating in proclaim
|nn• elf an American patriot by resort
either lierv oratory or burning guu
ior.
iluy is one of boisterous, noisy mer
Jr.t iml of muchgaaeousemanations. It
-d iy of tho year for the young raga
•iin, Uie Fourth of July orators and
ictoH, either with ball or buekin. It
l-maii's-land in this country from the
|nth:it announces tho approach of the
light until in tin earth's revolu
tie: gray light of the dawning shall
|ecM again. It is the Nation's birth
u:h!therefore tho birthday of every
|y within the Union, so that an occa
nrises for mutual pledging of
|v liudy's good health. Some of
"lie j-thou" good old leather-breeched
e:i" who colebrated the first auniver
d! this glorious day are probably
|i iiiing in the recurring celebration of
triumph each and every year, for
fcottc sentiment, love of country and
(r: to celebrate its natal day never die
|ir
physical death, nor reach a state
|norwius desuetude, whatever becomes
hotly. Standing and silently the
Ev N'ution drinks to the ever-cherished,
Vc-.-il memory of the patriots who, in
|i£o!iy and travail tlf their souls, and
1 their blood, gave birth to our great
rj"iidence Day, whether it be from out
lull or the drinking horn of the ancient
•riir, or from the silver, gold-lined
Ikanl of to-day. For we should all re
Jiber the men that gave us the chance
•excuse for—and set us the example of
kg off kicking, jumping, rattling crack
Vul indulging in fire-works and a gen
(hullabaloo!
lie Fourth of July is a red-letter day
pi! luils and lassies. Look at them as
are on the way and at picnics, and
lut the green swards of the commons
larks. Tho young man sports a clean
Strand a colored neck-tie, shaven face,
ltd mustache, and in his Stmday-go
n'-eting clothes, he walks erect and
|s smiting face and open, candid
at the fair young lassie who, dressed
Modest white calico, whrch sets off a
jty figure not yet warped and disfigured
•aid labor, and wearing a natty hat
[1-• ami remade by her owu nimble fin
smiles and laughs in return. And as
walk on and on, gay and festive on
[swat holiday, thev are full of fun and
|t'c spirits, for the oxygen of the air is
r'r'nK, and they laugh and chat and
a"d
romp, and have a good time
Jemlly.
|ut all the racing, tearincr, shouting
swinging and walking is not
"tied to
young couples, sweeter as be-
li
themselves than'molasses on bread
I
c'eil
bests^t
It Is Ccleb»atcd by Old and
Young, Male and Fe
S^ male—A Never-Qy
lag SentlinouU
[Original.!
IP, rap, bang, twang,
*jswang, piff, poof, rattle,
boom! ran on from
street to street and al
ley to alley and awoke
the cclioes, until at last
ijicil tlie slr.mberers, and every old
l., who rolled uneasily at this sudden
ion of noises, and, in his agony,
11,15 heels through the clothes, had
„t!) enough left to exclaim: "Well, I
r~, 1 forgot! why, it must bo Fourth
Lv And in half au hour tho whole
on both sides, but is being joined
u" l'le
pleasure-seeking men, women,
a"t'
girls that long for the excite-
V..n!
niusic
and dance, and roundabouts
j^*IUK8 and "mineral waters" so pro
L\, Provided at picnics and parks,
a
l-N
on
such heated and extraordi-
,l.vs
as the.great national holiday
ttC's
'ree the workttig people and
|r cousins.
course the day has its great diutrac
'.Ut
u'ter
breakfast and tho discus-
I'te' f?"ee an*
while
the children, and
or'nSchildren,
ly
aud tlie neighbor­
nK
Lu
children, are firing off tor-
or
'"••crackers or toy-pistols, and
Ln°iBe and distraction pos
iig 1 "old nian" lights his cigar, goes
'di th °F
B^ore
810
reads his mails and
°ver to b« attended to by feu-
S' Wif°
•h T,
dres808
a
UP
h8t°nS
in her
Mtnn 'i" wearsalovely imported bon
otupon which is mouttted a beautiful bird
that evidently was stuffed before it died,
and after criticising the dress of the minis-
t0 her favoritc
Preacher,
ho delivers la discourse upon the signifi
cance of the day.
A separation of the family follows in the
afternoon in the celebration of the Fourth
of July, in
good many cases, for as usual
there is grtat excitement over a running
race or that celebratsd base-ball match, to
take place on the village common or in a
picketed field, between the Inwineiblcs and
the Insurmountables, and it is always a
toss-up how the struggle between tlie "two
teams can end except in a draw, al
though tho record shows that on different
occasion the Inviticibles had defeated tho
Insurmountablos, and v/co vor.sa. But no
one but an expert can understand a base
ball record, and probably in each case tho
decision was the fault of the referee. T*ie
ladies are glad to be rid of their lords in
the terrific heat of the afternoon of the
Fourth of July, with the mercury in tho
shade hugging one hundred degrees of
Fahrenheit, for in their elegant loose
wrappers and the demi-dashabillo per
mitted in the privacy of the home, they
are ablo to read the latest novel or—
d-o-z-e. Generally, sub rosa, tlie latter.
But the glorious Fourth of July is
chiefly enjoyed to its fullest extent among
the rising generation, the boys and girls.
Unlucky and disgraced, indeed, is tho boy
who, at the end of the bombardment of
the day, lias got off without a powder
burn, or a shot finger, or oven his toggery
unsingod. Probably tho greatest hero is
the boy who not only has, with his toy
pistol, carelessly and adroitly winged
another boy, but who, in the melee, has
also been able to do—what is by no means
a rare feat—wound himself with his own
weapon, for many a grown-up man has
foolishly looked down the muzzle of a
gun, and the generous spirit of the boys
is shown by the greater number of times
in which they shoot themselves instead of
others. The boys and girls who get up
with the lark, and are on a lark all tho
day, and keep up tho lark until tho
night shades are falling, what a
glorious time they will liavo! It
is tho capping climax, the kernel of
the nut of delight—the greatest of the
great joys of tho Fourth of July. The
squares and streets become alive with
burning firo of all the colors of tho rain
bow, lighted by the smoldering fuse held
by every boy and girl, while, rising high
er and higher the sky-rocket cleaves the dark
heavens and fills tho sky with more radi
ant and varied colored stars and comets
than can ever bo seen oven on a clear star
light night. Tlie incessant rattle of mus
ketry coming from the burning, crackling
bunches of exploding fire-crackers, with the
heavy flash of light sparks as the sky
rocket flies from its prison, the exquisite
pleasures of tho wildly revolving spinning
wheels, and the noise as of a dap of thun
der, which makes the boys and girls trem
ble, clinging to each other or their mothers,
and hiding th«ir faces in their dresses, as
an immense pot of powder shoots up into
the dark niirlit air, displaying its lovely
bouquet of flowera, while every face radi
ates with joy in the suddenly and beauti
fully illuminated night darkness, add to the
fascinations of the glorious night.
And then, how, down in the great pub-
lie halls, the roofs, are raised with the
shouts of applause led and sustained by
the thunder of a brass band, as some
silver-tongued orator discourses of the
glorious deeds of the heroes that fought
for the creation of a freeman's govern
ment, and of those that shed their blood
for its preservation. Then as the proceed,
ings close the flags of tho various delega
tionq, who hbve marched in their rogalia
through the thronged streets, are waved
aloft amid tho vast waves of Bong-ha-r
mSny that sweep up the vast audience
in its power with the soul-stirring national
hymn "America."
Glory and honor, then, to the boy George
Washington and his little hatchet. In
how many thousands of thousands of par
lors in this country from the Atlantic to
the Pacific, from the forty-ninth parallel
to the Gulf, have the pictures come to
mind of tho hero of the cliorry tree,
the creator of tho glorious "Fourth
of July," aud of the swoet, admirable
woman who was then a little girl
and beo^me the first of tlie first ladies
of the land in tho new-born empire of
the West! Aud not only in parlors,
but in the cabins, huts and little
rooms where old couples ar.d the
poor veterans are passing thoir lives
away, are found these portraits, and
twigs of evergreen trees are trimmed ivery
Fourth of July about the fac-slmiles of the
man and woman, testifying the general,
never-dying gratitude of a patriotic people
for the ratriotism and will-power celebrated
on this^ation's natal day, and which, but
for them and their co-patriots, might
never have "been known and the noisy
musketry of the fire-cracker, the efow ol
the patriotic orator, tho loves and laugh
ter of the picnic, and the genial b.ail-fel
low and hullabaloo might not have moved
a nation to such universal enthusiasm
on every recurring glorious Fourth ol
July.
GOING A-FISHING.
A Plain Hint to Wise Young Men with
Sporting Propensities.
The fishing season is thoroughly in
force at present, and tho efficient apd ex
perienced liar emerges from his lair affd
takes advantage of the occasion.
Man who is born of woman frequently
goes forth in tlie morning to the seques
tered spot where fist (are supposed to wait
in anticipation of death.
He Bits there patiently all day amid thef
mosquitoes and rattlesuakes and anac-j
ondas and poisoned nettles and red ants
that chew hales in him and lizards that
crawl injp his boots until he wishes ho
•was dead and over him big tnges bend,
from the branches of which green worms
fall on him and crawl down his spine,
and then he throws a rock at a cow which
is coming toward him, and the rock falls
in a bees' nest, and tlie bees follow him
up and camp on him and dig caves in his
eyes until he stands on his head anfl howls.
And at ntght he gathers up the three
inch scrub fish he has caught and rubs
mud in his ears to take out the bee stings,
aud Bhakesthesnakcs outofhis pants, and
fishes the lizards from under his collar and
starts for home.
Ho swears by Saint Bugo that he will
never go fishing again, and he doesn't—
until the next time. And then the saihe old
circus occurs again, and it is followed by
the same stern vow.
Young man, if you must go fishing, use
some judgment. Don't go to the woods or
to the water go to tlio fish market.—St.
Louis Whip.
SUR VIVED THE SHOCK.
How a Rich Lover Won tho Girl Who Ha!
Jilted Him.
A tall man with a somber look on his
face entered Major Mackelvane's privato
oflice, and stammered:
"Major, I have most unpleasant tidings
•to communicate try and nerve yourself?"
"What is it? My house on fire?"
"No, Major, worse far worse. Your
daughter—my dear sir, prepare yourself—
your daughter has brought disgrace on
your proud house by eloping with the
gardener."
"She has, eh? Take a cigar with mo—
I'm going to have a holiday. That
gardener she refused three weeks ago
when ho was an honored guest, worth
eight hundred thousand dollaret, so he dis
guised 'himself with a hoe and.
a straw hat,
and inside of two hours slie asked him to
elope with her. I desire to say hurrah."—
St. Louis Whip.
The Profit In Frnlt.
Brown (to his wife)—Did you notice that
old woman on the corner with a basket ol
apples?
Mrs. Brown—Yes.
Brown—She has stood on that cornet
every day for ten years with* her basket ol
apples. How much do you suppose she ia
worth?
Mrs. Brown—H—ml A thousand dol
lars?
Brown—No.
Mrs. Brown—A hundred thousand?
Brown—No.
Mrs. Brown—A millibn? She can't be
worth more than a million, John?
Brown—Not a cent, and she owes for the
basket.—N. V. Sun.
W*me Than Conscience.
Galveston, Tex., is much infested with
mosquitoes, which are almost as big aa
English sparrows, and whose sting causes
tie sufferer to imagine that a honey be#
has strolled over an exposed portion oi
his body. They make almost as much
racket aa a girl playing on the piano.
With this explanation the reader may
comprehend the point of the following
What," asked a Galveston Sunday
school teacher, "Is that invisible power
that prevents the wicked man from sleep
ing, and causes him to toss upon his pit
low?"
"Skeeters!" shouted the bad boy at tho
foot of the class.—Texas Sittings.
Galileo Was Dead.
A very dull man, by some chance, sat
down to a dinner given by a circle of aa
tronomers. When the wine began to flow
he arose and proposed the health of Gali
leo. A friend pulled his coat sleeve and
whispered that he was dead. "Gentle
men," said the dull man, with moistened
e^cs and a tremor in his voice, "my friend
has just conveyed to me the startling
intelligonce that Galileo is dead. I move
that resolutions of respect be drawn up
and passed by this body, and a copy of
them, together with a letter of condolence,
lie sent to the stricken widow."—Goodall'i
Sun.
Disgraced Herself Shamefully*
In tlie club window.
"Pretty girl, that."
"Yaas."
"She looked at you as if she knew you."
"Yaas."
"Does she?"
"Well, the fact is, my bqy, she's my sis
taw. But she mawied a fellaw that wunsu
staw, aw something of thatsawt, and tliey
live in a bawding-liouse, so I cawnt affuwd
to wecognize haw in public. But I al
ways send haw my cawd at New Yeah's.
Paw girl! She has been foolish watliaw
than cwiininal, don't chew know."—Town
Topics.
A Natural Conclusion.
Cora (reading)—Here's a etory of a dog
that knew when it was time to bring the
tfheep home by looking at the clock. What
kind of a dog do you think it was?
Merritt (smiling)—A watch -dog, I sup
pose.—Jutlge^
Conversing with Himself.
Schamburg (to Jacobs)—You vas a liai
und a schoundrel. Do you heardot?
Jacobs (to Schamburg)—I hear you al
ready, und I dinks may be you va9 talking
to youroeluf.—Texas Sittiaga.
Remember your horses can not tell
fou of their ills and pains. It is your
duty to watch for them.
Cheap Sponge Cake: Take one cup
cream, one cup sugar, two cups flour,
one tcaspoonful soda no eggs nor but
ter. Any flavoring you like I use nut-
meo—Chicago
Journal.
—It is an easier matter to keep the
8t*blos clean and orderly than it is sup
posed by those who have not tried it.
If you are one of this number begin at
once and see if it is not true.—»2Vov
Times.
—A cow should never be allowed to
skip a milking, as the retention of so
a
HOME AND FARM. GABMOYLE JILTED.
volume ®f milk in the udder
will inflame it and injure the quality of
the milk, and perhaps tlie udder alsb.—
Western Rural.
A Nice Pudding: One cupful of mo
lasses one cupful of boiling water one
tablespoonful of melted butter one tea-
spoonful of soda two teaspoonfuls of
Bpioe four cupfuls of flour some dried
or fresh fruit. Steam two hours. Use
with sauce.—Toledo Blade.
It has beea found by experiment
at meal will pass througli the diges
organs quicker than hay, and
if the meal is fod to an animal with
7l empty stoniacb, it passes awav bc
it is fully digested but if fed. after
it becomes mingled with it, and
more benefit is derived.—Albany Jour
nal.
—Bi'e.id Cake: Two cupfuls of light
dough one and a half cupfuls of sugar
one-half cupful of butfer three table
spoonfijls of sour milk one-half tea
spoonful of soda one nutmeg one tea
spoonful of cinnamon or cloves one
cupful of raisins one-half cupful of
currants. Will keep nice a long time.
Before using, slice and put in the stove
a few minutes.— 'Zxchanqe.
—Boiled Indian Pudding: This is im
proved for some people if suet is added
to give it richness. Chop a quarter of
a pound of beef suet very fine, add an
equal quantity of sugar, one teaspoon
ful of ginger, half a toaspoonful of salt,
enough sweet m:lk to moisten the meal,
and a teaspoonful of baking powdor, or
about ft. cup of sour milk and a tea
spoonful of soda. This should boil in a
baa for at least three hours, and be
served hot tvith wine sauce.—Boston
Budget.
—tlf you have soiled white Spanish or
cachemire laee do not throw it aside as
"worthless, for it may be colored with
some of tho dyes naw to be found in
small packages. The lace may be used
in a great many ways. One way is to
trim the edge of tidies made of strips
of rilbon and lace, or of ribbon and
velvet, or of those novelties for the
backs of chairs made of a strip of plain
silk placed on each side of a very ele
gant strip of crazy patchwork.—Tho
Household.
—Corned String Beans Drain off the
liquor, and covering them with very
cold water, slightly salted, leave them
for an hour. Drain and eook twenty
minutes in boiling water, salted. Pour
off this and shake the Beans in a colan
der. Then slir quickly through them a
tablespoonful of butter mixed with pep
per, salt, a very little made mustard and
a tablespoonful of vinegar put back
over the fire, toss the beans lightly with
a fork until tbey are hot, and aish them.
—Boston Globe.
USES OF PAPER.
How a Boom Can Be Ornamented at the
Expense of a Few Cents.
Take a sheet of stiff white paper, such
as can be bought at -any stationer's for
three cents. Cut off enough for a hair
receiver of any size wished. Fold it in
the proper shape and fasten neatly with
mucilage. Over the joining, place a
bow of bright-colored ribbon, in such a
manner as to entirely conceal it. Satin
ribbon of the proper width may be ob
tained for from eight to fifteen cents a
yard. Pass half a yard of narrow rib
bon through a small hole at the top of
the hair-receiver, and hang it at the
side of tlie looking-gla=s. In doing so,
dispose tiie ribbon in such a manner as
to make a pretty bow and ends. The
riblwn should be of a color to harmonize
with the tints of the wall-paper. -. If you
have any of the pretty and natural
looking paper flowers now so much in
vogue, a bunch of them arranged over
the joining of the hair-receiver might
take the place of the ribbon bow. A sheet
of the paper mentioned will make four
hair-receivers, so that they can be re
newed when soiled, and the same ribbon
will keep fresh for all four. The nar
row ribbon may be bought for eight
cents a yard. Thus four hair-receivers
may be obtained at an expense of from
eleven to fifteen cents. If the walls of
the room be white, cover the hair-re
peiver with tissue paper of any color
that may be desired. This can be
bought at the stationer's for from one
to three cents a sheet. The ribbon, of
course, should accord with the color of
the tissue paper. The making of one
of the hair-receivers occupies only a
few minutes, and when finished it is
more effective than any one would
imagine. It br'ghtensup a room other
wise destitute of ornament, charmingly,
as we can testify from experience.
An ornamental but simple splasher
can be made by covering a piece of the
white paper with tissue of any desirable
color. If you arc willing to bestow a
little more time and trouble on it, a
very pretty effect may be produced by
laying the t'ssue paper in small pleats
and fastening lightly at either end with
a needle and thread.
Little earthen jars, like those in
which extract of meat is sold, may,
when emptied of their contents, be
made at the same time useful and orna
mental by covering them with glazed
paper of any color desired, and then
cutting very small pictures or separate
figures out of illustrated papers and
pasting them on. Tlie glazed paper can
be bought for five cants a sheet. The
jars will be useful to hold tapers, burnt
matches, etc. In summer they are very
nice tor little bouquets.
Small tin cases may be ornamented
and used in the same manner.
The glazed paper is very nice as a
covering for shelves and the inside of
boxes. If the outside of a small box
be unsightly the paper may be pasted
over it with very good effect, and lit
tle prints added, if' dusir.ed, as in the
oase of the jara.—Christian at Work,
.... .«tt .L-vu
An American Lady Wisely Refuses to
Marry a Prolligate Nobleman.
IN. Y. Special.!
A cable dispatch states that the engage
ment of marriage between Earl Cairns and
Miss Adela Grant, of this city, has been
dissolved by the lady, and the reason given
is that the Karl insisted on a loan of
money from the mother of his prospective
bride, so that he might meet his creditors.
Earl Cairns is better known in this city as
Lord Garmoyle, and was popular here two
years ago among a certain class
of society.
He has achieved notoriety because o£ the
successful breach of promise suit brought
against him by Miss Fortescue, the act
ress. Earl Cairns has large estates in En
gland and Ireland, so entailed, however,
as to preclude him from raising money on
them. His income is also £1U,000 a year,
and it is all he has in the wide world to
lire upon. His expenditures have been as
high as £30,000 a year, and his creditors
are importunate. ItcostLord Garmoyle's
father $150,000 to settle with Miss For
tesque.
Miss Grant is a daughter of Mrs. Beach
Grant, of this city. She is about twenty
two years of age and was introduced to
New York society two winters ago at a
party given at the house of her mother.
Miss Grant is a niece of Mr. R. Suydam
Grant and of Mr. George de Forest' Grant.
Last summer she was the guest of Mrs. Ed
ward Wolselev, at Lenox, Ma&., and was
said to be tho most beautiful woman at
that charming resort. She first met Lord
Garmoyle in this city.
ANCIENT AMAZONS.
A Woman Aged One Hundred and Four
Years Arrested for Fighting.
[Louisville (Ky.) Spoclal]
Two old women, whose combined ages
are one hundred and eighty-one years,
were arrested for fighting in this city this
morning. One was Mrs. Walters, aged
seventy-seven, and the other Mrs. Raphael,
a somewhat famous local character be
cause of her great age of one hundred and
four years. The old ladies, who are quer
ulous with age live in the same house, and
have occasional squabbles. Mrs. Walters
charges that Mrs. Raphael whipped her
yesterday, and that this morning, after
going out for a pail of water, Mrs. Raphael
stopped up the key-bole of her room so that
she could not enter her abode. She tackled
the centenarian, and a pugilistic encounter
ensued, in which Mrs. Walters' youth and
endurance turned out to advantage. She
used Mrs. Raphael up considerably before
two officers arrived and put them under
arrest. They were conveyed to the sta
tion in a carriage and released upon then
own recognizances.
Woman's Face.
"What furniture can give such finish to
tempers tHie tender expression. The pals,
anxious, bloodless face of the consumptive,
or the evident sufferings of the dyspeptic,
induce feelings of sorrow and grief on our
part and compel us to tell them of Dr.
ierce's "Golden Medical Discovery," the
sovereign remedy for consumption and
other diseases of the respiratory system as
digestive
well as
troubles.
FOR restoring faded andgray hair to its
original color, use Hall's Hair Renewer.
Sufferers-from malarial disorders will find
a specific In Ayer's Ague Cure. Try it.
MUST your kitchen fire be of a dissipated
disposition because it goes out every nightt
DELICATE diseases of either sex, however
induced, radically cured. Address, with 10
cents in stamps for book, World's Dispen
sary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
ANEW VORK paper says the milk sold in
that city is a "white lie."
PLEASE remember that GLENN'S SULPHUB
SOAP presents all the advantages of Sul
phur Baths at a cheap rate. HILL'S HAIB
AMD WHISKER DYE, Black or Brown, 50c.
THE MARKETS.
NEW YORK, June 28.
LIVE STOCK—Cattle 1 30 5 85
Shoep 3 00 & 5 I'M
0. 4 51)
1)5
4 85
mi
Hogs 4 SO
FLOUK—Good to Choice 2 X5
Patents 4 5(1
WHEAT—No. 2 Ited
No. 2 Spring 85
CORN 47 fl» 48
OATS—Mixed Western iiO (£0 35
RYE 65 6B
POKK—Mess 9 75 ©10 75
LARD—Steam 50 40 ti D2!4
CHEESE 7 & 7'/a
WOOL—Domestic 87 & 36
CHICAGO.
BEEVES—Extra $5 00 3 5 65
Choice 4 70 5 00
Good 4 40 & 4 SO
Medium 4 00 & 4 30
Butchers' Stock 3 75 & 4 50
Interior Cattle 00 & 'i 50
HOGS—Live-Good to Choice 4 25 @4 70
SHEEP 3 50 (A 4 25
BUTTER—Creamery 12 15
Good to Choice Dairy 8 mi 10!4
EGQ.S—Fresh 10 a 1014
FLOUR—Winter 4 15 4 CO
SprJnsr 3 5J 4 25
Patents 4 25 4 75
GRAIN—Wheat, No. 2 7274© 73«
Corn
Oats
Rye, No. 2
Barley, No. 3
7274©
2VA&
27
uy,®
65
BROOM CORN
Self-working 6
Carpet and Hurl 7 & -,t
Crooked 4 5
POTATOES thu.)—Old 20 40
PORK—Mesa 0 BO & 9 65
LARD—Steam
LUMBER—
Common Dressed Biding... 19 50
Flooring 33 00
Common Boards 13 00
Fencing. 11 00
Lath 1 35
Singles. 1 95
EAST LIBERTY.
CATTLE—Best S5 25
Fair to Good 4 75
HOGS—Yorkers 4 40
Philadelphia 4 50
SHEEP-Best 4 25
Common 3 00
BALTIMORE.
CATTLE—Best $5 2". 6 50
Medium 4 75 & 5 00
HOGS :.... 6 50 @5 00
SHEEP—I'oor to Choice 3 6 00
TUB best thing yet discovered for sea*
sickness is port.
Piso's Remedy for Catarrh is agreeaW»
to use. It is not a liquid or a suuff. 60c.
BACK PAY—Kicking a book agent oat of
your office.—Merchant Traveler.
IF afflicted with Sore Eyes nso Dr. Isaac
Thompson'sEye Water. Druggists
sell it. 25a.
TUB skeleton man travels on his shape.—
Indianapolis Herald.
WOMEN
Weealns renewed «trenftli« or who mfftr flrta
Inflrmltlea peculiar their MI, should try
MI
respiratory system as
dyspepsia and other
Sola everywhere.
THE Texas Siftings suggests that this is
the season of the maiden all for lawn—
tennis.
TALK is cheap—except through the tele
phone.—Nevo Brunswick Fredonia.
Best Goods are Put In Smallest Parcels*
The old proverb is certainly true in the
case of Dr. Pierce's "Pleasant Purgative
Pellets," which are little, sugar-wrapped
parcels, scarcely larger
than mustard seeds,
containing as much cathartic power as 13
done up in the biggest, mo'strep»lsive-look
ing pill. Unlike the big pills, however,
they are mild and pleasant in their opera
tion—do not produce griping pains, nor
render the bowels costive after using.
THERE are two things a woman likes to
get into papers—her front hair and her
name.
"STICK to ft," as the fly-papor observed
to the fly.
THE
BE5T TONIC.
Thfomedtcfoo combines Iron with pure ?egetebl*
tonics, and is invaluable for Pi season peculiar to
Women* and all who lead sedentary lives. It Ga
rtcheci and Parlies the Brood* Stimulates
tho Appetite, strengthens the Muscle* and
rletYes—in fact, thoroughly Invigorates*
Clears the complexion, and makes
the skin smooth.
It does not blacken the tefeth. cause headache^ or
produce constipation—all other Iron medieinet do.
Mm. EJT. Bbbt.107 W. 13th St., Ohioaga
nsedBrownHi Iron Bitters as atonic whilenumng:
a strong. healtHy baby, and was greatly, benefited."
Mbs. A. P.Galdwkli*. Orawfordsriliet iowa, ssjrsr
I used Brown's Iron Hitters for nerronsnees anA
female weakness, and was greatly benefited. 1
never
need anything better.*'
MBS. 8. A. COREY, Lansing, Mtch.. says 1 hare
been troubled *ith weaknesses peculiar to females
for years, but found no permanent relief until I used
Brown's Iron Bitters,wnichhas completely cured me.**
Genuine has above Trade Mark and crossed red line*
oa wrapper. Take no other* Mado only by
BltOWX CHEMICAL CO., BA1.T1MOK" MD,
The Plumb SteamTile Ditcher
BEST IN THE MARKET! Works welt la both Swampy
and DrjfGroaad. tST F6r FREE CIttOCLARS, apply to
THE PLUMB PITCHER WORKS, Streator, 11L
ELY'S
CREANBALM
I have used two
bottles of Ely's
Cream Balm and
consider myself cur
ed. I suffered 20
years from catarrh
and catarrhal head
ache and this is the
first remedy that af
forded lasting relief.
—D. T. Htgginson,
145 Lake Street, Chi
cago, in.
HAYFEVER
KAY-FEVER
LIVE STOCK
CUTS.
We will furnish duplicate!
otunna
STOCK
CUTS or any other
Cut shown in any Spec
imen Book, at or below
quoted prices for same.
Electrotypcra and
Stercotypera,
77 & 79 Jackson St.,
CHICAGO.
SPECIMEN BOOK NOW IN FRES9.
No Rope to Cut Off Horses' Manes.
Celebrated "ECLIPSE" HALT
£it and BRIDLE Combined,
can not be slipped by any horse. Sam-
?ree.
le Halter to any part or the U.S.
on receipt or HI. Sold by all
Saddlery, Hardware and Harness.
Dealers. 8pectal discount to the
Trade. 87" Send for Price-List.
J.C- Ligutiioube, Rochester,
N.Y.
FRAZER
AXLE GREASiJ
Beat In the world* Get the genuine* Ev*
cry package lm» onr Trade-murk and la
murked Eraser*
a. SOLD EV EHY WIIEHE.
CURES WHERE All USE FAILS.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes good.
In time. Sold by druggists.
SH|HaSUSI95iyia
30,000 CARPENTERS
SAW FILERS
to file Hand, Rip, Butcher, Bucfe, Pruning and ail
kinds of Saws, so they cut better than ever. Two
Filers free for S3. Illustrated circulars ipueb. AK
dress E. BOTH & BRO., NEW Oxford, FenxL
CONSUMPTION
1 b«v« a poiittv* remedy for Ilia Above dtseMe by It*
thousands of cases of (be worst kind' and of long standing
hftve been enred. Indeed, so Krone is my faith in lis eflcscy*
thst 1 will send TWO BOTTLES FRCB. together with a VAU»
DiBLB TBBATISE oa title disease, to any
Batterer.
FAMOUS DEVILED GRABS!
A DHh with the Flavor of the Ocean Breezes." Ptvfe
np In one and two pound cans by McMenamin St
Hampton, Va. Kept by leading grocers everywhere*..
ANY GIRL
6 2214© 6 25
@23 00
©35 00
@14 00
50
1 80
2 60
OPIUM
$5
0 00
5 00
4 50
4 60
75
3 00
Can run Marsh'a Fooi*
Lathe, BEST MAD
V. No
Shoddy. Price. 830 and up
wards. B.C.MACHINKltX*
CO. BattleCreek, Ulleb*.
Morphine Habit Cared In
to SO days. No pay tlU cared.
Dr.J.Stephens, L.et»aDon,Ohl»
TO 98 Jk SAY. Samples worth 91
.iSO
FKEK. IJnes not under the horse's feet. Writ®
BRKW8TK& &AFKTY KKIN UOLDKK CO.,Holly, »letu~
GANGERS
,Tumors and Ulcers cured without
ainor knife. WrltcforpainphleU
vr.
F. B. Uolley, Milwaukee, Wia.
A. N. K.—A 1089
WllBir W KMT ma TO' AUVKltTMHRRm*
pie mm amy |/.h mmw Utm Kwi'Uwuiiiwt
itt Mi, jMV«r.
Mi!i
1$
if-!.'.
•it.
ip
'K MB
r1'
n,
Mfl
it
I
111., nn:
II
I
A
if
''L
in$
41
pv
'if
1'
I?
ii
:d
si
'ii,
•i
ii4
$
ig
Glee Ex~
frees sad F. 0. address. DB* T. •. SLOOUll* 141 Fearl SU»
PACE, HANDS, FEET,
and all tbeir Imperfections, including Facta^
Development, SMperfloout Hair, Mnrka*
Mole*, W»rt«, Mctn, Freckles, RmBirth
Nose, Acne»
[Black Hesdt. Sc»rs, Pitting and tbeir treaimeaU
Dr. JOHN H. WOODBURY.
37 H.l'earl8t. AUuaj,N.k. EUt'trd 1670. bend 10c.(or book*
each for New and Per-
W
arraTitdd'livo
$ears? oif
if desired. Buy direct and save 81&
to S3k Oricans given as premiums.
Write for FREE circular with 1,000 testi
monials f*om every State. GEORGE
PAYNE & CO., 42 W. Monroe St., Chicago.
S1*
28
56
I!
ii'
ft]* Mr
4
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