ADVICE FROM ARP.
" . - t j;
Yean MenBhould Inoure for the
- Benefit of-fielatives.
i Hi PREMIUM. LIGHT WHILE I0U5C
Ami Krery Young- Man Could Carry Sone
tliUiqr mi Ilia Mfc Every Man
Should Pay Ilia Own "o-
, ncnl Expenses. '
If I had ray life to ljve over again I
would insure it. I would berin at twen-fv-or.e.
1 would take a life policy for
.,. Kmnt of rny wife or my mother or
:-.-. sister or somebody near and dear to
lue. If I w t KMr I would insure for
n,0 '0. for that v.-mi Id take only ?y twice
a y :ir. Any yoany man could pay that
iunri.1 nr if lie died younffthfr thousand
c'lr.rs wo-.ild help his mother or his
wiuor his sister V much. Funerals
pro expensive nowadays, and a poor
in 111 can't afTord to die unless his life
in uv-iired. If a young man who is get
ting l'rom ?.",a to. S100 salary does not
p?i",d anything for whisky or cigars he
could sr.M.y t;rke a policy for 3,000 and
f.ay .27 fwiM a' year. If hv. wa twenty-:;
vo yiara old it would cost him only
.GV-un-it:ni"ualy. Not as much as his
cigars.- .11 his salary was SIM a month
he. eotdd fiirot-fl ?10 at it each month for
insr.-ance, and that would carry a poli
cy of .'.van). What a blessing tliat sum
wuld YfC, to the wife or the mother or
the siuter. I know' a young man who
curries 510,000 for his father and mother.
They aro old and poor. He snpporte
them out of his earnings, but fears ho
might die before they do and then they
would bu helpless. If ho outlives them
the policy then becomes his own.
. Life insurance is the best pavings
bank in the. world for a young man. 1
l ie gets it so cheap. .Now, here I am,
M juid poor, and am carrying only
0 on ui.v life and it costs me SI 75 a
. 1 ;t and it is a hard struggle, to meet
1 premiums. 1 began only live years
Toft lawvtoo late, but I must hold ,
r til f whip the fight. I'll whip it
mi.v if I hold on for old Father Time is
hijeking inc. If 1 had begun at twenty
one or twenty-five the premiums would
have been about iMO jind 4hc dividends
would have paid that long before this.
I heard a man say the other day that
he paid m 10,000 for twenty years and
r.ow has a mid up policy and draws
dividends on it just like it was stock in
h bank. I wish I had done that when I
was a young man. Wouldent it be glo
rious if I had such u document for my
wife-and the girls.
Hut if a young man seriously objects
to make money by dying for it let him
take 'out an endowment policy for twen
ty r twenty-five years..' It will cost him
about twice as much, but he can, if he
lives, walk up -to the captain's office
uii'irKiintr his money ami no wnat ne
pleases with it. If he happens to die
before hand his wife or his mother or
iris sifter can draw it for him. Every
young man should take out two policies
If he can. one for life and one on the
en do,-, mi -nt plan one for others and
'on--for himself. It is-a comfortable
for a man of forty-five to have a
1 ii p diey that is drawing divi
ls It is still more comforting for a
'worn sister or a child to inherit
rh policies if he should die before he
I nsnrir-g one's life for the benefit of-
' others is the most unselfish act that a
young man can perform. No selfish or
thoughtless young man will do it. It is
like looking death bquare in the face
hut few young men will do that. It is
10 next tiling to getting religion. It is
a confession of mortality. IJut death is
a fact, and if the young man would
.-top and think, ho would take a busi-
- nesii View ft if. nnrl lunva Tir mHmnn
out of the question. Let him ponder
upon the fact that not half of the men
at twenty-five, live to be fifty that half
his life is already gone, that the chances
are against hira, that he will leave
somebvxly behind him who has been de
pendent upon him and may suffer with
out him. Then if he is a' reasonable
- man he must admit that ho ought to in
sure his life, while it costs so little, and f
not wait till it costs so much.
Why not? For forty -four years I
have insured my house and furniture,
and no lire yet. The insurance company
Juts got . all that money for good, and
yet 1 have taken comfort all that time.
1 have slept better at home .and felt
lietter when abroad in knowing that if
a fire did come and destroy my dwelling
the loss would be made good. A
That fire may never come, Jut here is
a ease where death is sure to 00 me a
death which in most cases of manhood
deprives the family of one of its pillars
perhaps its chief support and yet
how few of the yOung married men are
carrying a policy for the wife and children-
They aro just going it blind. It
lcvtks like defying fate for a young man
wlwse only income-is his wages to live
a day without a policy. lie ca't afford
to. Even the rich insure their lives as
an investment. In fact if I could make
the laws 1 would require-every young
man to take policy for at least $1,000
when he .applies for a marriage license.
If ha couldn't raise ?1S or 820 to protect
the girl ho lovud for one year, he is not
- trttm to have her nor fitten to get fitter.
it h begun with a poliey he would be
verv aut to keep on. The nnllnsirT
'-should--be prohibited from issuing a
license unhvw the policy was produced
and was approved by him. A young
married, man' has no right to die and
leave a widow and one or two children
helpless. A poliey of one orjtwo thous
and dollars would be a good document
to court on.
livery man should pay his own
funeral expenses and not die a pauper.
' There is a . family pride about such
things, and. the parents of the widow
will sacrifice everything for the loved
one. The doctor's bills, the drug bills,
the burial case, the burial lot, the car
riages, the hearse and the mourning all
cost money. A few months ago a young
man of our town died away from home.
His life was devoted to-his mother and
bis bisters, but it was not insured, and
the expres charges and other expens
have been a grievous burden. How
easily ho could have carried a policy of
51.000. out of which he could have been
buried and left a good sum for his wid
i I wonder how many pf these travel-
ing young men carry a policy for their
mother or thyir sisters. Filial love is a
sweet and blessed thing, and the occa
sional visits of the boys to their homes
;.Vi cemfort- and joy, but when death
nntanIy and unexpected the be
! oncs.tftp't lire on sditow. -n-aja
?r.U!.r;.u;i.g;,!-.M;t, all this because one
of ma-l...yr, h;..s Kviit h. me a duplicate
of a do! icy hi,t Ik; Ls tiikenout for the
bepeut of his sisters. lie will keep it
alive as lopg" as-he lives. J le will do
more. He will look after and protect
them when the parents have passed
- tv. of i h nsirrnt's irreat concern
a w nji t r
what will become of the rms iuc
unmarried ones when we are aeau .
Will they have to Hve in penury or ac
cept a home witn Kinaren a mnuc
where they are ierhaps not wanted and
where the feeling' of dependence is ever
Itefore them. And so I thought I would
write a letter and encourage young
men who love their sisters to carry a
reasonable policy for their benefit. I
know many ffirls wlu have oeen mi iwe
world's fair on a bmtber s bounty, ana j
that is all right, but it will be still betr ,
ter to take a life policy for their benefit ,
and keep the premium punctually paid.
Twenty-five years ago Fcarricd one in
the old Kickerbocker for the benefit of
my wife, but the company failed and I
quit in disgust, liut they don't fail
now. There are plenty of good compa
nies solid as a rock and there is no ex
cuse. Stop, young man stop and think
and I know that you will agree with
me. Let us all take care of The giri,
married or unmarried, if they are needy
or dependent. 1 ILL ARP.
THE LOVE OF ART.
A Grace Not Confined to tlio Fw, Hot
Imbedded In the H carta of Maoy.
"i long agodiscovered (if Indeed I
ercr needed to learn the lesson), said
a man of moderate means, aceord'ng
to the New York Sun. "that there were
plenty of men besides myself whose
tastes were good and who liked beauty
and order. Thus i had a pair of gaiters
with elastic sides, which bad come to
bo quite flaring in their old cge. a
elastic gaiters lo; but there was service
In them yet, and so I continued to
wear them and to hare them repaired
as occasion demanded. The, last timo
they weut to tho shop one of the shoo
needed a now finger strap-, there wero
two on each shoo, and the back strap
on one of the shoes was broken. I
called the shoemaker's attention to
this, and asked him to put in a now
one. I didn't rmppose- ho could match
tho old one perfectly. I supposed he
would cpmo as near to it as he could;
but I thought the new whole one
would be" better than the old broken
one. Hut when I went for m' shoes I
found lhat tho shoemaker, being un
able perfectly to match the sound back
strap had put in two now back straps.
Thee did not perfectly match the two
front straps (nor would it have been
reasonable to renew them all), but
they matched each other, and order
was manifest in them; and it was sure
ly 11101 e agreeable to the eye and to
the mind to have them alike than it
would havo been to have them unlike;
afid the Khoemnkcr , had made them in
that way out of a sheer love for sight
liness and order. ,'
"One inorning, wearing those snmo
bell-top shoes, I sat down at a rtreet
bootblacklng stand, to have ay shoes
blacked. When the bontblacturned
up deftly the bottoms of the tr..crs
legs, the flaring tops of the kkoea were
revealed. They were not pleasing to
his eye; he knew they were not pleas
ing to mine; and surely they could af
ford no pleasure to the passer-by
whoso eye might fall upon them; and
without a moment's hesitation, with
out a look or a word, and at tho samo
time with entire unostentation and
almost wltlua touch he rearranged tho
bottoms of the trousers legs so as to
shield the flaring . tops of the shoes
from view, and then he proceeded to
put upon tho old bell-tops a polish that
must havo made them proud."
Valuable Hello of the First
of the Union.
The handsome marble gavel used by
President George Washington at the
laying of the corner stone of ,3thc
United States copitol one hundred
years ago is now in possession of tho
Potomac lodge of masons of George
town, by whom it is guarded with caro
almost amounting to veneration. For
fear that it might be stolen or Injured,
it was ordered years ago to place the
precious relic in tbe strong vaults of
the Farmers' and Mechanics' bank,
and from there it has never been re
moved, except on the order of tho
lodge. No man is allowed to take It
In his possession, even for a day.
Whenever tho lodge is requested to al
low the gavel to leave the vaults to bo
used at some corner-atone laying, o
committee of thro is always ap
pointed to bear tho relio company un
til its return. Tb rrnnl Vine KL&r In
the lodge since the day President'
- -- . i,VJl &U
Washington presented it to Master
valentine Kentzel, of. Columbia, No.
10, of Maryland, which later become
known as Potomac lodge, No. 4. Tho
presentation took place immediately
after the ceremonies of the day which
ui now celebrated had been concluded.
The gavel, says the Washington Star.
is of a fine quality of marble, slightly
yellowish in appearance, and about
eight inches long. It once received
thivMirrh Bn n ;.l , '
which chipped several pieces from ono
of the faces, but these are nowhcld
in place by bright gold bands. An ap
propriate inscription is on the mallet.
in the early days of the mallet it was
- -w- w
stolen at one of the corner-stone lay
ings which took place in Washington,
and was recovered some time later way
up in Massachusetts, where it Had been
old to junk dealer.
Grains of Sand.
To fill your life w'.th the spirit of
Aicu vu iii-i e is uie dcsi way to raako
sure ol going to Heaven hereafter.
Bear through sorrow, wrong and
ruth, in thy heart the dew of youth,
on thy lips tho smite of truth.
His visage seemed to bear a mix
ture of uncertain cheerfulness, liko
hope corrected by- some cautious
For mine is the old belief that,
midst -our sweets, and midst your
blooms, there's a soul in every "leaf
M. M. Ballon
Marla Thertsa loUara in Africa.
The imperial Maria Theresa dollars
of 1780 are in use all over Africa as a
circulating medium. They are still
coined with the sanje date. During
the Abyssinian war Great Hritain was
obliged to purchase large quantities of
these dollars in Austria to meet the
war expenses in Africa, as the natives
knew co other coin.
For Malaria, Lier Trou
ble, or Indigestion, use
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
- - - . i ijnrnnu
London News, learns from iscni 91 ine
frtllo.;nr incident, which is rcportea
to have happened a few days be
fore Emperor Joseph left that lovely
mountain city for tlio maneuvers in
Oalicia. Two American ladies in IschJ
have a maid with them who is a quad
roon. spyakir-r; very imperfect Gcr-:
man, ami whose duty it is to lead a-
beautiful little dachsund ry
a chain. 1,
WKnn tli ln!ios tvrre nut walkinc one
mornin,r the ,ia.r himself away
. .. . thicket. The
rf lhat tJ,e dog hud entered
rf t ptouihIs, but jumped over the
hedge and followed him. Suddenly aa
M lerK? oHieer stood before her and i
asked her what she was lookiug for,
She told him and he said: "We must
call hira; that will bring him back fast
er than, running after him. What is
his name?" "Walhaann," was the re
ply. The oCiccr I took a silver whistle
out of his pocket, ami alternately
called and whistled for the dog, who
did not respond, though he was heard
barking hoarsely in the distance.
Then a forest guard came, and the of
ficer told him to lind tho dog, and ask
ing the quadroon where the ladies
lived told the man to take it to the ho
tel she named, lie then bowed polite
ly and went his way. The quadroon
asked the forest guard w1k the gen
tleman was. Whon histoid her "that
was our emwror." sho left him to
look for the dog b3' himself and ran
back to tell the- ladies. In tho even
ing an imperial servant appeared at
tho hotel to ask whether the dog had
ROUSED THE OAPITOL ECHOES.
An Inknowa VocaTlat WJ10 Kmna Hailed
tt tlie liotumfa.
It happened dnrtng the long vaca
tion, before congreas convonod, that an
unknown lady strolled into tho ro
tunda of tho capltol. Thero wua no
btxly about but tho guide and a few
tourist, anil a oouple of friends wlvo
were with the unknown suggeefcod to
her that she try the acoustics of tuo
hulL At first sKe demurred, says tho
Washington Post, but the idea seemed
to fascinate her. As she stood silent
for a moment, as If waiting for her ac
companiment, something in her easy
pose suggested familiarity with tlio
footlights. Tlien sho lifted tip her
voice and song easily ami unafrectcil
ly aa a bird and such sinking! It was
only a simple old ballad, but the voice
was pure and clear, the phrasing fine
and execution excellent. Imt this was
not all. Tho ecliocs of the great dome
awoke and joirnxl in the song until it
GCtemcd magnified and expanded into a
whole great chorus. The guards and
guides crowded in to hear -this im
promptu concert, f.nd even the anx
ious sightseers, who had allotted fif
teen minutes to "do the capitol,"
paused to listen. It wus grand, it was
inspiring, and the singer seemed to
enjoy this realization of her art, which
she could never attain in an ordinary
hall. When the paused a round of ap
plause awoke other echoes, until it
sounded like the tribute of a great au
dience, and then the linger, realizing
her situation, departed. Who sho was
no one at tin; capitol knows, but a re
mark, as sho thanked the doorkeeper,
saying that she had sung in many
halls, but none like this, gave rise to
the surmise that she was not unknown
j " viOK VVI i t cO.
The Request of a Clever Frank the
I Byzantine Court.
i Quick wit often saws life. A his
toric incident illustrative of this
was that in which Ilulton, one of
Charlemagne's household, played the
lcadin"; role. Upon one occasion
Hal ton, according to the story as it
comes to us, went on an embassy to
tho Byzantine court, w here he was
Invited by tho Greek emperor to
dine, and placed by him in the
midst of his notables. There was
an established law among the Greeks
that no ono at the prince's table
should turn over tho body of any
animal that was served up, but that
they should eit of tho part that was
uppermost. On this occasion a
fresh-water fish was brought up.
garnished with various sauces, aud
the ambassador, who knew noth'm
. . .
of tle customs of tho country, un-
fortunately turned the fish over, up
on which the courtiers, filled with in
dignation, arose, and addressing t he
"Do not sutler yourself, O, emper
or, to be treated with a disresiiecl
Mk wtvs never shown to any of vour
ancestors. Command that this
stranger, who has broken vour laws,
be lnstant.lv nut. to -
The emperor unswered, turuin." to
Halton and sighing: "I cannot ro
fuse the request of my lords, but ask
or me anv other bonh hut. tbr.t of
- V-XV V J i
your life and I will LTant it
I Halton reflected for a moment, and
; then said; "I will only ask of you a
small favor; grant that all those who
aw me turn the fish over mav have
their eyes put out. "
ino emperor, astonished ?it the
strangeness of this request, vowed
wni no had not swn it done, and had
. pronounced the word of others
The omnms nlo u-.ic Tr.f..i
Psitive that she had seen nothing of
i Qnd the "obles made the same
declaration. The result was that as
no one had seen the offense, Halton
eould not be punished for it Har-
per s Young Peopie.
ERADICATES BLOOD POI
SON AND BLOOD TAINT.
Several bottles of Swiff. Srecific (S.S.
KbJ?tlrly cSe?ni my system of contaiiouA
Wood poison of the very worst lTe
m. S. Loomis, SLreveport, La.
CURES SCROFULA EVEN
IN ITS WORST FORUMS.
T had scrofula in 183. rr4 cle-insed mv
wtemwtirely from it bY S sevn
bottles ot S. S. S. I hr.ve not W any m
toms stnee. C. VV. Wilcox? mp
Spartanburg, S. C.
ha!?cup:e:d hundreds o
CASES Or Srjf i CANCER
Treatise on Elo-xt r.nd Skin D.sox- mMled
A I t-UUO tmrtnuiu
now Fraud Joneph Hefped Hunt for th
Ioif of an Auirlcan Woman.
Our Vienna correspondent. Bays the
LIVINQ OCEAN UANTERNS,
now tlo Deep Ka la Llcbtad by IU
Away down in the dark depths of
the ocean there are living lanterns that
are borne about to light up the dark
ness. A queer fiali, called the "mid'
shipmite," carries the brightest and
most striking1 of all these sea torches.
Along its back, under it, and at the
base of its fins there arc s mall disks that
glow with n phosphorescent light like
rows of shining buttons on the young
middy's uniform. In this way it gets
its name "raidshipmitc," by which
young sailors in the navy are often
These disks, says the New York
Press, are exactly like amall bull's-eye
lanterns, with regular lenses and reflec
tors. The lenses gather the rajs and
the reflectors throw themjjut again.
There is a la3er of phosphorescent ce-113
between the two, and the entire effect
is as perfect as if made by some skill
The fish is so constructed that when
it is frightened by some devouring sea
monster it can close its lenses and hide
itself in the darkness. It can turn its
lantern off and on a will, and then it
U alwaj-s "filled" and ready when
Another marine animal has a lumin
ous bulb tluit hangs from its chin
and thus throws tbe light before
it to warn it of the approach of
enemies. Still another upholds a b ig
light from tlie extremity of the dorsal
fin. Others agaiu havo constant sup
plies of a luminous oil that runs down
their sidos from tho flns, making a
bright and constant light all around.
For the third 'time-the Vigilant has
passed the Valkyrie, and the American
cup will remain in this country fur an
Is superior to all other preparations
claiming to be blood-purifiers. First
of all, because the principal ingredi
ent used in it is the extract of gen
uine Honduras sarsaparilla root, the
variety richest in medicinal proper-
low dock, being raised expressly fox
tho Company, is always fresh and
of the very best kind. AVith equal
discrimination, and care, each of the
other ingredients are selected and
compounded. It is
because it is always the same in ap
pearance, flavor, and effect, and, be
ing highly concentrated, only small
doses are needed. It is, therefore,
the most economical blood-purifier
p in existence. It
LUT6S makes food nour
QPRnrill A sh ing, work pleas
OUnurULM ant, sleep refresh
ing, and life enjoyable. It searches
out all impurities in the system and
expels them harmlessly by the natu
ral channels. AVER'S Sarsaparilla
gives elasticity to th step, and im
parts to the aged and infirm, re
newed health, strength, and vitality.
Prepared by Dr. .1. C. Aver Si Co., Lowell, Vfaai.
Bold by all Lrugiiu ; 1'riee $1 ; six bottle, $ 3.
Cures others, will cure you
If you think there is aii)'thing the
mattrr with your watch, let us take a
took at it. Don't let it ;o on ticking
tself to fletrii:tiou. A tw particles
f dtiAt will, in few weeks, do more
Uni.tjjH than thw ordinary wear ami
tear of a yenr's time keeping. Out
usrantee is for-Twrlvi? Mouths.
H.iv ytiti sc-'eii the leautiful line ol
we are now offering, and theromplel
selections of clocks, watches and jw
elry. We are prepared to satisfy the
desires of the most fastidious, i
anything in our line, and a call wi!
ouvince you that we are
We psiy the highest cash price foi
gold, and will buy in any quantities,
CT" BROWN'S MOM BITTERS
Cure Indigestion, IluiouaueM, PyvpepaU. Mala
ria, Kerroi'siiexs, aud UetM-rai IvMlity. rtiysi
rians recommend tt. All uealer U it. Genuine
Juu trad mark and croaaed red Hue- on wrapsoa,
& Danville R. R. Co.
Samlipencer, F. W.Huidekoper and
Reuben Foster, Receivers.
IX EFFECT L'UI ST IS, Isstt.
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Lv burm-vine .
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Ar Uauvuie ....
Lv iMuvtlle ....
PJ 12 50 :W
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J 30. AM
s :ui am
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S Oil AM
9 : am
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4 CjXJ PM
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6 :.4 AM
S 13 A
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S IS AM
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BcTWSEM WPST POINT
I.'rivp Wst I'oi i! 7 .'f A V. rtil. nn.f A
!ail except Sili.'tiv lid ' urdii; : rrlv Ii
inniifl a. n iiii t : M ' t'jrii'ri' i -
uioiii' r h'vI 4.4r I'. i ex pt sumi.ij
rive West Vo'.ul '.a :ind o.oi I' M.
SET RICHMOriO AND RALEICH VIA
Lo.ivp iM biiioiid 12.4't 1 M flillv; ltnvp Kes
vllie ( In P. l ; an i vc ( txloi .1 :.' .5 P.M.: ! eii.lt---
7 lei P. M . DuiHiam ".15 P. M . ' :le lull rt
'11 . Kt-llirillliSJ ..ilirlU'l I II" ). fj.ll I . Ulirll: III C
Jfnd' rsf.ri 7 P M . txt M .11 v. M.; ir,',
er-v lie ri. i . i:i . Iim'tiul ! P v. I..t'-Mix-il
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!: HEUKI.KY. J. S. B. T '(vpf
"tlieriirMnlpnf, , Si..e p.r.-niient
;reeiistio o. N . C I.li-liiiintid. Va.
W. A. TI'IMv 'Jpnenl P.ssenjrer Agent.
W s .lntrton. ?). .
II. U AHDWIrK. Asst. Ceri'l Pass. Afc'erit,
All nil i. (i.v.
V. 11 cWHKKN. s;. M A AS.
ien'l "an-'Ufr, TrafTI-- Manager
Washli i'iiin. P. C. WashlriL'inri. I. f.
SOLD UNDER GUAltANTHll
1CTUAL COST LSS THAW SLSt PSA OA
SMITHDEAL HARDWARE CO.,
Steam, Air and
III 11 OLDEST JWIl II
Renews its allegiance to
mocracy t he - Cause
of the people,
And asks every friend of good gov
ernment, progress and enterprise
for support, its subscription
price will be :
To Single Subscriber fl.00 per year pnyahle in aIin,(
To (i of over Ten .Soc 4'
ha hands of an old
Printer, is prepared to
kinds of Job Printing, and at
prices that will compare
favorably with any
A lar.-e amount of npun y is
aminally hy parties purt hasing
tr-rn. roses, &c. Gt them fm
h ill f 1 1 : 1 ('I'OWS lllell- (ivl'li t n.i.w
o it i.oii.ii.g h..t good siock and seiis
reisonahie prires. We w;int the
,lr-s of every farmer or ganlen. r
Viir set-1 ir.ll ami will nia
libera! offer. Wire tv.;- j -,ru
and prices at once. kSeii-i i - t..-desi-riptive
.Agent wanted evet v w here.
Address, Clierokee Nursery Co
Way Cross, G;.
(Mention this paper.)
Vacuum Pumps, Vertical and Rrri
every Variety and Capacity,
Regular Uorizoiital Piston.
I . Tlio most simple, durable and ef- i
fective Pump in the market for Mints, "
Quarries, Refineries, breweries, Fac
! tories, Artesian Wt'lls, Fire Dr.Xy and
General Manufaoturinp; jurposes. '
ET'Send for Catalogue, j '
FoorofEast 23d Street New York- !
A. S. CAMERON STEAM
llill. : :
s & i E
X ieii..l;e jVis,,,, (1 rjV, ,
to take the Exclusiye Agency
in a .
tuli.lg ) .
at. 'vopiu toiunf).oian .xpr-
(d-; SiliOfl Illustrated
in ' AUTHJWTI3 ORGAN OFThIT FAIR.
Kll'l- lit f 1. ' ;
pie copy ami full jun i i.
J. B. CAMPBELL, Pres.,
169 Adams St-V Cuicago, 111-