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DISPLACEMENT OF HANI) IjABOR
Wonderful Results Tliat Have Been
Attained in Various Fields of
The aggregate energy in hand, horse
and steam power in the United States,
exclusive of water, with 47,000 miles of
navigable rivers more than there are in
the whole of Europe, is 89,854,000,000
foot tons daily, n, gainst 83,290,000,000
foot tons in England and France to
The horse power of steam used in the
United States on railways, steamers and
in factories and mines was, in 1888,12,-
100,000, against 1,610,000 in 1850.
The United States census of 1890 will
probably show a population of about 66,-
000,000, with an aggregate energy of
nearly 100.000 millions of foot tons daily
and an accumulated wealth cf 70,000
dollars, figures never before applicable to
any nation in the world. Comparing
with population, the earnings in 1880 per
capita averaged $165 against $lO5 in
The earnings in the United States in
thirty years were* $149,500,000,000 and
the accumulation of wealth has been $37,-
965,000,000, or nearly one-fourth of the
earnings, made up of $10,160,000,000 in
farms, $4,905,000,000 in railways, $2,-
360,000,000 in factories and $20,520,-
000,000 in houses, etc. The annual ac
cumulation of wealth average $1,265,-
000,000, or about fifty per cent, over the
accumulations of either Great Britain or
The inventive genius of the country
has devised labor-saving machinery for
the advancement of agricultuie, manu
factures, commerce and mining, to which
very much of the credit for the country's
wonderful progress is due. In the race
for advancement machinery has displaced
labor to re-employ it in the manufacture
of labor-saving machines and new meth
ods of working. The cost of manufacture
of most articles has been diminished and
sold to consumers at a diminished price,
the laborer reaping a benefit as a con
sumer. The rate of wages has been
generally advanced, but the wage-earner
has not received, as a general rule, the
pro rata advance to correspond to the
diminished cost of manufacture.
Cotton being taken as the standard
commodity, the ratio of cost per pound
of common cotton cloth in 1828 and 18S0
was as 6.79 to 3.31, and wages for the
same dates being as 2.62 to 4.84. The
per capita domestic consumption of cot
ton in 1831 was 5.90 pounds against
13.91 pounds in 18S0. The working
time has been reduced 12 per cent.
In the manufacture of agricultural im
plements 600 operatives with machinery, j
including eighteen classes of wage earn- I
ers, do the work of 2145 wage earners '
without machinery, displacing 1545
In manufacturing gun stocks one man
by manual labor was able to turn and fit
one gun stock in one day of ten hours,
while three men now by a division of
labor and the use of machinery can turn
and fit 125 to 150 gun stocks in ten
hours. This displaces the work of forty
four to forty-nine wage workers.
In the manufacture of brick, improved
devices save one-tenth of the labor, and
in the manufacturing of fire brick forty
per cent, of the manual labor is dis
In the manufacture of boots and shoes,
the work of 500 operatives is now done
by 100, a displacement of wage earners
of eighty per cent, by aid of machinery.
In another class of boots for women's
wear, one worker by manual labor could
make six pairs per week, which has by
•lid of late devices been increased to eigh
teen pairs per week, a displacement of
sixty-six per cent, of laborers.
In a certain grade of goods the work
of 120 wage workers by old methods is
now done by the aid of machinery by
sixty wage workers' work, better in fact
and in appearance, displacing fifty per
cent, of wage workers.
Goodyear's sewing machine for turned
shoes, with one worker, can sew 250
pairs in a day. It would require eight
hand-workers to do a like number, a dis
placement of per cent, of workers.
King's heel shaver or trimmer, with one
worker, will turn out 300 pairs of shoes
per day, where formerly three men were
One worker with McKay's machine
can handle 300 pairs of shoes per day,
and without the machine only five pairs.
In nailing on shoe htele one worker
and a boy with machinery can heel 300
pairs of shoes per day. It would re
.luire five workers to do the same by
hand. The introduction of machinery
m the manufacture of children's shoes
in the last thirty years has displaced six
times the manual labor now required,
and the product of manufacture has been
reduced fifty per cent, to the; consumer.
On a of goods manufactured in
Maine one man can now by the improved
I devices do the work of ten men twenty
I years ago.
In the broom manufacture, with
machinery, half the number of wage
workers turn out more work than twice
In the manufacture of carriages it used
to take one man thirty-five days to make
a carriage. It is now made by the aid of
machinery with the work of one man
in twelve days.
A carpet measuring and brushing ma
chine with one operator will do the work
of fifteen men by the old methods.
In cutting out clothing and cloth caps
with dies one worker does the work of
three by old methods.
In the cotton mills in this country the
manual labor has been reduced about 50
percent. Now one weaver manages from
two to ten looms, where one loom was
formerly tended by one worker.
In spinning in the cotton mills in this
country one operative cared for twenty
live spindles that now attends seventy
two spindles—an increase of 185 per cent
In the olden time in this country one
weave? with a hand loom turned out
weekly from forty-two to forty-eight
yr.rds. A weaver now tending six power
looms turns out 1500 yards in a week.
In the mauufacture of flour modern im
provements save 75 per cent, of the
manual labor that once was necessary.
In the manufacture of furniture only
about one-half the operatives are required
to do the same work.
In leather manufacture, modern meth
ods have reduced the necessary numbci
of workers from five to fifty per cent.
In stave dressing, twelve colaborers,
with a Barker machine, can dress 12,000 I
staves in the same time that the same i
number of workers by hand could dress j
In making tin cans, one man and a
boy with modern appliances, can do the j
work of ten workers by the old process. |
In making bread boxes three men can
do the work of thirteen box makers by
the old methods
One boy by machinery, in turning
wood work and materials for musical in
struments, performs the work of twenty- ,
five men by the old methods.
By the use of coal mining machines 160 j
miners in a month can mine as much coal
in the same time as 500 miners by the old
In the manufacture of wall paper one
worker by the aid of machinery, does the
work of 100 workers by manual labor,
and in cutting and drying paper by ma
chinery four men and six girls do the
work of 100 operators by old methods.
In the whole country an army of work
ers have been displaced by machinery, j
while a large contingent of operators has j
been placed in the manufacture of labor- j
saving appliances. Improved processes j
of manufacture and competition make
everything made cheaper to the con- |
In 1880 there were in the United States i
2,733,000 operatives engaged in manu- j
faeture, representing and supporting 13,- I
065,000 consumers, or one-quarter of the '
population then, with $5,585,000,000 .
product,or an average of $2045 per hand, j
with $990,000,000 wages paid operatives.
The product of the census for 1890 will
probably reach between $8,000,000,000
and $9,000,000,000, with a very large
increase in operatives representing and
supporting an army of consumers of
everything produced in the country.
Every week there are chronicled numer
ous new manufacturing enterprises giv
ing place to large numbers of workers.
The most notable are the organizations
at Pittsburg and Chicago for the manu
facture of tin and terne plates, for which
we have paid Great Britain $244,000,000
: in the last fifteen years, and a ten-million
iron plant.— New York Graphic.
The Royal Prussian Torch Dance.
The fackeltanz, or torch dance, is a
dance performed at the Royal Court of
Prussia whenever a member of the royal
family celebrates a wedding. In is per
formed in the following manner: Under
i the precedence of the upper seneschal
I the Privy Counselors and Ministers ap
j pointed (who are going two by two),
bearing white wax torches, the newly
married couple is going around the room
first; then the bride is making this round
with the King and the Princes success
ively; and finally the groom with the
Queen and Princesses successively under
the same precedence. After this per
formance the garter of the bride is dis
tributed by the upper seneschal.
The last fackeltanz took place recently
at the wedding of Prince Frederic Leo
pold, of Prussia, son of the well-known
Field Marshal, Prince Frederic Charles,
with the Princess of Schleswig-Holstein,
younger sister of the Empress of Ger
A new French invention, the thermo
graphic press, is made for printing on
wood by means of hot type. As neat an
I impression is claimed as is obtained in
' lithography, and by Ihe use of a specially
prepared ink it is said that cold type
may be used with equally good effect.
Its speed is 400 impressions an hour on
flat wood.— American Analyst.
When an American reads at breakfast
his well-printed and entertaining news
paper, lie enjoys a, pleasure unknown to
» German. The difference between the
two kinds is great, and the German
thinks he profits by the comparison.
The first thing you notice in picking up
Dne of the larger dailies printed in Berlin
jr Munchcn is the wretched paper, and
the ink so thickly laid on that it will rub
all on your hand. You soon perceive
that the news is almost entirely domestic
—casualties aud unusual events in the
niriouß divisions of the Empire. This,
af course, is good so far as it goes, but
intelligence of outside affairs is very
briefly given, and those points only
<vhich are of direct importance to the
The smallest movements of nobility
ire chronicled with great fidelity. Almost
any day you may read such notices as:
"Princci So-and-So left the Central
Station at 10:30 A.M. by special train,
reaching Stuttgart at 12:01 and leaving j
at 12:04;" or, "Duke Leopold passed
through this city to-day at 2:59 P.M."
Whenever any high member of aristoc
racy goes hunting, the number of pieces
of game taken ia catalogued with scrup
ulous accuracy, or if he visits the head of
a neighboring principality, the number of
days away are duly noted, and the para
graph concludes generally with the re
mark: "There is no political signifi
cance to this visit;" or, "It has great
In printed personal items one's title is
always written in full, and every one has
an appendage of some kind or other,
such as "Doctor of Philosophy Schmidt"
or "Professor Doctor Meyer." The title
of professor is of great dignity because it
is conferred by the government. Other
titles of less distinction are minutely
given, such as "High Royal Department
Servant" and "Master Saddle Maker."
The ladies, too, have their positions in
life sharply defined. A professor's wife
is "Gnadige Frau," the daughter always
"Gnadige Frank-in,'' and others as "Frau
Architect Brown," "Frau Librarian
Jens." Am jug death notices one inay
see after the name the station of the de
ceased, as, "Frau Schalk, born Jonesh,
formerly wife of the Doorkeeper of his
Excellency Count Somebody;" "Frau
Ehr, born Gill, wife of a private soldier,
formerly a master butcher's widow.
In mentioning public officeholders the
military rank stands first. There is a
certain dignitary iu one of the German
kingdoms whose title reads: "Honor
able Second Lieutenant, Minister of Fi
nance." Some of tho old hereditary
princes would take up a number of lines
in simply stating all their real or claimed
From the many insertions of rooms
"wanted" and"to let," one would think
that half the city was searching for rooms
aud the other half trying to rent them.
In such an art center as Munchcn, models
of different ages are advertised for, al
though there is a rather large supply of
those who make posing a profession. All
sorts of wants are expressed in these col
umns. "A poor Protestant widow asks
for cast-off clothing;" and one wondors
that the following advertiser should lack
a position. The "ad" appeared a while
j ago, and read something after this fashion:
| "A gentleman in reduced circumstances
I will give instructions in Italian, Spanish,
\ Freucli, Latin and Greek, music, painting
and sculpture." Another was worded thus:
"Gentlemen desiring to purchase old
manorial estates with castles, forests and
j preserves, address X."
Men wishing wives and women look
i ing for husbands, express their wants fre
quently also in tlie newspapers, modestly
concealing their names. Not only are
personal attractions solicited, but the
small matter of a certain amount of ma
terial prosperity is asked in addition.
Death notices, with their deep black
• borders, sometimes cover a third of a
page. They inform the friends and ac-
I ijuaintances of the sad event, and the
| name of the deceased is preceded by the
j appellations of his various relationships,
j thus: "Our deeply beloved husband, son,
J brother, stepson, brother-in-law, uncle
and cousin, Ilcrr Ernst, master saddler."
Several days later will appear in the
paper a public expression of thanks to
those who were so kind as to manifest
their sympathy in t.be recent sorrow.
These announcements arc all beautifully
worded, and testify to the bereaved per
son's resignation to and confidence in
Another point that, is to be noticed in
many papers is the report, in a supple
ment, perhaps, of the winning numbers
in the great lotteries. It is a blemish on
Germau national life that this vast system
of gambling is not only tolerated, but
certainly supported, if the number of
these money-making schemes is any indi
cation. They are formed for a thousand
and one different purposes. One re
cently held was for the benefit of the
cathedral at Cologne.— Mail and Exjiress.
It has been decided in Russia that
I women may be physicians; but they must
! confine their services to children and
adults of their own sex.
Dr. Charcot's Oncer Patient.
A Paris correspondent of the Courrier
des Stats- Unit notes that hanlly has the
intelligence of the discovery of the elixir
of life by Dr. Brown-Sequard ceased to
startle the French capital before Dr.
Charcot, "the man among us who is most
habituated to the marvelous," draws the
attention of the scientific world to a
femme-chat, or cat-woman whom he has
Dr. Charcot's Temme-chat is an Inmate
of the hospital of Salpetriere, as the story
goes. She-is a pretty child, about four
teen years old, with blue eyes and long,
blond hair falling down her back. She
is modest and gentle up to a certain mo
ment, when the visitor suddenly beholds
her eyes, "frightfully convulsed," her
mouth shrivels up, a horrible grimace
distorts her features and she drops to the
earth on all fours. Then she scampers
about the room over and under chairs
and tables, seeking everywhere an outlet
of escape, and, if anybody attempts to
capture her, she spits with the unmistak
able pift, pfft, of an enraged pus*. She
humps her back and gives vent to longs
miaulments in crescendo, and if a bit of
paper or other trifle be thrown to her,
she stretches forth a paw or a hand, as
the case may be, and plays with it as a
cat will. Finally, after having done the
entire pus business to admiration, she
curls over on her back, the crisis is over,
and the fcmme-chat becomes pure fcrame
once more.— * New York Commercial Adver
"Put All an der Living Cliance."
He was only a stable boy, as hardened
and unholy as they make them, yet he
was an immense favorite with patron
and proprietor alike at the Monmouth
track, and especially with his fellows of
the Morris stables. Recently stricken
with a very grievous disease, his phy
sician told him that medicine aud
science could do nothing more for him.
While quickly realizing that he was fast
covering the homestretch of life, with
the death wire, as it were, plainly visible,
the ruling passion in the confiding and
always courageous youth thus betrayed
"What's my chances, Doc?"
"Not worth mentioning, my boy." J
"One in twenty, yon s'posei"
"I think not."
"W-well, perhaps there might be one
in a hundred 1"
"I say, then, Doc," pulling thciincdi
cine man close down to him and whisper
ing with feeble earnestness in his ear,
just you go in, do yer best, and put every
thing on der one living chance."— Neva
Says, Snids and Tliats.
In thirty-one words how many thats
cau be grnmatically inserted? Answer:
Fourteen. He said that thut that that
man said was not that that that one
should say; but that that that that man
said, was that that that man should not
say. That reminds us of the following
says and saids: Mr. 8., did you say, or
did you not say, what I said? because
(!. said you said" you never did say what
I said you said. Now, if you did say
that you did not say what I said you
said, then what did you say?— Chicago
Origin of Washington's Sobriquet.
The appellation "The City of Mag
nificent Distances," as applied to Wash
ington, is said to have come from John
Randolph. In an cany day, when the
department buildings, Capitol and White
House, widely separated, constituted
even more than now the chief points of
attraction and business, Randolph re
marked that it was "a city of splendid
poverty and magnificent distances."
The yield of gold in Queensland dur
ing the past half year amounted to 390,-
000 ounces. This is an increase of 166,-
000 ounces over the preceding half year.
Tlicve is a man in our town
And lie is very wise, sir, . ,
When e'er he doe sn't feel jU3t rißlit
One remedy lie tries, sir.
It's just the thing to take in spring
Tho blood to purify, .
lie tells his friends, and nothinp else
is he induced to try
Because, having taken l)r. Pierces Golden
Medical Discovery to cleanse liis system, tone
it ui> and enrich the blood, and linding thwt it
always produces tho desired result, n© consid
ers that ho would be fooliah to experiment
with anything else. His motto is: ? rove ?'si
things and hold t'ast to that, which is good. ;
That's wliy he pins his faitli to the Golden
Medical Discovery." ______
Walking advertisements or Dr. Jiiasro's Ca
tarrh Kemedy are the thousands it has cured.
Texas fover is reported to be playing havoc
with cattle in Kansas and Oklahoma.
CALIFORNIA FREE EXCURSIONS.
A Grand Excursion to California, tree ride to .
land buyers. Extra inducements ottered. See Rlr. .
Pr it chard advertisement, »*C'A Ijl FORMA.
~' ''' '
t Keep off oryoiul smuich
If your grocer sends you anything in place of SAPOLIO, send it back and
insist upon having just what you ordered. SAPOLIO always gives satisfaction. On
floors, tables and painted work it acts like a charm. For scouring pots, pans and metals
it has no equal. Everything shines after it, and even the children delight in using it m
their attempts to help around the house. ENOCH MOSGAN'S SONS CO..
The Chicago & North-Weotern Railway of
fsrs exceptional opportunities (or an inspec
tion of the cheap lands and growing business
centers of lowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, Wyom
ing, North and South Dakota, Colorado and
the Far West and Northwest, by a sories of
Harvest Excursions, for which tickets will bo
sold at half rates, or one faro for the round
trip. Excursions leave Chicago, August Bth
and 30th, September 10th and 24th, and Octo
ber Bth. For full particulars address E. P.
WILSON, General Passengor Agent Chicago «ft
North-Western Railway, Chicago, Illinois.
THE most powerful of England's new battle
ships has been called Hood.
If Dobbins'* Elentslc Soap is what so many
insist that it is, you cannot aff<trd to fjo wit hout
it. Your grocor has it, or can get it, and you
can decide for yourself very soon. Don't let an
other Monday pass without trying It.
WOHK on the Nicaragua Canal is progress
Have you tried "Tau sill's Punch" Cigar?
All Run Dawn
From the weakening effects of warm weather, by
hard work, or from a loDg illness, yon need a good 1
tonic and blood purifier. Hood's Snrsaparilla give*
a good appetito, strengthens the whole system, puri
fies the blood, regulates the dlgcstiou.
"It affords mo much pleasure to recommend
, Hood's Snrsaparilla. My health two years ago was
very poor. My friends thought I was going with
consumption. I commenced using Hood's Sarsa
parilla, took five bottles of it, and to-day I can do as
hard a day's work as I ever could. It saved me
from the aud put me on my feet a sound,
healthy man."—WILL R. D. TRIBBEY, 141 East Main
St., Wiggoasville, Ohio.
Sold by all druggists. $1; six for $5. Pruparedonly
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
lOQ Doses One Dollar
N Y N C—33
II READY RELIEF.
THE GREAT CONQUERER OF PAIN,
Applied externally, instantly relieve®
Spraius, Bruises. Backache. I'ain iu tlie
C'hest or Sides, Headache, Toothache, or
any other external pulu. CONGESTIONS,
INFLAMMATIONS, Klieuiimti*ni. Neural
gia. Lumbago, Sciatica, Pains in the Small
of the Back, etc.
CURES ALL SUMMER COMPLAINTS,
Cramps, Spasms, Sour Siomach. Nuuseu,
Vomiting. Iloartbura, D1 AltitlKEA,Colic,
Cholera Morbus. Faiating Spells, Inter
nally, half to a teaspoonful in half a tum
bler of water. 30c. a bottle. All Druifffists.
li AI a g)
An excellent and mild Cathartic, rarely .
Vegetable. The Safest anil Best Medicine
in the world for the Cure of all Disorder* I
LIVER, STOMACH OR ROWELS.
Taken according to directions they will
restore health and renew vitulity.
Price 25 cts.ji Eos. Sold bv all Druggists.
What California Offers.
A free ride to California in Pullman Tourist Cars
for all land buyers. See advertisement of Mr.
Pritcliard in another column.
EST LATUT IMPROVED
iiraiu,aJuo MRCIUDP« lor SAW INC* WOOD
W "Ith Circular »ud Cr.ss-
Ackntmledged Cnt Ur »* I
JJr?C. E P JUSNL« A. W. GRAY'S SONS, I
' Clots MAjrc»AOTTm**».
IHimH.F.TOWN HPBTSGS, VT.
THE EDWARD HARRISON i
Ifiirrlion'a HtaaHnrd Wsrr
Printline * m4 FUm lsg
Mills of all sixes and Tfiota—. /
Price*. Writ® for
Nrw Illustrated « ata
logur and merit ton th-ui paper.
TliS Ifclward E»rrjon Mai) Co..
Jfjw Havwa. Coaa,
TO S-i.'SO A MONTH can hr mud. working
«P » w for us. Agents preferred who can furnish
u home onfl give their whole time to the burineas.
Spare moments may He proiUobly employed also.
A few vacauclesln towns and cities, b. F. JOHN
SON ft 00., 1009 Malu St.. Richmond, Va. A.
I'Unie ao' «"<' husinesr experience never
tr.ind about eendinv stamp for reply, is. F. J. *»
iSafiP to 3.K n. day. Samples worth *li.t3 Free.
J'ajTl Lines not iiudur horses' 'eet T.\ rlt. Br. w-
W» ner Safely Rein H.ld.r C... Holly-Mick
n STUDY. Book-keepiM, Business rorm&
IVnixiaußUip. Arithmetic, ghort-kand.etc
Lh thoroughly UUfbt by MAIL. Circulars
It" ya■ t' »«-..«1 eg.. 457 Main St.. Bufalo. N. T
B Ctaciiuti, O, t- *• ■*" ■
--: -1 DK. FAVORITE CULK! M J n.»
/V for all domestic anlmalr. will cure ?f out of every 100 cases of colic, whether flat
0\ ulcnt or tpumodic. Rarely morn than lor 24o*ea necessary t doeijnot com
s tip ate, rather acts r.r, a laxative and la entirely harmless. After 20 years cf trla
L\* * £ fcffrSgT'ytfN, -u TT.cn* than ?WX' cnser, cur fcusrcntee la worth something, t nlic must oi
r - » rcn( rd oromntlv. E spend a few cent* and you have a cure on hand, readj
/'• wlieu iteeced. end perhaps fore a valuable horse. If not at your druggist s, in
Address I>K. dt CO.. Bethlehem. Pa.
\*». &*JhM7 1 use £r. Kcehler> •'Faroritc Cotic j TFe cheerfiillu reccy.meiut Dr. K<*hleri
jtixlvre" rid fit alrvp xcith svccrrs. Jtis I "Jtaroritc Colic Muturc. f> ould not A
//ir best cclit- medicine I have ever seen. | without it ™ * n S'™-
X *&y ISAAC MOOG, Horse Dealer. ISAAC MOSES <tBRO„
Brooklyn, JN'eio York, j Sale and Exchange Stabies, Easton, rm
Permanent Cures. Jum 11, 1117. <
Suffered a long time with neuralgia in tbe head; i
was prestrnted at times; g tve St. Jaoobs OU a trials
hare been entirely cored; no return.
JEREMIAH »NEY, 1812 W. Lombard at., Balto.. UL *
Ptrmanont Cares. October 17,1886.
My wife was paral yzr\ froaa neuralgia; she could ;
not walk a «tep;.l bought St. Jacobs Oil; after oae
bottle was used aho walked ah ant; eoutlnuad use
completely cured her. JAB. W. MURPHY,
Permanent Cures. June if, 1887.
Years ago had neuralgia; not subject to attacks
■ew; the euro by use of 3t. Jacobs 01! waa penna
nts t; there has been no recurrence of the painnu
affliction. 2. 7X. B?ANGLER, York. Fauna.
AT DRTJQGIBT3 AND DEALERS.
THE CHARLES A. Baltimore. Hd.
Extra luduccmouts are now offered to the man at
limited mean". A colony of the best people 1» now
being formed for the "Ccutralia Colony" in tho
Santa Anna Valley* Angelee County,
California* CENT!* AJ* J A Ktatlou, on South
ern Pacific H. P.., Is on those laadf. Only ten miles
from the ocean. Rest lauds 1u the Stat© at 112» (o
MO per acre. Three crops per year (flrst two with
out irrigation). The secoud crop will pay for the
laud. Will guarantee one laindred bushels of earn
and 850 bushels of p'rtatocs per acre. Wll grow tHO
orange, lemon, flg, peach, plum, prime, olive, cher
ries, pears, grapes, VHUIUK. walnuts, small fruits,
alfalfa, grain, and all vegetables to perfection. Plho
perpetual-flowing artesian wells. No winter, no
storms, no sudden changes, no lightning, DO sun
strokes, no blizzards, no lee, no snow, no excessive
heat In the summer. Cool x:tghtF, end with all a
perfect elfmate. only 22 miles from Los Angeles
(A city of 30,000 people). Three miles fr«im Anaheim
(a town «>f 2500). The entire valley fairly settled
with prosperous farmers and fruit growers. A
SBSOO school house ou the land. Free Tx-onsport-*
atiou lo all Dand Buyr;-*« Two 4*ruml Ex*
cursions in Pullman Tourist Cars, August
20 and September 3. 'B9. Fare <N. V.to L. Angeles),
f 62.75. Correspondence invited. Call or address
i. r. PRITCHARP, Prop'r, XI 7 Broadway, fc.
Los ANGELES BOARD OF TRADE, 7
Los ASOELES, CAL., May 27,1889. j
To Whom it May Concern— The bearer, Mr. B. P.
Prltchard, of Los Angeles; California, is the owner
of two thousand aores of land in the Santa Anna
Valley, 22 miles southeast of Los Angeles and Is
visiting the east for the purpose of colonizing the
same. Having seen the land myself I can testify as
to its good quality, etc., and heartily recommend
Mr. Prltchard as a thoroughly trustworthy man,
and know that ho is able to and will fulfill any con
tracts ho may make. G. W. VAN ALSTINE, Immi
gration Aicent, Los Angeles Board of Trade.
IF TOU WISH A , .
«ooi> fiww * wessm
REVOLVER * \
purchase one of the eele- ~
orated SMITH & WESSON
arms. The li nest small arms ff irvr
ever manufactured and the JJ <M3r3
first choice of all expert-. ui
Manufactured In calibreK 32, :>Fand 4-1-100. Sin- MW
gle or double action. Safety Hammer less and
Target models. Constructed entirely of bewi «iu«l-
Ity wrought at eel. carefully inspected for work
manship and stock, they ar« unrivaled for finish*
durability and accuracy. Do not be deceived by
cheap malleable oaat-iron imitations wrncrt
are often sold for five genuine article and are «c/t
onlv unreliable, but dangerous. The HMIIH r.
WESSON Revolvers ar» all stamped upon the bar
rels with firm's name, address and dates of patents
and are gunrauier'd perfect in every detail. In
sist upon having tiio genuine article, and if your
dealer cannot supply you an order sent to address
below will receive prompt and careful attention.
Dcscrptivecatalogue and prices furnished upon a^v
plicaton. SMITH & WESSON,
PBT">lentionJh;s paprr. Sprlnglield, Mass*
a akea a clean sweep. KverT
shent will kill a quart of flies,
stops buzzing around ears,
diving at eves, tickling your
nose, skips hi* i wortte and se
cures peace at trilling expense.
Send *25 cents for 5 sheets to
F. DUTCHER, St. Albans, Vt.
653 Piso s Remedy for Catarrh is tho K3
9 Sold by druggists or sent by mail, grt
Rgj 50c. E. T. Hazeitine, Warren, Pa. ggj
A. t i" Wiiltefcal/ St.
AM HOUR 9SfS f>R,°p eRTL"NS
I MEDIC Ali CO.* Richmond. Vtu
PEERLESS IfES S->LP sr? L'BOfiiG J£Ti.
UcllanJ Medical anil Cancer Institute. Buffalo, N.Y.,
remove. Cancer without psln or u»eof knife. Scores
of patients sneak In unqualified terms of praise of
the success of tbls treatment. Write for circular.
110 l.i. A N U ai EOICIKKCO., llllflaln, X. Y
D_ nfa Alter ALL others
H S3 fall, consult
R I MM 323H.I5THST.
6 ■ j PKILA., PA.
Twenty years' continuous uractlce in tbe treat
ment and citfe of the awful effect« ol enr 1 y
vice, dentroying both mind and body. Medicine
and treatment for one month, Five Dollava, sent
securely sealed from observation to any address.
| Book on Special Diseases free.
«' r* l prescribe and fully ea.
I dorse Bit G as tbe oaly
J !a speciftc for the eartaia cure
it/Spi TO fr daTß.\3 of this tfUetse.
not WW Ci H.IXGKAHAItf.Ii. D-.
**aa®a»tict«*. w Amsterdam, K. V.
m Hr««ai7 ¥jtVo We have sold Sie.GJ®!
Mx a _ .. n, lajinv year 6. and it has
ahiA. D.K.DYCHE*CO. ;
XAaftWw w Chicago, lIF.
g i.QO- Solu «*y liruggisty
J-CX CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
JF&M, PENNYROYAL SPIILS.
V. Ked Cross Diamond Brand.
ftx9«u\r reliable pill fer p«J«. Safe
I"/ l^" — ' »nre. Ladle*. aftU. HrurßUt f®*" tte Pin
-1 W Jr M9H 4 HraJa«l. m red metc.llicb«x»«. *e&led
Vt* -mSi with Vlucribbea. Takewoether. S*»d4c.
i -\i - x 1 («(%n>ua) tor i-nriicuj&ri esd ***ellef f*r
—> r Ladlf.a," M* If tier, by isalL /»«rer.
ClilekoetcrChaaaUal Ce., AladUen t>c-» fhllada, Pa.