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47. Hapgood, I. F. Russian Rambles. Houghton, $1.50.

48. King, Grace. New Orleans, the Place and the People. Macmillan, $2.50.

East. Scribner, $4.

49. Norman, Henry. Peoples and Politics of the Far 50. Ralph, Julian. Dixie. Harper, $2.50. 51. Remington, Frederick. Pony Tracks. Harper, $3. 52. Stevenson, R. L. Amateur Emigrant from the Clyde to Sandy Hook. Stone, $1.25. 53. Vincent, Frank. Actual Africa. Appleton, $5. Biography

54. Arnold, Matthew. Letters of Matthew Arnold, 1848-1888, 2 v. Macmillan, $3.

55. Sherman, John. Recollections of 40 Years in the House, Senate, and Cabinet, 2 v. Werner Co., $7.50.

56. Stevenson, R. L. Vailima Letters, 2 v. Stone & Kimball, $2.25.

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An Old Oxford Custom

A quaint old custom will be revived by the Rev. G. C. Lang, the vicar of the University Church at Oxford, and the University preacher on the day of the Encænia at Oxford. He will preach the University sermon from the stone pulpit outside Magdalen Chapel in St. John's Quadrangle. It was last used about a hundred and thirty years ago by Dr. Sheppard, the brother-in-law of Dr. Routh, who held the presidency of the college as late as 1854. The practice was curiously enough discontinued, because it was feared that it would give encouragement to field preaching. It will be a pleasant memory of the Rev. G. C. Lang's short occupancy of the University Church that he should have closed by a revival of one of

17. Guerber, H. A. Stories of the Wagner Operas. those customs which are more especially in Dodd, $1.50.

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Sickness Prevented


In Use

Family SELTZER Fifty







Tarrant's Effervescent Seltzer Aperient The most pleasant and effective remedy for Constipation, Sick Headache, Disorders of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels. Relieves distress after eating; cures Prickly Heat; heals Eruptions, reduces Fever. Sold by Druggists.



keeping with Oxford tradition. Westminster Harvard, Yale, Princeton,


The Armenian Fund

Previously acknowledged.. Busy Bees, Vernon, N. Y. A. L., Amherst, Mass....



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Three Notable Books M


By S. C. DE SOISSONS, author of " Boston Artists."
The author, who has lived in America for a number
of years, has enjoyed unusual facilities for judging
of America, its manners and its customs, and has
written on the subject in a masterful manner, and

more thoroughly than either Max O'Rell or Bourget,
16mo, cloth, ornamental cover design,


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AND OTHER TALES, by SARAH WARNER BROOKS, author of "English Poetry and Poets," etc. The seven stories which comprise the above collection are all of prison life, and are extremely original in scope and intensely interesting in incident. The author for over ten years has devoted a large portion of her time to the needs of the unfortunates in prison, and is peculiarly well adapted to interweave

the facts she has acquired with the proper proportion of fiction to make the stories such that they will hold the attention of the reader to the end. The book is illustrated with numerous tailpieces and initial letters. 16mo, cloth, handsome cover design, $1.00

ESTES & LAURIAT, Publishers, Boston

ESSRS. HERBERT S. STONE & COMPANY offer to any person securing two hundred and fifty (250) new subscribers to THE CHAPBOOK, free tuition for one year to any one of the above universities or colleges, and one hundred ($100.00) dollars in

cash additional; to any one securing one hundred and fifty (150) new subscribers, they offer free tuition as above. To persons securing less than these numbers, a commission of 25 per cent. will be allowed on all subscriptions. Cheques must accompany all lists and should be made payable to THE CHAP-BOOK. The subscription price is two ($2.00) per year. This offer is open until January 1st, 1897. For circulars, subscription blanks, etc., address THE CHAP-BOOK, Chicago.

GOSPEL HYMNS, 1 to 6. Excel. Mus. Ed., $75 per 100; Words Ed., $10 upwards per 100. Christian Endeavor Hymns. $30 per $100. THE BIGLOW & MAIN CO. 76 East 9th St., New York. 215 Wabash Ave., Chicago.

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About People

-Como is the birthplace of Volta, and will celebrate in 1899 the one hundredth anniversary of his invention of the voltaic battery by an electrical exhibition and congress.

-Major Von Wissman, the German Governor of East Africa, who is on sick leave, has gone to the Harz Mountains to recuperate his health, which has suffered much lately from climatic influences. After a long stay it is hoped that he will be sufficiently convalescent to take up his former place in East Africa.

-The first part of a life of Fridtjof Nansen has appeared in Norway, Sweden, and Russia. The authors are W. C. Brogger and Nordahl Rolfsen, and in addition to the biography proper there will be an introductory poem by Bjornstjerne Bjornsen, and articles by Professor Retzius, Baron von Toll, and others.

-A London journal says that for some time Mr. Gladstone has been going through the dozens of huge boxes in which he has carefully preserved his correspondence for years. A great many letters of little or no interest have been weeded out, but there still remain no less than 60,000 missives, which are tied up in bundles and carefully docketed.




-Several years ago Marshall Harris, a wealthy lumberman of Oshkosh, Wis., bequeathed to the city $60,000, to be used in the building of a library, provided the amount THE HAIR 26th Ed., 25 cts. (or stamps).

was increased to $100,000 by other contributions. Senator Sawyer has recently volunteered to add $25,000, and it seems probable that the remaining $15,000 will be forthcoming.

-A new anecdote of Christopher North has been put in circulation. A feminine enthusiast was talking to the eccentric writer

Why it Falls off. Turns Grey. and the Remedy. By Prof. HARLEY PARKER. W. E. LONG & CO., 1013 Arch St., Phila., Pa. Every one should read this little book."-Athenæum.


about his "noble head;" she told him about HANDY BINDER

his "frontal development" and so on. Finally, Kit replied, with a result that can be imagined: "True, madame; in our village there was only one head bigger than mine, and that was the village idiot's."

for The Outlook, made to hold compactly

and conveniently twenty-six numbers, will be sent by mail on receipt of sixty cents.

-The house in which William Wilberforce
was born, at Hull, was sold the other day at
auction for $10,000, after some vain efforts to
secure it to the town by means of public sub- THE OUTLOOK CO.
scriptions. The house has been visited annu-
ally by thousands of Americans, and it is no
unusual sight to see bands of negroes going

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to Hull to visit the place. It will be used, TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS,

hereafter as a warehouse.

-A correspondent of the London "Literary World" sends it the following story regarding

A BOOK FOR THE TIMES the late Mrs. Stowe's magnum opus; the in

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cident happened when the book was at the height of its popularity:

The mistress of a country-house in the Southwest of Scotland rang the drawing-room bell one afternoon, and, after some delay, a maid appeared. The lady gave her order, and then said, "But why did you come, Janet? Where is Alexander?" (Alexander was the footman). "Please, mum," said Janet, dropping a shame-faced curtsey," he's been reading Uncle Tom's Cabin,' an' he's a' begrutten." -The Boston "Transcript" says: "His Highness the Maharaja Sawai Madhu Singh, G. C. S. I., of Jeypore, Rajputana, India, has recently sent to the art library of the Essex Institute a copy of his rare and magnificent work in six great portfolio volumes, giving the best possible idea of the art tracery and exterior and interior decoration and designing of the wonderful temple and domestic architecture of India since the Mogul period. This enterprise was undertaken at his highness' expense several years ago, and the result, printed in a limited number of of copies, has been wholly exhausted. More than 300 applications were made for the last fourteen copies, one of which came to the institute. Each volume contains an elaborate presentation book-plate."

For Indigestion

Use Horsford's Acid Phosphate Dr. L. D. BIEBER, Philiipsburg, N. J., says: "It is an excellent remedy for indigestion, and, when diluted with water, a pleasant beverage.'

102 Fulton st., New York, sell all makes under half price. Don't buy before writing them for unprejudiced advice and prices. Exchanges. Immense stock for selection. Shipped for trial. Guaranteed first class. Largest horse in the world. Dealers supplied. 52-page illus. cat, free.


Want advertisements of thirty words or less will be published under this heading at one dollar a week. Four cents a week is charged for each word in excess of thirty.

WANTED-By an intelligent, capable young woman, a position as companion and secretary. Understands stenography and typewriting, and is accustomed to responsibility. No objection to traveling. Highest references. Seven years in present position. Address Miss W., 124 West Second St., Los Angeles, Cal.

FOR FREE ROOM RENT in New York, a gentleman, recently instructor in leading Boston preparatory school, now a graduate student at Columbia College. Excellent references. Address Box 889, Wiscasset, Maine. will oversee the studies and conduct of young student.

A LADY TEACHER, of experience in several of the best private schools in New York, viz., "The Charlier Institute, Columbia Institute," is open for an engagement. Address "TEACHER," care Rev. A. D. Vail, D.D., 104 East 86th Street, New York.

A KINDERGARTNER, graduate of a New York training class, with experience in mission and private work, desires a kindergarten position for the ensuing winter. References. Address KINDERGARTNER, Blowing Rock, North Carolina.

THE PRINCIPALS of a day school twelve miles

from New York would like to receive into their home three young ladies. Pleasant family life; opportunities to enjoy art and music in the city. F. T., No. 1,561, care The Outlook.

WANTED-By a young lady artist, position in a boarding-school to teach drawing, painting, and History of Art. Has had several years' experience; can furnish references. Address A. P. C., No. 1,651, care The Outlook.

A LADY of domestic habits wishes a position as housekeeper and the charge of motherless children. References given. Address M. L., No. 1,653, care Outlook Co. WANTED TO RENT IN MONTCLAIR, N. J., house of 8 or 9 rooms. House must have modern improvements. Address No. 1,618, care The Outlook.

The Week

The Business World

In financial circles the event of the week has been the completion of the plan of the bankers of New York and other cities to restore the Treasury gold reserve, by exchanging about $20,000,000 of their own gold for legal tenders, and by forestalling, by a pool arrangement as to exchange, the relief which might be expected from the usual fall movement of exchange toward this country on account of the fall exports. We speak editorially of this plan elsewhere. The result in Wall Street was to arrest the depression prevalent in the early part of the week, but the market is still far from strong. On Monday of this week it was stagnant, and sales were small. On Saturday prices averaged about 11⁄2 per cent. higher than on Saturday of the previous week, though there were declines in Manhattan, Burlington and Quincy, and a few other stocks. It is to be noted that there has been no rise in the price of silver bullion, and the conclusion is drawn by many that there exists no real fear of silver free coinage becoming an actuality, and that the fear of a new bond issue (now averted, at least for some months) was the cause of the depression. The weekly statement of the banks showed a decrease of over twelve millions in deposit, of six millions in specie, and of over five millions in legal tenders; of course, the decrease in specie is due to the great gold transaction with the Government, while the decrease in deposits is mainly due to the gold exports. Reports of general trade from the country at large are not encouraging. Purchasers are holding back everywhere. Not a few strikes and closing of mills are recorded. Exports of wheat continue to increase, as compared with the previous week, and with last year, but are far short of the totals for the same week in 1894 and 1893. Business failures for the week (" Bradstreet's" report) were 280 as against 255 the week before, and 239 in the same week last year.

Street Railway Fares

Extraordinary low rates per mile are indicated by the distances for which a passenger may ride for a single fivecent fare, by the use of transfers, on some of the street railways, as may be seen in the following table compiled by the "Street Railway Journal :"

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promising. The crop is decidedly in advance
of the season and the early planted in Kansas
and Missouri is nearing maturity. In South
Dakota and extreme western Nebraska the
corn is in need of rain. Spring wheat has
experienced favorable weather conditions in
Minnesota and is reported as somewhat im-
proved in North Dakota, but has been injured
to some extent in South Dakota by rust and
dry and hot weather. There has been too
much rain for cotton in Georgia, Florida, and
South Carolina, while the crop is suffering
from drought in Arkansas, Louisiana, and
Mississippi. In Texas the week was very
favorable for cotton, and the plant has, as a
result of recent rains, taken new growth and
is fruiting well. The general outlook for
tobacco continues promising. In Ohio, how-
ever, the crop is reported grassy, and in cen-
tral Tennessee too much rain has caused
spindling growth and Frenching. In the
Carolinas the weather conditions have not been
favorable for curing tobacco.

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regarding the progress made with the construc-
tion of the Trans-Siberian Railway. The line
is being constructed in sections simultaneously,
and the first, at the European end, is com-
pleted, so that it is possible to travel direct
from St. Petersburg to Omsk, a distance of
2,673 miles. One account says: "On the
next section of the line, that from Omsk to
the Obi river, 384 miles in length, the rails are
laid the whole distance, but the earthworks
are not complete. On the next section, that
from the Obi river to Krasnoyarsk, 467 miles,
the rails are also laid, and a beginning has
been made of the iron bridge, nearly half a

for the previous year. The exports of corn from New Orleans for the past twelve months amounted to 19,676,703 bushels, compared with but 2,572,362 bushels for 1895. During this period New York secured but 23,527,779 bushels, while with fair rates in effect from the West it should have handled at least 40,000,- 000 bushels. "The cause of all this ruinous diversion," says the "Inter-Ocean," "is summed up in the words Joint Traffic Association. This combine, which is nothing more than a scheme to inflate American railroad stocks in Europe, stubbornly refuses to either reduce rates from Chicago to the East or to readjust them in a way to meet the strong competition of the roads leading to the Southern and Southeastern ports, which are not members of this confidence organization."

Our Merchant Marine

The report of the Navigation Bureau shows that during the year ending June 30, 1896, 709 vessels of 204,000 gross tons were built in the United States and officially numbered by the Bureau of Navigation, compared with 682 vessels of 133,000 tons for last year, an increase of 71,000 tons. Steam vessels built numbered 322 of 135,000 tons, compared with 283 of 75,700 tons for the previous year. Steel as chief material of construction has increased to 106,900 tons from 47,700 tons for the previous year. Nearly three-fourths of the steel tonnage was built on the great lakes. The tonnage built and numbered on the great lakes was 104 vessels of 92,000 tons, compared with 93 vessels of 38,000 tons for the previous year. This indicates the rapid increase in size of the vessels. of the lake fleet.


mile long, across the Obi, that is to join the AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY


two sections. On this section many of the
smaller bridges are built and half the earth-
works are completed. The next section is to
Irkutsk, a distance of 672 miles, and it pres-
ents many difficulties, the most important of
which, however, have been overcome. Nearly
two-fifths of the earthworks are finished.
yond Lake Baikal the distance to the head of
the Armeer navigation is 701 miles, and in this
section work has been begun from the Pacific
end; but the difficulties are very great and
much tunneling will have to be done, as the
line has to rise to a plateau over 3,500 feet
0033 high. The next section, however, presents
the greatest difficulties, as the line has to be
carried through a marshy region which, during
the heavy rains, is often completely submerged.
The line from Vladivostock is completed for
.0050 250 miles; but there can be little doubt that
Russia is aiming at a post of the Pacific coast
which will be open the whole year through,
so that her forces may always be at her com-
mand. How this is to be obtained is one of SELL
the problems in the far East, and its solution
may be more difficult than the building of the
Trans-Siberian Railway.











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The "Journal" says: "Brooklyn appears to take the palm by giving an electric ride of 18 miles for 5 cents, but Chicago beats this in the case of a steam road, which carries passengers a straight trip of 21 miles for a single nickel, and goes to the expense of printing, selling, collecting, and auditing a ticket for each trip also. But, taking the actual distance traveled, street railway rates are not so remarkably low compared with those of steam roads,

for an immense number of their fares are re

ceived for short trips of 1, 2 or 3 miles, for which 5 cents is a profitable rate, and passengers are constantly leaving and arriving on every run through a populous city. On the long runs the business would be done at a heavy loss were it not for the large returns from the short trips." In New York City

there can be made out at least one route under the present system of transfers by which a passenger could, theoretically, ride for ever.

The crop bulletin issued by the The Crops Weather Bureau for the week ending July 20 says that the week has been generally favorable for growing crops in the principal agricultural States. Too much rain, however, has caused damage to grain in shock in the Ohio Valley and in Tennessee. Corn has made excellent progress during the week, and the outlook for this crop in the great corn States continues most

Channels of
Western Trade

From time to time we hear assertion that the West is ceasing to send its exports through New York. At the People's Party Convention, in St. Louis, one delegate is quoted as threatening the East with a total withdrawal of Western exports from Eastern ports. The Chicago "Inter-Ocean" publishes a statement made by a railway officer about exports of lard and corn which seems to show a movement in these two commodities at least to seek export through other points than New York. These figures show that during the past twelve months 12,019,305 pounds of lard have been exported from New Orleans, while during the entire preceding year this port secured but 726,216 pounds. During the same periods the exports of lard from New York dropped from 289,177,945 pounds in 1895 to 261,921,961 pounds in 1896, while for the year just closed the total exports of lard from this country greatly increased over the preceding twelve months. From Galveston, Norfolk, and Newport News the exports of corn for the year ending June 30 amounted to 19,339,675 bushels, compared with 6,682,000 bushels

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THE 16 to 1" QUESTION? interests yau, doesn't
it, if you
can put down one and carry off 16?"
FARM LANDS, if made now, will repay you twenty-
fold in ten years. The most fertile soil in the world (with
perpetual water right) situated upon the main line of the
U. P. R. R., near the town of Orchard, Idaho, is offered
in blocks of from 5 to 40 acres upon the most easy terms.
Homes built for bona-fide settlers. School, Depot,
fire protection, and unequaled drinking water. A few
choice town lots also for sale. If you want literature and
maps or to ask questions,address Supt.of Lands. IDAHO
FRUIT CO., 50 Broadway, N. Y. F This
Company is composed of men whose reputation is national.

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Postage is Prepaid by the publishers for all subscriptions in the United States, Canada, and Mexico. For all other countries in the Postal Union add $1.56 for postage. Changes of Address.-When a change of address is ordered, both the new and the old address must be given. The notice should be sent one week before the change is to take effect. Discontinuances.-If a subscriber wishes his copy of the paper discontinued at the expiration of his subscription, notice to that effect should be sent. Otherwise it is assumed that a continuance of the subscription is desired. How to Remit.-Remittances should be sent by Check, Draft, Express-Order, or Money-Order payable to order of THE OUTLOOK COMPANY. Cash should be sent in Registered Letter. Letters should be addressed:


Clinton Hall, Astor Place,
New York.

Bits of Fun

Mrs. Dearborn-Is she unmarried? Mrs. Lakefront-Decidedly so. She has been unmarried three times.- Truth.

The man who says the right thing at the right time is the man who says nothing at all when in doubt.-Interstate Grocer.

Teacher-Tell me a few of the most important things existing to-day which did not exist a hundred years ago. Tommy-Us.Paris Messenger.

Master-How was this vase smashed, Mary? Mary-If you please, sir, it tumbled down and broke itself. Master-Humph! The automatic brake again.-Tid-Bits.

Little Clarence-Pa? Mr. Callipers-Well? Little Clarence-Which is the more abominable, pa, the man who knows it all or the man who has always heard it before?- Truth.

"Those sandwiches remind me of my native town," said a Massachusetts man at the railway restaurant. "Deadham ?" asked the girl at the counter. "No; Needham."Boston Commercial.

In an Irish daily there recently appeared this advertisement: "Wanted-A gentleman to undertake the sale of a patent medicine; the advertiser guarantees it will be profitable to the undertaker."-Household Words.

"It's remarkable to see how much condensed milk is being used nowadays," remarked the summer boarder. "Yes," replied the guileless dairyman as he reached for the pump-handle, "and how much expanded milk, too."-Washington Star.

"I hear your family are at Bolivar-by-theSea?" "Yes." "How is it down there?" "Well, if it wasn't for the hotels and the mosquitoes and the noise of the ocean and the people and the sand it wouldn't be half bad if you couldn't go anywhere else."-Harper's Bazar.

A gentleman was assisting at a bazaar last winter by reciting now and again during the evening. He had recited once or twice, and the people were sitting about chaffing, when he heard one of the committee go up to the chairman and whisper: "Hadn't Mr. better give us another recitation now?" Whereupon the chairman replied: "No, not yet; let them enjoy themselves a bit longer." -Tid-Bits.

A New England clergyman was for some time disturbed by the members of the choir. Finally, he found a way of quieting them. After the long prayer one Sunday he announced a hymn, as usual, and added: "I hope the entire congregation will join in singing this grand old hymn; and I know the choir will, for I heard them humming it during the prayer."-Lewiston Journal.

The late Lord Chief Justice of England used to tell his friends this anecdote at his own expense: Driving in his coupé toward his court one morning an accident happened to it

at Grosvenor Square. Fearing he would be belated, he called a nearby cab from the street rank, and bade the Jehu drive him as rapidly as possible to the court of justice. "And where be they?" "What, a London cabby, and don't know where the law courts are at Old Temple Bar?" "Oh, the law courts, is it? But you said the courts of justice." On his way to his judicial seat the Chief Justice saw at once that a line was drawn in the common mind between law and justice. As if, for instance, while one was dispensed, the other was dispensed with.The Green Bag.

In a well-known bank in Edinburgh the clerks are presided over by a rather impetuous manager, whose violent fits of temper very often dominate his reason. For instance, the other day, he was wiring into one of them about his bad work. "Look here, Jones," he thundered, "this won't do! These figures are a perfect disgrace to a clerk! I could get an office boy to make better figures than those, and I tell you I won't have it! Now look at that five. It just looks like a three. What do you mean, sir, by making such beastly figures ? Explain!" "I-er-I beg pardon, sir," suggested the trembling clerk, his heart fluttering terribly; "but-er-well, you see, sir, it is a three." "A three!" roared the manager. "Why, you idiot, it looks just like a five!" And then the subject dropped for an indefinite period.-Scottish-American.

Old Mrs. K., an orthodox member of the Society of Friends, was noted for her uncompromising truthfulness. The story is told of her that one day, when out driving with her daughter, they met a young acquaintance of Miss K.'s. Mrs. K. halted her horse while the two girls chatted for a moment, and Miss K. took the opportunity to invite her friend to spend the following day with her. Mrs. K., who was not fond of young people, maintained a rigid silence during the invitation. The

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friend drove on. In a few minutes the K. Does Your Hair FallOut?

carriage came dashing up again behind her. her daughter for her lack of courtesy, and Mrs. K. had evidently been taken to task by wished to set herself right. Leaning out of her wagon, she called to the astonished young woman: "I want to say, Anna B., that I haven't any objections to thee coming tomorrow!"-New York Tribune.

Laughing Babies

are loved by everbody. Those raised on the Gail Borden Eagle Brand Condensed Milk are comparatively free from sickness. Infant Health is a valuable pamphlet for mothers. Send your address for a copy to the New York Condensed Milk Company, New York.

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Recreation Department

It will give The Outlook Company much pleasure to assist you in planning your


Summer Outing

you will write stating fully what you No charge is made for this service.


Suggestions for planning a vacation or a trip anywhere in the world; printed information, if issued, concerning any Transportation Line, anv Tour, any Hotel, or any Pleasure or Health Resort in any part of the world, will be sent on request, without charge, to any Outlook reader. Address Recreation Department, The Outlook, 13 Astor Place, New York.

The Perplexing Problem

of a summer outing is solved by the handsome new book just issued by the Delaware and Hudson Railroad, containing illustrations of localities, hotels, and boarding-houses, maps, rates, routes, etc. Sent free on receipt of 4 cents postage. J. W. Burdick, General Passenger Agent, Albany, N. Y. H. G. Young, Second Vice-President.

Country Farm for Sale

called "Star Lake Farm." Finely located near Lake Sunapee. Is 2,000 ft. above sea-level, supplied by the coldest and purest of water, and where the air is clear and bracing. 115 acres of land, some of which is covered with maple trees, some is pasture, and some is well cleared and well fenced. Hennery for 175 fowls, stabling for 4 horses, room for 20 cattle, silo or ice house, buildings all good, etc., etc. 12 ponds and lakes within 4 miles of property. The farm, which is to be sold before Sept. 1st, 1896, must be seen to be appreciated. Intending buyers accommodated on premises without extra charge. A chance of a lifetime. For information address

M. T. CHASE, Georges Mills, N. H.

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The Overland Route-World's Pictorial Line

It was the Route in '49!

First-Class Hotel, connected with the General Rail-'49

way by covered Way. Lift. H. T. GOULD, Manager.





On the map it's Nova Scotia; in literature it's called "Acadia, Evangeline's Land:" but every vacationist calls it "The Summer Paradise." A land of cool nights and bright days; of enchanting views and perfect climate; a land of rest and recreation; of lakes and streams, and fish and game.-Then the 17-hour sail on

THE FINE STEEL STEAMERS THE "BOSTON" AND "YARMOUTH" the fastest, stanchest, steadiest steamers that sail out of Boston Harbor. You leave Lewis Wharf, Boston, every Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday at 12 noonthe next morning you are at Yarmouth, the portal of the Province. Beautiful Nova Scotia," a handsome 60-page book, with 40 photo-engravings, will tell you all about it where to go-what to do-how much it costs-everything. Write for it (putting in 10 cents for postage) or send for free circular to J. F. SPINNEY, Agent

YARMOUTH STEAMSHIP CO. 43 Lewis Wharf, Boston, Mass.


LS PRI Homes. Write the Maine Central R.R.. Pass. Dept., Portland, Maine. Full summer service in effect June 21st to White Mountains, Bar Harbor, Rangeley Lakes, Moosehead Lake, St. Andrews. Guide-books, folders, and full information on application.

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"Long Island," a new illustrated descriptive book, and Summer Homes," a book describing hotels and boarding-houses on Long Island, free upon application at 113, 192, 950, and 1313 Broadway, New York: at 333 Fulton St.,




COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.: The Antlers

Illustrated book, describing Colorado Springs, sent on E. BARNETT, Proprietor.


Pequot House and Cottages

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A delightful combination of seashore and country life at

the Pequot."

A number of furnished cottages, with hotel service and board, to let for the season.

For terms and circulars address


New Milford, Conn.

Under new management. Accommodations for coaching parties. OSCAR FLORENCE, Manager.





300 rooms. Rates, $2 to $4 per day. Season rates on application. ALBERT W. BEE, Lessee and Manager.




Send for illustrated booklet


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Eagle Summer Bureau, and Flatbush Ave. station L. 1. Hill's Mansion House Easthampton

R.R., Brooklyn; or send (4) cents in stamps for "Long
Island," or (2) cents for Summer Homes," to H. M.
SMITH, T. Man. L. I. R.R., Long Island City, N. Y.

Mass. First-class in all its appointments. Send for descriptive circular to WILLIAM HILL, Manager.

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