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Indigestion

Both caused by the inability of the stomach to properly assimilate the food. Pepsin, Bismuth, and Nux Vomica combined in

Trigestia

has a triple effect-that of the actual solvent action of the Pepsin on all articles of food, the prevention of fermentation and formation of gases by the Bismuth, and the stimulant effect of the Nux Vomica (which is undoubtedly the best known tonic for nervous dyspepsia) on the secretion of the digestive fluids.

Dr. A. H. SHOOK, Red Hook, N. Y., says: "Of late I have been using your Trigestia tablets, and find your formula so good and the tablets so convenient that I recommend them highly.'

Price 50c. and $1.00 per bottle. Send 25c. for trial bottle, postpaid. A. J. DITMAN, Chemist, 2 Barclay Street

NEW YORK

Sparkling with liferich with delicious flavor, HIRES Rootbeer stands first as nature's purest and most refreshing drink. Best by any test.

Made only by The Charles E. Hires Co., Philadelphia.
A 25c. package makes 5 gallons. Sold everywhere.

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Sentimental Young Lady-Ah, Professor, what would this old oak say if it could talk! Professor-It would say, "I am an elm."Fliegende Blätter.

He-I see a New York firm is advertising "flowers by telegraph." She-I prefer to have them with the stems; I don't think they're as good wired.-Yonkers Statesman.

"What is this mental poise that women talk so much about nowadays?" "It is being able to look at caterpillars without feeling them crawling all over you."-Chicago Record.

It is not strange that writers sometimes get puzzled in their choice between "that." "which," and "who." Relatives are always more or less troublesome.-Boston Transcript. tion to make." "What is it, Noopops?" "Look here, Bawl Bearings, I've a proposi"You stop talking about your bicycle, and I'll not say another word about my smart baby." -Truth.

A German paper contains the following unique advertisement: "Any person who can prove that my tapioca contains anything injurious to health will have three boxes of it sent to him free of charge."

The Mean Thing.-"Yes," said the lovely woman, "it was very lonely living in the West. No neighbors to speak of." "That is to say," ventured the Mean Thing, "no neighbors to talk about?"-Cincinnati Enquirer.

Society Editor-Mr. Willis tells me that his family will spend the summer in the mountains, and his wife says they will go to the seashore. Had I better defer mentioning the matter until I get more definite information? Managing Editor-I don't see what more definite information you want. She told you they were going to the seashore, didn't she? -Cincinnati Enquirer.

For Another Purpose.-The delegate was approached by a newspaper representative. He was a breezy, enthusiastic delegate, one who seemed to be fairly bubbling over with good material for an interview. "What do you think of the situation?" the reporter asked. "What do I think? Young man, you utterly mistake the nature of my employment. I'm not here to think. I'm here to holler."Washington Star.

We won't vouch for it, but it is said that there is a young clerk in this city who makes it a special hobby to say bright things. But he has met his match. A bright young schoolma'am entered the store in which he works last Saturday and asked, in a most innocent way, for a bow. "I am at your service," replied the clerk. Yes," said the young lady, eying him closely, "but I want a white one, not a green one." Then a sepulchral silence fell upon him.-Langdon (N. D.) Courier-Dem

ocrat.

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A lady one day saw a roughly dressed man at work on the trees in a Portland garden, and stopped to ask, "What are you doing to those tree-trunks?" "Girdling them, madam, with printer's ink and cotton," was the reply. "It will keep off canker-worms." "How much does it cost?" inquired she. "About twentyfive cents apiece.' "Well, I wish you would come and girdle ours. What is your name?" 'Hill," the laborer replied; but to her repeated request that he would undertake her own trees he returned an evasive answer. That night she told the story to her husband, and he burst into a roar of laughter. "What is the matter?" she cried. "Why," said he, "that laborer was the Rev. Dr. Hill, late President of Harvard, one of the leading mathematicians living, and the recently appointed pastor of the First Parish Church."-Critic.

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FOR CHURCH SCHOOL.FIRE ALARM &C Catalogue with 2500 testimonials. Prices and terms FREE

The Week

The Business World

The prices both of stocks and commodities showed a continued downward tendency last week. In Wall Street the sales were much larger than in the previous week, and not even a renewed activity as to American securities in the London market produced a favorable movement. The latter part of the week, however, showed at least a check in the bearish tendency. Foreign exchange has been dull, the rate remaining at about $4.88. Gold shipments were not large. The loan market was not greatly affected by the depression of stocks; call money was loaned at from 3 to 4 per cent. General trade was very dull even for this season. Wheat, corn, iron and steel, and cotton are all lower. The restriction of cotton-mill production is extensive. Coal, oil, leather, and sugar are slightly higher or hold their own. "Bradstreet's" record of business failures for the last six months shows the largest total ever published by that journal for this period of time; the number is 7,602, and the increase over the total for the first six months of 1894 and 1895 is about 1,000 in each case, while there is actually an increase of 1,340, or 22 per cent., over the total for the first six months of 1893, although that period included two months of the panic time. The total amount of liabilities involved in these 7,602 failures is $105,535,000-more than a third less than in 1893, but nearly a third greater than in 1895.

Building Associations

Philadelphia is proud of being a city of homes of people of moderate incomes, and to that city is in large measure due the growth of the Building and Loan Societies which now hold so large a proportion of the savings of the country. The Philadelphia "Ledger" says: "As a general thing the building societies of Philadelphia are having a good demand for their money, and many societies have made loans ahead of the regular receipts. Some of the loans are not of a class calculated to cheer the hearts of those who love the building society cause. The managers of these societies like to see the money go to parties buying homes of their own, that is, to new home-seekers, but during these depressed times many who already own their homes have been obliged to mortgage them in order to receive money to pay pressing debts. The fact, however, that these thrifty people have had some kind of security to draw on during the hard times shows the value of husbanding resources in times of fair plenty. The building society has saved thousands in this city from publicly acknowledging poverty by reason of the safety of their previous savings. It is always sad to see a family draw on that which had been set aside for a cherished purpose, but yet what would they have done without it ?"

The immediate future of Japanese Competition Japan as a manufacturing country continues to excite discussion. The London "Colonial Importer" says: "While so much is being heard about Japanese competition abroad, it should not be forgotten that this at the present time is only, so to speak, fractional in proportion to the general increase of the trade, and that it is rather to her future competition that so much importance attaches. Japanese enterprise, up to the present, has been more severely engaged in filling the requirements of her own markets than in opening out export markets to any appreciable extent. When she finds that she is unable to easily consume her manufactures, no doubt special energy will be thrown into the export connection. Within the last seven years especially the industry of the country has increased simply by leaps and bounds. There is too eager an assumption, however, on the part of foreigners that this increased vitality is due to her export trade. That her export trade is steadily increasing is proven, but in no comparison whatever to the increase of her productions. Formerly Japan imported practically every manufactured commodity, and exported only her artistic goods. Now she manufactures the greater portion of

FINANCIAL

her requirements, and it is in feeding her in- AMERICAN FIRE

ternal consumption that the great bulk of her factories are employed, rather than in supplying an export demand. Her manufactories have recently displaced imported goods for home-made goods in textiles, nickel and electroplated goods, furniture, cutlery, matches, soap, wearing apparel generally, paper, and similar domestic requirements. The things in which foreign exporters continue to fairly hold their own are machinery and chemicals, more especially the heavy chemicals-alkali, bicarb. soda, sulphate of copper, etc."

Notwithstanding all China's China's Commerce political misfortunes, her commercial activity is great, and the prospects promising. Official reports just published by the Imperial Revenue Department show that trade in 1895 was large; the total imports and exports even exceeded those of 1894 to the extent of eight per cent., despite the closing of one port, the loss of Formosa, and a decline in the foreign opium trade. The reason of the last change is the increase in the domestic production, and a similar change is expected in the now enormous cotton trade with foreign countries, as Chinese cotton-fields and cotton-mills are rapidly increasing in number. The New York "Tribune" thus summarizes some of the important features of the revenue reports:

In exports an increase of more than 9,000,000 taels articles. Silk is now the chief item on the list, is reported, in silk, tea, cotton, and some other Chinese tea having, except in the Russian market, been largely replaced with that from Japan, Formosa, and Ceylon. The silk industry has been greatly benefited by the introduction of Pasteur's system of eradicating the silkworm disease, and the export trade has been more than doubled in ten years. The trade in skins-especially of dogs, goats, and sheep-has also greatly expanded. In 1891 it amounted to only 881,000 taels, and in 1895 to 2,649,000 taels. The enormous growth of the cottonspinning industry in Japan has been of benefit to China, increasing the demand for the raw material. In consequence the area of cotton plantations has been greatly extended, and the exports of raw cotton in 1895 amounted to about 120,000,000 pounds. The distribution of this foreign commerce has been changed but little. The British Empire still has the lion's share, having 215,000,000 out of the total 315,000,000 taels. Japan comes next on the list with 32,000,000, and the United States third, with 20,500,00C. Russia has 17,000,000, largely to be credited to the enormous trade in black tea. The commerce with all other European countries besides Great Britain and Russia is only 29,000,000. Shanghai, it may be observed, is by far the leading port, its share of the foreign commerce amounting to about 70 per cent. of the whole. There were, all told, only 10,091 foreign residents in China last year, 4.084 being British and 1,325 Americans.

The Thread Industry

News comes from London of the amalgamain England tion of three great thread companies. J. & P. Coats, Clark, Jonas Brooks & Bros., and James Chadwick & Bros., are all amalgamated in the style of The Coats, absorbing all the business. The Coats will issue a further share capital, raising their total nominal capital from £5,750,000 to £7,500,000. The new ordinary £10 shares are offered for subscription at £50 per share. This is considered to mean a practical monopoly of the thread industry in England, with important establishments in the United States and Canada.

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Samuel D. Babcock,
George F. Baker,
George S. Bowdoin,
Frederic Cromwell,
Walter R. Gillette,
Robert Goelet,
G. G. Haven,
Oliver Harriman,
R. Somers Hayes,
Charles R. Henderson,

f

Adrian Iselin, Jr.,.
Augustus D. Juilliard,
James N. Jarvie,
Richard A. McCurdy,
Walter G. Oakman,
Alexander E. Orr,
Henry H. Rogers,
Henry W. Smith,
H. McK. Twombly,
Frederick W. Vanderbi:

William C. Whitney.

In Europe, Asia,
Africa, Iceland,
Greenland-in fact
all over the World

Cheque Bank Cheques

are used by travelers and remitters. Taken by Hotels, Shops, Railroads, Steamships, Banks, and Bankers, Send for booklet showing why they are better than Letters of Credit. Agency of THE U.S. CHEQUE BANK, L'd. FREDERICK W. PERRY, Manager 40 and 42 Wall St., New York

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YOU 125 SELL

$7,520 82

WE

BUY

Do you want to sell a WESTERN MORTGAGE or Western Land-avoid forebad-get a good 5 per cent. investment instead? closure costs-stop sending good money after

State exact location, condition of title, and your lowest price. Over $2,000,000 in Western securities successfully handled by the present management of this corporation. THE BOSTON REALTY, INDEMNITY AND TRUST CO., 33 Equitable Building, Boston. Send for our Bond List.

1 00

4.00 200

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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:

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-The Princess of Wales has entered the

lists of composers. She recently had printed for circulation among her friends several pieces for the zither composed by her.

-The visit of the Shahzada to England was expensive to India. In the home charges of the Indian Government for the year ending March 31, 1896, the following item appears "Expenses of the visit to England of his High, ness the Shahzada Nazrullah Khan, £25,408." -More than $15,000 has already been contributed for the Helmholtz monument which is to be erected in front of the University of Berlin. Several artists have been asked to compete with sketches for the task. Contributions may be sent to Mendelssohn & Co., bankers, in Berlin.

-The two hundredth birthday of the famous Prussian General Marshal Keith, who came of a noble Scotch family and who fell in the battle of Hochkirch on the 14th of October, 1758, was recently celebrated with great pomp and circumstance by the First Silesian Infantry Regiment, which still bears his name.

-Verdi has deposited in the Banca di Milano the sum of 400,000 lire as the first installment toward establishing the Verdi House of Repose for aged and destitute musicians and libretto-writers. He will give three times as much for the completion and endowment of the institution, which, after his wife's death, if she survives him, will also receive a large part of his estate.

-According to the "Jewish Chronicle," Baron Edmund de Rothschild has established another colony in Palestine. The new colony, which is situated in Galilee, not far from Damascus, consists of a village of 3,000 acres, with many springs, and the sources of the river Jordan. This settlement will be colonized by fifty farm laborers of tried experience.

-When Count Tolstoï heard of the disaster in Moscow, he wrote to a friend: "I am bowed down and wounded to my innermost soul. How much could I say on the misfortune and its certain causes! But I will be silent. I am busy on a work which in broad characters gives the impressions of a moment. I am too old to suffer delay, and must stay at my work, for all the burden that lies upon my soul."

-Lord Dufferin is now seventy years old, and ever since 1855, when he accompanied Sir John Russell to Vienna in a subordinate capacity, he has held one government office or another. Besides half a dozen minor posts, he has been Ambassador to St. Petersburg, Constantinople, Rome, and Paris, as well as Viceroy of India and Governor-General of Canada. Since 1891 he has represented the Court of St. James's at the French capital.

-It is reported that the Grace Darling monument in Bamborough, England, is in a

deplorable state. Vandals have broken off the railing surrounding the tomb and made use of it for chipping pieces from the recumbent figure of the maiden. The right arm has been destroyed in this manner, and half the blade of the oar which lies beside the figure has been broken off.

-Miss Fanny Crosby, the hymn-writer, is now more than seventy years of age. Though she has been blind almost from birth, she is always happy and cheerful. For thirty-two years she has been in the employ of a firm in this city. Among the hymns which she has written are: "Safe in the Arms of Jesus," "Rescue the Perishing," "Jesus, Keep Me Near the Cross," "Come to the Saviour," and "Keep Thou My Way, O Lord."

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Not Two Masters

A good story comes from Turkey. Two French journalists, Messrs. Papillard and Leroy, recently set out from Paris to make a tour of the world without a sou, and a curious illustrated chronicle of their journey is being published. They were lately at Salgon, where they edited the fifth number of the journal "En Route." In this number there is a charming anecdote illustrating the methods of the censor in Turkey. While reading one of the articles relating to the departure of the travelexamination of the fourth number of their ers from Sicily, the censor charged with the paper came to the following text: "We disembarked in sight of the city of Calane, behind which Etna, the highest volcano of Europe, reigns as master." The censor shudderingly erased the words "reigns as master." "Because,"

"But why," demanded the journalists, "do you scratch out these words?" haughtiness, "there is none other than his responded the censor, with indescribable Majesty the Sultan who reigns as master!”Chicago Tribune.

Young Mothers

should early learn the necessity of keeping on hand a supply of Gail Borden Eagle Brand Condensed Milk for nursing babies as well as for general cooking. It has stood the test for 30 years, and its value is recognized.

Health Springs

FREE

Cut this out and send to-day for free catalogue $2.75 buys natural finish Baby Carriage with plated steel wheels, axle, springs, one piece bent handle. 3 years guarantee. Carriages sent on 10 DAYS FREE TRIAL. BUY FROM FACTORY & SAVE DEALERS PROFITS. OXFORD MDSE, CO., 340 Wabash Ave., CHICAGO.

HAIR

HEALTH RENEWS YOUTHFUL

Color to Gray Hair, Covers Bald Spots, Stops Dandruf, Hair Falling, Scalp Disease, 60c. postpaid. Send to London Bupply Co., 851 Broadway, N.Y. ron HAIR BOOK AND KILL CORN FRES

The cleaning of carpets without taking them up. That is a specialty with Pearline. After a thorough

sweeping, you simply scrub them with Pearline and water. Then you wipe them off with clean water, and sit down and enjoy their newness and freshness.

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Recreation

Department

Providence Line

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

Summer Outing

if you will write stating
fully what you desire. No
charge is made for this ser-
vice.

Travel

LSW PRICES FOR BOARD in Attractive

Summer 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.

RAMSDELL LINE

Steamers leave Pier 24 N. R., foot Franklin St., for Cranston's, West Point, Cold Spring, Cornwall, Fishkil Landing, and Newburg, week days, 5 P.M.; Sunday, 9 A.M.: 132d St. & N. R. 9:25 A.M. Returning leave Newburg daily 7 P.M. U S. Hotel at Newburg landing. Dinner 50 cents

EUROPE

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INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION COMPANY

6 Bowling Green, New York
305-307 Walnut St., Philadelphia.
143 La Salle St., Chicago.

609 Market St. (Grand Hotel Bldg.), San Francisco.

Hotel Mont-Fleuri

TERRITET MONTREUX
LAKE OF GENEVA

600 Meters Above the Sea
First-class Hotel; most delightful and healthy

Hampton Hill, Conn., Windham Co. Location on
one of the highest and most picturesque hill-tops in the
State: connecting farm supplies fresh vegetables, milk
and cream; all kinds of berries; a great variety of wild
flowers. Cottages to rent in part or entire; rates from
$8 to $12 per week. Parties seeking a cool, quiet, health-
ful and restful place in the country, write for circular.
F. E. WHITTAKER.

Pequot House
and Cottages

NEW LONDON, CONN.

NOW OPEN

"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
BLANCHARD & HAGER

WEANTINAUG INN

New Milford, Conn.

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

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SUMMER LAND situation; splendid view over the lake and the Alps: THE

Ever summered in Nova Scotia? It's ideal-cool, healthful, beautiful in scenery, romantic in history, perfect for cycling, boating, bathing, and fishing. And a charming 17-hour sail, at a $5.00 fare ($9.00 for the round trip) takes you to

NOVA SCOTIA

from Boston, on the "Yarmouth," the finest and fastest coasting steamer that leaves Boston Harbor.

It sails from Lewis Wharf Tuesday and Friday, at noon, and next morning you breakfast at Yarmouth, the Gateway of Nova Scotia, from which you can reach the beautiful Annapolis Valley, the famous Evangeline country, or the wonderful South Shore. Beautiful Nova Scotia," a brand-new, finely illustrated book by a Boston writer, tells all about it.

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Send ten cents postage for it or write for free folder to J. F. SPINNEY, Agent

YARMOUTH STEAMSHIP CO.

highly recommended to American families; sum-
mer and winter residence; lift, electric lights; mod-
erate terms; omnibus at station Territet.
Circulars of The Outlook.

European Summer Resort

INNSBRUCK, TYROL, AUSTRIA

1,900 feet above the sea, with, dry, bracing climate:

center for Coaching Trips and Excursions of all kinds;
fine university, hospital, &c.
HOTEL TIROL Large, airy, sunny rooms,
well furnished; superior
(Open all the year.) cuisine; modern conven-
ences. Best references. Illustrated pamphlets on appli-
cation. CARL LANDSEE, Prop'r.

SUMMER COTTAGES

43 Lewis Wharf, Boston, Mass. M for $175, $250, $350. Hot-water bath in second story.
T. DESERT-Seal Harbor.-Furnished houses
W. M. GRISWOLD, Cambridge, Mas

SUMMER HOMES SUNSET PARK Haines Falls Catskills.

IN

A

VERMONT

AND ON THE SHORES

accessible,

select, coolest. Cottages and Sites for Sale.
Walton Van Loan says: Sunset is finest Park in Cats-
kills."
All improvements, pleasant rooms, excellen
board, reasonable rates at Sunset Park's Inn.

OF LAKE CHAMPLAIN FOR SALE Beautiful Camp and Cottage Site,

NEW illustrated book, describing this unequaled summer resort section, offering the BEST TABLE BOARD, hospitable people, outdoor pleasures, fishing, boating, or perfect rest. Climate and scenery unsurpassed. Prices from $5 per week upwards.

south shore of Lake Winnipesaukee,

N. H.; about half acre, hill and beach; small grove; ice-
house (filled), boat-house, boat, canvas canoe, tent, etc.
Photos may be seen at Outlook Office. F. A. OBER,
Orange, N. J. 15 Tremont Avenue.

Send for illustrated booklet

Proprietor

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Mailed free, on receipt five cents postage, on appli- BRTSIDE-ON-RAQUETTE. A cottage to WEST BALDWIN, Me. Pine Grove Cottage.

.cation to

A. W. ECCLESTONE, or S.W.CUMMINGS,
S.P.A., 353 Broadway, New York. G.P.A., St. Albans, Vt.

supplied with wood, ice, spring water, vegetable garden,
rowboats, etc. Price and particulars of

I. O. A. BRYERE, Manager, Raquette Lake, N. Y.

One of the most desirable summer resorts in Maine, charmingly situated in a grove of fragrant pines; elegant. large, airy sleeping rooms; pure spring water; fine drives; on M.C.R.R.; fishing and gunning. Address S.P.MURCH.

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Portable Camping Houses

The thing to take to the Seashore or Mountains

All sizes. Moderate in price. Good floors and roofs. Nicely finished. Per-
fect protection from wind and rain. No nails or screws to put in.
can put them up. Easily handled and shipped.

Send 4c. in stamps for Illustrated Catalog.

Nahant, AMERICAN PAT. PORTABLE HOUSE MFG. CO.

HOTEL TUDOR Mass.

OPEN JUNE TO OCTOBER

A hotel strictly of the First Class.

WILLIAM CATTO, Proprietor.

BERKSHIRE HILLS

CORONA, L. I., N. Y.

New Hampshire

PECK'S INN Forest Hills Hotel

VAN DEUSENVILLE STATION, N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R.,

BERKSHIRE DIVISION

SEASON, JUNE 1 TO NOV. 1 Address for terms, &c.,
PECK'S INN, Great Barrington, Mass.

THE PRESCOTT

Kings Beach, Mass.

GOOD ROADS FINE BATHING
and a comfortable summer resting-place_near Boston.
Address
Mrs. F. H. GOULD, Lynn, Mass.

Marblehead Rockmere Point

and Cottages

HEART OF THE WHITE MTS.

Golf link, wheel track, casino. Up to date
in every respect. MAY TO NOVEMBER.
J. W. DUDLEY & CO., Proprietors,
Franconia, N. H.

Any one

We make all kinds of Frame Houses, large or small, Club Houses, Churches, Chapels, Cottages, &c.

New Jersey

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COVE COTTAGES INTERVALE, BELLEVUE HOUSE EVERETT HOUSE

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MOUNT EVERETT HOUSE

South Egremont, Mass.

Offers first-class accommodations for families at moderate rates, Livery attached. Special attention to care of private horses. Perfect roads for wheels. Write for terms and particulars, or come and see. W. B. PECK, Propr.

BERKSHIRE HILLS

THE GREYLOCK

WILLIAMSTOWN, MASS.

The best hotel, and the most beautiful village, in the
Berkshires. Open May 15th. For circulars or rates ad-
dress
SEISER AND VINING, Proprietors.

NEW MARLBORO INN

BERKSHIRE HILLS, MASS. 1,500 feet above the sea. Rates to suit the times. G. FARINTOSH

New Hampshire

The GRAMERCY THE WHITE MTS.

BETHLEHEM, N.H. 1,600 feet above sea-level. Delightful summer home for families. Send for booklet. E. STIMPSON.

THE UPLANDS

AND COTTAGES, BETHLEHEM, N. H.
Located on the highest point in town; wide lawns
thorough heating for late guests; accommodates 150.
Send for guide to Bethlehem. F. H. ABBOTT, Prop.

An Ideal Mountain Resort

Jerusalem Spring House

CANAAN, N. H.

Terms moderate. Special rates for June, Sept.. and Oct. Jerusalem Spring Water challenges the world for its medicinal qualities, purity, and excellence. D. H. MAYNARD.

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TUCKERTON,
N. J.
Now open. Sail-
ing and fishing. For terms address GEO. O. ADAMS.
New York City

Good Living—

good beds-good service-scrupulous clean-
liness- -quiet-central location.
are a few of the good points of the

These

Westminster Hotel

cor. 16th Street and Irving Place, New York
one block east of Union Square,
American Plan; $3.50 per day and up
4th ave. cars to and from Grand Central Depot,
one block away; Broadway cable, two blocks.

PLEASANT SUMMER HOME-Convenient to

El. and Broadway cable-cars; overlooking Park; parlor dining-room; summer rates; permanent or transient. 247 Central Park West, near 85th St., New York.

New York

Heart of the Adirondacks

ADIRONDACK
LODGE

Location perfect-a cool and delightful combination of lake, forest, and mountain. Cuisine and accommodations of the best. Beautiful shady walks; mountain-climbing, &c. Address New York Agency, 147 West 88th St.

and

The Algonquin Cottages

ADIRONDACK MOUNTAINS Situation commands magnificent scenery on Lower Saranac Lake. Recent improvements include electric lighting. Open June 1st. Pamphlet and terms on application. JOHN HARDING, Algonquin, N. Y.

CATSKILL MOUNTAIN HOUSE

Open June 20. 3% Hours from New York.
CATSKILL MOUNTAIN HOUSE Co., Catskill N. Y.

THE BANNER HOUSE
Chateaugay Lake, N.Y. J.S. KIRBY, Prop'r.

HIGHLAND PINES

SANITARIUM FOR

LUNG TROUBLES

Elevation, 1,500 feet above sea; balsamic air of the pines; magnificent views; broad piazzas; electric bells and modern improvements; spring and summer best for treatment; Edson Aseptolin and other modern treatments for Lung and Throat diseases. Address HIGHLAND PINES, Corning, N. Y.

(For other advertisements in this department see following pages.)

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