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Bedford inquirer. [volume] (Bedford, Pa.) 1857-1884, April 15, 1870, Image 4

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jfarm,
From the Xe* YorkTrffiune.
WHAT I KNOW OF FARMING.
BY HORACE GHIJET.
IX.—Planting nud (ironi*f Trees.
Whoever has recently bought, inherited,
or otherwise become the owner of a farm,
has unusually found some-part or parts of it
devoted to wood: and this, if not in excess, he
will mainly preserve, while he studies and
plans with a view to the ultimate devotion to
timber of jnst those portions of his land that
are best adapted to that use. In locating his
timber, I would have him consider these sug
gestions :
I. Land wisely planted with trees and
fenced so far as need be to keep out cattle,
costs nothing. Whatever eke you grow in
volves labor and expenditure: trees.grow o(
their own accord. Yon. may neglect them
utterly—may wander over the earth and be
absent for ten or twenty years, while your
fences decay and your fields are overcropped
to exhaustion; even yonr meadows may be
run out by late mowing and close feeding at
both ends of the season, till a dozen acres
will hardly subsist a span of borses and a
cow, but your woods need only to be let aloue
to insure that tbc-ir value shall have decided
ly increased during your absence. They will
richly reward labor and care in thinning,
trimming, and transplanting—you ir.ay profit
ably employ in them any time that you can
spare them—but they will do very well it
simply let alone. And, unlike any other
product with which I am acquainted, you
may take crop after crop of wood from the
same lot, aud the soil will be richer and more
productive after the last than it was btlore
the first. Whether wholly because their roots
permeate and hi-eat- tin the soil during their
fife und enrich it in their decay, or fordiver-e
reasons, it is certainly true that land—and
especially poor land —is enriched by growing
upon it a crop of almost any timber, the
evergreens possibly excepted. So, should
rou ever have land that you cannot till to
profit, whether because it is 100 poor, or be
cause you have sufficient that is better,
you should at once devote it to wood.
11. Your springs and streams will be ren
dered more stable and enduring by iticreas
ing the area and the luxuriance of your titn
bar. They may have become scanty and
capricious under a policy of reckless, whole
sale destruction of trees; they will be re en
forced and re-invigorated by doubling the
area of your wood, while quadrupling the
number and increasing the average size of
your trees.
111. All ravines and steep hill-sides should
be devoted to trees. Every acre 100 rocky to
be thoroughly cleared of stone and plowed
should be set apart for tree-growing. Wherev
or the soil will be gullied or washed away by
violent rains If aadcr tillage, it should be ex
eluded from cultivation and given up to trees.
Men often doubt the profit of heavy manur
ing: and well they may, if three fourths of
the fertilizers applied are soaked out and
away by flooding rains or sudden thaws and
floated off to some distant sea or bay: but let
all that is applied to the soil only remain
there till it is carted away in crops, and it will
hardly be possible to manure too highly for
profit.
IV. Trees, especially evergreens, may be
so disposed as to modify agreeably the aver
age temperature of your farm, or at least of
the most important parts of it. When I
bought my place—or rsther. the first install
ment of it—the best spot I could select for a
garden lay at.the foot of a hill which haif sur
rounded it on the south and east, leavjng it
exposed to the full sweep of north and north
west winds; 60 that, thongh the soil vas grav
elly and warm, my garden was likely to be
cold and backward. To remedy this, I plant
ed four rows of evergreens (Balsam Fir,
Fine, Red Cedar, and Hemlock), along alow
ridge bounding it on the north, following an
inward curve of the ritjge at its west end; and
those evergreens have in sixteen years grown
into very considerable trees, forming a shady,
leanly, inviting lower, or sylvan retreat,
daintily carpeted with the fallen leaves of the
nvcrhangiug firs. I judge that the arerage
temperature ot the soil for some yards south
ward of this wind break is at least live degrees
higher, throughout the growing season, than
it formerly was or would now be if these ev
ergreens were swept,away, while the aspect
of the place is agreeably diversified, and even
beautified, by their appearance. I believe it
would sell for some hundreds of dollars more
with than without that thrifty, growing clump
of evergreens.
I. I have already urged", though not strong
ly enough, that crops, as well us springs, will
be improved by keeping the crests of ridges
tiiici, y wooded, thus depositing moisture in
Winter and Spring to be slowly yielded to the
subjacent slopes during beat aud droutb
of Summer, i firmly believe that the slopes
of a bill whose crest is heavily wooded will
yield larger average crops than ., P e and crest
together wruld do if both were bare of tree?.
11. The banks of considerable streams,
ponds, 4c.. may often be so planted with
trees that these will shade more water that,
land, to the comfort and satisfaction of the
fish, and the protection of those banks from
abrasion by floods, and rapid currents. Sve
emore, Elm, and Willow, do well here; if
good Grape- Vines are set besides and allowed
to run over some of them, the effect is good,
and the grapes acceptable to man and bird.
H. Never forget that a good tree grows
thriftily uo d surely as a poor oce. Many
a farmer has tc day ten to forty acres of in
di.inrcnt cord-wood where he might, at a erv
slight cost, have had instead na equal quanti
ty of choice timber, worth ten times as much.
Hickory. Chestnut, and Walnut, while they
yield nuts that can be eaten orsold, are worth
far more as timber than an equal bulk of
Beech, Birch, Hemlock, or Red Oat. Chest
nut has more than doubled in value within the
last few years, mainly because it has been
tound excellent for the inside wood work of
dwellings. Locust also seems to be increasing
>n value. Ten acres of large, thrifty Locust
near this City would now buy a pretty good
-arm: as 1 presume it would, if located near
any of our great cities.
Mil. \\ here several good varieties ot Tim-
J f r art ' together, some insect or atmos
Phenc trouble may blast one of them, yet
• cave the residue alive and hearty. And. if
ail continue thrifty, some may be cut out and
sold, leaving others more room to grow and
rapid!j attain a vigorous maturity.
IX. Wherever timber has become scarce aud
valuable, a wood-lot 'hculd be thinned out,
nevermore cleared off. unless it is to be de
voted to a different use. It seems to roe that
destroying a forest because we want timber is
mothering a hire of bees because we
want honey.
X. Timber should be cut with intelligent
reference to the future- Locust and other
valuable Wee. thai it i. desirable should throw
up shoots f rom , be gtlimp Bnd _ _
dues their kind, should be cut in March cr
te r ,h "n L tre " SOU * enin
, Sh ° Ul< ; ln that they ranv
VT? ' • 6 ' aay Ue "ueptions to this
rule, but I o aol bapj.cn to recollect any.
Evergreens do not sprout; and I think these
shook be cut in Winter-at all events, not in
Spring, when fall of aap aud thus prone to
rapid decar.
I may have more to say of trees by and by
vat rest here for the present. The impur'
tance of the topic can hardly be overrated.
j i jj —L4 J?
A SPLSNDJD ARTICLE of Blank Deeds
i uire parchment paper, for fide at tba
pisffUanfous.
| QROVER k BAKER'S
SEW IN G MACHINES.
I
The following are (elected from thousands
of testimonials of similar character, as ex
pressing the reasons for the preference for
the GROVSR A BAKER Machines over all
others.
* * "I like the Grover A Baker Machine,
in :he iir.-t plaae, because, if I had any other
i should still want a Grover it Baker; and,
having a Grover & Baker, it answers the pur
pose of all the rest. It does a greater variety
of work nnd it is easier to learn than any oth
er.- '— Mrs. J. C. Croly {Jenny June.)
j * *"I have bad several years' ex peri
| ence with a Grover A Baker Machine, which
has given me great satisfaction. I thick the
| Grover k Baker Machine is more easily mau
aged, and less liable to get out of order. 1
! prefer the Grover A Baker, decidedly."
! Mrs. Dr. Watti t, Sew York.
* "I have bad one in my family for
j vorne two years; and from what I know of its
workings, end from the testimony of tpany of
; my friends who use the same, I can hardly
i -ee how anything could be more complete or
: give better satisfaction."— Mrt. Gen. Grant.
"I believe it to be the best, all things
! considered, of any that I have known. It is
rery simple and easily learned; the sewing
from the ordinary spools is a great advan
; tage the-stick is entirely reliable; it does or
: jiamental work beautifully; it is not liable to
get out of order."— Mrs. A. .V. Spooner, ;;c
I Bond Street, Brooklyn.
'•1 ant acquainted w-th the work ot
; the principal machines: and I prefer the Gro
■ ver A Baker to them all, because I consider
the stitch more elastic. I have work now in
| ihe house which was done niDe years ago.
which is still good."— Mm. Dr. McCrcady.
\ So. i'i Ka.it -'-id street, Xew York.
* "More than two-thirds of all the
sewing done in my family for the last twe
years has been done by Grover A Baker':
; Machine, and I never had a garment rip oi
ttxoapi lkoo tenia •vkic-l
frolicsome boys will make in wbole cloth. Ji
is in nty opinion by far the most valuable ol
any I have tried."— Mrs. Henry Ward
Beech er.
* "' ue Grover A Baker Sewing Ma
chine has rendered in every respect the most
perfect satisfaction. It combines so many
advantages with beauty of execution anil
economy in price that it is a necessity in ev
ery household."— Mrs. Gorernor Geary, liar
risburgh. Pa.
* "I have bad the Grover A Bakei
Machine for teo or twelve years in constaul
use in my house. I have seen and known
every kind ot family sewing, both personal
and household, accomplished upon the Gro
rer A Baker Machine to the entire satisfac
tion of all who were concerned."— Her. Ste
phen 11. Tyng.
"I find tbe Grover A Baker stilcb
will wear as long as the garments do—out
wear the garment, in fact. The stitch will
not break on bias seams, when stretched, a>
others do: and neither does it draw tbework.'
Mrs. Dr. Whiting, -1 East 21 th street, Xeu
York.
"\\ e have a Grover A Baker Sewing
Machine for seven years in constant use,
hemming, felling, tucking, and everything
that the fingers can do. It is preferred ovei
all others ou account of its durability of work
elasticity and strength of stitch, ease of move
ment, and simplicity of construction."— Mrs.
General Duel.
* * "There could be no greater com
fort in a family than a Grover A Baker Sew
ing Machine. I have used one for the last
nine or ten years, and I think it is decidedly
the best family Sewing Machine."— Mrs. Alia
B. Whipple, trife of Rer. Dr. Whipple, Sec.
Am. Mi's*. Association.
"I have had an opportunity of ex
aminine and using other varieties of machines:
but I very much prefer the Grover A Baket
slit, li, for strength, elasticity, and beauty. I
have seen no other machine so simple in its
construction, so easily understood and kept
in order."—Mrs. E. D. Sanborn, St. Louis.
The Grover and Baker Sewing Machine
Company manufacture both the Elastic Stitch
and Lock Stitch Machines, .and offer tbe pub
lic a choice of the best machines of both
kiuds. at their estrblishments in all the large
cities, and through agencies in nearly all
towns throughout the country. Price List!
and samples of sewing in both stitches fur
nished on application to Grover A Baker S
M. Co.. Philadelphia, or to
F. M. MASTERS,
--■feb Bloody Run, fa.
CIIERKY PECTORAI~
For Diicnt. of the Throat and Lungs, ac h u
Coughs, Colds, Whooping Cough, Bron
chitis, Asthma, and Consumption.
Probobly never before in the whole history t;
medio)i:e, has anything won so widely and e<
deeply upon the confidence of mankind, as thi:
excellent remedy for pulmonary complaints
1 li rough a long series of years, and among inosi
of the races ol men it has risen higher and high
er io their estimation, as it has become bcttei
known. Its uniform character and powertocun
the carious affections of the lungs and throat
have made it known as a reliable protector againti
them. While adapted to milder forms of diseasi
and to voung children, it is at the same time th<
most effectual remedy that can be given for inei
pient consumption, and the danger,us affection
of the throat and lungs. As a provision again-'
sudden attacks of Croup, it should be kept ot
hand in every family, and indeed as all arc some
liiues subject to colds and coughs, all should b<
provided with this antidote for them.
Although settled Consumption is thought in
curable, still great numbers of cases where tht
disease scented settled, have been complete!)
cured, and the patient restored to sound hcalit
by :he Cherry Pectoral. So complete is its mas
lerv oi er the disorders of tbe Lungs and Throat
that :l.e most obstinate oftbem yieM to it. Whet
nothing else could reach them, under the Chcrr
t ectoral thej subside and disappear.
Singers and Public Speakers find great prutec
tion from it.
Asthma is always relieved and often whollt
cured by it.
Br -nchitis is generally cured bv taking tht
lu-iry 1 ectoral in small and frequent doses,
!-o g neraUy arc Us virtues known that we need
not publish the certificates of them here, or di
more than assure the public that its qualities an
tuily maintained.
AYER'S AGUE CURE.
For Ftetr and Agne, Intermittent Feeer, Chit
t-rrr. Remittent Freer, Dumb Ague, Period
>rol „■ R;ii,yu, pever, A c., and indeed
, 'he affections Schick arise from
matarious, marsh, or miasmatic
poison*.
As it name implies, it does CERE, anddoesno
rail. Containing neither Arsenic, Quinine, Ei
rnuth, Z uc, nor any other mineral or poisouom
substance whatever, it in nowise injures any pa
tient The number and importance of its cure
in the ague districts, are literally bey ond account
ami we believe withont a parallel in she histort
of Ague medicine. Our pride is gratified by the
acknowledgments we receive cf tbe radical cure!
effected in obstinate cases, and when- other reme
dies had wholly failed.
L nay-Climated persons, cilher resident in, oi
travel ing through miasmatic localities, will h:
protected by taking the Ague Cure daily.
For Liver Complaints, arising from torpidity oi
the Liver, it is an excellent remedy, stimulating
the Liver into heaitby activity.
For Bilious Disorders and Liver Complaints, it
is au excellent remedy, producing many truly re
markable cures, where other medicines had failed
Prepared by Dr. J. C. AVER A CO.. Practice
and Analytical Chemists, Lowell. Mas--., and sole
all round the world.
PRICE, SI.OO PKR BUTTLE.
2 tdrely I*,. B . F. HARRY, Agent.
p> L.I.VTITIOS BITTER?.
S. T—IBGO- X
This wonderful vegetable restorative is tht
.Jitit anchor of ihe feeble and debilitated.
As a tonic and cordial for the aged and law
gttid, it has no equal among stomachics. As
u remedy for the nervous weakness to which
women are especially svbjert. it is superset!
ing ccety 01/ur stimulant, In all climates.
tropica!, temperate Or frigid, it acts as a sj>c
ciftc ni every species of disorder which under
mines (he bodily strength and breaks down
the animal spirits. For sale byall druggists.
f marfiiu
J TALI AX QUEEN BEES
ne"u"!o- i * Do<i ' fc *, vißfC " ,tock, " f U >'
tn rUjI.T w Q*n for sale
Alt persons desiring them will please send thcii
SdStkSE ""J":" unless ac-ompan
d'reJtS vn* IX t l "™' ,U ■• to one ad
number, £3 each. Puri't
an.l safe arrival by mail warranted. Ere book
containing instructions for introducing Queens
tree. Address A. B. SXOEBKRGER,
. 101 - Enterprise,
Bedford bounty, P*
pfcttiAttim*.
QPFICE OF
FISK & HATCH,
BANKERS AND DEALERS TS GOVERN
MENT SECURITIES,
No. i R.imic Ssnr.ET, NEW-YOBK,
February 15tb, 1870.
The rental liable success which attended our
negotiation of the Loans of the CENTRAL PACIFIC
RAILROAD COMPANY and the WESTERN PACIFIC
RAILROAD COMPANY, and the popularity and cred
it which these Loins have maintained in the
markets, both in this country and Europe, hare
shown that the First Mortgage Bonds of wisely
located and honorably-man ged Railroads arc
promptly recognised end readily taken as the
most suitable, tat'e, and advantageous form of
investment, yielding a more liberal income than
can hereafter he derived from Government Bonds,
and available to take their place.
Assured that, in the selection and negotiation
of superior Railroad Loans, we are meeting a
great public want, and rendering a valuable ser
vice—-both to the holders of Capital and to those
great National works of internal improvement
whose intrinsic merit and substantial character
entitle them to the use of Capital and the confi
dence of investors—we now offer with special eon
i dence and satisfaction the
FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS
or THE
Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad Company.
The Chesapeake an■' Ohio Railroad, connecting
the Atlantic coast and the magnificent harbors
of the Chesapeake Bay with the Ohio River at a
point of reliable navigation, and thus, with the
entire Railroa system and vater transportation
of the great West and Southwest, FORMS THE
ADDITIONAL EAST AND WEST TRUNK
LINES, so imperatively demanded for the ac
commodation of the immense and rapidly-grow
ing transportation between the Atlantic seaboard
and Europe pit the one hand, and the great pro
ducing regions of the Ohio and Mississippi Val
leys on the other.
THE IMPORTANCE OF THIS ROAD AS
A NEW OUTLET FROM THE WEST TO THE
SEA magnifies it into one of national consequence,
and insures to it an extensive through trafilic
from the day of its completion; while, in the de
velopment of the extensive agricultural and min
eral resources of Virginia and West-Virginia, it
possesses, along its own line, ihc elements of a
large and profitable loe.l business.
Thus the great interests, both general and local,
which demand the completion i f theCnESAPKAKf
AND Onto RAILROAD to the Ohio River, afford
the surest guarantee of its success and value, and
RENDER IT THE MOST IMPORTANT AND
SUBSTANTIAL RAILROAD ENTERPRISE
NOW IX PROGRESS IX THIS COUNTRY.
It- superiority us an East und West route, and
the promise of an immense and profitable trade
awaiting its completion, ESve drawn to it the
attention and .co-operation of prominent Capital
ists and Railroad men of this City of sound judg
ment and known integrity, whose connection with
it, together with thit of eminent citizens and bus
iness men of Virginia and West Virginia, IN
SURES AN ENERGETIC, HONORABLE and
SUCCESSFUL MANAGEMENT.
The Road is completed and in operation from
Richmond to the celebrated White Sulphur
Springs of West \ irginia, 227 miles, and there
remain hut 200 miles (now partially constructed;
to be completed, to carry it to the proposed ter
minus on the Ohio river, at, or near, the mouth
of the Big Sandy river, l."> 0 miles above Cincin.
nati, and 350 miles below Pittsburgh.
Lines are now projected or in progress through
Ohio and Kentucky to this point, which will con
nect the CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO AVITH
THE ENTIRE RAILROAD SYSTEMS OF
THE Y* EST AND SOUTHWEST, AND WITH
THE PACIFIC RAILROAD.
Its valuable franchises and superior advanta
ges will place the CNRNPRSK'E AND OHIO RAIL
ROAD Co.* PAN r among the richest and most
powerful and trustworthy corporations of the
country; AND THERE EXISTS A PRESENT
VALUE, IX COMPLETED ROAD AND WORK
DONE, EQUAL TO THE ENTIRE AMOUNT
OF THE MORTGAGE.
The details of the Loan have been arranged
with special reference to the wants of all classes
of investors, and combiue the various features of
convenience, safety, and protection against loss
or fraud.
The Bonds arc in denominations of
*IOOO, 9500, and 9100.
They will bi issued as Coupon Boudt, payable
to Bearer, and may he held in that form; or
The Bond may he reyietered in the name of the
owner, with the coupons remaining payable to
bearer, attached, the principal being then trans
ferable only on the books of the Company, unless
re-aligned to bearer; or
The coupons may be detached and cancelled,
the Bond made a pennant at Reyietercd Bund,
transferable only on the books of the Company,
and the interest made payable only to the regis
tcred owner or his attorney.
The three classes will be known respectively as
Ist. '• COUPON BONDS PAYABLE TO
BEARER."
'2nd. "REGISTERED BONDS WITH COU
PONS ATTACHED."
Urd. ' REGISTERED BONDS WITH COU
PONS DETACHED," and should be so designa
ted by Correspondents in specifying the class of
Bonds desired.
They have 111 IRT\ } EARS to run from Jan
uary 1., IS7O, with interest at six per cent per
annum from November I, 1879, PRINCIP \L and
INTEREST PAYABLE IN GOLD IN THE
CITY OF NEW YORK.
The interest is payable in May and November,
that it may take the place of the earlier issuer of
I - ive-f wenties, and suit the convenience of our
friends who already hold Central and Western
Pacific Bonds, with interest payable in January
and duly, and who may desire, in making addi
tional investments, to have their interest receiva
ble at different seasons of the year.
Ihe Loon is secured by a mortgage upon the
entire Line of Road from Richmond to the Ohio
River, with the equipment and all other property
and appurtenances connected therewith.
A SINKING FUND OF SIOO,OOO PER AX
XUM IS PROVIDED FOR THE REDEMP
TION OF THE BONDS, TO TAKE EFFECT
ONE \ EAR AFTER THE COMPLETION OF
THE ROAD.
The mortgage is J or §15,000,0f10 of which $2,-
000,000 will be reserved and held in trust for the
redemption of outstanding Bonds of the Uirjinm
Central Railroad < 'ompany, now merged in the
CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO.
Of the remaining $15,000,000, a sufficient
amount will be sold to complete the road to the
Ohio river, perfect and improve the portion now
in operation, and thoroughly equip the whole for
a large and active traffic.
The present price is 90 and accrued interest.
Loan so amply secured, so carefully guarded,
and so certain hervaiter to command a prominent
place among the favorite securities in the mar
kets, both of mis Country and Europe, will be at
once appreciated and quickly absorbed.
Very respectfully,
FISK & HATCH,
Bankers.
P.S.—We have issued pamphlets containing
full particulars, statistical details, maps, etc.,
which will be furnished upon application.
\Y e buy and sell Government Bonds, and
receive the accounts of Bgnfc, Bankers, Corpora
tions, and others, subject to check at sight, and
allow interest on daily balances
fb2s3ro.
Ptefritonrou*.
WHM EVERYBODY WANTS !
!EVEKY BOD Y ' S LAWYKR
j ASH
J
BOOK OF FORMS.
BY FRANK CROSBY, Esq.,
Mcmlier of the Philadelphia Bar.
i ENLARGED AND THOROUGHLY REVISED.
fty S. J. VASDEUSLOOT, /.</.,
Member of the Philadelphia Par.
60$ pp. 12m. /.air Style. $2.00.
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IT COSTAMS THE
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for our Large and Handsime Sixty
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AVERS CATHARTIC PILUS.
FOR PURIFYING THE BLOOD, •
Perhaps no one medicine is so utiiversaHv re
quired by everybody as cathartic, nor wa<" ever i
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and all know that what it does once it dies al- j
ways—that it never fails through any fault or
neglect of its composition. W'e have thousands
upon thousands of certificates of their remarkable 1
cures of the following complaints, bat such cure
are known in every neighborhood, and we aocd
not publish them. Adapted to all ages and eon
ditions in all climates ; containing neither calo
mel or anv deleterious drug, they may be taken i
with safety by anybody. Then sugar coating
preserves them ever fresh and makes them pleas- j
ant to take, while being purely vegetable no ham. l
can rise from their use in any quantity.
They operate by tbeir powerful influence on
tne internal viscera to purify the blood and stimu
late it into healthy action-—remove the obstruc
tions of the stomach, bowls, liver, and other or.
gans of the body, restoring their irregular action
to health, and by correcting, wherever they exist, ;
each derangements as are the first origin of di<
case.
Minute directions arc given in the wrapper
the box, for the following complaints, whic.
these PILLS rapidly cure:---
For DYSPEPSIA or INDIGESTION, LIST-1
LESSNKSS, LANGUOR and LOSS OK APPE- j
TITE, they should be taken moderately to stim
ulate the stomach and restore its healthy tone '
and action.
Tor LIVER COMPLAINT and its various
symptoms, BILIOUS HEADACHE, SICK
HEACACHE, JAUNDICE or GREEN SICK.
NESS, BILIOUS COLIC A BILIOUS FEVERS
they should be judiciously taken for each case, to
correct the diseased action or remove the obstruc
tione which cause it.
For DYSENTERY or DIARRHtEA, but one
wild dose is generally required.
For RHEUMATISM. GOUT, GRAVEL, PAL
,PITATION OF TIIE HEART, PAIN IN THE
SIDE, B.vCK and LOINS, they should he con
tinuously taken, as required, to "change the dis
eased action of the system. With such change
those complaints disappear.
For DROPSY and DROPSICAL SWELLINGS
they should be taken in large and frequent doses
to produce the effect of a drastic purge.
I or SI PPREBSION a large dose should bo ta
ken as it produces the desired effect by sympathy.
As a DINNER PILL, fako one or two PILLS
to promote digestion and relieve the stomach.
An occasional dose stimulates the stomach and
bowels into healthy action, restores the appetite,
and invigorates the system. Hence it is often
advantageous where no serious derangement ex
ist*. One who feels tolerably well, often finds
that a dose of these Pills makes him feel decided
ly better, from their cleansing and renovating cf
leci on the digestive apparatus.
DR. J. C. ATER A CO.,
"■"■'.■. l.
HUNTINGDON A BROADTOP RAILROAD
On and after Thursday, Sept. 16, 18(59 i' M .
senger Trains will arrive and depart as follows
Accom Mail. Aecom Mail."
PM - A. M. j la. M. jP. m.
LE j'Jj Ll ole Hunting-lon, UHO.IO aa4.JB
e.U. 8.46 Long Siding 10.02 4.12
6.1. 9.00 McConnellstown 9.46 att
8.J4- 9.07 Pleasant Grove,' 0.37
6.40 9.22 Marklesburg, 9.22 7-5
6.56 9.3S Cvltw, tiuu. 9.03 3
718 * Keady 8.55 3.09
7.1$ 10.U1 Cove, I 8.40
1.24 10.05 Fisher's Summit 8.36 2.51
ah 7.41 10.20 Saxton, 1x8.20 2.26
10.43 Riddlesburg, 90a
10.52. Hopewell, 5',, n
11.10 Piper's Ran, J'4o
11.29 Tatesville, ,'on
11.45 Bloody Run, 1 n5
ar 11.52 Mount Dallas. < net 00
nx7.sfi lx 10.30 Saxton, ab 5.05 ae2.25
B.os 10.45 Coalmont, j 7.55 jlO
8.10 10.50 Crawford, 7.50 205
arS-20 ar U.OO Dudley. Lm 7.40
Broad Top City.
- 24 ' J OHN M KILLIPS, Supt.
pXECUTORS' NOTlCE.—Lattars testananta
uie , DS Wn S ra nted by the Register of
Bedford county, to Aaron Evan, and Jonari an
Evans, on the estate of Joseph Ev DS , t of
Broad Top township, dte'd, all persons knowing
themselves indebted to said estate are requested
to make payment without delay, and thosi bav
ted ftr settlenMnt- 6 * 811 ' tbem Properly authenlica-
AARON EVANS,
Eagle Foundry, Huntingdon eo i>.
„ JOSATHON EVavr
ISmartf Cassrme. Huntingdon co r 3 .
PrtHrmaL
M, I.M;L S. 2
CONSTITUTION
BITTERS
"* THK BEST TONIC AND
STRENGTHE NING BITTE RS
IN USE.
Also, a must delightful and exhilarating
MEDICINAL BEVERAGE.
i A wine glass Dill of CONSTITUTION iL BIT
TERS three times e day, will be the best
preventive of disease that ran ho used.
CONSTITUTIO N BITT Ell S
CURE
DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION, COSTIVE NESS,
prevents FEVER AND AGUE, and all Billious
Diseases. They are the
Stomach Bitters of the Age.
Tbey are prepared by
SEWARD, BENTLEY & CHENEY.
DRUGGISTS, BUFFALO. N. Y.
S., B. A C., also prepare the
ALI SM a FO It TH E HA I It,
Which is the best
lUir Restorer, Rencwer, nud Hair Dressing in
in the market. It prevent* Baldness,
frees the head from Dandruff,
and thoroughly eradi
cates all diseases
of the scalp.
Sold by all Druggists. oUapr
711 S mTaT
THK BEST
111 A 111 RESTORER AND REN EWER
IN THE WORLD!
; Restores gray and faded Hair to its ORIGINAL
t OLOR, removes Dandruff,
CURES ALL DISEASES OF THE SCALP,
| presents BALDNESS, and makes the hair grow !
Soft, Glossy and Luxuriantly.
ALISM A I S TII E BEST
The Cheapest, and most satisfactory
0 F A N Y ARTICLE I N US E,
and should be used by every one who admires a !
BEAUTIFUL HEAD OF HAIR
Put up in two sizes: Small (S oz.) $1.00; Large. I
(12 oz.) $1.50 per Bottle.
EACH BOTTLE JN A NEAT PAPER BOX
SEWARD, BENTLEY A CHENEY, *
Druggists, Buffalo, N. Y'., Proprietors. They arc
also proprietors of
SEWARD'S COUGH CURE,
a splendid article for
C OB G 11 S, COLDS, BRONCHITIS,
and all diseases of the
THROAT AND LUNGS.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. 30apr
G E W ARD'S
COUGH C U R E.
A SAFE, CERTAIN AN D isPEEDY CUKE FOR
COLDS, COUGHS. ASTHMA, BRONCHI
TIS, HOARSENE-S, CROUP. IN FLU
. KNZA, WHOOPING COUGH, IN
CIPIENT CONSUMPTION
AND ALL DISEASES
OK THE THROAT
AND LUNGS.
This COUGH CUKE has been tried lor years, and
the experience of
THOUSANDS WHO HAVE USED IT
in the diseases above enumerated, have pronuuo
ed it to be a
SAFE AND RELIABLE MEDICINE;
and at lest ONE BOTTLE should be kept in every ■
family as a ready remedy. Don't neglect a sc
vcre Cough, or throw away tn->ney on worthies?
medicine.
PRICE 50 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
PREPARED BY
SEWARD, BENTLEY A CHENEY,
DRUGGISTS. BUFFALO, N. Y.,
who are also Proprietors of the Celebrated
CONSTITUTION BITTERS A ALISM A.
SOLD B\ ALL DULGCiISTS. s©apr
|EAD! READ!! READ!!!
Jiddlcton't Wo nderj'ul Pain Cure.
A sure remedy fur Rheumatism. Neuralgia, bum
bago, Orowing Pains, Sprains, Bruises, Stiffness
of the Joints and similar diseases.
This wonderful remedy is composed entirely of
vegetable ingredients. There are no injurious
substances used in its manufacture.
For assurauee of its excellent properties, read
the following certificates:
BEDFORD, May 18.1869. This is to certify that
I have used Middleton's Liniment for the Rheu
matism, which I had in my right shoulder so bad
that I could not get my hand to my Dead without
great pain, and after a few applications was en
tirely relieved. L. F. DART.
BEDFORD, May 1, 1869. Mr. Middleton: Dear
sir:—Mrs. Bowser was in much suffering for
some four weeks with Rheumatism, and got some
of your Pain Cure, and the first night I applied
it it eased tne pain; and after keeping on using it
for two weeks she i> restored to health. I feel
it to be my duty, as it is a pleasnre, to write this
recommendation tor the benefit of others.
JACOB BOWSER.
BEDFORD, May 16, 1869. Mr. W. W. Middle
tor: Sir—l procured a bottle of your Liniment
for Rheumatism, and it gives me great pleasure
in saying that after using it for two days, my
rheumatism was completely relieved. My sister
was suffering, at the same time, with Inflamatory
Rheumatism in her right hand and wrist— after
using it for several days she was relieved. I con
sider it the best remedy I ever heard of.
JOHN KEEFE.
BEDFORD, Aly 21, 1869. This is to certify
that I have used one bottle of Middleton's Lini
ment, for Rheumatism, and think it a good cure,
and would reeommend it to a'l persons that arc
afflicted with the above disease.
AUGUSTUS GAKVER.
BEDFORD, May 26, 1869. Mr. Middleton: Sir—
I procured one bottle of your medicine and used
one-half of it for Rheumatism, which effected a
permanent cure up to this time. I cannot hesi
tate in saying that it is the best remedv I ever
used - A. B. CARN.
BEDFORD, May 8, 1869. I take great pleasuro
in giving my testimony to the value of 'Middle
ton's Wonderful Pain Cure." Ihavo been a mar
tyr to Rheumatism. For two months previous to
Feb. 25th, last, X was suffering intonsely with pain
so severe, that during all that time I had not one
night of comfortable sleep. I could not put my
hands to my face, could not comb mv own hair
nor feed myself; but after having the Pain Cure
applied once, I found relief enough to give me
comfortable sleep, and with its steady use, Icon
tinned to get better, and now at the end of ten
weeks from its first application, I have compara
tively free use of my bands, sleep well and can
attend to business. It has done me more good
than all other medicines I have evtr used put
together, and I cheerfully give this certificate ol
ltsvalae - ELI M. FISHER.
BEDFORD, April 11, 1809. Mr. W. W. Middle
ton: This is to certify that I was taken with Rhen
matism, in my right shoulder, OR the evening ol
the Bth inst, so that I was unable to raise mv
hand to my face. I got some of your Pain Curt
t a PP dlt twicc > ttnd entirely relieved.
I would recommend to every one who suffers with
llueumatigui to give it a trial and be cured.
Tours Ac. A.F.MILLER.
BRDFORP, May 17, lsfiy. Mr. Middleton: Deai
?n r, FamU r/T' bottle 3 'JWnedicint
in my family, and find it to be all you claim foi
it. lours, truly, JOHN UAFER
BEDFORD, May 13, 1869. This is to certify thai
I nave used Miudleion's Pain Cure," for kheu
matism, and was very much benefitted by it.
JOHN HARRIP.
This excellent PAIN CURE is prepared only
by W.vr. MIDDLETON. Bedford, Pa., to when
all orders for the medicine should be addressed.
J unc v?:ljr
QITIZENS 1 CO-OPERATIVE
MUTUAL
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF BEDFORD, PA.
Jumrpuiult d, March, Tsil'J, by Special Act
of the Leyixlntnrc of Penntylvanm.
This eompijjj is organized on the Co Operative
Mutual Plan. . •
The membership fee is graded according to the
age of the applicant, and i lower than other mu
tual companies.
The payment of the lueuiberehipjfeo entitles the
member to a life p jlicy.
Every member in this company has a vote in
I controlling the funds of the company, and has an
equal share in the funds.
The arnouot of money pail is so little that every
one can insure.
This Company is purelyja HOME Company. j
omeetß;
Hon. SAAJt EL L. KUBBULL, Trent.
J. K.. JHJKUORUOW, \ ice Trcst.
K. F. KERR, Secretary.
0. E. SHANXON, Treasurer.
IHULC TOiUt:
J. M. Shoemakk :, J. 13. WILLIAMS,
T. If. LYONS, J. W. Diukrrho*,
D. K. A5 ft Ell SON.
Gen. .\gect, W. A. EDWARDS.
Circulars, Pamphlet* and full particulars given,
un application to the Secretary of the company, j
to W. A. EDWARDS, !
j mar, I*69Uyl Gen. Agent, Bedford, Pa
J&it* Agents wanted in every County and
! Township in the State.
6tassabß pjESId dica £s for mo.
Republished by the leonard Scott Pub
lishing Co., New I'ork.
j Indispensable to ail desirous of being well inform- j
ed on the great subjects of the day.
1. THE EDINBURGH REVIEW.
This is the oldest of the series. Hi its main
j fentuies it still follows in the path marked out by
i Brougham, Jeffrey, Sydney Smith, and Lord Hoi
j land, its original founders and first contributors,
i 2. THE LONDON QUARTERLY REVIEW,
which commences its 12Stli volume with the Jan
uary number, was set on foot as a rival to the
Enifßt-RoH. It resolutely maintain? its opposi
tion in politics, and shows equal vigor in its liter- ■
ary department.
3. THE WESTMINSTER REVIEW
has just closed its 92d volume. Iu point of liter- j
ary ability this Review is fast rising to a level
with it? competitors. It is the advocate of polit- I
ical and religious liberalism.
4. THE NORTH BRITISH REVIEW,
now in its 51st volume, occupies a very high po
sition in periodical literature. Passing beyond
the narrow formalism of schools and parties, it j
appeals to a wider range of sympathies and a
higher integrity of conviction.
. BLACKWOOD'S KDINBURG MAGAZINE
was commenced 52 years ago. Equalling the
Quarterlies in its literary and scientific depart,
mcnts, it has won a wide reputation for the nar- :
rativeß and sketches which enliven its page:-.
TERMS FOR IS7O.
per annum 1
For any one of the Reviews $4.00
For any two of the Reviews 7.00 "
For any three of the Reviews 10.00 " I
For all four of the Reviews 12.00 "
For Blackwood's Magazine 4.00 " I
For Blackwood and any one Review... 7.00 " j
For Blackwood and two" of the Reviews 10.00 " !
For Blackwood and three of the Reviews 13.00 " 1
For Blackwood and the four Reviews.... J5.00 "
Single Numbers ola Review, sl. Single nutn- ,
hers of Blackwood, 35 cents.
The Reviews ore published quarterly; Black- j
wood's Magazine is monthly. Volumes commence :
in JanuarY.
CLUBS.
A discount of twenty per cent, will be allowed to |
clubs of four or more persons, when the periodi ;
cals are sent to one address.
POSTAGE.
The Postsoe on current subscription?, to any 1
part of the United States is Two Cent# a number, •
to be prepaid at the office of delivery. For back
numbers the postage is double.
PREMIUMS TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS!
New subscribers to any two of the above period
cals for 1379 will be entitled to receive, one of the
-Four fferieics" for 1860. New sub scribers to
all the five may receive Blackwood or two of the
/feci'eies for 1569.
BACK NUMBERS.
Subscribers may, by applying early, obtain back
set? of the Reviews from Jan. 1665, to Dec. 1869,
and of Blackwood'? Magazine from Jan. 1666, to
Dec. 1869, at half the currant subscription price.
5'V Neither premiums to Subscribers, nor dis
eonnt to Clubs, nor reduced prices for back num
bers, .'an be allowed, unless the money is remitted j
direct to the Publishers.
No premiums can be given to Clubs.
The January numbers will be printed from new
type, and arrangements have been made, which,
it is hoped, will secure regular and early publica
tion. *
TnE LEONARD SCOTT PUBLISHING CO.,
140 Fulton St., N. Y.
The I,i oxard Scott Pfbi-isbixO Cortaxt
also publish the
FARMER'S GUIDE,
to Scientific and Practical Agriculture. By Hen
ry Stephens, F. R. 3., Edinburgh, and the late
J. I'. Norton, Professor of Scientific Agriculture
in Yale College. New ilaven 2 vols. Royal octa
vo. 1600 pages and numerous Engravings. Price,
s7.' By mail, post-paid, .$3. lOdec
Q.O TO THE SIGN OF THE
BIG SA W
AND SEE A FULL STORE uF EVERYTHING
IN THE HARDWARE LINE
AT THE LOWEST PRICES.
BOUGHT FOR CASH. AND WILL BE SOLD
AS LOW AS FAIR DEALING WILL
PERMIT.
MY DESIRE IS NOT ONLY TO SELL GOODS,
BUT TO SJCJbL CHEAP AND GIVE
SATISFACTION.
The slock consists in part of —
CARPENTERS' TOOLS,
AXES, FORKS, SHOVELS,
RAKES, HOES, BRUSH AND
GRASS SCYTHES, SNATHS.
LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF CUT
LERY IN BEDFORD.
IRON, STEEL,
CARRIAGE FIXINGS,
THIMBLE SKEINS,
HORSE SHOES,
AXLES, SPRINGS,
LOCKS, LATCHES, HINGES,
SCREWS,
NAILS, (all kind?,)
GRINDSTONES A FIXTURES,
SADDLERS' <t
CABINET-MAKERS' HARDWARE.
OILS, PAINTS, VARNISHES,
V\ IXDOW GLASS, (all sizes,)
SOLE-LEATHER,
UPPER, CALF-SKINS,
MOROCCOS, TOPPINGS,
LININGS, LASTS, AC.
LAMPS, SHADES,
PORCELAIN DO.,
BEST COAL OIL.
LANTERNS,
POWDER, SHOT, CAPS,
SAFETY-FUSE,
HUBS, SPOKES, EELLOES,
SHAFTS and POLES complete.
BUCKETS, TUBS, CHURNS,
ICE-CREAM FREEZERS,
BRUSHES, BROOMS, DOOR-MATS,
OIL-CLOTHS,
CHILDREN'S CARRIAGES.
FLOWER POTS,
VASES,
HANGING BASKETS,
VALISES,
BARN DOOR ROLLERS and RAIL
PICKS AND MATTOCKS,
ROPEOFALL KINDS
It ,r , r , T. M. LYNCH.
Bedford, J una -4.
HAEPER-8 WEEKLY, HARPER'S BAIAR
FRANK LESLIE, CHIMNEY CORN Fit
and alt other Illustrated paper? for ?. X
Inquirer Book Store. , f
gJnj <S*O&, &c.
TO CASH BUYERS!
READ AND SPEAK OK IT!
CME SEE AND BE CONVINCED
!~ G. It. OSTKR & CO.
Are now receiving t!i< ir usual estoa
i p-| ive and well irorted
| STOCK of NEW and DESIRABLE
I WINTER GOODS,
r* ADd are now offering
0
H, UNPRECEDENTED BARGAINS j
T< ' r\
OQ 0
rH CASH BUYERS!
- . >
{l| BRING ALONGJfOUR CASH [fj
) and we will guarantee to SELL you l_l
GOODS asCHEA Pasth same .MAKE, i
1 STILE and QUALITY can be had in
0 CENTRAL PENNSYLVANIA. "J ,
0 ~~
U DON'T FAIL TO CALL ,
£-| and get posted on tbe j
CASH PRICES; K I
before you buy hj j
IT WILL SAVE YOU MONEY. i'
Bedford, Nov. 18, 1868.:3 m ®
1 HSYO OJL
G K E A ' R
REDUCTION
IN
IP UNICES
o&j'sr &OODS
10 CLOSE OUT
WIITTEB STOCK
BARGAINS FOR CASH.
A, ii. CRAMER A CO.
UjaaTO
J| E M 0 V E D
TO THE
COLO N A D E BUIL DI N G
MILLER & BOWSE K
HAVE REMOVED TO THE
COLONADE BUILDING
and offer great bargains in al! kinds of goods in
order to reduce their stock before making spring
purchases. They have on hand
DRY GOODS,
HEADY MADE CLOTHING,
FANCY NOTIONS,
COTTON YARNS,
HATS,
CAPS.
BOOTS,
SHOES,
GROCERIES,
QUEENS WARE.
TOBACCO,
CIGARS,
BROOMS.
BASKETS, WOODEN WARE, kc.
Look at some of their prices:
CALICOES, 8, 10, 12, 15, 16.
GINGHAM, 121, 15, 18, 20.
MUSLIN, 10,12, 14, 15, 18, 20.
CASSIMERES CLOTHS, BATINETT and
LADIES SACKING at very low prices, Ladies,
Gent's and Misses Shoes, Sandals and Overshoes
in great variety. Men's, boys and youths boots;
best Coffee, Ten. Sugar and Syrup at market
prices. Feed and Flour lor sale here at all times.
He invte all to call and see the goods, and com
pare prices, before buying your goods. Our motto
is, short profits.
TF.RMS —Cash, notes or products. apl3 68
GALLERY OF CELEBRITIES.-W E will
send, postage paid, the card photopraphs
of any ol the following literary and political
celebrities, to any address, at the rate of 15
cents each.
Horace Greeley, Kir Joshua Reynolds,
Wendell Phillips, Queen Victoria,
Henry Ward Beecher, John Bright,
Bayard Taylor, Benjamin Disraeli.
Oliver W. Holmes, Robert Burns,
Hen. W. Longfellow. Talleyrand,
Washington Irving, Barou Humboldt,
Ralph W. Emerson, Ledru Rollin,
Wm. Cullen Bryant, Sir Walter Scott.
Wm. H. Prescott, Rembrant,
George Bancroft., Goldwin Smith.
Jas. Russell Lowell, Ole Bull,
General Scott, Dr. Mublenburg.
Henry Clay, Martin Luther,
Xatban'l Hawthorne, Bishop Simpson,
Mrs. Stove: All quiet along the Po-
Edgar A. l'oe, toraac.
Remhrant Pea'e.
This will afford every person an opportuni
ty of making for themselves a gallery of cele
brated men and women at a very small cost.
No more pleasant pastime can be afforded to
your friend than looking over an album fiiled
with photographs of the distinguished charac
ters of the past and present. Enclose the
money in a letter, giving the names of the
photographs you desire and direct to
LUTZ A JORDAN,
< Lvqcirer Book Store) !
Bedford Pa.
Yy-VLL PAPER.
WALL PAPER.
WALL PAPER.
WALL PAPER.
WALL PAPER.
WALL PAPER.
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Sevoral Hundred Different Figures.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford county.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford county!
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford eounty.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford county.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford county.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford county,
for sale at the
for sale at the
for sale at the
for sale at the
for sale at the
for sale at the
INQUIRER BOOK STORE.
INQUIRER BOOK STORE.
INQUIRER BOOK STORE.
INQUIRER BOOK STORE.
INQI IRKR BOOK STORE.
INQUIRER BOOK STORE
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD.
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD.
A/j AGAZINES.~The following Magatines for
ric fo
I PETERSON, GO
-1 RI^RS D IDE.S= KEfcT °' FR '- NK LESL n IE
f I N Q uTr E It
BOOK STORE,
opposite the Mengel House,
BEDFORD, PA.
The proprietor Ukes pleasure ir. offering to the
public the following articles belonging to the
Book Business, at CITY RETAIL PRICES:
MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS:
Dream Ljfe,
Reveries of a Bachelor,
Br; ant's,
Hal leek 's,
Jean Ingelow's,
Tupper'e,
Poe's,
Milton's,
Whittier's,
Longfellow's.
Tenneyton's,
Bayard Taylor's,
Walter Scott's,
Wadsworth's,
Grey's Poems,
100 Selections:
Two Marriages,
The Initials;
Pboenixiana;
A. Ward, his Book;
Nasby's Letters;
Dictionar; of Quotations;
Macaul;'s England;
Homespun;
Kathrina;
Bittersweet;
Enoch Arden;
Tent on the Beach;
Snow Bound;
Conntr; Living;
Companion Poets;
I Tom Brown at Rngbj,
. Baker's Secret Service; and man; others.
NOVELS:
Miss Mulbach's,
Dicken's (25 cent edition),
Marra;ett's,
Sir Walter Scott's (25c edition),
Miss Ellon Pickering's,
G. W. M. Reynold's,
, Eugene Sue s,
i ... . Alexander Duma's,
I Sir Edward Lytton Bulwcr's,
* D'larieli's,
! Wilkie Collin's,
| „ _ . Goorge Sand's,
| Mrs. Henry Wood's,
Wild W estern Scene?,
Widow Bedott Papers,
_ Caxton's,
Mrs. Caudle's Curtain Lectures,
Guardian Angel,
Pendennis,
The Newcomer,
Young America Abroad,
Robinson Crusoe.
Initials,
Earl; Daws
Major Jones' Courtship,
Charcoal Sketch'
Travels of Major Jones,
Ac i i
BIBLES, HYMN BOOKS, it,
Large Family Bibles,
Small Bibles,
Medium Bibles,
Lutheran Hymn Books,
Methodiat Hymn Booke,
Smith's Dictionary of the Bible,
History of the Books of the Bible:
Pilgrim's Progress, Ac. Ac. A*.
£piconal Prayer Books,
Presbyterian Hymn Books,
SCHOOL BOOKS:
ABC Cards,
Primers,
Osgood's Speller,
Raub's Speller,
Osgood's Ist, 2nd, 3d, 4th, and sth Readers.
Brook's Normal Primary, Normal Mental, Ele
mentary, and Normal, Written Arithmetics,
Mitchell's New First Lessons, New Primary, and
Intermediate Geographies,
Brown's First Lines, and English Grammars,
Warren and Mitchell's Physical Geographies.
Lossing's Common School History o 1 * the Uutte
States,
W ebster'n Pocket, Come t- S. Icl, and Una
bridged Dictionaries,
Cleveland's Compendium ot English Literature,
Cleveland's Compendium of American Literature.
Cleveland's Literature of the 18th Century,
Coppee's Academic Speaker,
Sergeant's Standard and Intermediate Speakers,
Young American Speaker,
Western and Columbian Orator,
Schoolday Dialogues,
Northend's Dialogues,
Exhibition Speaker,
American School Dialogue Book,
Payson, Dunton, and Scribncris Copy Books, No
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7, sc.
TOY BOOKS.
Cinderella,
Mother Goose,
Old Mother Hubbard,
Little Red Riding Hood,
The House that Jack Built,
Grand Father Goose's Rhymes, Ac.
STATIONERY
Congress, Legal
Record, Foolscap,
Letter, Congress Letter,
Sermon, Commercial Note,
Ladies' Gilt, Ladies' Octavo,
Mourning, French Note,
Bath Post, Damask Laid Note,
Cream Laid Note, Envelopes, Ac.
BLANK BOOKS.
Day Books, Ledgers,
Account Books, Cash Books,
Pocket Ledgers, Time Books,
Tuck Memorandums, Pass Books,
Money Books, Pocket Books.
INKS AND INKSTANDS.
Barometer Inkstands,
Gutta l'ercha,
Cocoa, and
Morocco Spring Pocket Inkstands.
Glass and Ordinary Stands for Schools,
Flat Glass Ink Wells and Rack,
Arnold's Writing Fluids,
Hover's Inks,
Carmine Inks, Purple Inks,
Charlton's Inks,
Eukolon for pasting, Ac.
PENS AND PENCILS.
Gillut'r, Cohen's,
Hollowbush k Carey's Payson,
Dunton, aDd Scribner's Pens:
Clark's Indelllbie, ' Fabcr's Tablet,
Cohen's Eagle,
Office, Faber's
Guttknecht's, Carpenter's Pencil.-, Ac.
PERIODICALS.
Atlantic Mcntbly,
Haiyer's Magazine,
Madame Ilemorest's Mirror of Fashions,
Eclectic Magazine,
Godey's Lady's Book,
Galaxy,
Lady's Friend,
Ladies' Repository,
Old Guard,
Our Young FOIKS,
Appleton's Railway Guide.
Nick Nax,
Yankee Notions,
Budget of Fun,
Jolly Joker,
Phunny Phellow,
London Punch.
Lippincott's Magaziuc.
Riverside Magazine,
Northern Monthly,
Waverly Magazine,
Ballou's Magazine,
Gardner's Monthly,
Harper's Weekly
Frank Leslie's Illustrated,
"Chimney Corner,
New York Ledger,
New York Weekly,
Wiike's Spirit of the Times,
Harper's Bazar,
Every Saturday,
Living Age,
Pen and Pencil,
Putnam's Monthly Magazine,
Arthur's Home Magazine,
Oliver Optic's Boys and Girl's Magazine ic.
Constantly on hand to accommodate those who
want to purchase living reading matter.
Only a part of the vast number of articles per
taining to the Book and Stationery business,
which we are prepared to sell cheaper than the
cheapest, are aboTe enumerated. Givo us a call.
We bay and sell for CASH, and by this arrange
ment we expect to sell as cheap as roous of this
class are sold anywhere.
LUTZ A JORDAN.
June 19, 1868.

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