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fiO DELLEFONTE, PA < For Cotre 1CIDIK rat.) Communication. DEAR EDITOR: —The cold and live ly snowing changed my mind in regard to starting for Philadelphia, notwith standing my satchel is packed. Hav ing no dental appointments I shall follow the article on grape pruning by telling what shall be done with the prunings. It is a pity to waste thetu as each bin! under favorable circum stances may produce a vine that will yield comfort and food to the yearning appetite. Grapes may be kept as easily as apple* for winter use, too. and what a comfort it would yield to set out to entertain yourself and friends in the long winter evenings than a plate of luscious grapes. N< farmer should have less than an ncn of them, ami no garden need be with out a liberal upply. No one cat conceive bow many grapes a l'imil* will consume when i: b - free access to full vines. And when filled ti| with good healthy grapes other food is in proportion not needed. Grapes, unlike other vegetables, may be raised high up out of the way. Sunshine and air are requisite. The south side of buildings may as well be utilized with trellises either bracket or pole*. Grapes do not readily consent to j divide the fertility of the soil with j weeds. They may Ire planted to trees to climb on but should be awav from the trunk and trained up to a limb. Only * single vine must then prow from the root as it will be more vigor ous and reach the limb sooner. Branched piles will guide the vine up and will also serve for trellis three or four years. The common way of preparing eut- | tings is to take well ripened vines and i cut into pieces, leaving a bud at each j end. Those may lie kept in moist gr< urn! not wet till planting time. For out door planting the ground ; should be dug deeply and trenched I two fact apart, ami the cuttings la d j -lanting with the upper bud level with ; the top earth when covered. The slope allows the roots to have the b nefit of being nearer the surface The slop- should IK- about as great a sloping penmanship. If the rutting; is buried to the upper bud it has th> ; benefit of more moisture nnd grow- ] better. The top starts long be ore th. roots and strong <uu.hino will often kill. To be suro of growth it is weil to shade them some. I use hemlock j branches. The shade must not be t<*. dense; hemlock does not shade dense ly. As quick as the ground can b< well worked in the spring, the cutting may be set. To tboie wishing to hurry them a box holding six or sev n inches of dirt may IM? planted now. One bud nnd three to six inches ol vine is sufficient, stick them in -lam ing, too, and about three or four iuches apart. Keep .hem well watered ami the sun must not shine on them, th< leaves will be killed right off*. They may be planted out when the fros: season is over and shades! with hem lock. Delaware* and other varieties yielded a nice little crop to me last spring that had the box culture. These were rootless one eye cuttings only three years before. Cuttings may bo stuck into the edges of a fiuished planted garden bed Those that grow are clear gain as the cuttings are thus saved wasting. These may, if not wanted,he given to friends, and they will think of the doner every time they eat the grapes. When more than one vino starts from the cutting all but one should bo nipped off, one vine is about all that will thrive and mature well by fall. C'arboodale is located a good deal further north than liellefonte, yet on account of loss altitude the climate is milder. It is 1000 feet above ocean level. Centre county is stuck up the sides of the Alleghenies too far to raise grap-s easily. Here no laying down and covering of the vines is needed. I forgot to say that in dry season* the cuttings need copious watering. The Concord is recommended as the roost popular grape, but it is not a keeper for winter use. For our climate for early, Moore's Early. It is said to be as good as the Coucord and ripens three weeks earlier. The Frentiss is said to stand fifteen degrees Itelow zero without injury and it is a keeper for winter. It is a yellowish fruit and when ripe does not look su |to the nocturnal fruit gatherer. My ; pet is the Brighton. It ripens about the same time as Concord, is as sweet as the Delaware with au additional vinous flavor. Its color is red, when I fully ripe nearly black. For 25 cents i "Green's Fruit Grower," a quarterly publication from Rochester, N. V., may be read a whole year. The April 1 number will now soon he issued. Semi and get it, you will not he sorry. Very truly vours, .JOHN I). WINOATE. TIIE TAIUFF. SPEECH HON. A. G. CURTiN, OR I- K.N NSVI.V A N I A. I.N TIIK IIOI'SE or ITZRATSKNTATIVKS, •Saturday, March, 3, I 863. On th* Mil (II R. .V >) t< iutrrnnl It LL.LTD It. r. CntTlN said : Mr. SPEAKER : It it were uot for the reduction of the internal-icveiiue iixatiot. this hill would not receive lioseri tus consideration of this Ilou-e. I had the honor ut the last see-ion it' Congress to address myself to the House when the hill was on passage •or ihe reduction of internal revenue 417,000,000, and to say at ilint time • hut I was the advoeate of the entire abolition of internal taxation and the discharge of the public officers who are engagid in its collection, except the taxation on whi.-ky, distil Its I spirits, and tobacco, and whatever rc i ve: ucs were necessary in that way ; -hould he collected u- the < rdiuarv (axes are and by processes to which the people of this country arc actus 1 turned, and thus he relieved of the I espionage and inducement to fraud which surround allot the law- now in existence in the collection ot such revenue. Ibis hill makes a much larger re duction. hut does not in that respect approach the expectations of the peo ple, hut it i- no doubt *ho inducement t" the pt<n*ge ot the hill m h-t hu-te mil without the consideration due I • a measure of such importance and magnitude. It i the sugar-coating to the pill more than one member ha deelaied nauseous ami hard to -wallow . I will refer especially to that part • •(' the hill which treat- of iron in which charcoal is used a- fuel ami a- found m the metal schedule, ami leave the examination of other items to the |>co pie o| Pennsylvania. That part of the schedule in the Hou-e hill, which was abandoned, gave comparatively just protection to that production of Viiierieau imlu-ti v, capital and labor It was provided that a dutv of a ton should he laid upon iron in which charcoal was used a* fuel, and it fe I • i tier the clause in that 101 l which provided that in no #-v nt should the fitly fie less than 35 |sr cent, ad va oretn. It was further provided in hat hill where two or im<r> laic- of Inliea shall he npplo able to one no ported article it -hull lie da--die I lor lu y under the h glicst of such rates. Ihe citiz-lis who were in Washing on representing the chart out iron in rest find r> | uted interviews with • aiding Senators during the consider*- ion of this hill through that body I hey found in the Senator from Michigan and in tin- senior Senator ironi l'eim-vlvania enlightened and zealous advoeatisof a jut protection io their industry. The S nntc hill a t PASSED that I* M|V provided that on ill iron tnaiiufaciured with charcoal is fuel more advanced in inauufui'turt' hail pig there shall be imposed aduti ••I $3 a ton more titan on the same manufactured with other fuel, ami iliat II iron in slab*. hliMinis, loop-, or j •iher forma more advanced then pig ron shall not pay a less iluiy than do |er cent, ad valorem, ami then pro vided that on iron in which charcoal is used as fuel further advanced than pig there shall IN- 83 additional to iron manufactured with other lucl. That was all that was asked, ami to such moderate demand the Senate acceded. In the report of the conference com in it tee, the provision that there *hul<l lie an additional duty of $.! jer ton on iron manufactured with charcoal as fuel is stricken out of the S natc hill in the hill a- reported by the confer ence the provision that all irons more advanced than pig except castings were to be rated as iron without any reference to the fuel used and to pay a duty accordingly, ami that none of the above shall pay a less rate of duty than 35 jwr cent, ad valorem precede* the duty of 122 per ton a-settled ii|M>n iron manufactured with charcoal as fuel, as will he found on page 29, line* 562, 563 and 664, and can not be an plicable to charcoal iron. In line 549 iron lee* than one inch wide the duty is eight-tenths of 1 per cent pcrpoutid, but to line 553 iron not less than three fourth* of one inch square, 1 cent per pound ; and in linn SoH iron I ** than seven-sixteenth* of one ioch in diame ter or less than one inch square 1.1 cent* per pound. On the firt the duty would be 817 92 jier ton ; on the second $22 45, and on the third 826 76 A portion of them as provided in line 5 .2 shall pay ales* rate of duty than 35 jer cent, ml valorem, that saving clause not being applicable to irou where charcoal i used as fuel. The Psenale bill as it pium.-d that body gave to iron manufactured with charinwl a* fuel an additional protecti HI ol 83 |K*R mil ami the lieiieffi of the 35 |s-r cent, ad valorem clause, which the conferee* on the part of the House have aban doned. In line number 075 it will he noticed that iron roils lens than seven j sixteenth* of an inch in diamuter whitll 'pay u duty I 2 per pound, and the duty would therefore he #2<i MH per ton. Tliua it will he noticed that charcoal iron, the most expensive to make and which command* the high e*i price in the m rker.the line-i kind of ir-Hi manufactured in the United 'States—the pioneer iron business, and the cost of making which is nine tenths labor, is denied the ju*t protec tion which is only nked in the differ j i nee 11 Ihe price of labor here and in the foreign countries where it i# pro ; dueed. It only asks the protection j wlii.-h meeta the difference in the wages of liiiior in this eoimlry and I' lirope, It does not uk that there shall he duty to prohibit importation, but it does ask, and ill justice, that it : should have a protection ad< ipiatc to the price of production and let com ! petition lessen the pi ice to the eoh j MI titer, no matter whether that coupe ! tit ion is in home or foreign producii ai. This interest is largely diversified in this country. Charcoal iron i- pro • lured ill many of the States. It is j not monopolized ;it is n>>t coin rolled j hv large capital centralis. d or shielded I by incorporated privileges. The American eili/.-ns engaged in j this business only ask a just tax and a I tair protection to their industry, and i in this hill now pending before thi* House instead of pr lection tin-re I weiiw to he a disposition to have that j interest, its Usi-tiilm-ss, its employ men' j of luh><r it) addition to its wealth and power in this country to the ien.hr ' mercies of the interest* which I lear : have controlled thi* revenue measure | in all the stages of its progress through Congress. There are other interests ~t' |Vnn -vlvauia which, in my judgment, are • ell proper! v protected in this hill,and I ii i- to lie hoped that inasmuch us the eounirv has been waiting in xpeeia lion oi * me measure ot relief, that tin-inter, st | now advocate may strug gle through I'll* coming -aoii and that the next Congress will correct the neglect of their interest* in this In i and provide for them a fair and rea sonable protection. In justie. to mv constituent*, in jtt*li--e to liie charcoal inter' -t of niv State and "I other State* of this Uni m. I protest ugaio-i the iiiji|slie<* thi" bill doe* tff-ni. I would he unworthy to he their lb-pn ■Kiitativr if 1 reiuain.sl "ili-nl when I see, through ignorance or design, siieli a heavy blow -tin. k at tie u interest and the pm-|M ritv ot lie bx-ii 1 itie- in which charcoal-iron is a staple pro •luelioti. The Senate hill, although the dulv oil chare al ir>.u i- reduced b. !..w the rao-s of the existing tariff, s. cnt-d lo la- jus! mnidering the general re lie lion, and with it lie -, engage.| HI lie business were -ai-li-d ; Inn when i •sinlernie.- eoiuniiio • r> |H*rti l I i this House tie- lull under deration and virtually p'a< •• tni- production In |..w ihe rat ->d protection g veil to the i-narser ami cheaper •potlMi l -" ot iron it i" i ot si range tle-v should cm plain of such uni.i"l and uowi*edi" eriuiiealion. or that meinlwrs of thi- IHSIV should he-iiaie lo tail into nov • ■nil liiiHiiott ot other interest" a* to d> as, | i.llls injury !•> a large and u*• fnl husiii's.-. IV-nnsylvauia is not iff only Slate to -uff-r in i oil-' •pl-lire of ihis legislation. Nearer the market* •>f iho country, longer ami m<>re -killed in the hu-ilo—*. le-r people engaged in it may survive wloit in my judgment may prove a calamity in other Stan* where the business i" now nmredistant from luaikda and l.~* otidcfwiood. 1 h ve said that nine tenths of the prisluetiou of eha <• >al iron i" I im>r. The ingenuity which ha* so reduced c.*t ot production ot inferior ipialiio-s ot iron by manhiti. ry ha" mil reached this production, which is a neceioiiv It i* pri ductal now by the same pr - ceases a it was when our raw man-rial was utilized wilh scarcely a change or material reduction ot the manual labor employed in it, and I only a*k for this iuteri'st an equalization of the laff.r here and in foreign countries where it i* produced. Iron is one great staple production in IVoiisylvania, and n* our capabilities do not approach those of other States, the ek • 1 1 and enter prise of our people should excite ad miration and challenge to the |H.int of coni|ietiiion at home, instead of pro voking the manifest injustice which 1 attempt to demonstrate from the pro visions of this hill. I stand by the truth of rny statement* and believe in the logic of my conclusions, ami await ing results can not but feel that my position will meet the approbation of my constituents. The Emperor's Bottons As King aud Kmpcmr alike, for many JVHIS past, William I. has not appeared in public except while uiider going hi* annual water-cure at Hast, in and Krns, drewed ill civil drew*. He invariably wears uniform at home, even when writing letter* in In* study, which overlooked the Linden avenue, Berlin's • hief militarv wild fashiona ble thoroughfare. While actually silling al hi* writing table lie is no customed to loosen three or four of lire upper hultoua of his double l<rea*ie<i tunic, and to turn Imek its lap. I*. Whenever, however, a h-sly of tr<sqw, small or large, is heard approaehing the palace, he rises from hw sea', hastily bullous up his uniform to the ' throat, aud adjusts his cross of the "Ordre pour le Merite," in audi sort that it hangs down over the coat collar exactly under hi* chili. This opera lion, which long practice enables him to perform in n few second*,concluded, I In- walk* lo hi* window, and stand-. ! there in full view of hi* soldier* while th.-y ma eh past. One day an exalted pelsoiiagc, who hap|M'tiei| to lie ill c ll ver*Hiioii Willi the Kmpernr when the sound ot .listiint drum* ami lib-* lim ing aoiiouni-eil tlie approach o "f iraod (ioaril-," lli* M j.-iy hurriedly w-> m through ilie above described "rapid a< t, took heart of graeo and iiskcd the K i-er why lie was so | articular ahoui hut toiling the top I uitnn ot his uniform In-ture showing liiitisell to lo* guard*, "who, after all," added Prince | . "enjoy almost daily an opporiu lllty ot seeing Ymtr Majesty lace lo lace. I should have thought, Sir--, that von would have seureely deemeil ; it necessary lo stand upon ccrciu'-ny with them." "That i* not the one— ! lion at all," replied the Kai-i r. 'A* the head of the army, I am hound to show my soldiers an irreproachable example in the way of teuiie. They : have never seen me with mv enat un buttoned, ami I do not intend tff-y ev> r shall. For, let me tell von, it i- I lie one hot ton left unbuttoned thai i the ruin of an army !" Ancient Ruins in Sonora, Mexico. jT. .. AO, .... I-.11/ n. A orient ruin* have recently IMVII discovered 111 Solera which, if re|mrt* ;ire true, stirpas iiuyihing of the kind vet found 11 ibi* continent. The ru in* nit- -aid t > lie abont four league* -ooih'-a-t of M .g.luVou Ilure i- one pyramid which ha* a lia*e of l.v'ip t.-et, and r : *c* lo the li<-ight ol 7ln feet ; ilu-re i a winding roadway from the bottom leading up on nil ea-y grad- to itn top. yyi.il- enough lor ear ri:<gi-" 1,, (.a-- in. r, which i* said to lie twenty thiei mih- m length; llu- ■ ut er walls l the r- :dw iv are laid ii. - ■lid ma- >nrv from huge block* of graiiili- in rubble work, and the ci - • le- are a- uniform an I the grade n r.-gular a- th-v c> i I h made al tl i ■ l.ir • t.v -air ff-*t eogiin-r-. The wall, h w.-y.-r, i* •>• -a-i .nallv <-xp"-'-d. be ing covered over wi'ii d.-hri- nnd • arib ; and in mnnv place* tin -a). ..r . .ind otln-r in iigeiioiis plants and tre have gr wn up, giving the pyramid the n| |o irnio-i ot u iu"Uutai.i I > t:i .-.i-t of the pyranni a -h -ri d>- lanee i- a sinnil iiiouutH.il ao-uit the -arm-*i/ ,whe|i ri- - lo al*>ut tin "Bine height, and, it report" are true \yill prove more interesting to tin ar. - ,|,.g,st than the pyramid. Th.-re 11* in be a heavy la\r of it -p. <a ~ of gyp-oni. about hail way up tin mountain, which i a* white ti* -tuny.and mav i .-cut into any omieeiv able shn|u-. \el stllfi- ielitly haid to iviaio ii* shape all. r l nig cut in 'l.i- layer ot *"onc a pisipl. of an no knoyttiage have cut lumdr<*l- ii|*ui lion Iri-.l- .1 to . a-, tr-.-u '• l'l to lli or 1* Pet -.j.mre. I'ln—- r i- are cut •iit ot lli.. so|nl -I an, ;in I i even and true are tin- wall-, tl • r and ceiling lo plumb and I vi la* (-• d tv variaiioii. Ilu r-are II • win low- in llu- ro-on •od Inn on* eoiraiM-.*, which i* alwav- Irolll 'he lop. i lie r-> Oil* lire illloill •ughi Let high fro o l! ->r !<• <-• iliug ; ihe "lone i- - > while thai it -•* in* al in .-t Iraii-pari ul. and the r . un* ar-- not all dark. Ihi tin- yva!|* ol 110-.- II* nr. nuin r..u* Inerolvphi. and r- pre- utat'O i- • I human form-, wi h liaiid* inn) t"ei of human l>< ing* cut 111 I (it- stone in different place* Ibit strange to *HV, all llu haul" have five finger- and one thumb, and Ihe feel have ix I <••. Charcoal I found oil the tl sir* of many of ilu rooin* which would imlieaie that lln v I• 11111 tire* in their houe*. Stone ini plemeiit* of every dwriplion are to •w touml in gieat nunihera in ami ah.rut the room*, ihe h-.u-e* or room* are one aleive the other to thr-e or more storie* high ; hut lietw-eeii • aeli story there i* a jog or the full width of the risen below, so that they preseni the ap|e-aruiiee ol large *trp< leading up the mountain. Who these people were, and what age iffy lived MI uui*t Im answered, it answered al all, hv the "wi*e men of the Jla-i." Sime say they were the ancestors of ihe Mavos, n race of Indians who "till inhabit Suit hern Sir-ri, who have •due eye*, fair "km nod light hair.and are said to IM- a moral, indiisirioii* and frugal race of people, who have a written language and know sotneihing of mathematics. Potnpy's Pillar. A bimme A'rp/f/r'* ,Yiv.* ('ari ICM iht H-fk IM 'k( ILat'tUmt I'ark. ftn Rrturisnu Kl< hang- On the so th hank of the Yellow stone Kiver, IM-tw-*-ii Miles City ami liillings, stands a deiaehdi ho.lv of yellow sandstone, which rise* ahrupt- Iv on three sides lo the height nfaffiul 400 feet. It* base occupies almut one acre of ground. The fourth side is ir regular and broken, and afford* away by which ascent niav be made. The rock is kn >wn a* Po*H|y's Pillar, having tn-eo i callvl liv Ihe explorer. William Clark The um*t m-tieeahle iliing al oil it a Clerk'* nam , carved deeply on the lace of the rock, about half way up on the north side. At this pla<-e. which may fie easily reach ed tyr c aaa <eri ig up over the h av hi *as of -au Ist'.ue broken down f. II the fn.|y of the itliff, the lace of the r ck is protete<l by some overhang ing porii nis from the sun ami storm, and iff* inscription "William Clok, July 2d, 1B00," is tracimhla through M t out. It i* in old-fa-liioued script, ami r is uiidotihledly genuine. A modern i- vttmlal, w lioevidently hml m-ver heard it ot the explorer, hn* registered hi* own I, worthless name in uncouth characters • over a part ol the original inscription, • j Bill (jciieral Aiidcia-iu, Chic Jvigun-er I [of the iNortlieru Pu ili • K iilr iid, I,a - I given order* to have the humpkiii'* e mime rem ived and u liame covered •yiili gin-* placed over tin- name ol I W 111 its m C'la k to preserve it. It wu • on hi* return from ihe mouth of the I j Columhi i liivi-r that I lark pa—ul ' toi* plaee. Ihe exploring party lutd t dividi-d a short lime In-fore, ('link - having taken thi* route while U-yvi - pursued another. I/t-wi* uiiou In- re itiiro to the li.ist wa* made <i -v> rimr lot Louisiana Territory and died h\ ! • ' hi* <>wu ■ nil.l iieni NII-IIVIIIh ii. , her, 1 siifi. ('.arke VVII a IllUflc ( I v, I j I nor of Mi—otiii T'-rriiory un-1 liv.-<t f till September, ) 8-IM. Phenomena of Death. A I'llllikli-IpLin physician lot- mil. .• 1 .in "pecial studv ot the phenomena .•' j death. Ii >tli through hi- p. r-onal oh *• rvuiion* and inose of otlu-r*, and hi , conclusion i- that dissolution i- pain , le-*. "I mean," he explain*, "thai i nppr.-afhe* an iMieon*ei..u-lv a- *h-'|-. Ihe soul leaves the world a* poinle—- j Iv a* it i ntei* it. \\ hutevi r tie tl. | I'/iiiscM of death, wle iher hv lingi-riu, I nmlailv or sudden violeiev .I i lin i c unes either through syncope or Msphvxia. In llm |mi,-r ran-, win ' ! resulting from disease, the "truggl i long protracted, and a. ■ .iiipniiii-.j In - till the vi*ihle mark- of agony whi'-h the imagination a-*'K-i:iti. widi th>- 1 clotting -I' ll' of life Death <|.*-s not 1 *'l ke all the organ* of iff- b.tv a ' the same time, and tin- lungs are t; e hist to give up I It- pll rim- o! tin ir function.. A.•!■ th approm-ff - tie latt'-r gradu-illy tireoue more and more oppr I ; le mi tin ratil.. No, i* tie- coiiin -11 tf, i.-titi y | r fi t ! t 1 < h.itlge the lilai k V.'lioli* into iii r--i 1 arterial liloml . an tiuprepar.-.l • tl-ii-l . 01-i jii'-nily issue# Ir on tin • I llig'* into the In .if!, all.l t- then. • . transmitted to e\ rv ntln-i organ of thi-ffely. He limit) r. i l ive* it, H1.. 1 I it- em rgie- app* sr in IM- I ilh I ilien In . iiit . -le. p get., rail* Iran juii *!•-. p ■ tii!.-l yy 'li • t r. .i i.* whici. I.op- i th- I dying to murmur . the tr. .. -■; • iii- ml- and it - . en;iaiiou* and no! h ' tioti* of pa-t lib " " T !;.\ii I T'. hx, ! " n- J. .. i - c ')■ f .V. A yxi it< rin a Phi* dclphia p-t| > ,r* late*the legend ol i ln naue-" I xs-, a* tool to her by D -in-ral >*m llou ; loi. yy hen • •■ yy i- II little .-ul. (im. mi II ots' hi had it to. o ail Ind..til ( lit# f, a. loll.iw- :"A long linn- ago, wti.-i. !'• Spatiiards ovt i rati e l plineler.-d M xieo, soiiie lit till- |,-.i un-11 lell I hem aiel et me toward* the ti-itig sue I tii-t rr-i—i-d lie Kin f traiele, and not knowing wh.it lay Is-lor.-tin-in. i ini'i.d , 11 j* i u ilte gri at .ait mil-111--. Tn.-x trMVell.-d Oiaiiv day* met l-oii.. hot liltle >,.t yy a ti-r .. rgn in I in- Wi a: h • r grew hot au l the little r. am dro-d up and the gra-- wither.*! no t i.any old in. II nie l yy.nii'ti ant .i d •lnn i| •*! ol thir--.. tlin* 'lay, atn r many wet-k* "I w.-ary walking, a par .y ol vmiug hrav.**. xv 11- •im i h-su nt ali* ad to r eotiiioitre, en tin# running •a. k and -aid: "We have toiind >t< t , • .'llie .'li 11 i • ll' w , inn in-w lite into tin ir vein*, and al t lough iio'.l l-ig f*.ttld he wilt hut a dry. flat, hdd prairie, the -..0n- were standing - ill. calling ami In* kotiing i I" I hem and |s. tilling toward* -otiie thing tippari-tiilv at ilnir feet. At length they rear lit* I the-(ml where lln lira Ve* were standing. Kitty f'-e( IM' low them the limpid water* of the t 'olorad't *ang a Itielielv to heaver. Beyond, tar ■ evr-n an IndiMti vi-iou could r-aeh, Mrriched a green ex pause. 1 fin-tall uieoptite gn.-#. yu-l ing to (lie hn Bill of the gentle south wind, - foiled in vast billows of verdure, UM'I. r j the ardent summer *ut) Little 'island*' of mesijuite trei* dotted th * gmv sea, and herd* of liuffaln no<i ih-'-r , i gr*X'*l in |uae-lul ig 'trance of an enemy'* app oaelt. Forgetiinghitnger, I fatigue nod even thir-t in thi*delieioit* vision the red men fell upon their j kit'T' and criednti : ; ' Telia* I Telia*!* ' Teha"iathi nearest appma h in Koglisli to the correct pronuneiatin; of Toxa. and it tru-an* —so the narra tor explains —Paradise, Mrs Brewster I loir Sh, ('am* la tf irrv lh* Atlamnj Grn traf. Mr* Brew*ter i* the l<and*omest woman in the Cabinet parterre. Per 'l hap* vott have heard of the mmautie j i lite of thiaelegnnl woman, who wuhl j shine in *• M-i.lv in stir laud. She was j the daughter of Robert J. Walker, at one time Nvivt*av of the Treasury. She accompanied Admiral and Mi*. S nme* to K'trop". and fell in love with a French geutla nan, one M. I>e l-m. A marriage followed, and rr-j/en- , tanee came only ton sen, hut not lw ; fme a daiight.-c atid tw > son* were hrn, Tne unhappv tnarriage was t o initiated hv Dehm'a death,and the; w hiw. |-Mir in puta \ wa* gix'ett a ise a inn the d- |iartm. ot over which tier fath' r once had emit r I The pr#eiit Attorney tt tteral —al wav* an admirer f ff-attiy in Women —met hT and "ff*--rd her hi* hat d and hi* w-ial'h and I.U name f>r he:* aclfaud her children. "You are beau- I Jtt . - TIHIL, HE *■ H<l. "AND J AIN HIDEOU*, HUT IT WILLIK.I U IHI-LIR-T M-TAMC t,f DIE IIIUIIIIJI lit IH-HIIU HO'I THE LIEA-L, MIL!. ALTHOUGH YOU MAY NEVER LOVE ME. VOU "HALL NEVER REGRET MARRY INY; NI"." THE THREE CHILDREN TOOK THE ITEPFATHIR' NAME. ANDRE HEMMI ANDR- W, \F UC, MAMIE. IIII THE y>nn%'- t HIY - NAINE HA- C*EU|>ED MY MEMORY ILL ILLI. RIT I■ K'■ AIL HAVE LIEEII U II EARED FOR AND HAVE HAD EVER, KIND Ml* HRR|N*> * ED II| MILL DIEM. THERE HA- 111 111 OLD V ONE I--UE OF DIE PN-ENI IT ARTIGOE, U HOY. OL WHOM HI- LAFLI R I- . XIIU\A VAINLY FOND. I -AW A PICTURE • ! THE TWO INK- II LOOITHER DIE FACE UF DIE BRILLIANT NA WITH THE 11-RRILDE HUM WHICH HE WILL HEAR IN HI- DYIIIF ILAV. HLNL DIE IRTPII, RVV. I ~I . |,OV' HE.JDE HIM ARE TILL I LYNT'IAI'IIFJI. ] MCNNSYI YANIA STATE COLLEGE. WTFTLNR HTM JJRUJF, J IHHI. I TW..111 m OF TIE mm L IRAM ••-• TOT O I. .1 -. ~1 ■. A -.|„. . *III I |F I A ■ I L>D TI ATL-1 VFLCF* T) E F (DNHM X 1 • I ILIT I • . .1. .1 . ; I V,,,, I A F-.LL 4T I#- TIF• < ■ | , LF ~ # ; 1 lU * '"IT""!** •I- IN IOL AL.- >l> ,■, "•<> 1C • •• .R 1,1 111. R. <-1,111 1 ' * A- AN i LIL ILL . ,\ MI |. AI. HLRTOLIL I III.ML- I \NIT IN,-|I - 1 IV 11. II'.IMI.HIV I • T| RL'L T M|.l OL R-| I I LTL . # N UF . I A. II ll'K' I AI. I.'OTLTPFC IT, I BOEULK I \ I ..ILL •! .H ICO; .1 U I T' I • ■'• . I ' | J " ''- <■ .- I ■' ' IFF! I F'F ,„I T " ...• (.LEI W V • 1:1 . I , t' Alt < !. t - , • I\; r , . k I IF I I. FKKDJ.KH L->, REPAIRER OF SEWING MACHINES, RKLI I ,I I * LA EL,T •. . I, AIT|LL- I, I. -IN, M - . . • I, 1 I • • I <A<I "• l> • • , €#*'? K I it. MO\Fl 1 " •'* <> |<*R CT. IT 111 111 I I:I I I . . ].. T>. . I TT OK U* IT ~, . . ' . • • !-•' . - ... ■EM NUL ..ILMG LLITT.; O <4 . I L-NR.L 11,-|.,| , '.IT,. . I■ M V|T|.'.< I NUUIMUIMM •. 0.,.- . •RAMTIII LTTUK < I NOW 13 7 CUE TIEE. GET TWO WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE. AND THE REM IN AR.C! DM!., AT RE DU.'UD 1; ILEA. . H - -A FT R-F |HE<II I( , | I -,, Y R MI > V. H , m . I • M|4W %N*4 . - . ' , 1 -• • I-'. •, It- OF, ,• . - . F ■n. , V 111-T.T.I'„, I I |'„, . - •• . ; ~. TIT- .1, ~l!,<>.< ~'T'- T IT- 11.A, E,%! f ■. .F- • |.L1.1.., .|, | ~ . '-L,LL,M F1N,.,, •• IT I. , I ILL . "" 1 L F I • '•; I .. 1 J.,, •) FA RAID- DU-.JI 4I"-F F -MH.. ANDTI,* I • ■ T, J,). • ' . , ~4M>| . FC J F.. R I - •' -.!•••■ • T.— L-JMHI I •! NI L-HLV'. ITIL'IM !.,< HUTU 11, .1.11 I, JT, /FWKUIIM t ill tin. U\ MAM* FACTO IN HRI.I A 1-1, 1/ P. ULAIK V I • NUHUR \' I 'RLL T.RWHJT r%. U1 • 1 <FA #TRWII. I 1K \ IN IT KH LLTTF..W TT.NLY. \J : 1 ZKLLKK it BUN, • f *r • I A FT B \ X RRNW W HITTI4FF 9RRW T< J I |, , L KST N ATION AI. BANK OF ■ I 1.1 I IN.>STI HELL M.T LR < T' .1//,LV/LLLLIIMJI •JMIK I'KNTUK IM.MTHT■ I BOOK AND JOB OFFICE I ALLEGHENY >THKKT, BEL.HKFDNTK. F.V., IN KH* URRXAIVO RE AT IND I* I KM E N TT? I TO TUM>II KIMTMU NVTFFUM (MAIN OR FAUCV I'RUN WILT. I 9898 WE T,NTE UIIO-UAL FAILLLTLC TOR PRINTIFIE U\Y HMK>, PIII ,I T-. /M OATALOOUEB, FL RIHK.U.WIY }■>, 1 ■ BT. TKLL KN'TS, 1 1 IKCULAKN. HI 1.1. HKAJIN. I NTTTB TLKADS, HUBINKBB L ARH.-, .NVITATION C,\ HLS. CAKTKS |)K VIBITK, OAKUBON KN KLD'K> VNI> A I.J. EINP> OF BLANK F M MTORDNR- BY VI-1 RIVEIYR PN.N J Y UU-NTIOT). HIRPNRIILNE DNAE LA IT" HE-I -TYTA. im •H IN WNTLOR AND T IHE A.WW,I -!. I JAI.MAN'B IIOTKL, ■ IM-F.FL. 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