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basset Herald ;
other!-. 12 6 ,i:ua until ail r- jvsiii.-.f.cw ucgkvtlns t ' do n 't ul.cout th. tr; .ri.rtlri:frf;',.l-'n. . tuifncrcfioiS-itt-Jcn- . i.e 0 "r,'" "r:'u'r:" i ..'-i-f. A'-rw . ; j.iHX I. St'lLL. I'u;l::fH Manager. : O' ,,iN. Ui'c.NKVS AT' IT. l.li -e lit n i " c ei ttttf. 1--1. .-iir anJ lentit. Berlin ; ': '.t ' .Mention to all c"e , V. Sii K . v-H i- permanently baited 'l:.p"AW-t 1..- i-rl-i..- !.- Kr .li.--rr'f si. .re. - v!'l c-ntbnv-ti. practice Intel T'.i. r ha pi.uesi.nl servl-, l"'1' ' ' ' i i'.aii r't and esrrouuuuig ; who lw ' " :;i 'lie' o.l p'-ace. a K'w dl""'': ,'a''1 . a ' iwv. t. ., . : l l! t.-n rs !.: irofcs.-1..nl n Sju-t-rsi-i mi I vi-m-'' - . ,,(, itfM J Hr ' jun.Sl, 'TO. " . i i'i .i V IT '" .1, ill jrvi- ir.'ii'. ii"' -' '. I' i.i -i.ro I" S .aTct i.... in tho Jail .n.r.iir.vAiii;'-- : :::, .:m.v at law. ' S.:iK-r?ii.t. IN'liU:. . v-.-rtlUXKV ATI.AW.SOM. "" : . ' , ;t atict-.J 1" all LuMm-f." "' 'M'.',';. i' a i'. .fi'-i i-fil.'-ii"3 ' ''v,,.v. :i M in "t'.-'i t. HT. A ri "ilXl'.Y AT LAW . S l'.ier-t. 1M.. Will ,1.i.tt.:,M to Ins cnr with ' J" i ' ituar. li ly. " . .. !. . mil nr:. ': l:i "n OMllltl - Ail I'U-liC ,.r. ;,.r.i'.yaitndod to. nr.XTlr. Setn-.-rneU ut p.irl ot juil. up riiiit".J. . ('., t 'f. li'I prepare.t to da . l...l:.u. ri"j:i.iattiiir. "i,.. - 'l "I all kltel?. ami .',.. All o.-r.iti"iiewiir-,Uiie 7. "o. J ; 1 I' D.MIY at uv.v, v"' sf.iT.d to ail I'U'iae.'e ea- . ; ,''. :.n i in'', tiiini' .-.un-. i - v i itr iii rmirt "" ' " " ' k'. 1-, 'T-'dy. ..4;t il .. .,. A 11' 'N "Y pr.itnp' ill! ..II t : i Hu i. . t .ie I'I i.tliT. .'l -111 1 ' -I I Ili'-Tl T'.-t. v.,.t IV. i-tt. r.i l :. oAtrni-u. :. Ati"rn': at I'i". .,r -loaii !nmcrs ,ii MantBiotb Hi !.," -:.!; s Li!"ii: nr'. ! AT l.V.V. :. ,1 t.-ii:w- e-r r".- i 1 i, j r ti.jita "S tun li ivitty- w. H. lit iti:!. ATTi'KXKYS AT fi i'l'l.L. .G I il" T.'.t"! tOlli'.'il' .: .'Ul.alv :,V tilled t... , , . r : titta ra cad tr "in lM.uii'iii't. rivill ... n- . iv.n'.lnne tb? rrac!i''c "1 - -.1 m perform all opl- ratt m? ,;,i ,',, t tit u l..w prieesastlw same ,-..-i, V .1 tic anywhere in the suite. i -.-tr rf-: aib.nbles.-t l"rla. All , v : nr.". teeih extracted wt I.- : jun 7 !,V; V JL CO.. oV:iio.v xntciiAs r ! ::.'.n .r.ri.M'i:. ijaltim'pk. j ; -.;. a .-.. ir. es cn co:ign:n' "" a nd ; ' U .tl soi:si:t, iv. i :.M .:.S t -'. 'c4'72 . A 'i MlI.LKlt, after twelve l is-X-.t ;i-ti- in Shai.ksvilie, lias i i i j-.i-i ni Saineriu-l lor llie prie- .-v-.'i.a'i tender Ins profesel -nal s r- t. "'a t.' "I S..tiiin" t uil.l ie.iu:j. . l I-tl; S.'ir-. o.iii- the H.inn-t t...-, a ,k cn-alted lit all time? t'i'lti iiikC l. .' tf--,i-:; an-wercd. a vALKr.::. j .. :t. :l:.r--. t t '..mi v. ,.i 1'" I 'I K III. H .ii I II : 1-k- n 1 sell real .t :u. n.at.- .i.lii-t 1 -l.s. locate lallti -".:. .n Ii.u-Ti-.il i .Nu-k'-iiseouiitit -.t. -r-n.-f. A-i r.-i-'. 11 ;!0N' ,v SON, : vi.oru ui i.L. r F". kzX.T. ! a:'.. . e ..1 tl.a '' ;'KNN"H'X Mil.!.," ' ' t in! s ath of S-irii'-rs -i i.- cut p. ii istitl.e latest Improve '' fs.ee'. . tliel.e'i kind it w.Tll t-'i" ;."- I 1. 1 f..r all kins arrain. .lUMI.Milltt. -! ltri-!:Stitaii mi l P-iiiltlt-r, It. tv rnt r l.-ur n totl.e 1 " kid ug mjrje a S?ciatty..;'ri ! atrunejj,. Si.Heflrel. ' ' -. M iy . 'T 'MTf KMI-XTS. 1 fiTT- lis Fruit Trei.!-, Vines h ll'Vrr. w'ji-u, I S-mert-t t'.amty, Pa. i 01 ! titl.iw.rT-.tistl.anof Feb. In T2. ' "-CIA I. TIIKT!!!! VL'TZY. KXTIST 't;7'J'. y.j:ll.r,H Co., y - m. vwuwui : iir.t . i A Market K8 i "'UliVt.Dtr,. I hp VOL. XXII. i "H !! I I 111 im llll F.r.KitiM. J. Ii. I.IVEXOI'l. JKIM Ll KXGOOD, ' 35 A 2 K IS ?4 , .v.i . ;; I;; r klklick, r. SoMEI'.HET Cl .TT, FkNJi'A. i ! Marts taught anJ S..M, and clreetions made on ! ail pArte of the cuntrv. ' Interest allowed on time deto?lt. i ocial arriu.umcnt with nuarliain nn.l ..thr-r hold mne) in trust. Jan IT 72 t. 1. LIVCMiiKHI. J. M. OLI!l(i!I. LIVEN&OOD&OLINSER,; c.rtn Slrrof. opposite the Iot- oilioe, Ialc City, Pa. ..rat li'Slf. 's'r 1'raf!' nrpitisWe Ijist and Went. Urifli ' - - - ;iii U li-kf on cllicr l:ii,kf oni hwl. Sjwial ltrn- v , . '. r 31. '"Ifr''''' l-f lwi ' " wlliH-flon. Muncy rKvtvwl -u lr. I'---:"'- V ; ,w s titurw t aifl I":H. wysi!.Ie mi ileiiminl: ludTist lalilun time lie- " rl ' ' ' ' a 1 'iv i; ''f 'r i'i""0- " '',7lilusr in tlir Kuiikiuic llnr will r- , . ' ' -r.r jirunijit iHTmnal ntun:iutit wc pliiil! lo . . inriilui't tit kivc KaiiplaclioM lo our at Mitorl vrroKXEY . ai i--. rrofi u k-iitf. j. .siui ' - j... ,t,!.i mi i u-i- i-n i..iiinnmi'i.iuf.ii. " "' iti'i ! iiJ' 1 mi'-tuttlly nttiLil- - Cambria County BANK, . . . . , . M. A . IvKlJU CO., i 0. 203MA1X nTBCtT, . j o OiiXM STO WXTjPA., 1 In Henry SehnaMe'a r.rltk Hulliilnn. 1 i -I M Ti'iiXKYS AT A (icucral UaiiVhi BaslDrssTrarfact't! l-raft Mil Gold .nd Silver Nir.t .nJ ! t'olI-eiiotK utade In all part a of the liiitcd Suite , and t 'unaiia. Interest alluwed ut tlve rate ot six h r I'etit. j-er annutn. it left fix nionthf or lonitcr. i'-jimI arraniremenia inii'ie wiru uuaruians ana eleTs who led .1 iiiou-M i:i iruitt. tipril pt 73. J'O'.x lnllltitT. JOUX I COtllllTS. , onx i!i;f:kt - co.. NO. CIO MAIN STT.EET. ;.-it, .AirtitiM'-YAl 1.VW. ,1 i; TI " S T 0 W X, I' I' X X A . l,l i ,, v ut. s line,-. :. i We r 11 Kmfts wirViaWe i:i all pans of Urn I'nl- 1 . , . ... tc-l Si .tiee and t '.uhoIah. atui ia F.reln eountriea. t l.A.i , ., . , i..,-.,,,,,,..,, 14..,,. I. .1 "toil, 'oitjxi! at (iovcintricut Hinda it , l.ii:ei market prices. Iyan money on approve! i i and on other liaiikf ratih- i sci-aritv. lirattsand 'el. M.'ii-y rceeix e i on itpayal.le.in demand ! i .' nf .;!. of Sis t.r,- craf. tier ! . 1 . . r? f.-i i..; "'(i.i Time lrM:iU. l.verylhlnT l: the lian'u'.is- Line receives e.ur j I Vhaiil; tul to our friends and customers for their pi.--t putiiinsge. we solicit a eontinunnoe of the ! saiiie. and invite others who have business in our I II ie to ulv us a trial, assuring all. that we shall at ! all tin.. do all v.e cunt i sivc entire sitlsfacthm. I ct. J17e JOHN HIUKHT t'O. ! APJ ACT :i . n iiiir A.ltlitienai Privileges on the ' JOHNSTOWN R! S.t.Tii.V 1. F." it eimcted by lliffl Semite and ; tin e. on a lilil 1..- ..I ...... ... i ...p ..r tnurriil .iilnie ,Hh lunltev. . or any part" thereof, as he or she may hae.le- ited t. Ida hi r ereiiit. or any Interest ordivl-. lend aci ruing tlicreon, without the assent or ap- i roval ol the pan-ill or tuardlan ol such minor, or ; the lutfLand or creditors of the bu-band of su.li tnamed woman, to attach -r in any m inner biter- teru wi.h any de,Kit. in.ercM. or dividend due 1 1. er.i.n to rnch uiit. or or married woman. Set. 2. That all acts and parts of ads lnconslt. nit with the provisions .! tt.ls act are bcn-i y r-' pealed WJ1. KLLIttTT. S, ak r ol the II -ne of Hepreseutativea. OM). H. AMd.KSDN. Speaker of Uie Senate. Aptit. red the tenth day . -March. Anno Komi- :,i. .'tie ihxiaan.1 eight l.uti ircl a-id s -renty-three. JiiHN F. HALTKAXFl, Omt e Of Tin ) SB It. TAItV OK I U ( WV.INW KAI.TK. HAitiiiNnrif.. March 13, A. I). 1073. ) , i t-Ww; VI I' A V I A v.- V i . - i .",- .i r.,rvnma aial an- I " i,. i!. Vi.,ne whereof. I have hereunto -t mr i SAMS ' BAI. ,. , .. .i .j',- ii :'. run the Jiub- i. l'eiinsilvaiiia. in iienerai am iuiiii me., au i u , tini, ., lul iMi-;ieulars maileil toanv address. J.. ;"., . ,- , .u known hotel In the is her-1- ciia.t.-t by the h',w.n"-;... CHAliUTTK Hl.t M K. I.i, iT.ti -n t keep That the JoIIN.10tt.N S A 1M.N HAN h. No. in Sixth nvcune. Piital.urgh, P ,...".M,V'i wiil"ir-.itisfcU- " i hen-t.y autl.r.riid to n-c- v id- ilis rn.m nil- ; S)l(i . , -riMT jy. i',,.', organs. ' , V: : . . , 'i'r c,K-.n. : nor-mil married women, and shall have a.wer to ,.,r., .i. ,i r. .1.. w. a -in" .... o v- ,, ai.nli.mtion. the eli.-ck. pr.T receipt, ; : hi u-,- oi ihn. 1. 1 1 , ---- ;- in me market, t ntaiogne iinn rnce j.isis r.-ii. Thayer , p.,,,, n,,.i ,.ii,'e I the aeal d the Secretarv' orh--e ;:iiii . , -,i ;,.,j, HieU-jV 1U.I Vl-ar ai.ve snniu A. '. HKINOKHU 1-e lily Secretary of the Commonwealth. j.iii. 1 TiROnSE & SHIRES, Manurarturcr of Seed :ir. ! Havanna CIGARS. i:!.tf i;r, PA. rs S.dkUe l. No authorited agent . ; fOMSBS & MCHINISIS, s a us nun v, ; pexxu rinufaclur'ri-i'f eUkimli-of . CASTINGS & 31AC1IINEKY i (r '.ers 1-y mall promptly attended to. -1 - Ad.lni YVM. KOtSE 4 (O., S-ilubury, Klklick P. . S.(inersct co.. Pi. !.!. It. KSVAttLISItlSn J 1S3S. C. G. Hammer & Sons M inu aetur. r "T Fine and Medium FrUXI Tt itli. ot v ery description and prica. hand made 'and i.im-rlor In r.yie ami qoaiuj '" I m.l or any other Furniture Hnuae this aide ol the ; '".'hob '"raphs and Price List aont on appIlcHlb. i.r when in Ibe city don't furaret the place Sign of the ijrgetMden Chair, , 4.1 and M Si:Tj:XTU ATLXl'IC. : tnar-'o PItteburgh, Pa. ! FUENTTURE. ''' .!';';7,'l".H1l,rihevfrjl!t ; - .''titV.'.V''1""'- Insane.! ia the . T.:n?r-; rA llL . u I! ,u ,n ht.'""y"Tl DiSIXG-ROOM AXD . 'N'UM, " ; OFFICE FUIIXITCUK, A '.Vjij; -AT KF.Ul'C'ED PIIKJES. 4 i. KftlcT & CO : Al'"' ,-'1'' !luf'1'ur'-r tlT Western Penna. of :s'?cio a a Patent M Um T. B. YOl'XtJ t CO , 21 Sinithfleld Street, PITTSBURGH, PA. jane2 Mifrllantoui. i r-aaKK f.-3;-u.- Thlf uiulraltvl St-uthrrn Kcmr.lv U rrantcil nt to routtiln a slnple iarttle of Mcroitiy, or ny lnjurii ut Diiinral ml itmicc, but is PURELY VEGETABLE, nulalntntr tlnwc Si.ulliorn Kootf and Herbs vlii;h an h11-i l"rovi l-n?o l;:n ilxccit In coiintnei where Uvor IMwai"" moml preTall. It will cure alliliacawK'aHse.l liv l)onini!nit'nt of tli Uver. Tim Syrnptomp of iJvrr 'ouijiliiinl nnt n littcr ort'nd tnalt; In! lie month; Pain in the ra le Sl.lcs orjointa. otten n.itaken for lvli.uuiullMU; Knur Momaoli: ijuh oi Aiieute: lwel alternately costive and lax; Headache; LudJ of Mrm-.w. wit a jiaintul rendition of havint; failed to do pnniiv tldng which cuitlit to have bevn douc: IMdlitv, ln Spiritii. a tbick vellovr aiMicarance ot the Nkin i . unj eye, a ory ttougn oitcn miKten tor ton ! aunivtiou. Komctiuiva many of thvM aymlom jatlcnd 1 tie disease, at otlu-rK vorv f-n; but the I JJvrr, the latxcat oritan in the tio-l.T, la (renerally ! the aat of the dlaui'e. an.l If not reflated In tli.if. pretit i!ilertti. wretctiedneta and IT-.M H Th:i Great Unfailing SPECIFIC will not befour.d the Least Urpieasaat. For lYSPl:i'SIA. I'UXSTIPATION'. Jann- .Il,f. Ullioun attacka, SICK H I. All ACH V, ollc Drineaflannf Spirit, Stll'l! NT i.vl AVll. lii-arl Hum, &.C, dc. SiaafuS' Liver Regulator, or Mcliclne, ' t' rfc and he Family SMw 111 1 " w"n - MArFACTl'UK: ust.v r.T J. H. ZEILIN & CO., MACOX, O A., and rillLAIiKI.PHl V. Price ?1. Sold liy all Pruifslsl.':. For talc by O. Y.'. Ui nfor l. Somerset. Pa. July! ai.i.!:;h i: v ity 'STAIR-BUILDING WOOD- TURK INF SHOP. AVirii. Liilvttm. Hani Ki'j. wt hall VnntictW Kn,i ready to liaUL'rtirolf hJ .n ehort noUv. M1LI.1AM I'bOflakrt. pr. . '71, for. Webster St. h (Irahem allsy. It. n'.ttss. I.. '. s; ott. Ull iJll tO iXl KJUUXX, - i j-v....... II..... ! , , I 1 - f "tl l J R A B j B t3 tf E . " se 'J4 . , , iG,IVY iirVK ST!F Y11', ,J " '" 1 rinj,i JOEL S.GOE&CO., lan'.tat lurets and wltoles:ila and retail declcrs in saimi.i:s, ii.vrtM:ss. TI.t XKS, VAL1SKS i. TU.VA KL1XU HAtiS. No. 6J Federal St.. Ail-g'-ftiy City. Fit. I tiW- Ail orlers promptly filled rn.I work war ' ranted. UU'-'T "iiirp.cn and school fi:p.xi- TITiE. st'liiHiL anl OFFK'K HKSKS. PEWS and PI 1.11 IS made o! seasoned Walnut an. I Aah luiuU r. S-nd lor prkvs to r.c. iu xxells 175 I.iI.erly Strocl. lMINWrgli. Pa. au:r-T i tin: ft to.'.s 1'i wos. IIAIi:S BROS.- lI.l0i. cr.o. a. prim i: a to.'soni is. Tl(, )nr0(i ,, ,) m5t popular instruments now . con- CI.MMIIX t t)., tj vam ai it ui:tt.i am. utAl-t..:-- t ....... ... , ., i . i , r ; FINK CKIAKS and the l-e-t brau.ls of , -., . . . rr1 . ! j VV illltl lSl'lllIlt 1 OUJHTOS, , ' jH JJarift Street, AtiOVP Pcil' til, 7 ! P1I1LAM.LPHIA. . , iJm. iii . CTp (1 H A T?.T 1 F S 1 rJla VJL I 11 I DJ-J lW FOR.MF.RI.Y LIGHT HOUSE COTTAGE, ATLANTIC ITV, X. J. 1'he niit desirable meat Ion on t be islam!, spt HKXKY WINiTTOX. l'reprictors. wixi: ix pittshi'iu;ii I'ATKOSIZi: CAPERTOU'S DINING ROOMS, Lr ' es lunii-h.l with the 1-st the mtitket af- (First (lass Talile. italcs i;.-asoiiaiie. SIXtlLF.MLALSiOCKXTS. Meai? from t a. m. un'll 12 o'clock at iiiicht. Jtememlwr tho pla-e. No. Market Stn-et. wCut lids out and bring it with yon. uug'J7-etn I Instance's Relief ssl KM, fetfElcK SlsC (itiarantced by nsing my It act insUutly. relelvlng the paroxysm Imn-.e- enatliiig the pntlont to lie dona ita ered from tins niaeaae iwit yean, mora, and work and sleaai as well as anvoue. wimiN lo relleva in tlia worst cce. Sent by mall i twist of price. oi dollar per box; ask v.-ar dnipgiat tor it. CItAS. II. Ill KST, lihtstcr, roavcrCo.,Pa. , u-MU-'r. ' :- WllOLF-SALE PKALKKS IN 115 MS Ml ffi.il". 330 Baltimore St., hceoad Door .Vol of Howard, BALTIMORE, MD. ov.d. .' Garret Lumber Co., EARNEST & DELP, rniri:iKTtKs, i See.-esors to riirt.est. IK-lp, '.in.p & Co.. i White Pino, Yellow Pino, Oak and j lTcmlock Lumber - I "Cut l a bill" at short notice. Send f Price List. ( Jartt-t, SomcrsotCo., Fa. Sept. 24. Ursina Lime Kilns. The unJeMUnod aroicpareJ lo furnish Prime ; Building Lime ; By the Car Load. Orders Koepectfully Solicited. -11. J. II AT. I. It A CO. t'nlna, Jamais. SOMERSET, PA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8. 1873. KAUCIOOT. Oli don't you remember the c.1.1 lilllf bio farm, Ami the farm hoii.'ii with the clap lirOao gray. With fgarden of r. aes ait I nvcet pinks an t balm, And tin meadows with buttercups 8ay! And dont you rnieniler how, in doors and out. And under the old orchard treea. The laughing children woro ki;lrm about. With haro let t, as busy as Ikhs? llow wo all played tojrether, the Rirla and the hoy", Aud hail liouecE and workshops and ati.rta, ling babi-s and "eartbcr.s," and just as much nalse As our voices eoul J make out of doors; Hero wc loved through tho pasture and wood bind to roam. To Rather bright laotstta and Howard! We thought then, as now, there was 'noplace like home,' And no home so delightlui as ours. And don't you r.'ni"'nb?r tho pleasant sehixl road, Aui tho s.'hool aa sunny in Jun-., The lessons we learned, "the marks'" that we "toed," And how we played "piien'' at ujou 7 lur sunbonneU crumpled, bung over our necks. The summer wind played with our hair: While, the un paid our faces I s warmest re spscts. And kiss.-1 our white Iocs thai vrcnt bare. How ne tlUnU d the steep bi!M li s. as nimbi - us ' Kate And iklpiic l oer tho ledges in glee; c mimicked the woo Mark an I wh!piorwill'i notes. And sung wiih t'a chiL-k-Uee-ilcc; We wadod the brook win n the water wus low, And .homed lo make the woods riti, (lr played cn lis banks In the summers soft glow. Light-heart cii as birds on the r. lug. You remember the jion'.i whi re the jrct iie used to swim. How wo culled it the ocean sowiilc. And In an old hat that was minus a brim We t iilei! our rag dol'.s on Its tide? And when tl.cy had cruised all the t?ii!c iC:.u through. Andoatdouc Kith Jlagellan und I'ook, We drew them all hume In an old ragge.lsl.-H-, And called it a coach-ride they p-ok. lion we crd in the mud with iiiriiare nuked i ! fe?t, And ph.ycd Wo made us "twiiB tho Hutch way to chum !" ma I I.i ni,s and plumcukcs so sweet. With. .tit any cook-book to learn; How wc pllle I the children whose -t kings and shoes Forbade thcui to have such fun! While we stirred up our pti Idings and pastries an 1 stews, And lfl them to cjiok In the sun. Ai AiixntxiAi it iiixt;. ! i The district attorney of Murderers j he" found in alarm that his memory Uar stood up to his knees in the Yu-i was not near so strong on the church ba. I'm as his rubber boots came asi servi. e as he had thought. But he high as his hips there w as no fear of j knew that it wouldn't do at all to his getting wet, as he made the mud-1 look embarrassed, so he drank grace dyivcr muddier by his unceasing . fully to the bride, and taking on a labor at the rocker, grave frown he buttoned his shirt at distance lent beauty and pictures-1 the i.eck, and turned to the gaping quenecs to the district attorney. A assemblage. near view disclosed several details j "The friends wiil please gather in a that were not creditable to the guar-1 circle." While this was being done dian of the legal honor of the Mur- j on tip-toe, the district attorney scotv dcrers Lar. Mis red shirt, that a led impressively. "The lady and hundred feet oil would have set an ar- j gentleman about to be united its,' the list to sketching incontinently, at ten 4iol v bonds of matrimony will -uotir would have made a luundryman J please to stand up the gentleman on gronn. At photograph distance his j the right and the lady on the left mother would have wept, for although so. Wc will begin at your ronveni the district attorney had only been I ence, madam." away front Yalo two years, and in This was addressed to the maler Calilbruia one, his nose had acquired j mil Brady, who, as if to add to the a color that like the hue of a choice agony of the purple bridegroom's po-nu-crschaum, could only have been sit ion, bed thrown her arms about gaiucil i iy steady cllort. . It the par-: son of his native town could have j changed his opinion of the district : attorney's natural piety, for although ; the young man was of an excellent j family, he took a clay pipe from be- j ncath his teeth,, and swore ably at the poor results or an hours hard j began the district attorney, in a scp washiug. lying in the bottom of the j alchral tone, "dearly-WIoved breth rocker. Then he looked up at the ren;" he paused again to blow his suu and transferred his profanity to that body, as he took of his slout bed hat and wiped his torcuead Willi his 1 sleeves. As the district attorney thus stood scratching his matted head, a bravely arrayed figure, bestriding a gavlv caparisoned mule, trotted down i the bank and cried out: jedhis tliroat, and seemed to cha!- "I say, snr, arc ye the bjss lahyer j lenge contradiction. "This is com ov the Bar?" ... mended of St. Paul to be honorable "I am," said the district attorney j among all men." Merc the attorney putting on his hat. j looked solemnly around once more. "Arc vc on the marry?" the stran- One or two of the Flatters nodded ger at-ked pleasantly, as he got off the mule and took a seat on the rock by ! the water's ege. Ehr "Is marrying in your line ?" bnt reverently, discreetly, advisedly, "I don't catch your meaning," said i soberly, and in the fear of God, the the district attorney anxiously. ; laws of California and ." The "I mean Lev ye iver done any mar-i district attorney being in the mess ryin' ycrf-elf," explained the stranger, ' again, had recourse to his pocket leisurely cutting a pipeful from a plug , handkerchief. The Flatters improv of tobacco. cd the opportunity to relieve them- . "Well, no," .-aid the distiiet attor- selves by changing their positions ne-, "why." ami sighing. Mr. Finnegan also "Bekase I'd like to spliec myself . drew out a colored haudkerchisf to au' Mary Brady over at the Glat thej mop his brow, and the bride accept- night Mary, ye know, daughter of Ould Brady w hat keeps the deadfall ken ve do it?" ; ' "Oh, certaiuly," said tin1 attorney, without hesitation. district! Well, cmo on thin there's a ; horse for ye at the cabin beyant." entered into lightly, but reverently, Brown, who is a distinguished law-) discreetly, and and is short, Miss ycr now, with no bad habits, had his Brady, wilt thon have this man to be doubts about it. -Me had never hoard, thy wediled husband?" of a di.-trict attorney, marrying peo-, "Miss Brady after an anxious look pie be fore. But he remorsefully re-: at the general's lady, murmured that .fleeted that hi.s stuJiei-iii his profes- j she would. siou had not been . profound. Any-! "And you, Mr. Finnegan wilt way, it was reasonable to "suppose j thou have this woman to be thy wed that law, like morals and religion, -f ded wife?' might relax in the California atmos-1 "Ay," said Mr. Finnegan, stoutly, phcre on this occasion. And soj Again the district attorney was Brown has said, "I made up my hopelessly stuck. Me scowled and mind to risk it and so go with Mr. j pulled out his handkerchief once Finnegan over to the Flat. Besides, I more. I have always prided myself on a good ' "And so you both say yon will, do memory, so I hadn't any doubt, after I you ?" Brown asked this as if clinch my pious bringing up, that I could j ing sonic damaging admission of a remember the marriace service tier- Witness. feetlv." This wedding wa to m e-clebrah-d i at the Cosmopolitan saloon Mr. Fin negan had been irreverent in calling it a deadfall and the district attor ney found a large and tipsy company making a tremendous noise and pledging the expectant bride in raw rum, pending the arrival of the bride-1 groom, and himself. ' The company was larger than select. The w hole male population of the Flat had come out as a matter of course, despising the formality of waiting for invita tions. There were only three ladies the bride and her mother and Mrs. Gen. Ilardinge the wife of General, Ilardinge, who was stopping for a few weeks at the Flat, with a view to investment Mr. Brady having gotten money and lauds, by means of the Cosmopolitan, took an interest in the general, and his beautifully dress ed lady got an invitation. There were several other ladies living at the K STARLISHED, 1 8 Hat, but 1 regret to fay they,' were not sui h ns could be invited to ft wed ding. ' j It was a very lively assemblago.in dot'd. Old Prady himselfeould hurd ly keep Iii.t feet, and refused to charge for his ruin something that is hand ed down in the Klat to thin day for when Mr. P.rady was sober or ordin arily drunk, lie "was a great frkinflint. The boys were sitting: round the ta bles playing curds or standing at the Uar in knots. Everybody was speak ing at once, and everybody was anx ious to drink his glass with every body else in honor of the bride. ' The healthy young lass sat betweep her mother and the General's lady,( who were perfect batteries of sorrying sympathy. Poor Miss Drady was red as a piece of cinnabar, with the excitement and the attention,! and an occasional bashful sip of waicred rum, a dozen tumblers of whit 1$ bev erage were constantly extended by gallant hands. Generul Ilardinge, the only man present who wore a white shirt, and his was very lariro and white indeed, kept near the Wlush ' ing Miss P.rady, and roused the pnvy ! of every Flatter bv his Knave jna:i- n(.I S Bn, handsome jel'S0n. ; "(iiiitbmin, come toorther!' cried Mr. Urady, thickly, and knocking a glass on the counter in a shambling way, "the lahycr's come." I A deep silence fell upon tho , bar room of the Cosmopolitan, as this im portant truth was given forth. And a great manv iaws d rowed, and nu merous pairs of arms became bur-j tiens to tneir owners, as Hie district attorney gravely followed Mr. Finne gan, who, neither looking to the right nor left, stalked solemnly to the side of the bride, Everybody felt oppress ed and uncomfortable, somewhat as Unit - Would fed Oil being presented at c0r(t jf i-rnoraut of the t-tiuuettc. tieneral Hardinge, in his slight 1 cm barrasment. smilins-Iv lifted a tiacl or cards and shuffled them mechaui-! . .... . - call v. One-eyed Jim. the camber. took advantage of the occasion to s.ip an ace up his sleeve, and winked at (Jen. Ilardinge, when he saw that; gentleman observing him. ! "Mould on," murmured Mr. lirady, j swaying behind the bar, "Mr. Lah-j iyer, have a sup before the work."' "Thank you," said the district attor-! nev. triad of auv excuse fur delay, for' her d .tighter s neck and set up a ! howl. The (leneraPs lady came to j the rescue and drew (iff the fond moth-! cr in the midst of her lamentations,! and soon the fearfully constrained si-1 lence was restored. i "Mearly-beiovcd brcthern, (hem)!"'i nose and scowl around at the Flat- j tcrs, who looked guilty "Dearly-be-! love t brethren, we are gathered here ! in the sight of God, aud in the face of this company to to to in fact ti niarrv Mr. Finnccran and Miss Brad v." The district attorney clear- assent, and Lanky Tom went so far as to murmur "iou bet, ycr." continued Brown, And therefore." 'is not to le entered into slightly, ed a sip from the tumbler offered bv the gallant General. Old Brady still smiled stupidly behind the bar and nodded approvingly. "As I have said," resumed the at tomev 'desperately,' "it should not be "Yis, sur," said Mr. Finnegan, with the air of standing by his colors at all hazards. "You do?" "Yis, we da." Mr. Finnegan was becoming nettled. There was no time to lose. "Then hold up your hands, You, Michael Finnegan, and you, Mary Brady, do solemnly swear that you tell the whole truth, nothing but the truth, and the truth only, so helpvou God." "Yis," gasped Mr. Fiunegan. "Then, according to tho laws of C alifornia and the L nited States, I pronounce you man and wife. And," added the district attorney, with his eyes rolled up, "what God hath join ed let no man put asunder amen!" Xo calm or decorous pen can de scribe tho extravaganco of congratu lation that followed this impressive ceremony. Mr. Brady haff an hour afterwards was carried up stairs, and 7. forty minutes later the bridegroom was also borne up stairs insensible. Af ter these to-be-expected preliminaries the company settled down to solid en joyment. In three hours after the re tirement of the bride, every table was a roof to at least one deeply slumbering Flatter. Uy midnight only a party of four had not succumb ed. Their only employment was po ker. General Hardinge had One-eyed Jim for a vis-a-vis, and the dis trict attorney sat opposito Lanky Tom. They were playing with that self-possessed excitement and quick eyed eage rness belonging to old poker devotees. "IJet an ounce," said the general, iu the professional low term, and reaching over to snuff the candle. "J iii out." said the district attor ney, so softly as scarcely to be heard above the snorea and gasps of the sleepers, who covered the floor. "So'm I," said Lanky Jim, giving a sharp little kick to a gentleman on whoifi lie was warming his feet, for moving. "See your ounce and raise you two," said One-eyed Jim. "Five better," quoth the general. "Sec it call." "Four kings." "You stole 'em," said One-eyed Jim, drawing his revolver and putting his hand on the pile of gold. "You lie," answered the general and shot him through the head. It was done before poor One-eyed Jim could raise his pistol, and a3 the general would in all probability have been killed himself but for his prompt ness; nobody can blame him. hcth cr or not he'stole the kings is another I and irrelevant question. This was the view taken of it by tho Flat next morning, and as a pub lie manifestation of confidence in the pnrity of tho general's motives, every Flatter felt it a duty to ask the gen eral to drink. And then, poor One eyed Jim had not been a favorite at the Flat. Mis profession having been poker, many of the Flatters recalled sundry losses and had their private belief iu an overrulintr Providence i strengthened. But there was nothing mean about the Flat. It cheerfully voted a holli day to hurry One-eyed Jim. The District Attorney was again pressed into the service as master of the cer emonies. A party was detailed to dig the grave in an old claim that had once been the property of the de ceased. One-eyed Jim, in lite, had a habit of cursing this possession as the means of driving him to poker, for he had never seen the color in it after months of patient working. Another party knocked up a rough coffin for the body, and then, after a solemn drink all around, the funeral cortege left the Cosmopolitan the coffin on a rough bier.and General Ilardinge fol lowing as chief mourner for the Gen eral feelingly declared that no one more than himself regretted the gen tleman's misfortune. The district attorney began to think he had mistaken his profession. Previous to the funeral, and while drinking at the bar with the general, he had confided to that gentleman hat the ministry might have been a more congenial field. Me nls made a secret resolve to brush up on the sacraments. Wc may write it to the credit of the district attorney that he made no pretence of following the burial service over the body of One eyed Jim. Me spoke movingly of the increased uncertainty of life and and the man)' accidents peculiarly to this new western civilization. "The gentleman who has lieen the unwil ling cause of this unfortunate fellow citizen's decease," said the district at torney. It oking silerly around upon tl.c solemn crowd, and indicating the General, who stood at the head of the grave, liat in nand with a woe begone expression, "must, while re gretting the necessity, thank God that no lower law than that univer sal one of self-preservation has. " At this instant, to the astonishment of every one, the general threw up his hat, with a shout of joy and jump ed into the grave. In a second he stood up with his head just above the surface, and called aloud to the amazed crowd, as he exhibited a half ounce nugget, "Gentlemen, I give notice that I take up this claim for sixty yards, two hundred feet each side, with all its dips, spurs, Jfcc, ac cording to the laws of the mining dis trict or Brandy Flat." The body of poor One-eyed Jim was not buried that day, nor the next, nor the next ; for all Brandy Flat was wild with tearing up the ground of new diggings and taking out the chunks of gold that have made the flat famous. Then the dis agreeable duty was done by the dis trict attorney and Mr Finnegan at nigni, in ground tnatthcy made sure- was not auriferous. " "That marriage of Finnegan was a lucky speculation for me," Mr. Brown says, when talking of '49, "for, be sides getting seven hundred dollars from the bridegroom for my services, I had a quarrel with the rascally gen eral. Me wasn't so quick with me as he had been with poor Jim, so I had the satisfaction of burying him beside that poor fellow two days aft er, and then I jumped his claim and made my fortuue." Aulhur MrEir cn in Oakland home Journal. A I.oit Wedding Rlr. A bridegroom is at ail times an oIh jeet of the most perfect indifference, not to say contempt to the onlookers at a matrimonial festival. There is no pity for his agitation or sympathy with his forlorn condition. Me is a black-coated noneuity, a lay figure, a foil in tho dazzling picture going on before the altar." Xo pity can, there fore, be extended to that wretched man, who, being married the other day, put the wedding ring into his mouth for6afety. The ceremony pro ceeded. The miserable object who played violin secundo trembled in his patent leathers. The moment came. The minister, calm and self possed as a judge pronouncing sentence of the law motioned for the ring. The par alyzed bridegroom gave a start. There was a sudden gulp, a gurgling sound, and that ring had gone where there is no marrying or giving in marriage. IT - " - lu ? ilvl dLlLiLo Cisararler ot Abraham Lincoln. It is to be regretUd that Mr. Chas. F. Adams, in his "Memorial Address on the Life, Character, and .Services of William H. Seward, should have permitted himself to do injustice to Abraham Lincoln. Acy attempt to ca 'ionize Mr. Seward by detracting from the merits of his chief weakens the encomiums bestowed. Mr. Adams has claims to consideration by rcuson of his talents, acquirements, so cial position, and pu'olic service; but his estimate of the character, capaci ty, executive ability, and relativo po sition of the Chief Magistrate and his Secretary of State betraj-s a want of just discrimination aud correct knowl edge of each. A greater error could scarcely.be committed thaa lo repre sent that Mr. Lincoln "had to deal with a superior intellectual power" wheu he came ia contact with Mr. Seward. The reverse wa3 the fact. In mere scholastic acquirements "Mr. Seward, never a learned man," may have had the advantage, though in this respect there was less difference than is generally supposed: while in breadth of philosophical experience and in the force of moral lij-ipl;ne'' the almost self-taught and reflective iniad of Mr. Lincoln, which surmounted difficulties and disadvan tages that his Secretary never knew, conspicuously excelled. In the exec utive cotucil aud in measures of ad-niin:.-tiatioii the Secretary had influ ent c, not always happily exercised, but the President's was the master mind. It is impty panegyric to speak of the Secretary of State as thief, or to say his suggestions, aave in his own department, were more re garded or bad even greater influence than those of others. Mis restless ac tivity, unceasing labors, showy mani festations, and sometimes incautious exercise of questionable authority which the President deemed it impo lite to disavow, led to the impression, which Mr. Adams seems also to have imbibed, that the subordinate was the principal, and have induced him, to usc hi own words, to "award to one lionors that clearly belongto another." 9 Far be it from me to derogate in the least from the merits and services of Mr. Seward, for I was a witness to his assiduity, and to some extent a participant and coadjutor with him in the labors and trials that the Admin istration encountered in those "troub lous times." But it was not neces sary in stating his merits, even in eu logy, to undervalue and mistatc the worth, services, and capabilities of the remarkable man who was at the helm and guided the Government through a stormy period Cnassum ing aud unpretentious himself, Mr. Lincoln was the last person to wear borrowed honors. Me was not aSict ed with the petty jealousy of narrow minds, nor had he any apprehension that otners would deprive him of just tame. Me gave to Mr. Seward, as to each of his council, bis generous con fidence, and patiently listened if he did nut always adopt or assent to the suggestions that were made. To those who knew Abraham Lincoln, or who were at all intimate with his Administration, the representation that he was subordinate to any mem ler of his Cabinet, or that he was de ficient in executive or administrative ability, is absurd. Made on a solemn occasion as was this address, and pub lished and sent out to the world in a document which purports to be not only eulogistic but historic, it is es sential that the errors thus spread abroad should be corrected. Mr. Adams had not an intimate acquaint ance with Mr. Lincoln, and evidently but a slight general knowledge of his character. With admitted great dis appointment and disgust he received the intelligence that this lawyer, leg islator, aud political student of the prairies, whom he did not know and with whom he had not associated, had been preferred by the Republican representatives at Chicago over a Senator from the Empire State with whom he was intimate and familiar, who had long official experience, which he seems to have considered essential, was acquainted with legis lative management, and whose politi cal and party sympathies accorded with his own. Mis prejudices as well as his partiality were excited, and from the beginning he misconceived the character and undervalued and underrated the capabilities and qual ities of one of the most sagacious and remarkable men of the age. (lidson Wrllr, in the October Galaxy. Fence AdvcrtlBinsr. The habit of wide-awake merchants advertising their business by having their names &c, painted on fences along the country, has become quite common. Some people whose fen ces arc thas made use of are greatly annoyed thereat, while others have no objectiona A few days since a stranger: appeared in this borough and proposed to a number of business men that he would affix their signs on the fences on certain roads lead ing into town at a tax of ten dollars per head. The proposition was ac cepted, by Col. James, T. Kirk, A. B. Wolf, G. W. Roberts, J. II. Rog ers, Drury Son, A. A. Todd Baird, and Wm. Smith & Son. The bargain being agreed upon, Mr. Stranger ob tained a horse and buggy at one of the livery stables and took Chnste- Ipher Cotton, a young maa in this borough with him, who, as is alleged, trove the team. It appears that the stranger paiuted the signs of the gentlemen above named upon a fence belonging to S. Wilson, esq., but some distance from his residence. Mr. Wilson not being willing that this use should be made of his fence, sent word to the treutlemen above named, notifying them of bis dis pleasure. Mr. Smith, we believe, engaged the stranger to go out and plane off the offensive signs, " but as he had already secured pay for his work, and suspecting trouble ahead, he disappeared without removing the signs, and ha3 not since been seen. Mr. Wilson then issued what is call ed a legal parlance capita ad respon dendum, requiring all, or at least several of these gentlemen, his neigh bors, to apper before 'Squire Done hoo. Some of them did so and give bail in the sura of fifty dollars for further appearance. The suits against sever al of the gentlemen were withdrawn, but we believe Messrs. Rogers, Cot- NO. 17. ten aud Drury & Son were mulcted to tho amount of tho costs about one dollar and thirty-Gve cents each. The moral of this suit is that the newsnaner U the safest as well as the cheapest, vehicle throutrh which to ad vert is?. There a gen- o . tit-man' bign is placed before the eyes of thousands of persona every week.- JrWiiiyioi Reporter. Thc following condensed fashion items will pos3os considerable inter est for our younglady and gentlemen readers : Overcoates are to be made longer. Yests are to be single and close with three button.' , Beavers and elesions make nice sur touts for men. For full dress the lappel of the coat is cut straight. For traveling, an Clster overcoat is about the nicest A black lace hat is more suitable than a white one for a bride. Finely cut steel very highly polish- ed, is the garniture ud in imported bonnets. Curry powder iii now used by blondes in dressing the hair but no curry-combs. Among the n.-w colors are "grose ille," or currant red, and "dragon," a rich bronze. A new fabric for trimming, called ctos d'Orient, is a soft twilled silk as glossy as satin. i lowers arc larger than those late ly worn. Mammoth roses and large buds not quite blown are showed in the new groseille red and "Tinon" yel low. A late novelty in feminine dress is a ribbon two inches wide crossed on the back like a gentleman's suspenders and having the ends cut short and hanging. All the rough-faced ftbries of last winter will be in vough next season ; and there are manv new woolens wo ven in wide diagouels, fur over dres ses worn with silk skirts. Polka-dotted cashmeres are import ed for children's dresses and for morn ing wrappers. The grounds are black with scarlet dots, or blue or purple with black or white dots. Camel's hair promises to be again the favorite material for handsome winter overdresses and wraps. The new patterns have loose bansring hairs visible, giving the surface a shag gy appearance. In Lnglish prints, the prettiest pat terns for autumn have black or dark brown grounds, with small figures of one color, or two shades of one color, representing part of a Greek square, a double leaf, mammoth snails, com ets, in bluff, violet, blue, green or red. Saturday the horse's mate placed himself br About 11:45 Saturday night two!L;3 siJej aa(1 kept Li3 pacc 'n middle aged men stopped in front of j an,i Lact aDj tb,-3 wa3 repeated a house on Ksscx street, and, after shaking bands with an earnestness and solemnity that were very effect ing one of them said : "Good night Buggies," to which the other respon ded, "Good night Punkv.' Then both of them started at each other j with wonderful intensity, and finally grasped hands again. "You feel quite well ?" said Punky. with some anxiety. "Xever better," kindly vol unteered Buggies, at the same' time turning around on one leg, and throwing up one arm to snap his fingers, but changing his mind, and hastily clasping Punky around the neck instead. Then he straightened himself up and, locking solemnly at Punky. extended hi band whiMi that individual hastily grasped, and wrung with a fervor that was simply surprising, while both of tbcm start ed at each other in a manner that ex hibited an extraordinary interest in ; the object. " l ou are a firm friend of ail 1 C Li U U mine," said 1'unkv, with the tears ll,ue tut J curious iu iearn gathering in his eves. "So you are I wbT the preacher differed so strong of mine." asserted"BuirB-!M in a I.rn-1 'T from the usually accepted theory ken voice. 'I V. n 1 1. n 1 l 1 1 . hands i ucu luev biiuu&. again. "Nobody never seemed to understand me as you do," said Pun ky trembling with suppressed emo tion. "That's just what I've always said of you." maintained Buggies with as much emphasis as his awak ened feelings would permit. At this juncture the two were so thoroughly absorbed in contemplating each oth er's features as not to notice a night capped head peering out of an upper wiudow, and were just preparing to grasp hands once more in iucrcased fervor, when a shrill voice screamed, "Conic home drunk again will you ?'' and was immediately followed by a bucket of water most unfortunately aimed. The man named Punky im mediately bolted over the fenceand around to the back of the house, leaving Buggies to look round for his bat, which had been knocked off by the force of the shower, and to dis pose of himself afterwards as he might see proper. Work. Young men sometimes think that it is not respectable to work. They immagine that there m some charac ter of disgrace or degradation belong ing to toil. X'o greater mistake could be made Instead of being disgrace ful to engage in work, it is especially honorable. It is the useless, not the useful man who does nothing; who eats the bread he does not cam; who relies upon others to support his life. It is he who is not respectable, be cause he docs nothing to command respect. It is surprising to see how many young men there arc at the present day who are growing up to habita of idleness. Having nothing else to do, their nights and often their days are spent in places of ill repute. Craving excitement they seek the gaming table. They find a stimulant in intoxicating liquors. They look upon labor with aversion, if not with absolute repugnance, and follow cour ses which end only in shame. How many men now in middle life look back with regret upon many lost moments spent by them in idleness, and lament that their lives are now beyond retmaL Prepare, young man, whil yet you have a chance, against sutb sorrowful period. Do not allow yourself to grow op with out anything to do. Believe that any labor which will furnish occupation for the mind nd hands is better than a life which accomplishes nothing, nd which will br and by be full f misery. As InprMirla Xlari 1ft44lD(. A Missouri paper gives a detailed account of how a betrothed couple were persuaded to anticipate the day set for their wedding, and to have the ceremony abruptly performed at a birthday party, at which they chanced to be guests. It says : "Re corder Thcis was also present, atid as soon as bo taw the young couple come in, with an eye to business fc( suggested that if anybody was pres ent who wished to 1e married he was at their service. The young couple at once took the hint. The young man was willing, but the maiden was backward, and would not con sent. "Adam concluded to use a little diplomacy, so he says: 'I will make a present of a $35 cooking stove to any coupI that I shall marry to night.' This proposition so delighted Uhe company that others commenced ' offering presents. I-. O. Mueller sa:.l: 'I will give a nice bureau;7 i. u. Alders 'And I a spring mattress .... . , . . .1 . ti r Usher, the tiatier. -i. an on me ior a rocking chair;' Miller, the gunsmith, 'I'll give a set of cushion bottom chairs;' Mr. Yolk, 'And here's at extension table;' Mrs. Anna Xiete bock, 'I'll give a $50 dollar bcd3tcad;' Mr. Xatz, 'Put me down for a fine looking glass;' Mrs. Mitchell, 'Mere's a breakfast set;' Miss Fritz X'iete bock, I'll give a clock; and so they went on until the presents in the ag gregate amounted to about $100, the young couple meanwhile blushing and hardly knowing what to do. "Several friends of tho young lady got around her, and told her she would not again have such a favor able opportunity to 'make a start in the world;' and just as the party was breaking up, about II o'clock, Mr. ! Murnstock, who appeared to lc work- i lDir ;n Adam's interest and urrrinsr on i the match, came round to the Record er, and whispered in his ear ' Stop a ; leedle, dot s all right by chincks, we got a wedding anyhow poody soon: Adam called a halt, the company stood still in hats and bonnets, while the Recorder proceeded and said : I pronounce you man and wife, and may God bless you,' and Miss Stierin was Mrs. Green to the delight of all pres ent." A Saoackils Molts e. Tie Ban gor (Me.) W'hiy tells the following story illustrating t .e sagacity of a horse owned in that State : "Captain Frank Lane, who lives on an island near Yinalhaven has a span of horses which he uses on his farm and also employs to carry passengers to and from the boats. A few weeks since, during the absence of Mr. Lane, one of the horses backed into a well about twelve feet deep. His mate immedi ately started for the hou-e of a neigh bor, and by neighing and other ways endeavored to attract the attention of the inmates. Gainingtheir attention, he ran back to the well and evident ly tried to induce them to follow him. After repeating this several times, the neighbors became satisfied that something unusual had taken place, followed the horse to the well, and after a little delay gathered a force and rescued his mate from his un comfortable position. To their as tonishment the horse had received no injuries worth mentioning. Upon his return, Mr. Lane had occasion to go down after passengers, and con cluded to harness the horse which met with no accident into a single waeon. and trivc the other horse an ! opportunity to recover from his bruis 1 cs. Xo sooner had' he started than several times, when Mr. Lane con- eluded to again harness them and let them in the future together in double harness. KajraeiAna. both work Belore the war there lived on a plantation, near Lynchburg, an old colored preacher, whose sermons were truly remarkable. One day his mas ter, who happened to be passing, paused to listen to him as he discours ed to his fellow-servants. Mis sub ject was "Hell, and its horrors," which he described in terrible terms, de- claring that there was 'whipping and whaling, and snatching out of teeth.' Me then proceeded, with a touch of Dantesoue vitror. to tell his hearers that hell was a region of fearful cold, where ice and cold covered all things, and where freezing was the favorite punishment "Why Caar.'' said his master I w 7 11 1 ! ' ne infernal regions, "That makes you tell my servants that hell is a cold place !" "Massa, I don't dare tell them nothing else ! Why, if I was to say that hell wa.s warm, some of them old rheumatic niggers would be wanting to start down there the very first frost." Our Teutonic friend Johannas K , entered one of our drug stores and thus addressed one of the clerks: "Toctor, I feel sig all ofer, und de beebles dells me I better take one fis sick. "aVU right, Sir," says the clerk. "Will you have a dose of salts or some purgative pills?" "Yell, vot it cost for dem saulds ?" "Ten cents, Sir." "Und bow much for dem fiissicking pills?" "I'll give you a dose at the same price." After a vain search in his pocket for the required sum, he asked: "Toctor, you tond got no second hand fissicking pills, ain't you?" The Loawl m Waraaai fCarriea. Miriam M. Cole writes to the man's Journal to say: A man in strength of his vears would fall wo the out of the ranks if he were obliged to car ry the enormous weight of clothing a woman carries who walks by his side keeping perfect step. That she final ly breaks down in fact.but that she keeps her place so long isnnothcrfact, marvelous and significant. "How many thicknesses of cloth do you think our girls wear about their and was recognized in every part of our own country, and will no doubt continue to do so while the United States remains a nation. It origina ted precisely as above stated, and the writer of this article distinctly recol lects remarking at a time when they first appeared in print, to a person who was equally aware of its origin how odd it would be should this sil ly joke, originating in the midst of beef, pork, pickles, mud, salt and hoop-poles eventually become a na tional cognomen. An out-spoken writer from one of the summer resorts says "aj a rule at public parties, the ugliest women wear the most diamonds." Tns Attorney General has deter mined to prosecute the kuklux of Ken tucky for the crimes committed there, with tho utmost rigor.