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The Somerset herald. [volume] (Somerset, Pa.) 1870-1936, May 19, 1875, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026409/1875-05-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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Terms of Publication.
Tho Somerset Herald
is puhlislie 1 every 'Wc.-t.esdxy Momlng ;j.2 00
. r annum. 11 pnu in ftdv.-.nrc; otlicrwifo n
w:n invariably tc eharjrJ.
No ralOTlpiioD will be d.scvr.Unucd until all r
r.'arajfes are paid ap. Postmaster neitlocting 10
o vary us when suliscritier do nut take out tlielr
pnr will I held liaV.e f..r the ruTiption.
Su'jfTilKTl rcmoviiiK from on Fostofflc) U an
other should ifive ui the name of the former as
well as the present office. Address
Somerset Printing Company,
JOHN I. SOL'IJ
Business Tllanacer,
lilt in est Curd.
T H. F ISTLETHW AITE, ATTORN EI
1? . ui Ltiw. SM'tinTSe'. Pa. Prof.Rion..l bu;
oe rcs:iiul
Oi iO
y elicited and puiHlually attend-
I-" J. K'iOSFTL
L . ATI
OKNEY AT LAV",
Somerset, I'cciia.
Y
'ALEXT1XE H AY. ATTORNEY AT LAW
and dealer in real etn'e, Somerset. wtfJ
attenl to all l.u-ine-s entrusted to lu care "n
promptness aud btieuiy. u. 1.1-ly.
IfJllN U. fllL, ATTOKNiiY AIU'. s,!"'
l erst. Fa., will promptly fci.-n.l to all ..usine
entrusted n htm. M.-nrr'sdv jn'od n coi.ecf.on
ate. tli'c lu Mammoth tiuo itm;.
Ja. 1, 'To.
Ki t ; i.i
LAW,
Hi.K-k.
L A
CULIi'
!IX. ATTOKXEYS AT
i'lt. U.'tloe in liners
aus. li ly.
tvillHT
t,
nJlV'i. KIMMKL ATT'HiNEY AT LAW,
';nfn"st, ia., wttl iittrii'l to All 'm-uu-si- n-
tit-fi -;fti ;rcn;'iut'. an.l il-Mity. uttiT in Main
iii it fj Jii. " lob. In To ly
A K Y F. St "HELL. ATTORNEY ATHAT,
31 Iti-unty ant Pension Ajr
o iice in Matntiiot h llM-k.
nt. S'rm'rsoL
i .1.
jiin. U-U.
s.'ii! t:.aAiTBi:. r.uL a. aithur.
' ATTI1ER A OAITlirR. -Att irniys at LaK.
f S uiit.i. IVni.'j Ail pro!-"?1"iaI hu.-iaest
roii.
.Ivattcn'ritu. ;lue lu Uavr'a liUx-it, up
do.-4
W" J. Ji 11. L. BAEK.
? LA Vk . S n:crs-t, i'n.
ATTOKXEYS AT
fill pra.-tii-e in Som-
aui a i umi
ar..g c.-antiH. All i'-tn('gB en
rni 1-e j.piinptiy attn'Vti to.
tri-l to t l.'-ui w
W. H. EtTPEI.
r IFF ROTH & ItTTPEL. ATTOKXEYS AT
V. L;iw. All laisin"15? emrute.l t'j tla-ir circa ill
t.o -jii'.y and punrtuiiiiy Httrn.ied to.
t ikth k i n Mam t'r- 5iri.i,t1 'p.'?ita tlie
rUnimutli lU'vk. f an I.
nii.Y.. M. KIMM F.L li!cnii
MtviiciiH-. und tndr liin pM
if ti prai"ti
Ctoliui iitTl'l-
i to tl.o ci ui in id Si.mrm t and mriMun unit
ryiuiiiry. idife at tne pld pia
e, a U'w d'-i-s c;t.t
vl the Ijt.a-ie Hu.
I ) H-rv-i
i:v. i )!',;,'
Hill li.AKKi! tfn lcr ii pr.dcstiim.il
i-i'r tn thifl!iz.':i f S-.wrrset nni vicin-
:i;.e in tokidcat, one dwr wc?t 01 ttie liar
lluuiiv. IVR. VVM
I I'a. u!ii
COLLIN'S. KEXTIST, Somerset,
in l'ir'i Hlnk. up nir.
a ii.'re t:e rn at e.ti tune. le f.und prepare! todo
II i,ifi-iii.. B- rk. u -h a ri'liini. ri'iiuiaiinir. ex
tractiiiv. aie. ArtiBcial tottli ii all kinda. and .f
I lie im aiiirial,inieried. t Mx ratiom wurraulcd.
W'tLLlAM H. KOt'XTZ, ATTORNEY AT
f Law. S.tUiT5ft, Fa., will ctve prompt att-n-tt-pn
t lusim-.s entra.-tf 1 to h -are In S"inwt
nnd tlie ndi-dnii. c.'Ui'.'.it-i. Olti,-e in l'rm'.ir.
H-.ua Row.
JAM,,
l. rrtiii,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
S iincri't. P.i. 0:fir M.tnunih r.i.vk.iii ?:air!
Entr.ine Mam , 'rw St. f oile 'tloni? made, n
t.i'.et. :ttlt. titlM entnine l. and all lt-uall.ut.
''ti 1 towuii proiiip:nc?i and Ino. u:y.
j-.tlylS
I.
(1. nr
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
A'morswt, la. Froff-'ional huln5
to tnyrurf a: '.on '.el :.i witli pr mi un .if
frlrjtnl
id li.U li'.y
c
A. SXYPKK,
ATTOUNEY AT LAW.
SMF.R?ET. PA.
OiliiV n.-xt lwr
hank up sLairs.
v3:ii id S.du-11 Kimuu'i'g
aprJ-"Ta
DU. ;v . MILLER, afur twt-Ire
yci"T aive prartif In Slianksvltle. hai
ii, -w (m'jtx. 2,t.tiy l-N'jtuti at Somerset tor the prac
tice o! ni .''.iL'. and ten ier tin prolessdona! 8er
tu lh ti'ival of Somerset and vicinity.
;rho m hi Itvu Siore, .poite the Barnet
House, w.-ire
lie can le siu.tilted at all niuea
UUiciit 1
i!?ionalv ensaited.
it rail proniptly onrwere-1.
dec. IS, 71 ly.
I
1UCFESSI0XAL.
lr. Oeorv-o I. Fun '.cr.ixrir. 01 umoeriauu,
Md.. lntornu M trt-nu ttiat lie tin? this day su
eiatcd with I imwl! in the pra.-ti.-e id mwlieine
and aurjrerr. Lkon. Ir. Waner F. Fun lender,
l.ue ttie riddo'. aurgeon t tlia New York Ey
ii ,i Ear lntiru ary.
Sr-eial attrntlm will 1 paid to tie difeaw c ,1
the Fe and L-.r. uiar
I AW NOTTiTF. Alcxaa ler 1L
Vffroth ha
I rejuovd t he pr-t Ua) law la S..w and
djoicina eouniiea. 0:Hcc lu Mauitnotn iiUiwnii;.
icti. 'ii, 'Tu.
OR. .1. K. MILLER baa permaaenllr located
in lVr.m I rthe practice of tin pro'.iou.
( ilhc "fpose t'liarUs Kri.-irieer store,
upr. -ii. Tu-tl.
g S. GOOD,
PHYSIC I AX it SURGEOX,
so5I.:rsi:t, i"A.
jo7nT.Tll,
DB1TTIST.
orce 1c O frt tb k Xe!T new bnildlER.
Mainfrofi Street.
SomrrieU Fa.
DuVll
AllTIFICAL TLET1I!!
J. V. YI TZY.
DEI.TIS
T
DALE CITY,
cmrsd Co., ra.,
rtlncial Teeth, war TVrtod tol or tl'.e very best
(iiialitr. Laf like and -tHnd-MJie, lriferted in the
Ih-i ai'vle. Frtii-ulai lter,Uuu paid to tiie pre
erratJ ' of tlie natunJ teeth. Taoae wifbii,)i to
con: u-t me by letter, ea l do J by cnel-wine sump
Address aaaU-TC. KliXi
T
IIE SOMERSET HOUSE.
HaTtntr leci1 th!? macr.iti.'vnt and wed kn-wt:
Hotel pr.twrtT fr..M Vrv F- A. Fliek. Oie under
.cned takef pleamw in iBtortainc bi friena? and
th publie renera',. that be will apart neiil.er
tf. n-T Tiper.? to i"kt tk,! b"u
r.-ald b 5eirl. Ao.mmlat!r.jr clerks and
obliBinar waiters will attend to tbe wants of eu
Situ.t and tb UMe will at a!! time 1 laen
with tt bi-t ti? market af! n's. Mr H. Tay.
wan n-.ny at iii tiircf be foani in thooflir
tcmarej LA A.
D
TAMONli HOTEL.
STOYSTOWX I A.
I
SAML'EL Cl'STl.rU I'ropriPtor.
TLia fciilar and wU kiv.wn house Ii at all
tib'ca a do;traute d.tibir piae l r the trvtlir.g
PC'iliC
TaiM and atmaa Lri-eia.1. Oood ta-
I . ill K - l-"k
loav, ily 1 J-.Lcft.w
and
Seu-crteV.
maril.
PURE RYE
WIlISKEl
"W nave Fortv t Birrc'.s of Pure Rye
Wh-k.-T. i fiv-r ,niiUed. iwr i by the barrel
laaasiBiauee to salt tii purr baser.
U ak ts LAXbiS.
aril. He run. Somen p.
QLATE ROOFS.
I h who are n w buil-iinx houses sh.u!l kn.w
tbat ts it cheaper in tbe ki;g run to t ul eu S!i
Knfs than tin or shinrtc. Slat w ill last forever,
an n repairs r reojU'rod. Slat jlvrj th pur
en water .t cisterns, S!t It tre pro.f. Every
k-..d leHisr h.dd Imve a Slate roof. The nnder
f.irueJ I'aitJ in i. udiImtuu: 1, where he ha a
fcWJ CJ (J vt
Peachbotto 4. Buckingham
S L JrF E
rorfoofiir.c the -ry bl art i-e. He will amJcT- '
take to psi Mate hmrixm Hou. pwolie and prt- j
vw. .plrca. .e nbr tn towa or country at im
lowest pnee. and to warrant tlieio. tll an4 i
turn r alr Mm at his orbc. No. 1)0 Baltlnnw
St ns. Caea ruu4, K L tmicrs y c left wi ta :
KOAH CASEBEEB,
Arret, Somerset, Pa,
W. H . Satrtxv.
Anri liAih. iri.
nrn
h (ft
VOL. XXII I. NO. 40.
Hani.
JOHNSTOWN
120 CLINTON STREET.
CHARTERED HTISTO.
TRUSTEES;
JAMES COOPER,
DAVID DIP.ERT,
C. B. ELLIS.
A. J. II A WES,
F. W. HAY.
JOilX LOW MAX,
D. J. MOURELL,
JAMES McMILLEX
JAMES MORLEY,
LEWIS TLITT,
II. A. BOGGS.
COXR.YD SUPPES,
GEO. T. SWANK,
W. W. WALTERS
II. LAl'SLY,
M.LAUGilLIX,
DANIEL J. MOP.RELL, President,
FRANK D1EE3T, Treasurer,
CYP.US ELDER. Solicitor.
Ie;.-i!of ONE IOLLAIt anJ upwarnJrc
ccivc i.and intcreft allowed on all tam. payable
twice a year. Irt-rest If not drawn ont. Is added
to the principal hu? rOMPOl'NhlXa TWICE
A Y'EAK, wi'.himt trouM n? the depositor tocall
or even to prent hisi'.eitosil lk- Money ran be
withdrawnat any tixe a.V--r tlvlr.g the bank cer
tain notice by letter.
Married AVomra itnd persons ondrr
aice can deposit money tu their own names, aothat
ttcanl drawn ooly by tliemselrcn or on their or
der. Moneys can be deposited for children, or by
( viet k-5, or as trust funds, Su' ject to certain con
dlt! lis.
Loans Secrel hy Real i:(ae.
Copies of the F.y-Lawa. reports, rule, of deposit,
and sjiccial act of Lca:islatnre, relative to dejioeits
of married wotn"n an ! uinors, can be obtained at
the Bank.
Rinkin? h .nr dally from to So'eloek:
on WcduomUvaiidSaiurJiiy evenini?!
lnui to 7' o'clock. aprli
Cambria County
BANK,
AV. KEIr CO.,
NO. SS6 WAIN FiTKEF.T,
JOHNSTOWN.PA.,
Henry ScLoabla'a Brick Building.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
Iraf. and Gold and Mirer bonaM and sold.
Collections made in all parts of I lie I'nitcd Slates
and Canada Interest allowed at the rate of six
iter cent, jkt annum, if letl six months or lonarer.
Soil arranifuicuLfl made with Uuardlans aat
otbon who haid moneys in trust.
" WATCHES & SILVER! ARE7
Geo. Crawford k Co.
No 82 Fifth Ave.,
PITTSBURGH, - - - - PA.
DEALERS IX
GoIJ ana Site f alctes,
GOLD CHAINS,
AND ALL KIXPS OF COLD JEWELRY.
So'.'ul Silver Spoon?, Fork?, Ladle.?,
&c, ic,
SILVZr. PLATED TABLE VASE,
Embracing every article t,.r tlie table Tea Sots.
Tern-ens. Kutter Howls. Cream and Sugar
H w;. Casters. Pudding liL'hcs, Celery 8tn.:s,
Ltfx Holier. Atc-
1 he very heavien riatc-1 Spocn. F'-rks. La
dles, fcc "Table Knives, ilaied with silver and
unplated.
Communion Ware, plated with silver and un
plated, all other ar.icn-a usually kept by tbe
trade. mar.1T.
Ursina Lime Kilns.
T!.e u- '.erfipcod are j rrjred tolurnlsh
Prims Building Lims
By the Car Load.
Orders Eespectfully Solicited.
it. j. iatzi:u a co.
t rrlna. June IS.
MiWATSiliMG
AND
Turning' Shop
l$i
J.WELSH & CO.,
Manufacturers ef
Shirs, Hand rails, Balusters.
NEWEL POST, .
X'.. CtJ nnd 6S Laoock tercet,
AIAIlCllEXY. CITY, rA !
JOHN DlBERTriOrjNTRrjsmS.
J 0HN DIBERT & CO.,
BANKERS,
EIKER lia AS3 1MB STIEETS,
JOHNSTOWN, PA.
AccauntJ f Mer-haiiu und
other bnninm pept aolicit
ed. Dran negotiable In All
tar tat or tbe eBntry for Mle.
tn-y leased and C'lleeiia
Made. lnterct at the rate of
Mx ier rent, per annum al
lowed on Time lepolts.
fcaTtnr le pos.it lloks Imu
ed. and Interest Con pounded
Scml-annnmllr when declred.
A General Binking Busitieas Transacted.
Feb. 10.
MBS
BA1
' .154 s
Misedlaneov.B.
ITLETONS'
AMERICAN CYCLOPEDIA
NEW REVISED EDITION
T'jitirelv rewritten tT the ablest writers on every
subject. Printed Iroin new tyjie, and illustrated
witn several tbousaud eugmvuiKS and maps.
The work originally published under the title of
TmAcwAiuii'i) tV' wruiA w oimiv
cdlnlKOt, since which time the wide circulation
which it has attained in all parts ol the United
States, and the signal developments which have
taken place in every branch ol (deuce, literature,
and aru have induced the editors and publishers
io submit to an exact and thorough revision, and
tu Issue a new odiuoa'cutitled 1 hh AmmuJ
Wittiln tbe last ten years the progrc" of dis
covery in every demirunent ol knuwledjre lias
made a new work ot rclerenca an imperative
want.
1 he movement of political affairs has kept pace
witn the difuwenes ol science, oau nieir iruium
aiiiiHcatiim io iba Industrial and useiul arts, and
the convenient and reduement ot social Lie.
Oreat wars nnd conseouent revolutions have oc
curred, involving national changes ot pcc'iliBr mo
nient. Tnerivil war ol our own country, which
was at its bciKhl when the last ruiuiue of the old
work ai'oeartd. has baridiv leu ended, and a
ne w course ot commercial and industrial activity
Iihs b.i.n cilrimec.ef..L
Larxe acct'SMlhins to our Reopraphical knowledge
have Iwen made by the iudcialigable explorers ol
Atriea.
1 he ereat political revolutions of thclatdecade,
with Hit natural result ol the lapse o( time, have
brought into view a multitude ol new men, whose
names arc in every one's moutn. and of wliose lives
every oue Is curious to know the lartieuuir. Oreat
t.attlra have len touwriit and lmimriaui siesres
inaiuuiiued, of which the details areas yet pre
served only in the new?iapers or in the transient
lut)licai.4is of the dav, but which uuirhtnowio
lake their place in permanent ami auuicnuc his
tory. In prcfiarin the present edition forth press, tt
has aooonlliiRly beentbeaiinot the editors to brinir
down the inloruiatiou to the latest possitue uaua,
and to turuish an accurate accouut of the moft re
cent dim-uverles in n ieucr. of every fresh produc
tion in literature, and ol the newest inventions iu
ihe practical arts, as well as to (tive a succmcl and
original record ol the pricrcss ol political and his
torical events.
The work lias been begun after lone and careful
preliminary labor, and with the most ample re-
n.urccs lor carrying n on to a Eucccsslui termina
tion. None of the original stereotype plates have been
Ujed, but every p:it has been printed n new
type, terming lu fact a new C'yclopwdin. withtho
same plan und evniiass as its predecos r, but
with a lar greater cnniary exn.iiture, and
with surh Improvements in lis composi'.i .n a? have
lievn suk'ircsie.1 by looser cxpcricucc fcud eniarged
kE..wleiire.
The Uiustrati ir.s which are iutroduceil for the
first time in tlie present edition have Iwcn added
not lor the take ot pictorial ifloct, but to give lu
cidity and lorce to the czplanations intlietext.
They embrace ail branches ut science and ol natu
ral history, and depict the uhkA lam.rtis and re
markable features of scenery, architecture and
art, as well as the various processes ol mechanics
and manufacturers. Although intended for in
struction rather than embellishment, no pains
have two sjjired to insure their ariisiicex.-el-lcnce:
the con of their execution Is enormous, and
it is believed they wdltind a welcome reception as
an auniiruhle leature ol the Cyclopaedia, aad wor
th v of its high, character.
this work is sold to sul.scril.ers onlf . payable
on delivery of each volume. It will he completed
In sixti'en large, octavo volumes, each eonlaininsr
about 8uo paces, luily illu;ratel. with several
thousand Wood Enuravinvts, aud with numerous
colored Lithographic .Maps.
teiceandstVleof binding.
In extra Cl"th. per vol .S 6
In Library Leather, per vol
In Halt Turkey ilorrocco, per vol 7
In Half Russia, extra pilt, per vol - t
In lull Morr-Kco, antique, gilt edges, per vol . 10
In full Hnssia. per t.,1 1
Eleven volumes now ready. Succeeding volumes
until completion, will le issued once In two months.
.Spuclaicn paares of the American Cycl. pss
dia. showing type.' illastrauoci, etc., will be tent
jmtisrn apidicatlcn.
First class cauvassinir airentswanted.
Address J. H. WIIJ.I AMSOX.
Aent, Xo. IOV SixthSt., Pittsburgh, Pa.
deca
FAYETTE COUNTY
MUTUAL
FirelnsuranceCompany.
( Prefifen. iVcasurer. J
JiB-W.HJltlPE, .Secret. ry.fc
BOARD OF MANAGERS:
WIIJ.1AM M-CLEARY, I'nionb.wn, Peco'a.
H. L.KANKIN.
JOHN W. B ARR. " "
ELLIS BAILY.
JOHN S. H AR ATT.
EW1XO HROWNF1ELU.
WILI.IAM H. HMLY.
THOMAS H. FKNN. "
I'R. Wm. H STrWfEOX. - "
KHARLIX S JSEATti.V,
KoBER T II' rS ETT.
Ii. M. MOIHSFTTF. "
ROBERTO. MLLLIX, Fayette City, Fayette
tVumv.. Pa.
J. t. MEYERS. Meycrs-la!, Sfimerset Ta.
J. H. I'HL. St mcmet.
J. M. SCHROYEK, Wert Newton, Vestrn d Co.,
Pei-.na.
M. M. STAVFFE&, Jit. Pleasant, Westm'd Co ,
Penn'a.
H.:RYtKSiiO:HNS,Grenburg, Wesun d Co
Penn'a.
ABEL M. EVANS, A an well Tp., Washington
Cx. Penn a.
JAMES W. HAT, ElcfchHl Tp., Green Oocnty,
Penn'a.
N. LA1I LY, Cartnichae:!, Green Ctttaty, Pa.
TRINCIPAL OFFICE
O'l Jrosil.caj, Vnion'oicn, Fayette
County, renn'a.
Boj.r.3 or M AiairES kect thiuo JIoMjaT is
XTEET MOSTH.
W"Thls old and reliaMe Compaay has been in
sncresstul opera tl.i lor thirtr years, dancr which
time all losses have been PromtitlT paid.
For
further in formal Ion apply to
JOHN IX IHL,
Somerset, or
H. HOPE,Sec.
t'nlontown. Pa.
V.
Not. 2i.
WALL PAPER.
Kcrris and East lake Papers.
New Leather Oround Papers.
Tapestry with IaV and burder to Hutch.
lteacourt's Parisian Iearatioaa.
Complete line of American Goods, all grades.
Church Papers. At our new store,
17o. 101 ATKire,
ixirr rTomrt) riTTMBraun. Pv
DeZOLCHE A Co.
MarlO
H
OMES FOIi ALL.
i bar fur sale, on terms with in the reach of ev
ery ?T. iodusmow individual, boa sea. lota.
rarm. tlmner land, mineral lands, boudlne Iota,
Ac , indiHereni parts of the county, tn pare is f f
from one-tourth ot an acre up to 1,(sjG acres. Ti.
He warranted. Term one fifth la haad aad th
balaac in ten equal annaal payiaeata, pnerly
secured. 'e need apply who i not of bet
and tndastrb.as babttt. Call moo. as some of th
pm(T Ur will bs for rent if Sjot old sw
let n ii. tiA.i ii.
i.LBHFNYcrTY STAIR BUILULNQ
WOOU TVBNIXO SHOP.
P2CPLES, PSCPS13TCS.
ESTABLISHED IcViO.
Ms. 142, U4 4 146 Webster St, Hl'ertieny City Pa
Newel. Baissters. Hand Rail, with joint cut
and bolted ready la hug, iwreisfaed on hort ao
lice. Irxiair ot C. O. BA5SETT, agentfor S.-m-ret
aaJvuinity. JulyU
Paniiturw! Furnitiire!
F. G. WEISE,
(S.rcvaaur to LEMON A. WEISE,
111 roi KTU AVENCE, riTTSBVEGU, PA.
XasaXaclurer and dealer ia
CABINET FURNITURE,
CHAIRS, &c.
The trade fufpUfd at kwe rates.
OA IX AND SEE HIM.
kJUJULl'PJI
A FI.OBIDA DAWS.
Br v. ill iTi-Aacx BAar.cr.
The moon is low in tbe sky,
And a sweet south wind la blowing
TYhero the bcrsramot blossoms breathe aad dio
In the orchard's scented snowing;
Cut the start are lew, and scattered lie
Where the siskins moon is going.
With a lure sweet ache a strain
Of the night's delicious fluting
Stirs in the hsart, with as sweet a paiu
As the flower feels in limiting.
And the soft air breathes a breath ol rain
Over bads and tendril shooting.
For the sweet night faints and dies.
Like the blush when lore confesses
Its passion dusk to the check and eyes
And dies in iu sweet distresses.
And the radlent mystery fills the skies
Of possible happiness.
Till the sun breaks out on slicuvcs
And mouths of a pink perfume.
Where the milky bergainot slakes its leaves;
And the rainbow's ribbon bloom.
Of the soft gray mist of the mornlny, weaves
A rose in the roso's loom.
The feg, like a great white cloth,
Iraws out of the orchard and corn.
And melts away tn a film of froth
Like the milk spray on the thorn;
And out of her chamber's blush and loath,
Like a bride, comes the girlish mvrn.
llirptr't Magazint for June.
AronntT.
BY EVA EVERGREEN.
I declare, Jeremiah, hain't you
got married jet? I ntTer savr such
cuLfarned old coose as vou be!
Here's lota of gals wouldn't want a
second atkin?!" and Aunt Sallr
Sjkis, dowa ou her annual visit to
ber nephew, regarded him with
scornful commiseration through her
glasses.'
I know it!" fumed Jeremiah: ' if
tbev d atk me now I Rut its awful
to "
"If vou ain't a numbskull !'' inter
rupted Aunt Sallv. "You'll die sin
gle, then ; for a man who ain't got
the epi'ukto do his own sparkin' ain't
wuth wastin' time on. I dec'are if
IwiSFome'at younger, soooei'n 6ee
you go on in tais sbniess way I d
marrv vou nivself."
"Couldn't you. anvhow?' groaned
her hopeful nephew.
"Anyhow :" repeated the lady.
"You might a? well a;-k your grand-
mo.iiir. l d look p.eity marryin'
the fellow I've many a tin;e held over
y k ee as a boy. I hoped to have
hicoried' some fcenC into you !" and
she left the room ere he could pre
vent it, leaTingour hero in a perplex
ed perturbation, which ended, how
ever, in a resolve to redeem his char
acter and sallv forth ia search of a
wife.
Across the street, in a neat cottage,
lived three sisters of less than thirty
yers, and many longing glances had
been seat tb.ouph it closed parlor
blinds toward hm dwelling; many
times his passing figure bad set their
hearts w ildly uuttcring, only to sink
in disappointed vexation as he failed
to come in, aud at this cottage Jere
miah resolved to make his first mat
riaionia! venture.
We will pass over the prepara
tions incident to this momentous er
rand without comment. Tbe atten
dant fijaicial damages were tbe com
ple'e demoralization of half & dozen
silk ties and three cambric handker
chiefs, of which he anointed one with
hair oil and deluged another with
liquid blacking before recovering his
senses sufficiently to render the third
redolent of the "I love you," as a
delicate interpretation of his senti
ments; so that it was in no enviable
state of mind that he brought np at
last on the Misses Simpson's door
step and knocked for admittance.
Tbe door was opened promptly by
a slip shod damsel of fourteen, who
stood pushing a disordered crop ol
bair out of her eyes.
"Is is Miss Simpson in V stam
mered Jeremiah.
The child gave her L ad an Affir
mative plunge, and was immediately
extinguished by t'.e precipitated
shock of hair.
"One on 'em is !" she replied sen
tentiously. !
"Can i see her, if if she is notj
engaged V - i
aoe nam t coin' notnin': come
in
Our hero was ushered into a dark
ened parlor, and banging the door
shut she left him to grope his way
to a chair. Presently foot steps were
beard; Jeremiah's heart began an
obstieperou3 thnmping, and had there
been an open door or window handy,
to his eternal disgrace be it 5poken,
he woold have embraced the mode of
escape. But there was something
vastly better to be embraced, and in
another moment Miss Simpson stood
before him.
"So delighted to sec vou, Mr.
Sykes! Isn't it a lovely day ?"
"Yes, yes !" stammered Jeremiah ;
"so pleasant I thought I'd come
and "
"Yes, Mr. Sykes!" prompted his
hestesj, as ocr, hero appeared to be
falling into a state of hopeless im
becility. "I thought I'd come to to it's
such a beautiful day !"
"Very!" endorsing the sentiment
as emhusiasticly as if it was perfect
ly original; "add your farm looks so
attractive. 'I often envy you your
lot!'"
"Yes, 1 like it!" murmered Jere
miah, showing symptoms of recovery.
"Oh, yoa must! and you have a
good housekeeper? It's so hard for
a single man to get suited in that re
spect." "Yes," Jeremiah sighed, "mine
does ve.- well, but I feel the need
of a a "
"A wife 1" said Miss Simpson ap
preciatively; "yes, you should Lave
one." .,
"I'm going to!" energetically
"and you live so near, perhaps "
Miss Simpsoa became delightfully
confused. .
"Please to speak a little plainer,
Mr. Sykes."
"I I want a wife. Miss Simpson 1
Will you have me?"
. A in iu tried eob aBd chuckle escap
ed Miss Simpson's lips; and this be
ing tbe appropriate crisis, she let her
head sink upon bis shoulder. - :, j
"Oh, Jeremiah ! are you sincere ?
Of course I am! Aint yon?"j
said Jeremiah, taking the cue. j
"Sineere now and always 1 and 1'llj
prove it by fixing aa early day," andj
the customary lover's seal" served
as aa appropriate punctuation point. 1
ESTAHLJSHED, 18 2
SOMERSET, PA., WEDNESDAY.MAY 19. IS75.
"Now it's all done !" ezclainied tbe
reileved lover; "only don't tell any
body yet awnile!. It'll make such
talk , and I feel so 60 nervous!"
"Your wish shall be my law, Jere
miah!" was the obedient response;
and an hour subsequently Jeremiah
took his departure, leaving his fiance
in a delightfully satisSed state, and
finding bis housekeeper in a commen
surate consternation at his prolonged
absence, and on tbe point of investi
gating tbe well to ascertain if he bad
committed suicide therein.
"I didn't know sparking was so
easy," be soliloquized over his even
ing pipe; "bnt there! I've no idea
which ono of the three 1 proposed
to! I must reraembe; and ask to-mor
row. bne'U Know anynow 1"
On tbe morrow, however, Jerusha.
the fortunate one, found to her vexa
tion that she had a business errand
that must be attended to. Her sis
ters were likewise gone out ; and be
fore starting she called her Abigail.
' Betsy, if Mr. Sykes calls o-day
tell him I'm out. Do you hear?"
"Yes, 'm" said Betsy looking as
stupid as possible. .
"Don't forget," and Jerusha de
parted; while two hours later Jere
miah again stood at his inamorata's;
door, but in some uncertainty as to
whether the previous day's experi
ence was reai, pr only a ballucina
tion.
"I'm sure I carre here," he mused ;
"and that sbe sbe said 'yes.'
Anyhow, I'll ask her again to make
sure. I ain't a bit afraid now!"
Meanwhile tbe second sister, hav
ing coje earlier than usual, was
seated deep in meditation and em
broidery in the parlo". The slip-shod
Abigail, on duty, as usual, answered
bis modest knock. :
"Is Miss Simpson in?" Jeremiah
asked, in a low tone.
The girl treated him to a stupid
stare, and then her usual plunge:
"Une on 'em is."
"Waiting for me, of course : I'm
right," murmered our hero.
"She's ia the parlor," pursued
BeUv, with a dive of her hand in
that direction.
"All right," and Jeremiah slipped
a five cent piece into ber willing
hand: "go on with your work I
know the way."
The slight noise had not disturbed
Melinda, and for a moment Jeremiah
cofT:emp!ated his inamorate. ! Yes,
sbe was the" at least as far as his
short sight and the dark room reveal
ed; and, stealing up behind her, he
bent down and treated himself and
herself !a such cases it's generally
a mutual treat, is it not reader ? to
a hearty smack. Melinda turned
with a shrill scream. :
"Ob, oh, Mr.fiykes!" she faltered,
hiding her face. . ' .. : -
wcremiab'B - rth went 'speedily
around ber jvaist, his courage rising
immediately.
"Yo j. ain't mad, are you ? Don't
you really love me, Miss Simpson V
"Love you ?" echoed Melinda ; "ob,
Jeremiah II love you now, and I'll
love you forever 1 You may claim
my-my hand whenever yoa please!"
"I declare I never loved anybody
so before!" protested the happy
8ivaio ; "give me a kiss ,my angel, to
make certain."
His fiance obeyed with alacrity,
and Jeremiah at last arose to go.
"When will you come again,
Jerry," his lady-love asked.
"1 shall be away to town a few
days after a ring and thing. And
don't tell anybody we're engaged
yet a while," with a slight lingering
trepidation. " ' ; 5
"I here and obey !'' was the meek
response, "and yen won t won t '
twisting one of hi3 coat buttons
"let any of your city friends win "
''No one shall win me from you
exclaimed Jeremiah, "so make baste
for the wedding!"
"I knew I attracted him !" Melin
da, exclaimed as the door close be
hind him. "Won't the girl3 be mad,
though, when tbey know it!"
Jeremiah walked home, feeling tol-
erao'y comfortable. -
a awn
"It's snre now I But if I didn't for
get her name again. I must get her
to open the shutters I can see better."
At evening tbe other sisters got
borne, and Jerosna rummoned ber
Abigail.
"Was Mr. Sykes here to-day
Uet?y rw
The usual plung forward served as
answer. - ,
"Did he come in?"
Another plunge.
"Did he stav long ?"
"Little while.'.'
"lloping against hope, no doubt!"
murmered Jerusha, and Betsv de
parted, not feeling called upon to vol
unteer any information.
Fr several days Alvina noticed
an anxiety on tbe part of her sisters
which they vainly strove to bide.
Jerusha, especially, grew alarmed at
ber lover's absence, and doubts of
bis constancy and visions f "breach
of promise" suits haunted . her dis
turbed fancies, while Melinda for a
while bore her lovers absence with
great equanimity, but as it grew pro
longed became nervous in her turn.
Finally, the two sisters bad another
call from home, leaving Alvina in
charge of tbe bonse, acd each one
soognt tier witn toe identical re
quest : ' -,
"If Mr. Sykes,' or any one" the
"anyone" to lull suspicion "calls
for me, tell them I'll be home by
evening." '
A'.rina assented; but when alone
gave ber besd a contemptuous little
toss.
"Mr. Sykes visit won't be for you.
I guess some one else is tbe attrac
tion here.". ' VI'., r '
Late that afternoon, Alvina, from
the . parlor , window, : saw Jeremiah
leave bis gate, and actually enter
hers! She gave ber bands one elas
tic clasp, a ad presently admitted by
Sally, Jeremiah once more faced his
destiny, bat entirely bereft, during
his short absence, of every spark of
courage or confidence. - - -
"Good'' afternoon, Sir. Sykes T'
smiled Alvina ; "did yoa come to ee
me
"WelL no yes I " and Jere
miah collapsed into a chair, "Ithink
I did 1" - , . ; ,
"Don't be reserved, Mr. Sykes,"
encouraged Alvina; tell me bowl
can serve you
"Are joo sore," said Jerextah
IT 1
7.
with a aickly tmile, "that you let me
understand- "
"Uadentaad what, Mr. Sykes ?"
queried Alvina, blushing.
"That you entertained a wiling
ness to become become "
"Could I refuse you, Jeremiah?''
said Alvina, with ready comprehen
sion "Well no," stammered our hero :
"you're the idol of my heart, and "
"Is, he? and that you call honor
able conduct!" broke upon the lover's
ears, as Melinda and Jerusha, un
expectedly returned burst into the
room.
"'Love uie better than any one
else' !" shrieked Melinda.
"'Never loved anybody 60 !-
fore' I" shrieked Melinda.
'"Don't say anything about it'
you deceiving wretch!" vociferated
Jerusha.
" 'Keep it secret !' you unfaithful
scoundrel !" exploded Melinda.
"'Don't care for anvooe else'!"
cbiuedin Alvina, suddenly enligh
tened. "I don't understand," faltered
Jeremiah; "what have I done?"
"lou tola me I was your
love !" exclaimed Jerusha.
"You asked tie to becomo
only
Mrs.
Sykes !" added Melinda.
"You said I wa3 the idol of
your
heart!" affirmed Alvina
"I I think you must be mistaken,
ladies. I only '
"Y iu only entered the house of
threo unprotected faraales like a sheep
in the night or a thief among wloves !"
sputtered Jerusha.
"But, my dear Miss Simpson, I
wasn't "
"0b, of course you wasn't!" said
Melinda; you have excuses enough,
no doubt!"
"But, ladies; if you'll only listen
to me "
"We've listened quite longenough!"
put in Alvina.
"For heaven's sake, ladies, whom
have I made love to?" cried Jeremiah
wildly.
"To me ! and I thought you meant
it!" said Jerusha.
"To me ! and I believed you !" ex
claimed Melinda.
"To me! and engaged all the time
to the other two !" sobbed Alvina.
"Miss Simpson, I crave-" confront
ing Jerusha.
"It's no use craving!" snapped tbe
irafA rlaraspt IV H.inn with rnn !''
, - - - j -
"Miss Simpson, I implore you,
bave " he turned to Me'iada.
"Have a constable in ! I ought t !
Your villiany is discovered, sir !"
"And yoa needn't Ffenk to mo!''
anticipated Alvina; "it too late
now !"
"You deceived me!" cried Jere
miah desparingly; "yoa kept the
roam o dwrk ' '
- "You scandalous wretch !" Ehrick-
ei the chorus; "vou knew well
enough!"
"I ll spoil your netarious games
with any one elsel I'll denounce you
as a deceter! I'll sue you for breach
of promise!" cried the sisters one
after the other. -
Jeremiah made three frantic dives
for his hat, the door, and the street,
bringing up in a heap in bis arm
chair, with his housekeeper nearly
strangling him in trying to loosen his
cravat, and asking, "if he had a fit,
or wa3 crazy, or what ?"
"What ! i guess," he responded,
and an hour later wrote to inform
Aunt Sally of his misfortunes; and
beg her to come and take care of him
for awhile. Sbe came, bringing with
her a rosy-cheeked niece, at sight of
whom Jeremiah fled precipitately to
his room. Two days Aunt Sally
spent in railing unmercifully at her
unlucky nephew; and thea, fairly
starved out, he was obliged to come
down stairs and meet bis consin. Ar
5rst he was dreadfully shy; then
Susies's merry way captivated him
in spite of himself; and at last ac
counts he had found 'balm in Gillead,'
and the Misses Simpson were not
present at the wedding.
lloasehold Jllnl.
Butter and other perishable articles
can be kept fresh and sweet without
the use of ice by lining package
with sheets mado out of tbe pulp of
poplar wood.
To preserve cut flowers, fill a sau
cer with fine sand, piling it up in the
center somewhat, in the form of a
mound. Moisten the sand and ar
range your flowers in it, and they
will keep fresh several day3.
Goldfish should never be taken in
the hand, but should be removed
when necessary, by means of a small
net made of mosquito netting. They
mav be fed with anvthing tbev will
eat, but what thev do not eat should j
be taken out oftbe water. They
generally die from handling, starva-
fion or impure water.
The London Lunctt suggests the
following simple treatment for felons:
"As soon as the disease is felt, put !
directly over the spot a fly blister,
about the size cf the thumb nail, and
let it remain for six hours, at the ex
piration of which time, directly un
der tbe surface ot the blister may lie
m 1 1 t '
seen toe ic-lon, wmcu can ius;auuy
be taken out with tho point of a nee
dle or a lancet" A- piece or adhe
sive plaster will keep the blister in
place.
For home mado cream candy
Take 1 coffee cup of w h:te sugar, 1
or 2 tablespoonsfulof water, enough
to make it dissolve nicely as it heats;
boil without sirring, ia a bright tin
like
i j t i., r ;
mnlaasea candy. Just before It IS
done, pot a teaspoonful of extract of
of a teaspoon-
r When suf -
ito a battered
vanilla and a quarter
ful of cream of tartar.
,. .sTri .! no,3whtohan.ia;J. wben ornamented with pearl
rfu wrnrk it would molasses
caady, ontil it is perfectly white, i
then stretch and lav on a marble
slab, or if yoa have to use the mold
ing aa I do, put buttered papers ever
it, and with a chopping knife cut into
mouthful and set away until it
creams, which it wi!I do as it dries
oat It it b.uld grain before it u
uuuc, put Jfc .'u. 1U1V IUC
put water on it and boil it over again-!
r i
done, out it back ioio the pan and
' ..... - .
. , , ... ,.-
- A yonng Jady while ont w-l-ff
heard, for the first time, her mother's
intention to marry again, and .she
wsa obliged to sit right down and
err about it. She could not go a
step-father. i
Chubb' Chimney.
We had quite an exciteing time
over at Chubb's the other day. His
chimney wo Id not draw, and he
sent for a n an to examine it. Tbe
man went out on the roof, and, tying
a broom to a rope, dropped it down
to see if the flue was clear. Mean
time Chubb got inside tie flue below.
and just as he did so the soft end of
the broom touched his head two or
three time3, as the man jerked it up
acd down. Chubb sprang out into
the room in a condition of frantic
excitement He was certain there
was a wild animal of some kind in
the chimney choking it up. He seiz
ed his gun and determined to kill it.
So, boluilg the muzzle ia the flue.
he pulled the trigger. While he was
getting tha gun, the man on the roof
completed his inestigations and sat
down on the top of the chimney to
rest himself and enjoy the scenery.
As soon as Chubbs gun went off, the
man knew about it, and did not wait
for further suggestions. He sudden
ly slid to the roof and from thence to
to the shed, where he relied about
ia great agony. He weighed one
pound more when they took him
home than be did when he came,
and the doctors cousider it doubtful
whether they can erer get all the
shot out of his flesh. The next man
that comes to examine Chubb's chim
ney will probablv have him locked
up somewhere with bi3 gen until the
experiments are concluded.
How to Dress Salad.
Ia tie spring of the year there h
nothing which comes upon the tablo
that is more pleasant, palatable and
refreshing, than salad properly dress
ed. We may add that, to our taste,
there are few thiDgs Jess inviting
when poorly dressed, or not dressed
atalL How often have our palaces
been dit-gusted and our feeling shock
ed by sitting at a table on which was
a beautiful dish of tender early let
tuce, but no'hing whatever to use
upon it save vinegar and (maybe)
sugar, or Itorrdxo referens!) a boua
tiful supply of bacon grease. Here
is a receipt for salad dressing which
we have often used and vre guaran
tee that it will augment the flavor
and promote the digestibility of the
salad. Take the yolks of three hard
boilded eggs, crurublo them with a
fork or spoon using silver, if you
have it add about a teaspoonful of
grauad mustard, a teaspoonful each
of sugar and salt, and mix all well
together. Then add in three por
tions a desert spoonful of pure olive
oil, and rub the whole to a uniform
smoothne;S. The addition of twice
the ri.uan.Ly of oil add to the flaor
with many, acd is certainly very
healthy. Next, give a dash ol Cay
enne pepper or pepper sauce; finally
add a gill of vinegar. With a little
experience, tact and patience, adding
to or lessening any of the ingredients
according to taste, any of our lady
readers will be enabled to furnish
their salads in such a style as will
delight the palate and call for a bless
ing upon the head of the housewife.
When brought to the table it will be
well to have the salad plentifully
sprinkled with slices of hard boiled
Anent the Pope.
Anne Brewster writes from Rome
to the Philadelphia Vullrtin: His
Ualiness never h3 any lire. The
vast halb cf the Vatican are bitter
cold. Even in the Papal bedroom
there is no de. Ia the great ante
rooms there are those huge copper
braziers, detestable things, filled with
charcoal and asphyxia. The health
of the Holy father is causing some
uneasiness among his medical men
He is not positively ill, and every
one who sees him at an audience re
ports him as remarkably rosy, active
and cteerfdl. There is no pain in
his extremities, no indication of dis
ease, bat there are languid symptoms
in the adipese matter that give rise
to fear that a slow paralysis is ap
proaching. His attendants notice
that his strength U less; he talks
very little; has not much appetite;
but, luckily, is anxious to move about
Last Sunday, as the day was Gne, he
wished to walk ia the garden; but
when he reached the library his
breath became asthmatic, and he had
to bo held up by Monsignor Hicci
and a Spanish Liahop, w ho wre pre
sent; after he rallied he returned to
his apartment, but tbe usual audi
ence of the dav took place. The au
diences cheer him. The people who
crowd ia to see tho Holy Father are
alwavs agreeable. No matter what
., i. - e-.x. l:.r--1
"c lu i--
ews each vis,tor approaches that
venerable old maa with respect and
affectionate reverance.. The physi-
ci"3 council h:m to use as much
Physical motion as possible, as well
a3 agreeable and varied occupation.
Sore Sign.
A Spanish lady's fan ba3 a lan
guage of its own, which her eye3 are
said to interpret. As the fans are
held, cr wavcd.or shaped.they tell us
whether a lady is married or siogle.a
widow, or not disinclined to marry,
willing to flirt, sentimental or practi
cal, for what quality she esteems you,
and opon what she prides herself.
Flowers have al3o a mute expression,
which we are, in thi3 latter age, too
prosaic and ucromantic to u.e. The
French women of the Republic era-
ploy 'ewelrv to svmbolize sentiment
P J ' . J . .
' Perhaps it as a
recommendation ha3
P0!je of lhe simplicity of the customs
i of "r tim"3 aQt other nations with
I ,ess Jaikd ta3tcs- A r:D w?rn b-T
Dd gtn. Signifies
sad -
heart
! A porriian knot in n!a:n trold.
ora
by a gentleman, is aa advertisement
for a wife ; if ca the finger of a lady,
c-- j o
for a husband. A doubt of the sin
cerity of a lover's intentions is a
ring, in the figure of a snake, with a
nreeions iewel in its head. ' Good
- . 1 l T . am 1
Sl'ZnT.S, ZZi to-
r-"?"-'.; .
rth vrnneht In limn s iTOIU. Al,t,
- Li I 1 " tl
pjber wrought in simple goU.
lady with an extensive as3ortmei
A
?3ortment of
i rings tbu3 relieves nerseii oi bhu
jenibarrtinr e-Trlanation.
'
A Spanish proverb says:
without a mustache is like
without ea!L"
A kiss
an egg
1 O
EL O
WHOLE XO. 1-245.
Ancient Ink a.
The ink used by ancient writers
were formed of lampblack, or tbe
black taken from bornt ivory, and
soot from furnaces and baths. Some
have supposed that the black liqio.
which the cuttle fish yields was fre
quently employed. One thing is cer
tain, that whatever were tbe compo
nent ingredients, irom tho blackness
and solidity in the most ancie n man
uscript from an inkstand found at
Herculaneum, in which the ink ap
pears as thick as oil, and fro n chem
ical analysis, the 'nL of antiquity was
much more opaque, as well as encaus
tic, than that which is used ia mod
ern timc3. loks of different colors
were much in vogue; red, purple,
blue, and gold and silve inks, were
the principal varieties. The red was
made from vermilion, cinnabar and
carmine; tbe purple from murex; one
kind of which, called the purple en
caustic, was appropriated to the ex
clusive use of the emperors. Gold
ink was much more p' pu'.ar among
tbe Greeks than amon- the Iiomana. j
During the middle or ilark ages, the I
manufacture both of ;c and silver
ink was an extensive and lucrative
braneh of trade, and the illuminated
mauuscripts whieh remain aro a strik
ing proof of tbe highest degree of
perfection to which tho art was car
ried The marking of the inks them
selves was a distinct business: aa-
other connected wnb it, and to which
it owed its origin, was, that of in
scribing the titles, capital., as well
aa emphatic words, iu colored and
gold and siiver inkj.
Imitation or Free Ions Stones.
There ia iu Paris a vast estaliab
ment the most extensive of its kind
in the wold wncre tho imitation of
pearls, diamonds, and precious stones
generally is ce Tied on with all the
skill which modem ingeucity renders
possible, and those productions are
sent to the shops of all lands. Here
the whole process of transforming a
few grains of dirty, h rvy looking
sand inm diamonds of sparkling hue
is connant'y going on. The sand
thus caiplocd, and upon which tho!
whole art depends, is found in the!
forests of Fontaineblenu ; it appears
to possess some peculiar qualities cf
adaptation to this purpose.
The coloring matter for imitating
emeralds, rubies, and sapphires is en
tirely mineral, and has been brought
to high pcfeetion. Hundreds of op
eratives aie employed ia polishing the
colored stones and in lining tie false
pearls with fish scales and wax. The
ncales of the roach and dace ore
chiefly employed for this purpose ;
tbey have to be stripped from the
fisa while living, or the glistening
hue so much admired in the real
pearl will not be imitated. These
Paris pearls have been or late years
so perfected that the Roman "pearl
ba3, to a a great extent, been super
seded. The setting is always of real
gold, and the fashion of the newest
kind.
Another Tletlrn.
A tragic occu.-re ice in San Fran
cisco was founded on inconstancy in
love, but tbe usual conditions were
reversed. D. K. Meek, an insurance
agent, did not believe in formal mar
riages, but held that tbe mutual con
sent of the par.ies was a sufficient
marital bond. He formed an union
on that basis with Miss Labor, tbe
daughter ot bis business partucr, acd
during two years they lived affec
tionately together. Not long ago
tbe wife left home without wurnitg
of her intention, and declared that as1
there had been no marriage ceremony '
and as she had ceased to love ber;
husband, she was not bound to live
with him anv lon?er. Meek was
heart broken. He implored her to!
return, but she coldly retorted that 1 . . ' grow saia.i
sbe was net his wife. He consulted j fruit3 for mrr- ? th saxo
Iawvers as to tbe possibility of com-! time nJ 03 ni forming ope-aiioas,
polling- her to be faithful, but they ; B-omethms; we will not do. But
told bim that although the marriage I thrcJ are -undfeds and thousands
was as binding as any ia the regard rl ffn!e" wh? haro f Da'u,r-1 '"to
of the law, a wife could not bo fore- f,jr fr-growing, and to whom .'arm
ed to live with her husband. He Q? La bcc,0!i5C a drudgery-espec-thcreupon
swallowed laudanum, and ! .tbat c'a? wbo ar no. stIff.
the fi
rst dose being pumped ont by a
p.-osy doctor, took another and died.
He left bis sentiments in a letter, as
follows:
I staked mv ali in your promise
tr r..s-rx- mi ntirl I ha lmt I do !
not charge you, my dear, but forgive
yoa with all my heart I will te
cbarititablc with you and think you
thought and believed it was for the
... .
best. I oclv hope such is tee case
Oh ' mv fiarifW never do with an -
other as yoa have done with me i
-
Never again promise to marry a maa i
unless vou intend to do
Oalv '
so.
think of me, who loved
and would have died
rr.ns aot I Ipnve mr best wishes
tn, fotnro srelfar. nrl kinm'nl i
May God bless and protect you, and
keep you from sin and barm."
Drylos; np of Hirer.
"Professor Wex, of Vienna, a well-, makes less hard work fur the women
known naturalist, has just published j folks, and besides, supplies the table
an appeal to the various governments with fmit daily through oat the year,
of Europe, urging them to provide i 11
means, bv legislation, for encourag- J - To iia Ks.tr ru,
ing forest'growtb. He points to the
fat that ia consequence of the cot-' Take a quart of water and pear
tin down of lar.- .rta., vf tiuiLered ; slowrlj- into half a pint of sulphuric
rejrions, not only the moisture in the J acid. The mixture will become quite
soil has greatly diminished, bat the) warm from chemical acuoo, and this
average rainfall has also lessened, j is the reson why the acid shou-J be
andbencethe volume of water ia tie j poured slowly into the water rather
zreat rivers has receded, during the thaa the water into the acid, and let
last fif-v vears ia the Elbe and We- it remain on the iron until it evapo
ser six'eea inches; ia the Rhine, Then wash it .gain. The ob-
welve inches, and ia th. Danube, 1 ject is to give tie acid utj. o d
over ten inches. The same facts no- solve the rust Then wash with wa
Seed in Europe by Prof. Wex. have her and you will see were the worst
reiateV Aj
repeaieuiy ow" .k nn those spots with a brick.
.Anntvv I hP IfQ O li f CI Ua BU a V - '
. UUU bl J . A r
nMkr Ipea -tr?ip tf.tiT.
it did'ten vears ego, and steamboats j
of larger size, that could convem- j
enUv go to Pittsburgh formerly, fiad
it impossible now daring some months
r . .. .i - .i..i'nn.i
in summer, owing to me sdii .
of the river. The same condition nas ,
- -. n-trvAf
"""T.r.u detnVe. since'
i"'JJr" - " r ' ,.v. i
'"r'.SiV J
. i T
.Iabj tt,S BUUIIC3 Ui Ui.
TbSS:.io.. inVsttoa, living
the future of the agricultural prosper-: ia
itv or the land, as well as us internal
'trade, and is entitled to the mosi
j careful consideration of statesmen
land legislators.
Ica.atcd that Chaf,,!.:...,!
, reason why the women of the Jewish
"uv, c.j uiui.u uaouaomer tbaa
iue ihce. .ana gave tto folio?
wirtjj
one :
"Jcwcsic?," he said, "have es
caped the enrse which alighted upon
their husband., fathers and son?.
Not a Jewess na3 to be Tscea among
tho croTd of pric?tsand rabble who
insulted the son of God ; scourged
him, crowned him with thorns, and
subjected him to infamy and the ag
ony of the cross. The women of
Judea bcliwved ia the Savior, and as
sisted and soothed him under a Mic
tion. A woman of Bethany poured
on his head precious ointment, which
she kept in alabaster vases. The
sinner annointcd his feet with per
fumed oil, and wiped them with ber
hair. Christ, on his part, extended
nietcy to tho Jewesses. He raised
from the dead the son of the Nain,
acd Martha's brother Lazarus. He
cured Simon's mother-i.i-law, and the
woman who touched the hera of his
garment. To the Samaritan woman
he was a spring of living water, aid
a compassionate judgo to the woman
of adultery. The daughters or Jeru
salem we; over him ; the hIy wo
men accompaaicd hiia to Calvary,
brought him balms and spices; creep
ing sonSt him at tabe Sepulcbxr.
'Woman-why weepest thou?' His
first appearance after the resurrection
was to Mary Magdalene. Ho said
to her, 'Mary ?' At the sound of h:s
voice Mary Magdalene's eyes were
opened, and she answered," 'Master.'
The reft ction of some beautiful rav
must L.ive rested on tho brow of
Jewtsse.-.
Tbe Knelling- .Vaalaln Boston.
It is terrible, th's mania! You are
stopped npon the street and invited
to spell peddler, or some other word.
Ycur.'wife wakesyou up in the middle
of the night to ppell "sarcophagu:"
your children hasten to the breakfast
table to a.-k you to spell "corymb"'
and devote all their spare time to
the dictionary; your eldest boy comes
home lato at night in a weeping
mood and explains it thus: "I went
to sec Ma-y (his sweetheart) last
evening; she met n:e at the door
with "ery-'pelas, Tom? I spelt it
with two Vs' and no 'y' and she said,
sir, our nagement is at ao end ; I
cannot I ve more a bad speller,' Her
father, en being appealed to, bsljs,
'Give Tom one more trial. Spell con
?anquineou3, sir.' I spelled it w ith
four ,n' arid two Ts, and he
bade me leave the house and never
hope to be his sot inhw" Tliis
spell of weatiier is a bad weather cf
?pe!I surely.
IIo Inderstood Her.
When a Lacrcpe street bor i
(playing hopscotch oa the walk, his
mother comes to the door aud a-k
him to split wood, ho replies that he
will be- aloog in just ono minute. At
the end of teu minutes tie comes to
the door otid says :
' WilyuLi, I want that wood!'
' I'm coming rijht now,' he replies.,
and then gecs hopping here end thero
on one leg.
Another tea minutes flies awav and
she opens tbe door and says:
'Wilyum, if you don't get that
wood, yoa know what your father
will do '.'
'Just ten seconds,' he calls back,
and he eaters upon a new game.
The text time she calls she says :
' Young man, itJ almest noon, aa 1
I can't cook dinner without that
wood ."
' I know ft I am coming now,'
he replies, and he stands on one foot
and hold3 a long discussion with the
Johnson boy as to whether the game
of hop scotch is as good a game as
base call. Jie has liut started
to
hop when a bor whispers
' n?, Bill, there's your dad !'
'Great snakes!' whispers Bill, and
he goes over the fence like a flash,
grabs the axe, and during the next
two miautes, he strikes two bundrtd
blows per minute. He gets into the
hosc ahead of his father, and as he
drops the wood he says:
; ' Mother, the boys were just a say
in' that I had the handsomest and
test and goodest mother on Lacrosse
street and I want to kiss you!
. Noiall f'rnlts of tho rarm.
The Small Fruit Recorder says:
i . ..
w "ao? desirable and
To these we would say if you are
living within three or four miles of a
good home market, and citie3 not far
w7 b.v rail or steamboat, a change
vi iiuii-giuniu n in ue uuiu projlts-
blc aad pleasaat The first thing to
do, is to rent out the most or your
land, or let it out on shares, reserv
ing yoar hoinp, aai say tin to twe.v
IV" - of land for your fruit-grow
'D? operations, ami if you have a
!.,,-'. r .. . t, , i . i.
iuw ivi mi; uua.uAica mu
go at it
systematically aud energetically, yoti
It 13
you so dearly, w make more money from acres of
and does, for"an(' tb3 J blTe ever rcade from
yoor lariti, ana its.,
too,
th less
hard Work.
Plant only of leading, well-tried
sort that are hardy and productive,
give thexa good cuiu;aiion and plen
ty of moicb, and you will reap a largo
'reward, and too, this kia l of work
lb Cl
- -----
.id and the scooring will re-
move most of the rust
Thea wash
; the mold-board thorouirhlv with
; ter to remove a.
dry. Lrash it
lor other oil and
I J -
ter to remove all the acid, and nib it
over with petrolicm
or'other oil and let it be till used.
A colored congregation in Dayton
have decided to forgive their clergy-
. card moate
land loosinr 130 of festival money
tlla I'Ji """Hi v .
One of the dea,on? remarked:
We
au namaa. " t
13
wcrry
;exeiucg -
When a man can't find anyttung
to do be his lived long enonrh.

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