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Herald u' cu every Wed.--J 3Ioroir. il2 'r ante. Sr1"1 ln a Ivaace; Mherwi.1 A- t .:;!v IU when .sb-cribcr. do not elC SuS.cTil.eTf removta f-"011'' well aJ the p"1"01 cEe Al"rW Somerset Printing uompiHj. JUHX I- SCVLL, Baf Inef J aianag-er. ATTRNFf ; -.uaiiv atlcuJ-I H. 1'' a: I. iTLrTHWAITK. .-' iuJ lua' i r. TnonNET AT LAW, Ijliirr:- Penna. , .vt'VV H Y ATT' 'RNEY AT LAW , uvri aud fcUeil'.y 1 . .'.IN II ,1 . r- t. I .11X11. VHL. ATT , i'a.. - .. f in Miusn.. in. i. ':.-. Trj-'-l 10 i lii.1. I .!;'. lV LAW. : U. lS-ly- ' ITTI iKXEY AT LAW. . B.W. "- V.. and a.1uuin -.a is. KXET ATLAW, r v K V F o'lil i.l. ATT !: Hi AS'-ut. n. U U. r AVI OA'.TBSB. At;orn?y at Law. AlTUKlt k -, AITHER. 1 1 IT.... in h-i ..fl.ll I'U'iur r Uioc. f I ih' K. ATTORNEYS AT ; ,;, : ;.r. mj.i i aK-n . - -W. H. ETTFEL. iit J. A 11 ; i .. ' r '' f.' rriL. ATTl'UNEYS AT !,,- A.. I ...ilai V . ;iiD 1. j-ra -ti.t .,1 i ) V . . i ...r;- 1 - -- KPiMIi mtli.oet itNTir, s t t.tr-c in t AfTi'KNLY AT I.Li Li -..n-rx-t. !' :xe ? ... . . -rn- i i- "'" I::: ,1 AM f. L. l'.i'UH, 'I.N Y AT LAW, : ,::! ..- ' n ri !. :'i ' '' 1. AT. I' i. f'Y A r la". c I A. NYIi:U, "vrronNtY AT LAW r. TA LK. . O. MIU-LI after twelve Jf 'T wive -i !.'.-s,3i.!y i i- in M.ce'r.:;(. r.u i; "u.. i.e ran I .luttliwi at a.itiuiff (IIOFES.-IONAL. - !. r-j ' . r Ca.n". cT'ir..;. Uii. "-V " rr. i.l.- I.r. I' Fun.tca-i.--K. V..T It:::rttT7 . a-.tca-J n 'L'. ai l L.-!-. l J ii ! to tl.e 1 1; AW ! TT K Al. i in D: .! k. .-.::lli:u r- s s. ;o)D. rilYSICIAX d- SUn G EOS. somi:ksi:t. ia. l.v.--Y. liV.-l JOHN I'lLLS, r.. w t u';l " .T-.-t. Pi. Y:tivical teeth:: J. YiTZY. DEMIST 7.1I. CiD", -:rrW C., Tu., , .: T-vt1;. war r. f ti.e n.i;c;ifcl tr i: i T'.'i in li t to i:. iT- T HE .SOM EH SET HOUSE. ii .-... ".v 1 in. t . Y..-k. x) . nn1 HQ' :..T4..y l:.H l.c ' r-.. A-""ir.:n.:. r will ':ri i ( !.e t..:o t i -p r '. : -f :-e i s:.t i- cu.- !' . H. Tar 1). LA VAN. D IAMONIt HOTEL. STOVSTOWX I' A. AMI 'TJ.li Cl'STKU, Tropi ietor. I' 1" a:;! J; -!: lit-: . r-ooi it- iia .:ai:y i-r J :.iy;-B ail l.v 'LATE H OOFS. i -tr run t" j at in :ite :n srt: r 4uirt .. aire tu J ur- ;vr .: rt. M lire j rT. Kvery S L rlT E . ;p .&... :r II. t.w:i t-r tracery at Uj. .ri . and U' warrant i hro. faiian-l r .i.:-:r-'p t-.-.m at l;' tfv. N-. Ii.il: 'mxr . t. Can: .rLaii-i. M l. r-.lvrf uia; U-with N ) A H Ate:;'. A-rilHih, 1:S. A S E II E r L , Wb. H. SiiirLKT. I TOMES Tui: ALL. J L Nin t!:c n-arh i.f ct. .. jal. !.. an. ail.iine l-'f. ! r. i;.' p.- to l.C a-n-s. Ti- L;.t la t.auJ au-l th '.i li. 'a-xri' u Uai-lta. t ill jub. a lk ol Ui ' v-r tKi w.a M rent U tut a.l L. WLYAND. VOL. XXIV. NO. 13. Lanlt. JOHNSTOWN 1.0 CLINTON STREET. TStrSTiniS; JAMES COOPEH. DAVID DIDEIiT, C. Ii. ELLIS, A. J. HAWES, F. V. HAY. JOHN" IAVMAX, P. J. MORRELL, JXMESMcMILLEN JAMES MORLEY, LEV.TS TLITT, II. A. BtXJGS, C02RAl) SUPrES, CEO. T. SVrAXK, W. W. WALTERS II. LAt'SLY. Mrl.AUGIILIX, DAN'EL J. MORRELL, President, FRANK DIBERT, Treasjrer, CYF.u'S ELDER. Solicitor. 1). ; uf OA E DOLLAR anJ oi ir .5re-ceivc-i. atJ iLtcrt ail"wvl vO ail nais. payalile twiof a T..ar. Ir.t't if n' t drawn out. i? a.tUfd tuthc pr:ei;.4l U.as COSPOVSl-IXO TWICE A YLAIl. Witis-.-at a-.-: i. tl.e Ue;..?i:or to call ur tn'oto in..-u: !...j-il .!. SI-ney caste ithiBiwnat acy tiia? a:t.-r ?!vir.? :: tank cer tain outi-t-l-y lctt-.r. Tlnrrlrd It'iwirnaiKl prrn nndrr tie can I-it tu-ncy ls t:..-it a caaic. -taat it car. Ve dniwa .a"y 1 y t!:mii-lc or on tLiiror J. r. M z-yi c.-.a le J';--." ! I r chiUrrn. r iy (..:. lij. cr as tru't !ar..:.. ?a:.-.:;t ..icr.a'.B5i.'0- I.o;.hs Secured hy Keal Estate. C- p:c of Iy L.iw'. rv;r.f. ras of ilcportt, an J ?;'!:i 1 3-. L-t',:a:are. rvlative to !;. ltf .f marri... 1 w -a:'.: at. 1 a.ia r. on te i'Uiacl at the li:;r.k. an. n. Ir ..in e t" Cambria County B A N K , NO. 26 11 A I A STREET, JOHNSTCWN.PA., lltcry S tna'-lc'i Brick ral!.!(. A (;t'nt-rdl EaLiu? D!iincsTrinatted. rnf; BTi-1 r M an 1 Silcer N-.oht ftM. O. :i- u.-:- in a:l - -f ti.e l'niU-.J S;.itef ani i';ir.i.!a. u.tiTt-t ah. ! at tlnrra-eol eii ferreci. rini.am. it 1. :t wx m-T:!i i;r iorscr ftrr.tnni!.: r-.:i.le wltii liiiaruns ami otij.-r M" t-.-ii mciif$ ia tra.-u ari! ii-TS. Ursina Lime Kilns. T!.i-. Prb.3 Building Lims Ey the Car Load. Orders Ecspcctfully Solicited. K.J. It lTZEIl A C O. 15. JOHN D1SERT. JCHN D. ROBERTS JOHN DIBERT & CO., BANKERS, JOHNSTOWN, PA. loo mint or Merchant and oilier liiine M'0le solicit oil. Dratls negotiable in all larti T the rorwiry lor sale. Money Loaned am'. ollectioii" Madel Interest at the rate ol Six Xer -ent. per annniu al lowed on Time ltepoit. Satin? lepoit liook in ed. and Interet Cow pounded Sonii-Him nally Mhon desired. A 1.1'iii r.i! liankici B.:;ijcss Trincu-ii. FvN. V:. multure; F. G. VVEISE, icuw. r tv ll:.:ox a '.veise. i:: rt.t i;th AYEM K. rrrrsKrK'jn. fa. M.ir.cr.i. tur.r cn.l .leaivr In CABINET FURNITURE, CHAIRS, &c. U " a; 1 at l-.w.jt rate. CALL AND SF.i: Ilia. VT.E THAN HAT.!' A Cr.M! KY az .s Ir. ii Ii. SKLLf.KS. a .;-! rtte-l .;tj p- ai. 1 U.-I-.1 in ht inp.iit the I I u'.arnm".lTkn.wntlir.,uh e cvui.:rv as Sellers' Imperial Ccugh Syrup. Tiiif i qnrk rtnrr. It ira boni of w4.? I'.in: an I th'-asaa-f? are living witn" of its !: Sr:ul n:rtiTr piwcr. It i j-iraartt to take an1 inr? to rorp 'ouirh. i t'rHJ: ?. aKrn''h ia Ar..i-ii'.nr. Ti'kitRc "( the Thrwt, JiTi-i ill -ii ol a kin'lntl' nature. K. K. Sil'-r k I'ft. Puii-urj?!, !'.. mn alt j-nTiet.-r? 4 JwLn9('f LlIEClfA TIC COIIPO CXD, Tfa jrres! irtrrnil rriuP.'r f.r KVnmtfra. n ra!;:LU. Hi-a la'-ht-. etc. Y' ta can hav? a i-t.-r al ajf in the hpe It kt u.aj t'ii?ri' J'auiiir LIVER 13IT.LS ar the an i V.t in the mirk"-, and everr !;: ol thir Vt-rniilu? i irrjD!r!. Y-.r (sail- ;y all iruit;j aa-1 ct-ua:rv dcaier. 1-rT mr.z I.: f a-:rer- t.iina:. JMILLS & CO., 3fANl.'FACTl"REBS OF Youghiogheny Cement An. I iaS"T In P'Ttlanl. K.n1al. an Is uit viii tVnii:. WH'. Iamr. W live. n.l. I .l. in--l rur. l".am r. Scwrr Pip. Cliimm-y Ti in. Fire tirx k. Urate Iile. Aroita I. Uru- Uu Sr.. war.. ij L.tr:y S:ret, rnTSKrFOH. PA. jnci aV U.F'iHr VYTITY STAIF EL'ILPINij k -tm fail W-a a, WM A KSTAllMPimD lH'-V.. Kcs. 142, 144 4 146 Webster St., A'lcc'-ery C ) Pa Now.-! I?a'ny:er?. Hand Kall. i" h int cut and bolLi-o ready lo UAi.4. farcisiied on short no- ln.joir.of C. G. BASSETT, agentfor Smet andti-uiity. jniyl BMK Miicellnncmu. I' EL ETON'S' ! AMERICAN CYCLOPAEDIA I NEW REVISED EDITION. i Emin-lv rewritten by the ablert writer on erery ukjwu PraittJ ir-m titw tyje. and illiut rated j xriia attrtntl iHuujanJ ecicravu;! aaU map. i i The work orurtca'.ly putlibel anJer th, title of cvl inli, nm wUKh ume Uie wide cirruimuua whiili it haa attaioeu in ail part ol ibe L njlcj Lau-a. an-1 the EiX'Jal uovcli pmeDW wtiita nave taken pic in everv t-ranih ol atieace. literaliire. auuan. nae luouceJ me cmora ano. pubuibera lu ut.uiH lo an exact and tbor..Ba:h revxioo. ana j xuL-r-uc a new cimoucuuiiel iu.AKaicaJi CT- cLoKiwa. I v aula the last .ten yeaM the prrci ol Ola leuiery in eviry u--partuvul iI knowleJa; baf ' ma-.i; a utw wotk ui rcitrvnce an lmperaUrt waul. 1 i4t m.j-toient of puliiical affiirs.has.kept par wim lue liL-oji cnn ol ev:i--ii, ana Uieir rruillol ai.i.U'.alioo lo tae m sufirial and uelul arts, and ic c.uv-tiiieu.-e auu rciuitiueiit ol auclai Ule. lirtai waia cuiiiueLi rtvulaliviM iiaT.oo-curn-J, mvun nauuai ctiaiiif ea ut cuiiar mo ui.nl. Ii.ei.ivu war ol our oa cuuniry, whKh wa at it htii.'Ut wlien ilie Ian volume ol the old w.,ra . !fed. has Laii iiy teeo ended, and a n ftC-v c-jinu.-n.iiu aii umuiUial.acUTity La ric aeet.-Mii.4ii lo .ur eoKTa! bicai knowledge tiw uaui t; llic luJeiaiiaauie eiploreraof Ainca. 1 l irnat i m:i-: reT. IuiloDS of thelaetdecaoe, tun ii i ii.imml reult ul tue lapse ol ume. hare LMv'i i lLtu iew a uiuiuiuae ol new men, wnote iiaiuej are ia eery uue .ui.Kim. and ol wiKe lives every vnc is curious w ku.-w Ibe particular!. Great Miiiri lia.e u.-.u tuui.l ani imporiaui fleaea UiiaukUi.l. ol wi.icti iae deiaii. area, yet pre aenei .u.v m U.e new?iNiir or in lite transient tujii. a i. iM i ioe uuy. iui whiett ouzlil now lo uLie latir i iac in pe'i aiaiieiil aiivl auuienlic hia wrv. iii r. ; jrina the ;.reenl cdltK for the pre. It Uisji-. r iu.no ieiil!iL-aimul tlie editors lotviug j. an llie uuuriuallou lo liie latent poasiule Oatea, ij t.. iu.-T.isa aa .varte account ol the most re oeiUwvitnr! ia avience. ol every Irech j.nxlac-ii-.ii m mrjiure. andoi tue newe invemion in Uie prait.eai an?, us well a to give a fuccinel and ji. Kiii.li re...ia ol u.e protn-is ol poaucal and hia. Ujiicaievcala. lue w .ra b if tjetn toirno after Laia; and csreful ip.-iiiiiiiiarv la.r. au.i wiia me moot ample re 9ounxa:.tcarrvu.f n oa to a succs.iul urmina-1 Aut o; the original sitrcotji plate. baT!been ae.i. Lu; everv ioko tiaa l eeu priuieu ou oew i najj iu taci a lie t ctoi aroia. di. Ut iiue !..u alia p mpuss as lla j.re.:eeei.sor. out .i:n u i.ir greater iweuuiarv eaiwruuilure, a .iia ru -ii m.j.r'.ielii-iiliia lie -oUiilli.l as have fru.. ..vi !. i. Lj;.-r tiieiiLij.c ti i-Lanjta .11. .le.ie. U.e n.us.ra;i--i. whi.h are imrou-"elor the oxm lluit m l:ie j ruiul euul- n have been adUeJ iui lur tLi .ow 1 Ki-1 i.l elleet. L-ut lo give la .lu.iy ai.l l-i.e lie eii'..iailoU ia l.e leal, ilii .i eiii!.-raee ail i-raucuea ol Ktrac ana ol uaiu aitiMorj. ai. I uij i-l llic Ulvl UaioUa and re aiaraai ie" leaiur.s .1 foiirv. arehileciure aud ri. if ni as u.e various (.twtrm ol lueenaiiica au.i iuaija:...iuri'i-a. a.lUvuu inteuoed lor ln-.vru-iioii raiL.r i:.au euiiiusuiaeiii, no pain. j4ii iveu F;Hin.-i lo i:.M:,e lueir arieiic excei .tt.t: i:.e e o; ti.cir eaevuii-u is euoruioud. and .1 1 Oelu-ieo llu v wniaaa a welcome recvJiUun a. .u aou.ir.il it icjluie Hie Ci c-ivpax-la, aau wor .i.v -4 lis Lu'ii intur. iais uia la e- iJ to sUl.crilrionly, payable ineiltrv ul tioi viuine. liaiiiieojuiiJicleu u fi;e.;a ijr.'e otLavu volumes, eacu couiauuntc -oai " o lam's. 10..1V InasiraleO. W11U aeverai iiouiuiii V. ..i Uirivia;!, uu wim nuuierotta ji-.-rcu L. 11- ; ra'i-iw Jti..a. an extra CI"- b. pT vvl au ii'.i.i' iv-iticr. j.r vul .u 1-i.j.a u:k. v ji-.n-M1''. i-tfaVol ..u ii.t.l KUfsia. tx.ri -'lit. ui S u ma ;i rr.wj. .un 4ue, eS Vw jW u iua .u..?ia. j- r v 1 Ala'.ii V-tUii it ii'.-il. Wii. lv i-ui uinrc in tu lAiuntii. ii, av ii. i v i-v, a..iia,r4ULd, eic, iU i edit i-ki. N7 c-ii-,o5ii.' ettL8 wanted. Aa if :sa " J- ii. W iUL.lAAiSO.N, A-M.at, N'-.JO'-; SaJiaLL, ftusa. un!u r ut - o -l c 43- ecE o w r. n n r l i. a ii o l w;e ft (Vnoral CoramNsion Merchants, Warv!.'-u.?. Xa 147 Lirty Street. nrrsBT.-K.3H, pa. rr-v-i Vsc; S :I ::ei. Jhj li. CARPETS, m:viist stylks. BODY BRUSSELS LATEST DESIGNS. TAPESTRY BRUSSELS, NOVELTIES IN Tvro and Three Plies, VLL OF WIIICII WE OFFER AT LOWEST CASH TRICES. BOVAED. ROSE & CO., '.'.iv IS Fi.lh Avenue, ma; 28 riTTSKVEGH, PA. Wholesale Dealer ia Watclics, J..wo!ry. n.eks. Silvr and Plated Ware. Watch Makers" -Ma:. rials. Too1., kc, American M.ve mu.s. and a-s. an 1 Fine Swi.. Watches a S-ia'ay. Freh OwiIj. KeliableCinalitiea, and Ciicap, Vh"ler il. xriu-Sively. Fih Av.nn.. ton ! floor) m:i;S PlITSbl Ktill, PA. KINCSFORD'S OAVEGO Pure AND Silver Gloss Starch For the Laundry, MAMFACTtKED BT T. fflGSFORD & SON, Tic irr S'flrc ia tie WarM. n Ives a tavifnl Unlnh tn th Haen. and the d;"-r.'nrr ia cust oetw-ea it and rt,nirat aiarch to wrtii half a cnt f-jt an oriiaary washing. Ask yutir Grocer I'-r it. KIAtM OnD S 0SV7EG0 CORNSTARCH, oc rroDisc.g, blasc xasGK. in caxan, Ac. Is the oriainal Established ln And pra- srr'-9 i:? iriintA'-HA as pon.r, stronarr. aud ui.r. dc Ifaie than any other article of tha kick vUerel. ei-.her of the aaiue nam rv with othertlilea. lr.-ri.. XT - ... I . ,n Lib II a t K. k la-Hl I ch.j:;-l aaihiriivo: tsn te. carcinlly anairxed tii -..m March, and says it la a moat excel lent aril, le rf ili.t and in chemical ami feeding prop er in 1 fuilv eual e the hrst arrow roic Iiir-t I. nakina- Pn.idings, CmKardl, Ac, acmni!ny each p.nd packaffn. For talc by ail brat clasa Grocers. mayM -" - "wit; . - i I'M'Sill'JilJS c:hmissiiOn j 4- - -w I - ,-3 : I- Somerset THE H1FFT MAN. A ranaTHRaSt. Two aapphlras are thy two Hue eye. So krrely and to iweet; Thrioe happy it the hapry man Whoa tortcgly they preet. Thy heart It If a dlamon.1 That noble lightning throws: Thrice happy Utha man For whom it throb and glowa. And rnbiea arc thy erimson lips, Nona lovelier might one reach: Thric happy 1. the happy man Who geta- of them lore speech. If I bat knew the happy man. And met that tavored one Alone, alone ln th. green woods, Hia happlneaa were done! JISTICE AT LAST. If every one ia this world held as high an opinion of his own merit as did Mr. Thomas Acher, and were re warded hereafter ia accordance, there would be no room in heaven. Tak ing his own private view of the mat ter, Le was generous and conscien tious to a perfectly painful degree. Bat, unhappily, a good man7 Ve differed widelr with him oa this im portant point accusing him of mean ness and penary ia general, and of certain dishonest practiceoward lis former employer, llliam Severe.,, in particular, 6imply because when that gentleman suddenly became bankrupt for no visible cause, Mr. Archer, then acting as his contiUen tial clerk, was found to have the bus iness all in his own hands. Dut to minds unprejudiced, there was in this fact no proof whatever of any thing underhanded. Matters were just a trifle complicated, ana ma-, v. aa ail. Besides, if there bad been any trifling erounds for suspicion, they should have been swallowed up bod!- ly in admiration of his subsequent noble conduct Instead of turning Mr. Deverell now old and feeble into the streets to bog or starve, as he might have done, he made him his porter at six dollars a week. This sum, enormous as it was, failed to satisfy the extravagant notions cf the obstinate old man. Jle coin Dlained of hard work and poverty, and made himself S3 disagreeable a' together, that it was a wonder that Mr. Archer's patience had not long since given out. The conversation going on at pres ent between the employer and his porter will show how the gentle heart of the former was daily wounded by the ingratitude of the latter: "So," said Mr. Archer, looking over his desk." jou are la'.e again, Deverell, are you?" "Yes, sir," answered the old man, Lauablv. "My daughter is very ill, mi I stayed with her a little over tu y Line to make her comfortable fjr th day. -WelL" retorted Mr. Archer, grim ly, " tat has that to do with me? I p'ay you for ten hours' work, and ten hours' work I am going to have out of you, or some one will get into trouble. Now, then, what d es that card say?" pointing to.abit of dasty pasteboard, hanging over the desk. The card ssud and seemed to be mightily ashamed of itself, too that fines would be collected irom tne sai aries of emplyees for various invisi ble offenses a very pretty and inge nious scheme of extortion. ' It says, continued Mr. Archer, "that you are tf be fined for bein?; late, don't i' Well, too are fined twenty-five cent3." "Oh, sir," said Deverell, anxiously. "will you not excuse me this time If I am fined again this week I shall ha e nothing left to buy medicine for my child." "Now, I've got enough of thi whining," retorted the other angrily: "if you don t like the piace, get another." "I would gladly, if it were possible. But who would take me, old and worn out as I am?" "Weil," answered Mr. Archer with a sigh, as if his patience had at last given out under such aggravation, "IU give you a chance to find out. Step op to the desk and gel what's due you fines deducted and clear out" "What!" cried Deverell, ia a trembling roice. "You cannot mean that you discharge me! No, no! Think, sir, we should starve." "Starve then, was the amiable reply, "Jenkins, just hand me over four-fifty, will you? There arc your wages; now, take yourself off?" With these words, jerking the mon ey towards him, Mr- Archer turned his back upon him. The old man stood looking at him a moment with his hands extended in an involuntary gesture of supplica tion; then with a sigh that sounded like a wail of grief, he turned and went out As the door banged after him as viciously as if it shared the opinions of its owner, a young man left one of the desks ia the room, and, approaching Mr. Archer, said: "Father, what is the matter with Mr. Deverell?" "Matter? I discharged the ungrate ful old dog that's all." "But," said the other, uneasily, "how will he lire? lie is too old to get another place." Don't know and don t care," snapped Mr. Archer. "I won't take bun back, if that a what you re driv ing at" "At least you will not object if I in- tccst myself ia his behalf!'" "No," was the grudging reply. "H I shall think you a fool for troubling yourself about him all the same. "Where does he live?" asked the son, disregarding the latter part of bis father's answer. "Don't know." The young man drew back with an air of disappointment, and, after a moment of hesitation, returned thoughtfully to his desk. Meanwhile William Deverell plod ded dejected through the crowded streets towards his poor habitation. Bending over couch upon which lay a young girl La a fitful slumber, he gazed sadly into the pallid face. Age and misfortune are very Napoleons for conquering fortitude, and a tear that he could not repress started from his eye and fell upon the cheek of the sleeper. Awakened with a frightened start, the girl arose upon her elbow, and exclaimed: "The worst that could have hap pened to us, Elvelyn. I have lost ESTABLISHED, 184 SOIERSET. PA., WEDNESDAY, my place. Great God! what will be come of us now?" The daughter's lips quivered, but she answered brightly: "llope for the beet, my father. You can easily get another situa tion." "What are these good for?" he cried, extending his withered hands. "Who would hire them? IN'one, none; we must perish." Then the woman, weak, sick, per haps hopeless herself, drew the aged bead upon her breast, an, by the power of her gentle sympathy, com forted Dim and renewed tne hope in his heart ', If it were only myself," he mat tered, "I should not care; bat how will you be able to hear it? Well per haps this is oar darkest hour and daylight may be near." With these words he put on his ragged cap again and went out upon his search for work. A very natural law cf trade is that if a thing is good for nothing, it can neither be sold or let to hire, hence William Dererell being nearly ud!U fur labor, could not get it to do. Meanti 1136, their Iittl moD6T bad been long since exhausted, and the j iher and child wer in actual want Uue ciorninr. a few weeks after his discbarge, William Deverell sat in his room, with his face buried in the depths of despair. The apart ment had boen s:rippcd of all its poor furniture, except the bed, to up;Iy tLem with fuod, and there was no fire upon the hearth, al-.bowrh the day was bitter cold. The sick girl Uy ra t iV.a ;;h closed eyes.and on So. a 1- her wasted features wiuU La iLui-lt that the great hereaf:-f taa Vv'a.Jy set its stamp ci-)a them Hat th j I that escaped tc-r 1 p4 told that h'e and sufferia abode with her yet. At the sound, the o'J man arose and approached the bedside. His daughter looked at him and smiled, oh! such a weak, pitiful smile, and taking one of his hands ia her own said: ' Never mind, dear, the worst has come and gone, and it will soon be ! all over; and then, oh! my father. what shall harm us there?" The wretched man turned his eyes away from her pointed finger, as if he dared uot understand her meaning, and crazed wildly around the room. An old violin, too worthless to sell, stiil hung against the wall, and as his eye rested upon ir, it brightened a little with renewed hope. "No, no!'7 he cried "you shall not leave me yet! She! I can play a little, and this will support U3 until I can do better." And, patting the instrument under his arm, he left the room. True to his kindly intentions. Hen ry Archer, the moral opposite of his grasping father, had -exerted himself to discover the whereabouts of the discharged porter. But to search for one as poor and unknown as he among the byways of this ereat city is a task that's next to hopeless and i: was only by accident that he came upon him at last, with his white head bowed over his violin, playing for chant v for the passers-bv Shacked at his sad appearance, the generous voung man made his wav towards him with the intention of of fering him instant aid; but before h could reach him through the jostlinir crowu, tne oid man nad replaced his ragged cap, and was moving slowly away. Follow ing him as rapidly as ue couiu, ne saw cim enter into an old "building ia a narrow side street, and without a moments hesitaton bastned up the rickety stairs after him. IIis knock brought no response but a loud crv of distress from with in. Acting on the impulse of the moment, Le pushed open the door and entered. I'everell was kneeling over the motionless body of his child, with an expression upon his aged features too terrible to describe. Aroused from his stupor by the young man's step l a - t " .". 1 aw - . ne siartea up wun toe iury or a wild animal whose young has been de stroyed, crying: "i'oa here! then look at your heartless father's work anJ take him word of what you have seen. OL! she is dead, and by the merciful Heaven above us, starved to death. Ihen huc-jring both her thin hands to his breast, he rocked himself to and fro in silence. With tears of svmyathy ia his eyes, and feeling no shame for them either. Ilenrv Archer knelt bv his ide and gazed carnestlv at the ri?id white face lying upon the pillow. suddenly be sprang to his feet ef- claiming: ' Courage, sir, She is not dead, ste has only fainted. "See! her lip trembles." Ue was right In a moment more, with a painful sigh, she opened her eyes, and smiled reassuringly at her father. And he, though knowing that she had been free from the troubles of her poor life for a better, hailed her return to it with joy too deep for words." "Now, sir," said Henry, cheerful ly, "let me tell you why I am here. I have been searching for you for weeks, because I feared pardon me for saying it that yoa miirht have a bard time in getting along, and I doped to be of service to yon. Let me begin by by" he hesitated, and a blush spread over his honest young face "by supplying your necessities until such a time as I can procure another and better situation. Take this, sir, for the present, and believe that it comes from one who does not seek to insult yoa but to be your earnest friend. Take it, if not for yourself, at least for your child." The old man turned his eyes slow ly from the outstretched hand to the face of his daughter, and then, with a muttered "I thank you," took the money. Having succeeded ia this much, Henry left them, promising to return the following day. Oa presenting himself again late the next afternoon, he found Evelyn Deverell sitting up in ber chair alone, and she greeted him with a smile of recognition. "Is your father at home?" he ask ed. "No." she replied a little nervous ly. "He took bis violin and went out early this morning as usual." "Why should he have done that?" he rejoined, with an injured air. "Could be not have trusted me for one day? Well, since he is not here, I suppose yoa and I mast lay plans for 7. SEPTEMBER S, 1S75. his benefit by ourselves, First of all, is he a pretty fair penman, do yoa think?" "I'm afraid not," answered Evelyn, : doubtfully; "he is so old that his hand trembles a good deal. How ever, ia that basket you will find the papers he kept from his old business, and tou can iudze for yourself." Henry took down the basket, and emptying the papers in his lap, ran them over carelessly. Suddenly he stopped at one of them with a start of surprise, and read it through earn estly. The yoGng girl watching hJm, saw the color fade out of his cheek, and a deathly paleness succeed it. After a time he rested his bead in his hands, and seemed to ponder long and deenlv. Then he arose with a strange expreseion of gloom upon his face, and approached her "Miss Deverell," he said, ia a low, husky voice, "this paper contains matter of the greatest importance to your father. 1 shall keep it, and see that justice is done him. No," he added. gravely answering her looks. 1 can tell yoa nothing more. Y'oa will hear from me in a few days; meantime, take this money it is only a little, but all I have take it, I say," he cried, almost fiercely. "I tell yoa it belongs to yoa, and a thousand time9 as much." Forcing it into ber nana, he went away without another word, leaving her frightened and bewilder ed by his strange actions. "lather" he said, sternlv, ap proaching Mr. Archer, "I always krsew that yoa were a villain. Y'oa ruined William Deverell deliberately. Here is the proof," placing the paper before his father. "Where did yoa get this?" quiver ed Mr. Archer, with a white face. "I discovered it among his pa pers." "Does he know its value?" I doubt if he knows of its existence even, so implicitly did he trust you to his ruin, he added, bitterly. "Then," said his father, compla cently, "destroy it, and all's safe." "No, I will not," answered Henry, sharply. "Justice mu3t be done." "Well," said Mr. Archer, going off on the other tack, and assuming an air of generosity that sat as well npon his features a3 a couchshell would on a snail's back, "III take him back at ten dollars a week. But don't make me five up the money. "Every cent," retorted Henry, firmly, turning away. The upshot of this conversation that a few days af.er Thomas Archer, merchant, absconded with all be could lay his hands upon. Henry settled up the business to the best advantage, and with the pro ceeds in his pocket started for Mr. Deverell's home, but when he arrived there they learned that thev had been driven out for non pay-meat of rent Heavy hearted he soaeht in formstion among the lowly neighbDrs but conld get no trace af them and was about giving up in dispair when he ran across them sitting on the steps of a tenement, the sick girl wearily leaning on the old raan'e shoulder. Hailing a passing buck, he placed them in a very few words the histo ry of his father's dishonesty, his stranire discovery of it and the sad den reversal of their fortune. "And yoa," Slid William Deverell. after a long and grateful silence, "what have tou left for yourself?" "There." said Henrv, stretchin? out his hands: "honest and willing to work, not only fcr mr own support. but also to make good that pirtion of the debt which is still daeyou." "Bat" said the other, "until yoa are able to shift for yourself, let me offer yoa some of this money " ''Not a cent," interposed Henry. "It would burn my fingers- Beside?, how could the son succeed where the father is in such bad repute? No: I will leave the city fcr a time and find some employment, however hum ble." Both Evelyn and her father. would have combatted this resolution, bat he retorned firmly: Let me take my own course. As it is now, I cannot bear to look any man in the face, for I feel as if ray father's dishonor had reflected back on me. lime and my own exertions will overcome that, perhaps, and. in the meanwhile, yoa shall hear from me." Resisting their entreaties that he would remain with them longer, he bade them farewell, and was gene. Fostered by that care and atten tion which her father's extreme pov erty had hitherto, prevented her from receiving, Evelyn very soon recover ed her full health. A few weeks af terward, purchasing a email dwelling in a retired country town, the father and daughter turned their backs upon tha scene of their former suffer ings. Months rolled by and notbing was heard of Henry Archer. And yet he who had so noblv sacrificed him self to his sense of right and honor who had raised them out of the depths of misery into peaceful afflu- ence, was never out oi tneir tnouo-ois a ..t -.l l a Oftimes, when the old man, recalling tnose sad days of sufferin? and de spair, dwelt gratefully on his name, there came a gentle glow to his daughter's eye that spoke of more than gratitude. Une morning, as tney were sitting m tneir little parior, they were startled by a terrific explosion that shook the windows and brought them to their feet ia alarm. There was death ia the Terr sound; and. ia a few moments, the village was full of excited, hurrying crowds, While the father and daughter were con vening together in awe strickeo tones, a terrified villager rushed into their presence with the news that a disaster had taken place in one of the neighboring quarries. A number of the workmen had been slain outright, and many more injured. For some unknown reason, one of the wounded men had begg-ed to be carried to Mr. Deverell's residence, and they were now bringing him up the road on a litter. Ghastly pale, even through the blood streaks upon his sunburnt cheeks, lay Henry Archer, alive, breathing, and that was all. As Evelyn and her father approached and knelt by the stretcher, he opened his eyes and smiled a faint remem brance of his former cheerful smile. Then his lipa were seen t3 move, as era if he would have spoken to them "Hush!" said one of the rough but pitvin? bvstanders. "He wants to speak to too, sir." "The pocket" whispered Henry "package for you is.e ii out. The man who had spoken, obeyed " - t -a a WW hi wish and drew forth a roll of bank notes. "The deVt all paid!" gasped Henry. "Oh. mv poor fellow!" said Mr. Deverell, where was the need of this?" Honor contented now," be mur mured, more brokenly still. Then, with a feeble attempt to give utter ance to his satisfaction, andamomen tary brightening of the dull eye as it turned towards Evelyn, he sank qui etly into insensibility. Days went by that seemed like long dim nights full of strange fan cies and racking pain3 that would only be quelled by the visioa of one soft hand, and then he awoke to real ity. Other days went by, and the d iep, tender yearning that had arisen in his heart at last found vent in words. And as he spoke, over the beautiful face of her whom he had pitied and succored in distress, there broke a smile, ia whose happy radi ance he saw all his hopes fulfilled. JIf FJeatbext. The other day I was reading a long newspaper article about the mo ral improvement of the heathens ia Africa, and the pressing need of more money to carry on the good work. Having almost half au hour to spare, I sat down oa the stone post office step, put my feet on a boot black's box, and while he used his brush I asked: "M v son, did you ever hear of hea ven ?" "That's where the rich men go, aint it ?" he imruired. "Do you know what sort of a place it is?" i continued. j "It's a bully place, I guess 1 Bill KydJ told me that they had circuses everr day, and a feller walked in free, and "there were apples and peanuts and cand v all around, and every feller j had good clothes and oil the tobacco he wanted. "My son, did you ever hear of Adam and Eve?" "Adameve?" he mused, holding his blacking box within an inch of Lis mouth and just getting ready to spit ' less see ? Was he the feller the hijh Masons buried the other day?" . 1 waited antil he had worked around toward the heel of lay boot, and then asked : "Can vou read ?' "You "bet." I ,'Pid voa ever read a book called the Bible?" "Noap; but I've read nine dime novels clean through, and I'm going to buy one to-night." "Do you know, mv son, what Bible is'?" "Yes it's suthin' prea:bers read out of." While he wa3 fia'shingoffthe heel I asked: "loa know tbat voa mast die one day?" 'T wont have to if I take the doc tor's medicines, will I ?" ic, evervbouv must die some Jav?" "Gosb, that's mean !" he exclaim ed, leaning back and giving me a sharp look. "And what will become of yon when you dia?" I asked, as he work ed the brush into the blacking. . "Be put ia a coffin." "What eUe?" "Berried." "What else?" "Then I'll rot' "My bov. dUn anv one tell yoa you had a soul ?" He looked at the soles of his dilap idated shoes, shock bis head, and an swered : 'Ye want to git some joke on tne, I see !'' Don't you know that ycu have a soul to save ?" 'Oh. go 'long !" He looked straight into my eyes a moment, then moistened the black ing, and went over the boot with the finishing coat. ' Didn't any one ever tell you," I ficaliv continued, "that there is a herea'fter ?" "After where?" "That the good shall be rewarded, and the wicked punished?" "Noap." "Wouldn't you like to go to heaven when you d;e V I couldn't. They couldn't draw a feller up there." "iiv son, every one has a soul. You have a snl, and " "Ballv! Where is it?" he ex claimed. Bight here, my son here in your bosom." He pulled open his old rajrzed vest and his dirty ragged shirt, and glanc ed down. Then he looked cp at me with a su3;i:":ous look, pickid up his brushes, and went to work ob my ether boot without a word of reply. He felt that I had deceived him. "Would you like to be aa angel ?" I asked. "I couldn't be I haint no girl !" he replied. "I seed more than forty angels in the Black Crook, and all was girls." "If yoa live a good life yoa can some day be a beautiful angel. You mast not swear, or cheat, or steal, or lie." "Would I have wings on like they have V "Yes." aO ...11 T tf v-rta f Via Vn'nrincf r-i3fi' VUUIU X 14 J Ul CI LUG U i ULOt alUt-. "Yes." "That would be kinder nice," he slowly replied ; "better'n catching a ride on the bob-tailed car3, or climb ing a tree." There was a pause, broken, after a moment by his leaning back and ask ing: "If a feller was an angel and flying around, would any anvbody dare shy at him ?" "I gues3 not." "Because Bill Knox is down on me and he'd be throwing all the time! My dog licked Lis d ig, and he say3 he can lick me!" "Don't yoa kaow it is wicked to fight dogs ?" "Naw! Taint wicked, is it, wbea your dog licks ?" ' 1 id land about him, and he failed to no ... i tice for soma time a "pit-a-pat" npon j the dead leaves near him. He at WHOLE NO. ioGl!;.c,00keJ i felt something rubbing against his aaaxwaaawaxwaxwawawawaaxwawawawawawaawawawaxwawaw) j legs, and heard a Slight purring "Boys who fight will never become ! souaf be,4d , look angels," I said, as Le bent to his work acain. vtaii i .... ctm.-l -1 - j am T? k rotted "Snoses feller want,! rail wnn nam., and hit.f b.e W'sea WW iDS Wgar. :. .1. n. , ,, i him?" He had nearly finished the second boot when I aaked : "Would'nt yoa like to go to day school?" "What for?" "Toleara to be good." in-, "When is Sanday school: "On Sanday. tt T ewrtaaa T i-vnTiT r f rrn T a- r. t -i be at the depot to see m unload the circus!" "I am sorry to see you live ia. such a state of iirnorance, ni v son ; ; I wish " I don't live there!" he interrupt - ed; "I live up here in the Sixth ward." But some one ouirht to take vou in charge and lead you into Letter paths. It's awful to see a child of your age Iiv " Child I child. he echoed, "l licked Jack Donovan yesterday, and he's 16 years old! I guess I haint much of a child 1" "If some one does not take you now, ia your young day3, and sowj seeds of goodness ia your mind, yoa : certainly will end your u:e on trie gar lows. "I'S bet I don't!" he retorted, as t l:- V V, l.Ti. ...,:" ue DSCaeu ua uu uruauc?. a- - uu. know what I carry in my pocket '!" "No." "Well, that's full of snuff, that is. and I'd like to see a purleecraan try to arrest me!" "My boy, I'd" "Oh, gimme the scrip! They are lookin' for the body of a feller who fell into the river last night, and I want to be there when he's pulled out, to see if he's got his eyes open cr shet! "What shall be done with rcy In then ? a - Tk La ad of llorae. A correspodent writes : "The mo ment you enter the BIueGra3 region yoa hear nothing but horse-talk. The whole section lives upon pedi grees. The stable boys banter pedi grees ia a nomenclature of their own. The men utter pedigrees with a volu bility like that of a never ending stream. Even the ladies of polite society will chatter pedigrees, and taiK as nuentiy oi sire aau cam as n they had received their accomplish ments in the p:ecincts of the breed ing portions of the stock farms. Everywhere it is horse, mare, filly, fjal, gelding. The stables are swarm ing with them, the streets are alive with them, the fields are dotted with them like the cattle on a thousand hills ; and the visitor, even though he came merely to see, has a sccretive ness and obstinacy more profound than the mysteries of a Spbynx if he does not buy before he ccmes away some equine specimen for which Le has no earthly use. There is a cer tain Freemasonry or brotherly lo.e among the horse dealers of Kentucky. If one dealer has nothing in the horse line to answer your demands, he will furnish you with a saddle horse and accompany yoa for miles around the neighborhood to inspect stock which he is sure will suit your fancy. Their houses are thrown open to your entertainment The very rarest wine of corn aad the freshest of mint, and the anuhest of Alderney cream and the tenderest of snrinir chickens are offered, with a princely generosity, to feed the (lime of your horse fever, which must not be allayed till yoa have left your money behind yoa oa some of the stock farms. This is the logic of ail the attentions and pedigree3 aad horse enthusiasm, and it is wonderful how the interest is kept up year after year, and now tne surplus raaas oi oar wealthy horse-fanciers are poured with an increasing volume, into tae;your too: !oos3 oetter and will wear coffers of the Blue Grass regions.' Oar Satlwoal Standard. A St Louis exchange, in a whimsi cal editorial on shirts, says: It is plainly evident that, tried Ly j theshirt test, we of this day and na-1 tion have surpassed all previous peo- pies in approaches towards the rose-jt colored, n.ctar-scented condition which we name "milleniaL TUG foot of a shirtless maa rarely Texes cur rich aad beneficent soiL We have shirts in plenty and to spare. mere are snirts every uere a.i over this broad land shirts of snowy j white, shirts in stripes aad checks, . shirts with ruffled bosoms aad shirts ; buttoning at the back to be had and worn by any maa who is willing now ; to work. If Fa'staffs razzed recruits , were now living they might come to America and arrav themselves in ' boiled shirts, with cuffs and collars of, roval patterns, at price3 that would make honest contented and useful citizens of them. : We are the best shirted people ! that ever had a place ia history, which is bat another way of saying we are the most prosperou3 and progressive, j The poorest among us has a better. chance for shirt than the richest en- ,-aw- a ft.w rmnrlreda of vears azo. and a fair chance Lr shirts ; makes man master of his mun dane distiny. There are shirts on our hospitable shores for the dowa tro.en and oppressed of ail climes. When we broke the bonds of our millions of slaves they found shirts waiting for them "on every hedge.", The dawn of our centennial opens , nrwv . orw.ct.cI- of thrift and clentv i in which even the urchin darkey playing at marbles ia our streets, albeit aome what shabby as to jacket and trousers, caa ooint with pride to the rear-fiuttering""Ietter ia the post - office" that proclaims him heir and sharer of our shirted splendor. Mr. Wells has done us a signal favor in spreading to the eager breeze the real svmbol of our national aa-i -. aat tf IRA maAn tST f I i ; A shirt! And id palsied be the tongue that ' ride it or the Land tbat , nish it with dishonor! would deride would tarnish I never place much reliesee oa a ' man who is always telling what he would have done had he been there. ! I have noticed tbat somehow this kind of people never get there. j W LTIU'CU IU UV aUBI V. a Va v It- tion Forever float tie standard, fining amusement aad ecoaomy, pro- As a test tf nerve, the recent expe rience of a wayfarer, trave'in in wood road aeir Olympia. Washing ton Territory, wa? as remarkable a. any on record. The man was a speculator, looking out wild land, aul he trudged through the forest following the almost unused path formed by an old road made by the pioneers ia the wilderness." His mind was devoted to the exatnina- Ition of; the; kind of trees uoon the Jc.ricuM -uuaiyM in.uga he were suspended by a weak rope over .Niagara. I resting itself sofur ! iQSt his legs, twining about him aau auppie ana muscular iae? w!n... 1 T. 1 1 . I j beast glided about, and at intervals it I.U conie chser again aod press I I3 d L P1Zr th? of lt maDi i;.o iiiii touca taaiUDg gooseuesn oi every inch of his Lrm. At times it would glide a few paces to the front, and roli over and over ia the road, an wait for the man to come up, and T . : . i, t v - tor,! nuuiu circio arouuii niin w-gaia. I be movements of the terri- ! l'e werc Lat tfcf P'aJ1D? of '-"":' mouse, aau me man it- .lie moment came, at length, wLea the strain could be borne no longer, aadtho man kicked ' rlC', - Bt.loeaaf 11 Pf;a us it Dounaea in ' J croQLted fora spring. ,"UJ" 1T ' .nouwa nope- les- V ir a;J. while th i-nnmr HM not spring at once, but appeared waking to gratify its- humor a little lonir-r. The ehout, fortunately, was not i.i vain. There were hunters and dogs ia tLe immediate vicinity, as rire fortune would have it, anil the : hounds dashed from their covert as : the cougar, seeing them, leaped for a (tree. A few moments later the beast j fell, riddled by bullets. It was one ;of the episodes that turn men's hair ' T-i r nn.i T-I:..k ... ,i ' I .T . ,!.? ... , T -' " .."T'." nerve than the hero of the affair. "''.-nwiu wauiaj Ul ir;.1 i i V fcr re tlae Latagla roaaew la. 'Ilaaaab," pleaded a weak voice. dor. : sv,ear auin me. "Oh. v.cn't I tho', you brute," re-spot-J J a shrill female tongue; I'll lear:: you better'n to come a bruisin' about heme a two ia the morain." "But I dida't do nothia'." 'That's it: yoa never do nothia'; vou slinj vour time awav foolin. , about the streets and wearin your ! par.ts c;T ca barrels and good boxes I wa.-.in ior sometcia to tura np, in stead of gc-ttia around and turma' sometlia'cp, r. hile I'm kept at home a wajhia' and a mendin', and a nurs ia' Tommv, aa Le a teethiu'." Is i Tommv, teethia'." ''Three a com'n? below aad two ove." "Poor little Tommy!" "Don't cry, John.'' "But I caa't hc.'p it. Hannah. ! t-- i:v e white teeth a ccmia. and 1 1 voa't'ie ttc"e wfcea taeT t0 " W ja't be there,' John V "No, Hannah; you've had me swiu'led up Lr distarbia' the peace, aad that is thirty day3 in the 'boose." "D.ju't take oa so, John, 111 go to the 'bocse with you and take Tommy alon?." "Say yjtt vroa't swear agin me, Hannah." "I won't John." "Come to my .arms, old gal ! I'll buy you a new calico dress, and we'ii c-o to tLe fireworks oa the Fourth of Julv. Tommv shall have a rubber ring and a Lottie of sirup, and you'll c orr.c to r.iy arms, Hannah." Here the husband drew the little wemaa over the railing and frantical ly kissed her ; while Tommy set np a jubilee of crying; and soon after John was discharged "for want of evi dence.". Jofej.h Gazette. Some iiaoa Hlaf A correspondent of the German town T-.l- -jrai h offers the following hiaf : Itd .esa't pay to reset thin wheel tires. The chief strenrta of the j wueel lies in the rim. i There is srreat economy in soaking j the felloes cf business wagon wheels . with raw Iiaseed oi! : it will preserve the wood aad save the necessity of j frequent tire settlor, aa operation to te avoided. When yoa bt :y a good fork or hoe, srood urming requires tnat yoa oil j the handle. It costs but a trifle, and j lonzer. j Good Larr,e.-:3 kept soft with neat- foot oil is a credit to the owner, and j a comfort to the animal that wears i it Scfi Larnes3 is stronger than dry, beQij nard one. It is slightly elastic and a wirh.-inf. hrpfiL-InT if,,-in.a,,ira ni:nL'i. , j airr0T. A t;red borse nee(l3 room Jtur307er ari gtretch ti3 limb i fataI ia;ur;ea come from confining (srairi - a.! K , , - 3 -i b r--ir ws -wr a IS j 1 "- " - -n-o l cavi t, U bit iuw etir i A friea 1 had the best one of a vala j able ?;-an kicked Lv a straaze horse ! ia a sh'.rt stall, which broke a leg. v Mf hjmlims U-K!.fn Waa Iirn., ,h. i., ti . f ,i Lavs, "and one of th in nn r.P t i: uri,,nl 'bv the nar; ftnJ f ,.';, ..;,, smoking ia tb Barn 1 "No smoking'' is posted la most decent factories it ought to be posted ia everv barn. There is not much d.'Jerence between bavmg a borse- thief around tne staUes aad a man cleaning off horses witb a pipe in bis , a.-iu i.c J3 no mreu maa auch meaaer than the one who, when &is employer comes around, sups tn P;i e into his pocket or holds his hand over it as ir it were a little oird. AH such fellows should be paid off, or started off, and kept off. As for the farmer himseif going into the barn with a pipe ia his mouth, no com plaict caa Le made; but if his estab lishment burns up nobody should cry, naless it be the wife and children. Lightning and incvndiares aad spon- taaeous roraousuon comoineu u u caase as many barns to be burned as . the pipe; and generally at least one j ?ood horse goes also. It woo d be 'much better if the smoker could go up with tho smoke and have smoke . enough f.,r occe. ' " ' Tniai are steamboats on the H Jd--'ja LaTe beea running for f-rty je&T3. . . - ' assar a-irls. with a view of com- poae having a tie commence of fol.ege. "washina match" at ncemeot of the next term A Saratoga philosopher sajs a in gle woman, as a general thing, can be tcld from a wife, ead yet be has known many a girl to be taken for a wife.