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r m i -es are - i'-l cp. P..-s-.mer ocarlectiEk te hel,' lii! Jo f-fth. rcrp- frJE e i u.- i. o".re tf the n xe of tha IJTr . ap rvSnt '.1 A crset Prints Company. j.ri 1. S' tU, i r.t l ad jmaciaa-lj aticad-; Si V AT LAW", ri'jt rstU Pvtria. -.Vf-NTINE ATi' UNEY AT LAW , :tl -lt. Pa..';': f, iu- rsr with , iu?. 1'- 1J- r in r-:al .aw. HI. mwKUTATLJ u.. ATTtCNEYS AT: ' c :a lar ! aa. lily-' i i.-v- Ui-L. ATT' i.Nr.Y AT LA, I rMr.x an- ! .1 . sti -Tn-r ca.- in .n-a- : HKLUATTOKNZT ATLAtT II i.m:Y OAiTHKR. . ur. a. A:l 1-r -iprf al Law. .T 5 l' AT ! S ,11!- i J. L V li. I.. :. ".v a: .n lei w. b. ErrrtL. TTi 'KN KYS AT , ; v, ii.. :r care i.l ti.U't t. th r.' i i S'L. 1) k :""'. iil t. i,r. ,.p...,..-!.-I.a. ni- !; LNTlsr. r l-... ' ;. a-d I.r. V r' tr. rt. f.-l i!ij:. fi Mti.-n warriutei. j ArT'T.NEY AT j ;..e it v.;.; :ft-' . - rare in "rt ; :. e iu 1 r:u" .i- ; w :;.!.! VM U r.!.. ... -e 1. at: . c 1 AT L.V.V. J. ATTr l' ,N i. AT LAY'." c 1 A snyi-i: ATTORNEY M'Mr.r..-i A T LAV'. , I'A. D r. c Ml 1. 1. hi;, a :cr iwtive rea-:' 're y-ri-'t 1' la ::atiBvi::e. i.a ;.v i-.-;:r-l a i-rs hi fMi"Ciil ser- aa.l vie:: the Hsraet H i:. w :m he e in: ailed at ail iiaie ...i ..-5iki.i,in'.'. rnnre,l d.c.n n-iy. pr.OFE-SIOXAL -. r,v-.iv B. Fa-.-r-TLi- rTT:!- M! .t1 -1;lt he ! " ! . t u tl t r.t. -f t'u.'riacl. is this tiAv a-s.-ul ir.e !f -irK" ....Jr I u s.n. lr. W i1'p' K. r a ': dect arjrecn ot ln ow Vera' Eye L-tr lr.r.rc.rr. ;ttrtdiia beiuilt.i the du-eaw Lve i-.r. rAW J rrr AW N iTIi'E. Kx in !t h. (cthh ita aie-i t::e ;.ra--:i.-e . law in r. -ai-ri aw. f an'aes. ' -e ia Matca-tn la.i lan. Tj. D 'a C. VILLEKM penr..ni!nT'nr,': :n f--rt::" -- ie ! l.i it '., f.-i. r.. rh.tr. h-nr.-..-.if r s:-re. !-!!. s PHYSIC I AX .t SURCtEOX m$mi:km:t, pa. Jo'lfN'T.ILI.S. JJB1TTIST. ...";.in(" :Tr-hkT." iTf r.f-w r u:: '.:r.ff. Main l" S;rc't. S mrcr. Pa. .V lT!r IC" .3. t'. :etii: YE'TiiY. T I S T D E 2, C2T1 C-j.. -T'i., . ;:t. aU - . ;i: i i :u. ri la tLr '.'lit in f H. m-iJl tf-.f-i. ti.'r w.-ft:i. t-- T HE SOMERSET IIUl'SE. M it;n '.-.; '' nini' r.t tnd Wi-,i k'-E f II-:e. 1 rv;.rtr trout Mrs. t- A. f'.:-'n: :! iimt- ifiM-d tJik i-air in !r.:- rm'.r.u his txl .u'd.e i.i,tn!:' that he w:.i stre ci:i.er i ;lt!i), q if rxna t" mike tin h--ue a;i th.it J '-u..i l dp.ri. A t-.li:m..i.ttir.tf rir-rk..' ami , .:zi::j- wji'.-P" will v.trA t" ' waat "f ens-, -ni.-r". at,d the ta' fe w-.'l at ail inw l'io ( w.-n the (: 'h- marii-t K.-r:. ..r. t. n. iiy w.in inn a; a.I ;::nrr tie I- una in tb-ti--. auri l- LAY" AM. JIAMNI HOTEL. STOSTH 1M. SAM I "F.I. Cl"STI'.It, IVoiiirtor. V 7!r a'i w-!l kn- wn h- nse 1 at all rr U r li.e Trave ilr.t T ! i L ki .i-i 1, i..ki sia- 1 IT J .,:;r.'..-wii ai.i i il TV-' s L A T K ROOFS. tha f rfcafirr in th b run to t-ni Sia iml m'rrvr4irr-'im"'L sive ui pur tWvrr i. :m he Ua0 ir ni nt ply Feachbottom &. Buckingham S L AT E I rr.S:.i.' r . r- rr -.-' sr .-1. He w.Ii Ba-r-' l u' -ate K...;. . H u-.-. ;-ol.ll- ao-l rt. t - a..-.. ,ut m t'.wa T cvun'rr at tlw '.. w--.; i'!-.--.. v. u. wrripl i:B- i'sil'sp.! -r k -1 1 T 1 r.-. i it ! I.Biff,,, ",, n Kli'lTV"" :r;et. .' xrUa-i. S14. Hrltnun U left with I NOAHtASEBEEH. ' As;::. S.!TM. Pi. j II. u:i :rr. II OMKS Full ALL. t i - i.t ?a:.v trrrrs wi:!i;s :!i. r -n h .'tT. ' rv r-itw r. j!ii-ri us mtiv.iu3U Imim-i. 1... ! t.irui. t;n.;r Uiai :s. ma- rai Ui.., Lri,.1:k : i" ::' i:t t-4 r ' '.:. -3. :o amt '. ' 'rnn .iO.I'ir !i A aa aer c; 'o ifs. Xi-! wirr.mi-d. Tra..j t.:u ,n Laau aaJ th : t-s.ane ill VB ev;i.ai aniiaal ftaifiita. pOfjjrrei xx-wml. ch1 a; i- wi.i v n al f.nV i ai.0 ii,ej,.s. i s;i ,.. as mac m the pr T'e ut w t i r r.c: t: i , . W LV AND. ml 8 J- 3 Hi JL VOL. XXIV. NO. 11. Banls. JOHNSTOWN MBS BANE 120 CLINTON STREET. CHARTERED IKISTO. TUl'STEDi; JA1LES COOFEiT, DAVID DISEUT. C. B. ELLIS, A. J. II.VWE?. F. YV. II A Y. JOHN LUV. MAX, T. I!. LAi'LY, D. J. MORRELL. JAMES McMILLEN JAMES MORLEY, LEWIS FLITT. IL A. EOGGS, COXRAD 5UFFES, GEO. T. SWAN'S, VT. VT. WALTERS D. V.- LAIT.IILIX DAS1ZL J. MOnRELL, President, TF.W'i DISERT, Treasurer, CYRSJS ELDER. Sollcllor. ..r yV COLLAR tal nwarsre iticivst ;i...w.l ob all rem?, pyMe ctiVt-I. an a ve-.ir. Ia'.ret if a-t drawn out, is auded t '!,e I'nciml ?!.n CMP.VND1N TYVICE A YEAR, wi:h T.t tr-oS as the Jrp rli-rt to call aey ej.n be l bank eer- or c-vn to ir'?r.t h:5 s'.t rn'k. ll wr.hlrawaat ar.v time aiV.rsrlvir.z tl tain n- t!'-e l y ; r. MarrieHl Wmn nd person ainder aie raa depit av-r.y ir. th -ir owa nas7, '-hat It can Orawa ou:y by th.:a.se'.Te! or en their or- oer. M eac I ci..?licd lor ehil Iron, or ly ;n I. Sa' t loer:ic eo- i s- .ic?. -t a-e r,:"t f j ti. .. .us. ! IansSt'urc2by Ileal rotate. O..T.U-. :he Py-Laws. ir;r:. raie of deposit. I acl srie-rlai a-rt t! Lcjtis'.ature, rr-lative U dot-'Sits ofmarri.-d w. c.-a and Luia rs.fsn tw obtained at j theBjr.it. S.in"!rsr t'.nr dai'y fr'Tal to 3'o!ek: and ! YWlaet-lay aii-i SaturUy tveniiMfi Uoato;o'cio:lt. aj-n Cambria County BANK, av. KEnrd-co., 0. 266 STREET, JOHrTSTOWKjPA., lienrr SchaaUe'i Erlck Uiiilding. 1 (.emral Dantin? 15nines Transacted. IVrafs and OjM nd Silrer boriffhi n-.l mM. C'utru.j maJe in &ii prc tf th l.'citei lSLtei and rana-iA. iuure a.;-l at Uj rate o! fix rrnt. it annum, if IciX aix nuiiii; or l ojrer. . airaiiitnents wiih UiLrOia& aj oiiier? who bu.a m'-o'5 in tru?t. april i-.X Ursina Lime Kilns. The nr: !cr"!tied are rrrj-artd toiarclsh Prima Building Lins By the Car Load. Orders Respectfully Solicited. K. J. IMTZEK A CO. I rsiaa. J ace IS. JOHN DIBERT. JOHN D. ROBERTS. JOHN DIBERT & CO., BANKERS CGSSES MAIN 153 FlviKELN' ETLEITS, JOHNSTOWN, PA. Aooannt of Ier hant? and other bu!inej people Mlieil el. Irafl nesoliable in all part of the country Tor Mile. .Money Loaned and ollectionw Made. I ii tercet at the rate of Six I'er rent, per annum al lowed on 'J iuie lepooit. Sailnir Deposit IloolaH !u ed. and Interest t'oiu pounded Semi-annually nhrn desired. A .i'n:r:tl lidCaiic Iiosint-ss Transncttti. Feh. 10. t i a kaii aaa, Ua W F. G. WE1SE, i Saw to LEX ON A YYEISE, LI f 'A liTH AYEM E, riTTSEl'KGH. PA. Manuhirtarer aad dealer in CABIInIT furniture, CHAIRS, &c. The tra.!e at luvcn rati. CALL AND SEE HLI. 50 MHRE THAN HALF A f'f NTI KY air. I'r. H. I). tLLLhS. aeenrbraiej phri. .-iao of Putninih. diwTe'real ami um1 ia Bis rartir tha p i a.rreme.ij kutwn tLriib c cuaotry as Sellers' Imperial Cough Syrup. TTiis 1 n qaa k remelT. don: a&'l th'KjsalKis are livi! tt was Ntb of wi- wiuiesaps of lu win,ier ul curat:re THwers. 1l ia iiaaant to take ar - 1 sure lu rare lttins. Vlii. Crmiia. Hrusirh la k?-ix, TW-kiica; u( tbe Tlir.t. ai all d la vl a kiaJreU Qatar. K. t- Seilers Si t'o. PiU'tiurzh, la.. are aisu prprk-tur ut Juiiait' RHEU3ATIC COMPOVSD, TV jr,rrt iaitfTriat rrtcf t fat RhsmllfZB. Ne r Ha4ch. te. ',m mn ha a 4 jctuc ai w t tit hr kwjinij iamilT LIVER IPILLS ar The f c!.!et aai rt hi th sr-araet. and rrerr tfi-ir rna!!osr Is warranii. iit.i th-;r rnai: oar Is warrmiur,!. t'..r a:e t j ail Ui-Oi.-ista aaa aoo'ri l. a,.r" C t I d. P EOWFL k New ,rk I- t k ''T:h c'ltn i eBU'niaa: luts of - jus wrw.paprrs aal e-.iaij.i ab.wiji t v( a.:rer Laai. jat-LS MILLS & CO., maXvfactceebs or Youghioglieny Cement. And sealrrs hi P-n-land. K -r.iale aad Low t'enienls. Whi.'eLim. hlte Sao-1. ( aluio r.1 Pia t-r. Land Plaster. Sewer Plr. ( himor T"(. Kire Hrnk. Urate Tile. Artu furUreeu- Nr' ! ware. Liber J Street, PITTS SEP "3 H, PA. :a2 ' 4 LLE'tllFNT CITY T 4'F. BrTLTCVa k. A uul lLit-MNU SHvf. II., a-WA. M l-SrAULlStlED .MMW. :. !42. 144 L 146 Wettter SU :lc- CitjPi I Newels Baloers. Hsal Rail, with juiauewt an vie of e let and in ebemiaJ ami le-dlna; prvp anu XhA'jI reail w hauaT. fonuahvil ua alMtt aw. j ente la fallr cqoal f too be arrow rw. Lnqni? of C. O, ao-i t rStity. - JJLU MittdlaneovA. I'PLETOXS' AMERICAN CYCLOPAEDIA NEW UEYIiED EDITION. tiitirv'.jr rtwri:u.n by tLc br wriwra on Trry iu:,;ni. l-r:u'.eJ :t"i" ne" i. an-l li!o:ra;ei mti jtai Uiuiiaia egrUijjs J Jcapa. Tn work riirtttilly puaihJ under th title of Ijt Ntw iiiuii ak CvciAriia w oiai;..rl Miulni, wu Mlull iMC lue ittluoo wUMi u UUU'J an maol Un Luui buitt-l aiui ttia actual uevi-k-inEH Ulrica kjvo bta.ra tux u evu) raaca oi (cKsuue, iiunuure. auuarsita1 UMioued Ui. eiiuur a&u juotujew w uoaut u aa ruii sumi tburuijii rt uwa. and tuirjiwj, Vkuua the ljit.ua jesirs tta prwrreas f di- ctvr in every utyaxutfeuL ot ajjuie:ar lias ' nia. a at w urA ul xe.cn.-bw aa unicw' i wta. iu ait-'Tcxtat f viia-al aSj.irt.aas krpt pace iiuutoiiatcm'i ui Kiinn, aa latit triuuol ! aj ..jvat:ou to tu ui lu?;rui aai usclut arts, and i u.. L.Tm.irin- aitd rvuucoient i social ' cujtcu. luvoiviK uauouai cuaiiu oi i hull liiet-itn war ul --ur oo ruuuiry. whk-4 w it at iia ue.rlil ten tu lan hJcojo . the oid i W jrK iiwmiL lias liaiuLy b ewlwl, and a new ciiuseui o-.u-iu. n.ii auu luaosirial. activity Lunie aTvssiuiia lo our )rcgrsptlcal kauw'.wlsre I fc tuau t-y l-e iujutiainc i er ( ' A.nca. ! u rwat inii Jcal KTt!uU'-B of the last decade. ' whu Eiurii nsu.t i-l ti.c Ufse ul Uuie. hare 1 truuut iu:o icw a inulu'.uae ul new men, wn.-s rin,.-. art in evt-ry one tfuioatli. unl ol wu-jse UvM , every olio us curtouj to kn.'W tin: j.ar.kn.ar. Great : ta;ui Uuve t-eu louut aud ia.iiXiiu f:e)tc ; Uiainuian-d. o lu-h ti. uetaiW are aj yet .re- fcnnioL:; uilue Bewaira or in t:ie irartient ; pul.uia bjUl ol lue :ay. I Ui waicu 10 j uu tier iUc in i.ruiuneiil ad M.utntic tti- ' tcfy- ! xu j repariiis in j n sent edition for the pre. St i hut vor;un(.v lu meaim ol meeditio WDria I Uown the inuinuauou to tue ia j an-i w luruieu an accuraw account ol ilia tavst re i ceut uiacoienej in t'KU. m every iMh pf JOac ! lion ui uuratur. aud ol tne lavenaoiia in ! tee pnu ucal ari. as well as to give a smtinrt and onu.ii tn ol me irrcs ol politic: and lua ' lorjaleventa. I 1 ne wori LAS been 'oearoa a:er 1 n and careitti ! l-reiuuiLjirv tsu r. ano. witu me iu"t auipte re . -,Lrc- ior carr u on to a u,Ui uriuiaa- j v,ai. ,., , i. ,,r:i!.ni :eruiv iUte uavvbeen iueo;, tut ry ujb l.a uecu i,riutoi on new iv.-riai.LUiC --" a icw Cj:Kia:-it I. a i-r itaaur iuiaiarj traVi-u- urc, iAii'l -ii a navy am iiii.-- lit il ifw?u. .-u:-vii I- ci;v aj-i i.-r.-c to Im ijsi'i-iiaw.H-i UiUcUXl. ri i.?..r. . 4 ivi liio 14 . ui'-taj iaiid ro- arw, wcti at U-- .iva? j pjix-s-S Uivciii-KS auu uiii.uucmrer. .-uu iatiu--a lor u a.rucU' u r-tii-r ta.au .L,.,-;.iiaiaia-iaT. no iia" kvq earti i iura;e lunaf mrtic;A.'.T:i ieiiY.tr; Coei wi tu-vir yIltUi.-.-u ':uvrJi''U. ai it l lriievril tb WiJ.iaau wccvUaC Tt;c. t'ilull as au aaiiaia-JL.t; Kiiurc ti U.C i-sr-iU, ama uiv t. Ka CiW-racicr. iLi wrf i tu sii.'SC7iors jii.y, uOurcrv wi KiY-ii Tiduiue. i-u tviui'.ett. ui lA.'aftt uctjvw tiauica, ucJ Caffluiiaaa .V4A.IU ISAJ lUiaV l;.uefcl-tcit ec-tf Laj -urj-ij i a-ua will iiUiiii;ruu cui rfcu i-i'li- rUl'aa.J AtiajS. 1 K i C t. D i r t L O F jU I N L" i-N Ia extra Clutjx jr $ in juitTj.: lJA.icr. ivx . . - - lu tt.AU lUifct-v JuvriMCC', pervi i. 7 lu Ku iaui.-k. cxira-ri:;, jr v4 8 in mu .Uurr-jix-u. a-iiyau, ii.; tuifte, jvr vui. . lw lu ;u.i iarMj. L-r vi 1 .ievt:u WiUUibJt licw rtj-Auy. ucceNi:iii$ Toluinea Bliil ttIllt;it-r.iuU, U i; If.-U'.-i oUCC VU4U BwuCliA. jaLf;iUlCli Jt.-i . Lia AUi;riCa-Ii CiC.'-fj Jia. siuwlu i.i-,"iia"i3'aiis. eii,uwia rails uu a L.,it;auu, t .r-t cAUaf?iinc airn; wanted. Ai.rA.-m j. 11. ll-i-iAAiCN. tier.: ac c s I DD I L L at 1IOLHEH, (icn.TAl Cora mission Merchants, YTarefc. o. No. 347 Liberty Street PITTSBl."KiiH. PA. rT"vn!ia:'e S-'Uc'.te-L Mayl'f. CARPETS. NEWEST STYLUS. BODY BRUSSELS LATEST DESIGNS. TAPZSTRY BRUSSELS, NOVELTIES IX Two and Three Plies, ALL OF TVIIICIIWE OFFER AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. BOVARD. ROSE & CO., New Jfo. 25 Fifth Arena. PrTTSBVKGH, PA. may-ja 6. L BA1RETT & El.. Wholesale Dealer in AVatches, Jew.lnr. Cliirks. SUrer and Platei! War. Watrh Makers' Matenaia. Tis. Jxe, Anrira Mov ateats, aaa as9. ao.1 Fin Swvs Watches a Special:;. Fresh ffowi. KeliaWe vtaaliliea, and Cbeap. Wholesale eielasirlj-, CS Fifth Arena. anod fl?r) a PinSbL iiUU. PA. KINCSFORD'S OAVEGO Pure AND Silver Gloss Starch I or the Ijauml ry, MAXVFACTrBED BT T. KIMSFORD & SON, rtttestSsfit a fae Wrrld. I Oirc-t a beaattfal flntsh to th Ita-n. ami th 1 il irl.-T-n-e fa et ltxeB It and e mo starrh i rar!T kalf a eeut fur aa orJicary ws.Lidj. Ark ! Tv.ur upjeer for lu ! Hl-XtSlORb-.S OSWESO CORNSmCH, ri-'a rr-DtHSca. blasc KasGK, in ruis, fco. Is th oriarruaJ EaWLht ui 14A Aad pr- rerrea Ha rpata:i aa parer. ttrosarer. aa-1 mr detteue utaa any otoer ansrie ui w kick oderrtL. either of th una came or with othortltlea. S'rrn.a Xaesdam. Ph. !.. k'-. th b!ihet this t sana. and Sara It la a anowt xeiieat eheatiral aaihonty a Kar.Te-earefmlyaoal.ie4i aeeyioitisiDr a-h pntuiarw-kaar-. It f ft l flixr.-inri l I, HOLMES TX' . - ! l.HL.? For iuc by ail ant eUat tirvajtrc. maya ' IN" THE SHELTER OP TIIE FOLD. There were ninety and nine tliat 6afely lay In the shelter of the fold ; But one was out on the hills away Far off Irom the gates ot gold. Away on the mountains wild and bare. Away from the tcnii r Shepheid care. "Lord, Thou hxst here Thy nicety and nine; Are tier not enough for Thee " Bat the Sheth?rd rnide answer : "This of mine Has wandered away from rue ; And although the ruad 1 rouzh and sitvp, I go to the deert to find my sheep." Cut none of the raaso:ued crer knew How deep were the waters crossed ; Xor how dark was the night that llie Lord passed through. 'Ere He trend Ilia sheep that was h st. Out in the desert He heard its cry, Sick and helpless, and ready to die. ''Lord, whence are those hlood tracks the way TLa: mark out the mountain's track ?" all "TIipv wr-re a!y;j fi,r cne who bad cone "astrav 'Ere the Sheflard could brin; him Utck." 'Lorel, whence arc Thy haa-Ls s rent and torn !" "TLcv are ricrced to-n.-ht It m.-.r.y a thorn:" And all thro' the mountains, thunder riven. And np from the rocky s:ctp. There rose a cry to the gate of heaven, "Rejoice ! I have found my sheep!" And the angels echoed around the throne. "Ri'jnioe ! tor the Lord brings back His owa !" Ton DBlKr.SHIlE. I was Tom Drake's nearest friend and coaSJant for twenty years. I helped him when he began business for himself, ten years ago: I assisted him with funds when he was embar rassed by hard times; I advised with him when he wa3 questioning hiniself about Maria Ecascn; I stood up wkh him when he wa3 married, and his . TT onlv boy wears my name, now we came to be such friends I am cot able to tell. 1 suppose it was because we suited each other. Our fiiend. Lip had no romantic beginning, but grew wiia our Knowiecga ot eacn c" :er. I f aaaot p int out anv distinctive trait in Toia that held me to him, and uever supposed him to be more than a commcnpiace type of a man. In doub'.edlr be could sav as much of me As a business man he was tolerably successful; be did not get rich, but he was in a fair wav of becoming rich. and managed his business carefully and wiselv. I am a plodding lawver. with a few clients and fewer needs. I have neither wife nor relative, and verv few friends. I came into posses sion of an ample income when I ar rived at lawful age, and that has kept me frcm mating any eaort for a repu tation. When Drake was married to Maria Benson, I think I was fully as happy as he was. I knew Maria before Tom became interested ia her, but when he told tne that he was in love with her, I began to studv her as carefullr as if she were about to become my own partner. I saw some traits in her character that I was sorry for, but judging her as a whole, 1 thought she was an excellent woman. Tom was always open-hearted with me, and 1 knew that be was not blind to her imperfections; but, as he re marked, he did not expect to find per fection. From the fact that ther were totally unlike in many things, I took it for granted that they were made for each o'.her. I am not sure now, how ever, that that is a safe ruie to lollow Tom always admired her piety, and I thought, it a good point myself. "o matter how worldly-minded we men may be, and careles as to our own re ligion, or rather want of religion, we are anxious that our children should be subject to'properreligiousinCLaTce, and we expect them to obtain it from their mother. Tom was not a very regular church-goer' and I may as well confess it neither was I. But Maria was content in her attendance and observance of churchly duties. In deed she was one of the foremost among tbe young ladies of the church. She taught a class in sabbath-school, another in mission school, and was on nearly every church committee that required a woman's presence. Tom and I discussed this phase in her character, until we were both agreed that it was just what a wife's ought to be. Maria was very fond of parties, hops, pic-nics, sleigh rides, and all that manner of enjoyments that seem to come under the head of "innocent." I am sure that I don't know why they are thus called. I am not responsible for tbe classification. If I were to de cide from recollections of my youth, I should say there was as much deviltry in everything as one carried there, and no more. I have listened to ex cellent sermons preached by actors on a stage, and have seen some very good (and bad) acting done ia pul pits. I have seen people warm hearted and neighborly to each other at dances, and heard some vicious back-biting at church sociables. But I do not pretend to be posted in these matters nowadays, and know that Maria looked upon round dances as sinful. I do not know why it should be so, but I believe it is a rule that wives do not endorse their husband's friends, Maria did not quite do me justice from the first I think she would have been glad to create a rupture between Tom and me", but she soon found that aa impossibility and she desisted. But ehe never quite forgave Tom for confiding in me to ihe extent be did, and I am sure I did not blame her. I tried to persuada Tom not to open bis heart to me on matters that con cerned only himself and his wife, bat he insisted on telling me everything, as he had always done. I am confident now that Maria under-estimated Tom before she mar ried him. Women are not apt to give business men too rnuch credit Most of their ideas of business are derived from the armr of clerks with whom they mingle, and certainly one ' "" - Pflnnn? rI.mA thAm f. rt-ln( wi'ca ui. peculiar opinion oi uuai ness. A yconjr lawyer, or doctor, is a being of a different order. If he L 1 . 11. , , f . i-3 uul smaii stot'K ci Drains, te is r V f 1fl f El ESTABLISH ED, 1827. SOMERSET, PA., WEDNESDAY, apt to have conceit enough to mate rr K r?.n;R.vn4 w K . f I. inthr.noht U fnmbh.. ;n Tom was a good fpecimen cf the tied into womanhood! SLe aa ste that mj frienu'j life should have ; neighbor?, the Turk3 and the Lgyp-i rro.on wl! tell a niao whether business men of the city. He was ! woman, pulled down hj i-oUj, ben but a plaything in her haads? aa arc a lively jn-oplc, but we be w .:Ued for it and . Lkelr to sue well posted in the erenU of the dar, Bah fancies, and ereature of coiaiaca She ha 1 sown; now he should reap, wouid call tLcni t.utct aaderca saJ,,d. or n0t: if t, t.en Le should an earnest adrocate of such measnresi clay. Terhaps she saw this in my face. because their gajetj m so different HubLi.th, I.ke few I aaJ say Lord as he aPproTd of, but a man who I would have given a"! that I Ladi "Oh, do not turn from me," she from ours, and their manners are i . wi thou hare me to u) 1 as could noPt. or woald not. talk when he I rather th.a6UhSnfe br.koa; ! cried. '"Yoa cannot imagine 1 1 more grare and digniSed. Hut they' Perhaps .he d.d not make this mqu:rr had nothin- to say. His idea of be-! but I cculd do nothin Ue catuo to : that I wlil do for him to make- him ; re. fond or amusements and one of ; " he ehou,d have done before he in2 sociable was to take a hearty in-l me that nhrht. and I saw that he, happy. MrG-.e pity on me, theu -yearly festivals is the -ieaat of; made choice of a profession. He teFest in the personal welfare of his 'knew the work Cut mca do notcuJ have Ditv! Sar that you will help, the Roses," which takes place dar.Bjr; hon4J .then iooor ta answer by company, and not in chattering their faces and pour a,hes on their! me!" ' ' the rose season, wnich is June, July 1 1 r'denual opening?, and leading, likeamagpie. heads, bause their hearts ara burst-f "It is too late," I answered. "d indeed the greater part of the : Aad for this caoae came I to As I said before, I was Tom's ing. They dt. not mourn through 1 "So, nV she cried, "it cannot be ! s?mmer- Ii-l try tote J you some-, taewi bcrpture. 'best man; when they were married, , hihwiT and bv ways, calling attea-! too lata Dring him to me, and let bout it. Some men are born minis ers, doc- and when their boy was christened ' tioa to their wthedae Thevi mo revive s.me of bis old love for! The climate being very warm, the; to", layers, general, statesmen, he had my name tacked on for a ban - A FntA llib tim .rwl f . a f,,i.!l:..."if.. . . . -. i . T . .. .... account for, until he informed one dav, that every thing ws3 me, : not ' quite as it should be at home. j I can't remember now whether I ! was surprised or not. There are too many ca-e3 of material uohappicess n:i..-i Mcrv -onrt paler.ilar for ft biw-! yer to bo surprised at hearing of one more. I think I puffed away at my cigar vigorously and kopt a wi.se silence. Tom was silent too, for some time after his disclosure, at least he turned to me with a question. "Wtiat would you do, Kd?" "Do voor best to remove the trou ble." "I've been doing my lest for over a vear, and things grow worse all the time." "You are sure you arc not light ing a creature cf your own imagina tion?" " Juite sure." ' "I can't advise you Tom." We sat and scioked quite a while longer, but neither spoke until Tom threw away his cigar with a sigh, and bade rae gocd-night. He had not given me any clue to his troubles, and I wa3 glad of it I think I con gratulated myself upon the fact that I had do wife, and then dismissed the subject from my mind as much as I could. Seeing Tom during the next few days, I carrfully avoided all allusion to his home matters, aad so did he I might have put it down to some trifling misunderstanding belwee i them, but I had a call from Maria, and the trouble at once became a real thing. She was ill at ease, and I did not help her to become less so. At last she asked if I had been talk ing with Tom lately. I replied that I had seen about as much of him as usual. "Have you had any confidential talk with "him? she asked. "All our talk is confidential," 1 answered. "Did he say anything of home troubles?" He has given Sic no particulars cf such troubles." "But he told you that we were not happy?" "He said something that gave me the impression that you were not quite happy." "Hut be ui J not tell you tne cause of our unhappiness?" "He did not." lnere was silence between us lor several moments. At last she seemed to have braced herself for the pnrpos of her visit "We are not suited to each other" she said, with spasmodic energy. ' We ought never to have married." She looked at me as if waiting for a question, but I remained silent "We are unlike in every thing,' tie continued. "I feel as if I was bthg dragged down into noth'njness. Tom eats, aud sleeps, and works. He takes me to nothing scarcely, and when he does he goes to sleep in a corner, until I waken him to bring mr home. I am sick of my life, aad 1 want to change it." Still I made no suggestion. "Toiu thinks a woman ought to feel herself in Paradise if she has but a child to care for. I semetime. think I hate the boy. I know that he is exactly like his father, atd I do not care for him." She stopped, as if expecting me to say something; but as I did not, she went on again. "Tom ;an have his boy, aad I want to go back to my father's. I have spvkcn to him and he will take me." She stopped again. I neither en couraged her to continue or to be si lent. "I want yon to speak to Tom," she said. "I decline to do anything of the kind," I answered, emphatically. "You think me entirely to blame?" she remarked questioningly. "I think you are entirely to blame," I answered. "You never thought me good enough for Tom," she said, rather sneeringly. "Whatever I may have thought is of no consequence; but I am sure now that you are not good enough for Tom." "Well," said she, "that point is not worth disputing over. I have made op my mind to separate from him, and I thought he would rather hear it from you than through another. It yoa decline to tell him, I must send some one else to him " "I do decline to be the bearer of any such intelligence," I answered. "1 see you have made op your mind in regard to your future, and I do not take it upon me to advise or warn you; but as I believe there is a just God ia Heaven, so I believe the time will come when you will beg on your bended knees, - and with a broken heart, to have these days blotted out ! of Your life, and your pravers will i only mock you with their misery." Her face grew pale as I went on, I and I was almost sorry that I had al-; lowed mrself to epeak as I had done, but I felt that I wouid be unfaithful to one of the truest friends that God j ever gave to man, it 1 remainea silent, ! or less earnest "I think you will be sorry for this when you know all," was her re mark, aad she went out of the room. How the Fates blind as! Walking no and dowa qy room when I was alone, l recaiiea tne pictures mat j Tom had drawn of what nta married) life was to be; of tbe sweet content j his wife was to bring Lira; of the joy - ous years wheein children were to l gladden his lite. Bliad, blind, blind! years afterwards, I tbinic tuey were : down ia his customarY manner. Af-cou!dsay. - r"wC " r1"""' " as happy as tbe average among mar- j ter a few puis at the 'cigar, he f ; J: I "Thei I will sro to him." she cried. . J, and as all Eastern people are . - - c,e 3 lt Is onl, abuDt ried people; but there gradually came "Maria was here to-day, ebV- i -I am sure he loves me yet." j of h"Z coler?- tbe acene 13 a j -Tear3 cf a?9 w ra ed a change over Tom that I could not; "Yes" ' AaJ mea die for such women as j veTT a7 ,ne- . . ... I i , SEPTEMBER -20, 1S75. i The tn'ctarcs were but delusions; the ' .,(. . L..1 .1 t . t. i t.m I iTa .ft t ; merely live and suCer. He helped! - ' "Surprise you?" . ! this. One day all hate, the next all "Yes." llove. I had no pitt for her. I 'TmtoUvetheboY.vou know?", loved rnr friend. Jut then her fath - "Xe " Irr-nn red. His face was white. It's prettv hard on Maria." I did not answer. j "I ara afraid she will be verY ua- . happy without the b.iy. " I It was like him to fed sorry for, her, and it never entered his Lead; that she should d:.-!:ke her cwnj child. . j '"I feel like an cl.i"r.!aD, Ed, sines j her father told me. I know I taasti have been to blame, and yet I tried to do all that a 1223 could d- to make j her life happy." If I bad said anvthing it would hii.elcen hishlv unconirlimentar f-: c T l-rt., .:Tn- "I am afraiJ you were harden Ma-( ria, to-dav, Ed: her father snvs voui . . . r i ... 4 . were, l oa ougnt not to olarne Ler. Jibe has tried to be contented, and is nor. t'i iilimi. hprnrA c1; mpioi chanrre her nature. I want you to I,,!.:'.,.!., v.i v ' i.r r t.-i. . .- i. i.r x oli i, i urost; ia saa,'eiv; 1 vv::i not nave anYtasng to Co w l :th this unhappY afair." 1 am r- -. i- rnn ',. 1V1 T . . 1 . . l" " r. t r .-r " t i iuj.l'j u i.a if ou I'.'ti li.uercrit. v. : Come home with me: Maria ha? gne ! to her father's." ! I west home with h'm, and could j hardly keep my eyes dry at the pie- i ture of desolation that reigned there, j I was glad to get away in the morn-i ing, and begaa to plan how his life! ruiht bo brishtened. I wis unable; to do anvthing for him. lie and the' boy were comfortable as tb?y were, ne sau, ana ne cou;a not cuasge. In ft fpw fl.tva ft forma! cinn'Vvn his wife, and he settled upon her a! isci tha: wa.3 much too libera!, I j thought, bat he woui-1 not li.-tea to jJ my advice, u hen this v;a-s d:ne he took up hi3 drearv life; drearY but for his 1'utle b-.y. It was cur custom j to take a stroll down the main street j of tbe city, when the boy was sent to j oea, ana we startea out at cignt at a -low pace as was usual with us; but before we had gone many squares, we began to hurry with others towards a bright light that was ahead of us. A handsome mansion .vas on Cre. The owner had filled his house with invited guests, and the orders of the dancing-master had been rudely interrupted by the ser vants' cries that the house was on ire. High breeding is not much diJr ont from no breeding when life is ia danger. The upper-ten in the parlors vere not less selfishly anxious for number one, than were the servants ia kitchens and bails. The fire had broken out in the lower rooms, and the stairways were first to be choked with flames. F'rom the second story the people were released by ladders until the fire had become master there. A few people were still in the upper rooms when we reached the scene, and a long ladder was raised to them. One after another they were helped down until there were but two to come, and just as they' were preparing to step on the ladder it was licked by the flames, and in a breath was burning in tnro. A great shout went up from the throne, and we looked for soma one to go to the woman's assistance, with the expectancy that some one ia the crowd would surely be equal to the occasion. Just then a maa came near us who seemed to know the women.- I caught the names, and hoped Tom did not; but he had. He turned to me: "My God, Ed! it's Maria!" Before I could say a word, he had thrown his coat into my arms and was lost in the crowd. I heard a eneer, and saw mm cnmumg up tne waterspout at tbe corner to leeward of the fire. God! how I watched him. How I praved for fcim: Lp, up, up he went; reacbea tne n&or tne women ) were on; dashed into the smoite and j names; reappeared at another window; j proportions, but a comparison ci disappeared in the smoke again, andj hones found ia other places will ena then. was seen with the woman! ' tie us to judire. The shouldjr blad- How the crowd cheered: lut 1 could not cheer I could only pray. The fire was very near tbem. Tom low ered a small string he had carried with him. and with it raised a strong! rope. They bad to climb to another part of the bouse, and then I saw Maria being lowered. She was lan ded safelv and the rope went back again. The two up ia the flames had to crawl op on the roof, and Tom ar ranged the rope around the chimney, and then tbe other woman was land ed in safety. I saw that much though I was some distance from the fire. I had taken charge of Maria for Tom's sake. She was in a deadly faint, and I was helping the phys cian to bri ing her out of it as we i t3 her father'. j drove her It was late ia the night before her father would permit me to go to at niy room, and he was after me ani early ia the morning. I bought a paper as we rode aiong.and my heart oearlY stopped ita beating as I read of the last niirht'a work. I had no : time to talk of the news with ber father, as I had but read it wbea we i reacted bis house, ana he was impa-i ! tient for me to go to Maria. the was in bed, and her eyes werej bright with the excitement she hadj so late! r gone through. She took i "j i -1 1 ':. : t,.k ,f uij uauu uu iiKiicu it iu uuiu vi i k.r. r.ir ear.r.1 minnlsi in ailanp. acu thea hbe saia: jcrossea in safety, waiting oo Yoa have beea a true fxiead to us, bottoia and breathing through both; you knew I waa not worthy of. ears. bim; be a friend bow to me. Gic. me back my husband and boy. Oh.! The hog crop of the West wid forget ail my uawcrthiness, end give ia excess of any former year. 3 1 6 f mo a chance to show Lira I lore him. TT.-.V m o!n mA,f rripd i nnM not nitT her AVhatwaai me" i . r. !,.-.. -tl , Have you. told her?" he asked, J swered l . t : IV t.nnoi.l 1 T.Tl'' ..OllJt'lUiU liUJ'i'utu jl..i. she exclaimed. "H bat is Take me to him!" "You cannot htlp him. his lifo in saving vours." lost He A Tloutlersf FrigHtfnl Mien. j rrcf. Woodman has now labis; possession, says the Dubuque (Iowa) ; Vowi inrl is nrr:inr'rif the bonea of iasnecimra cf the extinct mastodon : -' - . ' " - - - ! fain y which arc worthy of exami- H i 'ill 1 1 all who hive any curiosity ia nature's wonderful pro We have all beard of the and mav hare fancied him . ", U-jCtiOCS. ' mastodon i to be a mythical animal, but now aa l?P',jr"l""" iooLestha. w is presented to examine 1 not on.r put to rest aaY (.OU'y as to t-e existence ot tne existence of the ; i K-aa r,., asts, but will give sometmgj idea cf what his monstrous; an ;ize mus: have been. The Professor, ! b3S SIXty :ht bonC3 in aJ, and IS -'jmakincr search L,r the remaining ones. whii-L will constitute tie whole i sieittca. la purcnas.ng ncni now nas, he Las also purcoasea tsre exclusive r:gat to u:g iu iu gruuau for the rer-t, so that tnere is dj: Ltt.e doubt ia a short time cur energetic prufessor will have the botes ot tLe larrtst animal ever found in tee do-i i.-.r:i i f pi .-hc-r earth. About a vear ; ci her earth. About a vear : a. a Gcr: - - - nan farmer, livin? at living at W es- I ton, twe tv-five miles west of Davea- on the Chicago. Uock Isiand aad Pacific Railroad, in crossing a ttaall stream, noticed something pro- .ciicg trora tee oans c: tne stream which excited his cunositY. He pro- j cured a spade and commenced to un I earth it, and discovered, when he had it out, that it was a huge bone ci some kind, but whatk-nd wa3 beyond his ken. His curiosity was now lul ly excited, for he felt that he had struck a bonanza of some kind: per haps the graveyard of some pre Adaraic giants. He continued bis exnlorations. and within a few feet 'of where he found the first relic of some departed mountain of animal ii.e he found a number of other bones similar in proportion to the first The discovery came to the ears of our oodtnan, who is a;ive to anytning tha. maY reveal the wonders of na ture, particularlr if it comes from our own State, and he opened nego tiations with the oil farmer, which resulted ia his becomin? the owner of the bones and of the right to search for taore. Among those he now has are mauy of the prominent ones, which will giire an idea of the ize of the animal to which they belonged- The shoulder blade, which appears as perfect as if it came from the animal yesterday, 13 three and a half f:et long by three feet wide, and when turned up presents a surface largo enough for aa ordinary sized family to dine on. The lower bone of the hind legs, joining the knee with the foot, called by naturalists tbe tibia, is about 33 inches long, about 32 icches around its largest end. and is heavy enough to load an ordinary man. The parts of the back bone "forming the joints are from ten to twelve inches across; and one bone alone, belonging to the foot, is 23 inches around. All the other bones are of like tremendous proportions. When the bones form ing the pelvic arch are placed in po sition they fjrm aa opening from tsvo aud a half to three feet high, which would easily admit the passage of a barrel. Tbe bones are all ia a mag nificent state of preservation. The sockets ia some cf them are large enough for a washbowl, and the smallest portion of the collection is sufficient to convev an idea of the great size ot tne aaimai. h nw'mal It Would be difficult just yet to give its exact; of Dr. Warren's mastodon, found near Warren. New York, does not appear so larze as this one which Prof. Woodman now nas; ana tne length of Dr. Warren's animal is as certained to be thirteen feet That would make the length of Prof Wood jaans fully equal, and its height would be about fourteen 'eet Now that would be considered a pretty fair sized animal, and will rather eclipse all our fancy stock of the present day for fcize. But what will be said when it is stated that this an- I imal, whose skeleton is now under i investizatioo, was only a calf Yet this is a fact which is estab lished br the want of perpect ossiU- cation ia the joints, and at the end 0t the scapula or shoulder blade. There scapu er.ta M ouestion that it was a very j. young an:maL IiSi lb uiljUl ire m it r.arnritY we mar euess. but will its raatunty we may guess, out in i never know. It was foana aoouij four feet from the surface, in what j : .i.,,;! a't the drift From all I ,niniin the liwation was the bed KIVIVK'.M ' " . " - - i ;f. m n.i the fine sand io which ther were imbedded, no doubt attributable the splendid state of preservation in which the bones were foan(i. j . j A Missouri man tried to ride a! . i. . t. :-.-An i nja.e across ncta mu i i "'r' TK man -a Hrnwrno.l hnt tha mule the bis ! be 1 a V, WHOLE NO. 1-2()G I Bates. "" The Tersians. compared with their people lire mactt out ot Uoor.s aad T 'Uurina' tue reasr, tents are pucced: aca v i- win a I. u r raw . during tnis testiva: everything oe - j tokens mirth and enjoyment The ; cymbals and lute are heard from i mornsny till night, the story tellers j recount tceir rao5; oeauu.ui tai, lM.J . . T T . 1 . a . a a BV ... a . at a time. Then, comes, aad the mo-i when the night light cover3 ev - lerytning lite ing a sii .-er cloud the neo - I nl.i arrot-h trXm-. !va nn thpir soft i carpets and listen to the songs of the j n'ghtin?aies and scft serenades on the ' women's lutes. i In some parts of TurkeY whole fields of roses are cultivated, from lfca Tark, n,ate the famous "attar roses." which is so frazraat tt, .-,.1 - ,t..l . luab .a stsiri Ul auTLiiiiK i.'uiucu with a drop of it seems never to lose l. , . j . i nr. l... . . . j smell; and th rose leaves in the atertheYdriuk;'A 3 to give it a pieasaat appearance. kinds of rcsc?. and thr-Y are of all ! siz05 from lhe t;aT "I'ica'Yiiae lose," i so cajej because it is no larger than , a five-cent t'iece which, in the South : called a pica rune to the immen-e cabbage rose; of all shades of color, brnrnt veliow. pins, red. ana a. most ack. "The Hose of Damascus, o ; .t- T.-,ip U th ore fi.Nt hnn'it ta thu conntrv. and is a vcrY deer! red. with a srronr nerf.ime. Then ! are the Lzvpt:aa sea roses, j rock rose., which jrrow ia drv. rockv , pjace3t where no other flower can iive. a3,j the vjp.;ne r05 i v tte eternri! saow dri i'fts'cf the i .ipa. i;ose, are tardv. nlants. and will ; ; i.m- xt r..n.t- I.Ik. U 1UJ J LI UlC 11 L'lVUV.K b. V ; e.r There ia ft r.iin t-3P H fii-rninr which is known to be eight hundred years old, and it is still blooming. W all L'n.iw n . 1 l ira f S o nrptlr moss rose, with its mossY, green veil, .,-. -, r. t, . l " that give3 it sach a shy, modest air, and tbe tea rose, which in the South and Wfcst, grows oa large trees. The writer had in her garden, in Arkan sas, one which grew to be over seven feet high, and would bear as many as five hundred blossoms at once. But there is one rose more curious than all tho otbers the rose of Jeri cho. I; has another name which botanists call it, that is, Ana.-!a'ica. a rraolr tarnrrl m r. n n ' n -r rpinrrpe'titin and the Arabs call it thevmbcl of immortalitY. I it comes to life a?ain dead. rio long after it has seemed to be ""f , : ""p" It lives ia the hot sand of the!"0". 5 P31'1" . ino3e wn? 9nP,Plr o,r r.f Sahara .nrl -r,n the rtrw l" "gUSH matEet MOW tCBt their s.'asou comes it withers, folds it's 30ceef .b" brcen on account of tb leaves, and draws up iu roots, like I "penonty of oar cheese. They little feet, into a light ball, and tbe bv reputation to sustain. It is winds of the desert carry it until it b"J -'J they wdl risk it reaches a moist soil, and then, we are i . The chea?er m'le cheesfl .wul ao told, it drops, takes root, and its id m cheaper prices; and leaves become green, and its blossoms ! ' .wh? dea:r ll4 Wl le,ra open, a delicate pink. r.0,i Vf lbe-T t0' " 13 There is a flower in Mexico, known tlher tL,'a'3 Pe0PlC le?PL ta. asthe Resurrection flower, which is very much the same. It maybe car ried about in your pocket for a year and more, and yet, when put into a saucer cf water, in a few hours will blossom oat as brizht aad fresh a3 i it hurl in; mm nnf. nf the rden. V' Kan tl.o P.im.na nnnnnoreti Ttrif. ' . .: v.- aiu uiorc wuau eiicuLcvu lujui cm j cbi 3 ago, they introduced manY curious t I customs into that country, among; "'" ir -- t .i-.-r .i: e.,. ;ficle?, and mavbe tha timewillcome others, that of carving a rose jn (hn nm tnM jr. T 9 n s i-ijb n i quetmg hails, or suspending a natu- i ral rose over the dining table, with j the Latin motto, "Sub rosi," written j above it, to indicate that whatever 1 The Rev. J. V. . Talmage, mis was said there among friends, or wn-1 sionary of the Reformed Church of dert'ie ros? for that wa3 the mean-: America in Amoy, China, writes con ing of the words should not be re-jcern'mg the present and pressing call nested, tte white rose bein? the gvm-tfor mis-ionaries in that dark and far i ... . bol of silence. The rose is the national emblem cf England, as the thistle is of Scotland, and the shamrock, or clover, of Ire land. Every one who has studied history know3 of the Wars of the Roses" in England, when the two ri val families of York and Lancaster fought for the English crown, tbe j house of l ark having lor it3 baave the white rose, and the house of Lan raitpr the red. Many of my young readers have j heard of the lanuaze of flowers, in j which people can hold conversation j with each " other, for instance: A ' white rose is the emblem of silence a withered rose of any color means, I'T.t na f-irT.1." ant vp'.Iaw rn I 'TWn; " n,i an nn a hand- p,t tn a. iwrwn mpAns one thin? when , 1 r,,.,iiwi n.;r,f iiuiilisr chsu ita no-! sition is reversed. N uh its thorns it haa a. rrtain meaninir: without them ! sull another. Among these Eastern fK Pri n Tnrks ami Hindoos his language of flowers is ' so pertectiy unaerstooa u; hm of bunch of tbeir favorite ! . , i . a .... i roses, long conversations may be car ried oa without a word being spoken. This suits these people wbo do not like to talk very much, but who are, nevertheless a very romantic, dreamy 4n(j n,;,. race. Prwfewal.-.. rwry i ate. taitor xiurai uazeue, r tr . Will you oblige me by stopping your soft soddennz: the soa Jer is entirely u too thin. You sav I should have been a mio- ister, or, lawyer, just because I wrote a little oa subjects appertaining to .those professions: displaying a mere modicum of knowledge or teem, "A little nonsense notr and then ; .-, tbe i-tof m.?n.' J , , . . . J eS, B0U 01 WOfBCa ICO , iae pOcl 'might bave added ; but, it is best not to have too much ot it Woold yoa say, because a man baa a amft'rprinr kaowIed? of SOOte of the ologie'a; such as, Cooebology, Icttbyolo2y, Cosmology. Pbysiolo-op3 gy, uraithology, htymology, Miner ,a!ogy, So. ialo?y and a dozen other ; ologies, that he would be capab'e of ; filling a profespor's chair of any of I these sciences; I trow not I snp j pose I ara filling the rery situation ; thit Providence "utended: therewith I I am content There are sotae men. in the profes sions now, that it wuld be better for themselves, and all concerned if they were farmers, mechanics, or ia some other business. Some young mea enter the profes sions through pride, ranity and am bition ; thinking they are more hon orable, than business pursuits; but "Honor, and sliame, from n- condition r: Act well von part, there all the honor lies." ! About 2 or 3 jetra practice of a .u w.s ac i w--i not conccao tnai tne eu l.jT fil Trip . r n ' rn .MAnnt rf til : " - e a, aaa proraue '0IT that mea were frequently en- ; Jo wed Ay I y deace for parucu.ar ; ---ns I w.d merely give aa ex i - - .. ur uwu country ; L I'll . ". 1 Oll W HJ 1. ' A ' AH Sba- A A i damt d by Providence to gala our l iiwrty ana L.ncoln, to preseve them, i D7 emancipation of four millions f Ot S:aves. ! 1 now descend from the sublime, w j l"e rid.culous. ! I""3 sa'(1 taat poet must always : bc oora "A man can no more make L'rtsc'f a pott ; Tkia a slut " can make itself a ro-at. For the manifestation of this idea will just give one example, a verse T i t the cobbler poet cf Whetht-r he bora i :. btT this cobbler shout, t j :rl''"a' 1 '' a,i ia' J:i'u'e Je" i "'"". oh bl-w, ye ilsavealy brifzes, ( Ail arouuJ these leaves, and tretrM: ; ; ?in, '.i ?in ' yc Heavenly mutes. i - . j An 1 1 m-.-ai your toots and i!. s.. Xcw Utrecht, L. I. OUwraarK.-trin. A great deal of feeling is beia,; manilestel ia certain quarters in re gard to this article. It seems that an n'!ir cnKstino an eTatTr l:Wi f ha 1 natural elements of the best milk, con j be tad from fat, and so mixed wit's pocr skimmed milk, as to produce an ' arucie ot cfceese, equal, and eom think superior, to the best article ia the market. This is the opinion cf one of the leading daily authorities of the country X. A. Willard. j TLere " tLe jaer that unprincipled (persons rnsv not be particular as to persons rnsv not oe parti. the kind of fat they employ, and fear3 are entertained that Europeans will have a suspicion of all American cheese when they learn that it can be manufactured in this way. It woald indeed be unfortunate for this branch of American industry, if such should be tbe result It is said that fourteen and a half millions of dol lars represent the American cheese exported last Year. It is too much J lo Th" ? e shou!d e this trade depends, however, on the re 1 tuc " "' At any rate, what are the regular cheese makers going to do about it? All they can euggest now is th those who make cheese on this plaa ; should be compelled to avow it It lfe?ouia te 80lJ c.eomarganne , ... r . , i-r anja ariiT n .ot K : n w oTja This is all IA t. V JJ -A Va UVbUlU. V k-T Yery well. It ought not to stop with hi binI rif rhavm h.larprer IS j i . . .. 7 . , , w-.K a ' I .1 AaAArl sw w. . f sAnaA, sa wt t . 1 u a . CbiwlB Aaai4 C awFlwHwaWlly oil land, as follows: "The call for Christian labors in thi3 empire is most pressing. The attempt to grap the vaitnes3 of the field staggers the mind. All the Christian laborers in China put together compared with the population are but a drop ia the bucket This vat empire is already open for missionary effort far beyond our present ability to occupy it It is soon to become more open to for ei?a influences. The wedge which has par.ially entered it is not allowed to remain quiet The blows front without increase in frequency and force. Tbe power of resistance is gradually yielding." The dctorba little faith in tbe many scheme pet oa foot bY foreicm merchants to ia- troduce Western civilization aad lit- Cbristianitr. Thes people thioK toniucianisra, rhich is non-rengiou, is goou ciiuujju mw Chinese when modified aad improved by European scientSc h fat ore. The Uoctor auas ioi oa June the lr-ta some cf the prominent foreign resi- i.mtj r, T .i rr ; , v moor r . i rjrf ' nsr rn ri a. uuw -. , B cuss the subject and arrange a ptaa for the establishment of a reading- room for the Chinese. It is propos ed to furnish all the newspapers now printed ia the Chinese languare and all the books prepared by foreiirners on mathematics, astronomy, geology, chemistry, government d oa every subject e'xeept Christianity. Cbria tiaa books most be excluded. lest theY should prejudice the heathea aga'ins: the readiog-roora. It ia jast the same kind of notion that made the Critirh jrov eminent ia India ia former generations oppose Christiani ty and favor heathenism. They hoped to conciliate the heathea and prevent rebellion. The Sepoy muti ny was tbe commentary oa the wis dom of the plan. The Doctor had ;n finiihswl the translation of the lleidelUrr Catechism into the Amor colloquial Is to be pnntea irnmiai- ateiy. . A new towa ia the California (inickailver retnoa has beeo cai.ea Mercury. It will probably have its and dowaa. i niAriri sir r. a .,- A n anAn .-i a r tw r