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The Somerset herald. [volume] (Somerset, Pa.) 1870-1936, September 20, 1876, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026409/1876-09-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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v c . unison.
Well, yes, tlr, yea, sir. thankee,
So-o f' my time ' lire ;
I'm pretty (rrmy, and iient with palm
That cot my nerves, like knife.
The winters bear hard wpoa ate.
The ftnaineTi peoreb me v '
I'm mm " wery of an tne werld,
Though I i only twrned three-score.
My l lather to eWety.
And Btoljulwk ;
Vast won't fend inay aure of hi tgr
So full of Tior and pluck.
He felled the 11 rut tree cut h tlie place.
Awl he laid the first loa; uowa
And, liring an linnest, temperate life,
He tlx litid m m of tiro town.
Hut yoa e when I was twenty or eo,
I wanted to go t the city.
And I arot with wild net over lliert,
Wlii were seitlier i.se nor witty.
And M I laid the foundation, ."ir.
Of what you foe to-day
OM. little apart the prime ol Ufa,
And a ireneral wasting away.
Tuin'l a natural fever, this sir,
It'i one no doctor can cure ;
I was made to hear Wrong ljurdcns.
tn like and !ow, lt sure ;
And I only lived fir my pleamres,
Thong I had been Christian-bred :
t lired for self, 'fir, and here ! the end
Crawling about, half dead.
Veil, well 'twon't do to tliink on'l :
1 try to lonrrt j piia.
My poisoned Wood and my shattered nerres.
My wreck of Duty and brain.
Only I Haw you drinking .met now.
Drinking that devil's, drain,
There's wliere I like to have s tcjiped Into hell
Aye, gone hy the fastest train.
V"U don't like my blunt speech rnahhy,
Well, 'Usn't the nicest out:
I hity when a man's looked over the brink,
lie knows what tie's talking about.
And, If with his two eyes opened wide.
He's straight Into tlie flame,
A nd nothing 1cm than the merry ol tad
Has turned hit glory t shame.
Tli'-n, when be says there's a drunkards hell.
You'd better believe its true ;
I've fought with the devil hand to hand.
Ami seated him through and through ;
I'or we who have bartered body and soul,
know wliat body and soul arc worth ;
), there'! nothing like a drunkard's woe
In all this beautiful earth '.
Wife ! children '. havn't I had ? why, jes ;
No man has had sweeter than 1:
lint children and wife arc dead and dust,
For what could t hey do but die ?
on't ask me to tell you of them, because
It blots out God's mercy, even ;
And it don't seem sure, though I've left me
That my sin can ! forgiven.
I tell you It's hard lor a shattered hulk
To drift into harbor safe :
And I feel sometimes, with my three-score
Like a hoia-less, homeless waif ;
Hut there's one thing certain I've overcome !
And I'll tight while I draw a breath,
When I see a fine young fellow like yoa
Going down to tlie gates of death.
H'ethintjton CkronicU.
New York, Sept. 12, 1876.
The declination of Seymour has
demoralized tbe Democracy of the
State. It was a trick of Tilden to
get a man of bis own at tbe bead of
tbe ticket, but like a good many of
tbe operations of smart men it hasn't
worked. The decent Democracy saw
through it, and they blocked Tilden's
little game by demanding a re-assembling
of tbe State Convention, and a
deal from a fresh pack which bad not
been so carefully stocked. Who tbe
coming man is no one can tell, but it
will not be a mere tool of Tilden's ;
That is, he will be supposed to be
free from the Tilden influence. This
distrust of their Presidential nominee
seems curtons to people outside ; but
it is well understood in New York
where be is known. No one has con
fidence in him. He is known as a
slay, underground, selfish, ambitious
cnan, who bas not a thought outside
of bis own Advancement, and a man
who would sacraGce his nearest friend
to make a step for himself. Tbe De
mocrcy feel that be bas thrown away
atl hope of carrying the State, and
have virtually given up the Presiden
tial race, unless it can be carried by
some gigantic fraud. But tbey are
doing desperate work, and I warn
tbe Republicans of tbe country that
it is not safe to sleep. The mails are
burdened with documents tbe com
mittee in this city have lists of every
voter in tbe country, classified "Dem
ocratic," "Republican," "Doubtful"
nd documents prepared for each are
ieing sent out by the million. Tbey
re working with more system and
energy than ever. This sly, under
ground, silent work is Tilden's best
card, it is tbe one he has always
filayed, and because tbey are holding
oo big meetings and making no out
cry, don't fancy tbey are doing noth
ing. Tilden trusts nothing to com
mittees, he is in the fight to win be
is playing for tbe patronage of tbe
laoverntuent, and he is superintend
ing it all himself. lie writes bis own
pamphlets, and sees that tbey get in
to proper bands. "To your tents, oh
It is a notable fact that tie demo
cracy of tbe East dare not do a tb ins
till tbey have asked Tammany. Tbe
proposition to nominate Charles
Francis Adams for tbe Governosbip
of Massachuseets was held in abey
ance till Boss Kelly of this city was
beard from. Tbe partner of Jlorris
ey thought the matter over, and fi
nally said he was willing and accord
ingly be was nominated. As Tam
many furnishes tbe money to carry
JS'ew England States, as well as the
repeaters, tbe propriety of consulting
Tammany is apparent But think of
deecentant of John Quincy Adams
asking permission of a New York
spoilsman to be a candidate. Tbe
4ooes of the "oldjelotpient" must have
turned over in tbeir colli a.
A k old lady possessed of a large
fortune, and noted for tbe penchant
(for tbe use of figurative expressions,
-one day assembled her grandchildren,
wbea tbe following-conversation took
"My CmiWren," said tbe old lady,
""I'm tbe root And you're tbe branch-
"iJrandma," said one.
"What, my child?"
"I was thinking bow much letter
tbt branches would flourish if tU
reot wat under tbe gronod."
He sat era an pled op arer the re
coat a of a Watermelon, with his bat
OA tbe back of bis bead aad bis toes
trn4 iaward, groaning as if bis
beart would break.
Io yoA feH aick, Sab!" asked a1
ympathicing friend.
"I feeL." aaid Sam, speaking with
atrb diScnlty, "I feel aa if I was
davia' a circus performance in here.",
mud be clrnck himself a blow beneath
tie belt that aounded like tbe flap of
wet sheet in aa eighteen knot breeze.
A girl was killed near Danville,
Va., tbe other morning wbiie milking
cow. If g'rls would only leara to
flartbe piano and make worsted'
-Aogt coca accidents wonld never bap
pea. This is a good lias of the year to
wear a linen duster with a fur collar.
tbe fashionable .color in
Retsjae-thltssr Mtorf.
The mind grown narrow io propor
tion, as tlie bouI grows corrupt.
Tbe cbaiaa of habit are generally
too strong to be broken.
Jenure not men ly Sundayn,
without regarding what tber do all
tbe week alter.
He only employ b is passion w ho
can make no use of bis reason.
Tbe lees we deeerre good fortune
the more we hope for it.
True merit is like a river the
rWrwr it is the ef noire it make?.
1tpverr eve nozoliate for itself
and trust no agent.
Mocy is a good servant but a
dangerous master.
Prejudice Equints when it looks,
and lies when it talfcts.
An obstinate man does not bold
opinions tbey bold bim.
There is no vice tso simple, but as
sumes eome mark of virtue on its
outward parts.
Tbe rose does not bloom without
thorns. True; bnt would that tbe
! tnorns did not outlive tbe rose.
Tbe first and worst of all irands is
o cbeat one's self; all sin is easy
after that.
Tleasure can be supported by
illusion, but happiness rests upon
trui b.
It is right to be contented with
wbat we have, but never with what
we are.
Wild oats are the only crop that
grows by gas light
He who thinks bis place below
Lim, will certainly be bcluw his
A Remarkable Story.
The IleadiDg(Pa) Ewjle says:
On lapt Saturday morning a respecta
bly clad German, aged twentyone
years, stopped at the Cros9 Keys
Hotel, Rockville, five . miles above
Harribburg, and ai-ked for something
to eat He was asked to sit down at
the breakfast table. While eating he
acted as if sick, and after having
been at tbe table nearly an hour be
af-ked for a physician. Dr. Snyder
examined bim and found that he was
shot iu tbe breast below the nipple,
and also in tbe forehead. He said
that be had tried to kill himself with
a seven-shooter on aceount of pover
ty, lie was taken to the Harnsburg
Hocpital, still conscious, but very
weak. He spoke in a low tone, but
with n-uch distinctness, sayitg that
his name was Richting Sootag; that
his parents reside in West Prussia ;
that he came from West Prussia to
this country August loth and reach
ed Harrisburgon tbe cars, where be
bought tbe revolver. He says he
held the revolver close to his body
when be fired, and the appearance of
bis shirt and vest show that be bad
bis breast bared when be pulled tbe
trigger, No papers were found on
bis person and but a dollar in money.
tVomenl Iuhuuuully la Maw.
According to tbe Ccmrrirr de Buij
onue, a man has been missing lor tbe
past ten years from tbe town of St.
Jean de Luz and commonly reported
as dead, especially by his wife and
ber sister, who made bis absence tbe
pretext for soliciting charitable dona
tions, which, however, tbey spent in
orgies. The man was not dead but
bad lost his sight, and bis wife had
shut bim up in a miserable pigsty ad
joining tbe house. Its whole furni
ture was a plank coucn ana a water
bucket; bis only clothing, summer or
winter, a ragged shirt, and for food
be bad bread, potatoes and water.
Meanwhile in tbe adjoining house
and within bis bearing, tbe women
of his household gave themselves up
to tbe roost infamous practices. After
leading this miserable existence for
over nine years a happy thought oc
curred to the captive. One night be
broke a hole in the wall of bis prison,
escaped and groped his way to a
neighbor's bouse. The police were
sent for and tbe two women arrested
and conveyed to tbe prison at Bay
onne. A Bralher's Lave.
Just about two minutes after an
excursion boat bad left her wbarf yes
terday, a boy twelve or thirteen years
of age rushed down Wayne street as
hard as be could go, Wf viog a parcel
and shouting: "Stop 'er stop that
boat!" He reached tbe wharf very
red in tbe face, and as he danced
around on the plank; a policeman in
quired :
"Did jou mean to go on that
"No, I didn't, but my sister Mary's
on there."
Well sbe'li be taken good care of,"
replied tbe officer.
"No, she won't either," replied the
lad, blowing his nose as if considera
bly grieved. "She left be flirtation
handkerchief at the bouse, and bere
I've run a whole mile to give
her, and got bere too late. It'll
uiigbty lonesome day for ber!"
it to
be a
'lion Far I a.
Cat-gut is not the gut iA cats,
of sheep.
Kid cloves are not kid but
made of lamb skin or sbeep skin.
Arabic figures were not invented
by tbe Arabs, but by tbe Indians.
" Black lead does not contain a par
ticle of lead, but is composed fbiefly
of carbon.
Turkish baths are not of Turkish
origin; ncr are they baths at all, tbey
are Lot sir rooms.
Pi usttiaa Uu does not come from
Prussia, but is tbe precipitate of tbe
salt t f protoxide of iron with prussi
ate of potassa.
Brazilian grass does not come from
Brazil or even grow in Brazil; nor is
it grass at alL It consists of stripes
of palm leaf, and is chiefly imported
from Cuba.
At an inquest in Westcbaster coun
ty, recently tbe Coroner asked :
"What was your sister's age!"
I dont know," replied tbe wo
man. "It's customary with us to have
the age," said tbe Corener. "Was
sbe sixty, seventy-five, or one bun-
A-A .l.. ln
Sbe was ten -car. older than tnv t
husband," said tbe woman.
-Well bow old is be ?"
"Kiowa years oldr than me."
"How old are jou ?'
"There's four years' difference
'twixtme And my sister." .
''How old is your sisterf
"I don't know, but perhaps tbe wo.
man in tbe next bouse can tell." A". I
y. 'ii.
It is sot believed tbat there is an
Artist in tbe world who can catch tbe
eapression of a woman's face as sbe
puts her aoss into tbe milk-jug and
finds tbat tbe thualer &s soured tbe
Mas may learn wisdom from a
postage stamp. It sticks to its legiti
mate business. Letters prufit by it
The Brat I'lrklra.
1 told you women readers a while
ago to get ready all your glass jars,
and small ones tf eartbwai c, in time
rjr making nice cucumber pi kles. 1
got tbe recipe of a lady living between
Lake Ontario and Niagara Falls, a
women who is the best of authority
and knows how to do every thing. I
nnt nn & Anr.en iars of oickles after
fall, and tbev won tbe
nrliP tit all the house wives who tast-
Pick thorn when they are from two
Ut four inr lies in lcni;Vb:lav them in a
weak brine a day or two, or until tbey
are wilted. Take them out and wipe
tbcru dry. If you wish them green,
use a brass kettle; if not, use a porc
lain kettle.
Put a layer ol cucumbers in the bot
tom; then slice fn onion very tmn ana
put in two or three slices, but not
enough to make tbe pickles taste on-ion-y;
a handful of horseradish scat
tered over, but not enough to make
tbcm taste borscradish-y; a piece of
rtu and a piece of green pepper, but
not onoagh to make a very pepper-y
taste. '
I'se no sugar, no spice. Tut in a
deep layer of pickles' and then a sa
voring of the onion, horseradish and
pepper, then more pickles. Bruise the
radish roots that the strength may be
come extracted, for 'a them lies the
preservative power.
Pour on tie best of cider vinegar.and
beat slowly op to the boiling point
Then let them boil long enough to
beat them through well.
With a fork' pick out tbe pickles
and place them compactly in your jars,
fitting them in as closely as possible
You will be surprised to fee how many
von can store away in a quart or
three pint jar by placing them in snug
ly. Then pour on the boiling vine
gar, takiug the precaution to keep
your jar standing on a folded towel
wet in cold water. Cover closely
and set away in a cool place. Do
not put any of the ouion, pepperor
radish in with the pickles. Tbe jars
that I wanted to keep a year or so I
covered with two thicknesses of dril
ling, between which I spread warm
sealing wax and pressed the covers
down closely enough to keep out the
air. Those in the small earthen jars
I merely covered with stout soft brown
Tbey were the most excellent pick
les I ever made. For a family where
there is a lot of hired hands, this plan
would be too much trouble. In a case
of this kind I would take larger cucum
bers and make them after the above
formula, say a three-gallon jar full,
and I would put in a double handful
of bruised horseradish roots, placing
plenty of them on top of the pickles,
which should be kept under the vine
gar with a plate and a marble
A t'arner'i Wile.
Matilda Fletcher thus describes a
farmer's wife who is not only beauti
ful and wise, but possesses several
cardinal virtues in addition: "The
most beautiful woman I ever knew
was a farmer's wife, who attended to
the household duties for a familr of
four, and also assisted in gardening
and the light farm work ; and yet 1
never saw her hands rough and red ;
I never saw even a freckle on her
nose. Impossible ! you say ; how did
she manage ? I never asked her, but
she bad some envious neighbors who
went sloutcbing about with, scalv
bands, sunburnt faces, and tbeir hair
matted with dust and oil, who let me
into tbe dreadfnl secret. They in
formed me with an ominous shake of
tbe head that she was tbe proudest
minx that ever lived ; that she actu
ally wore mdia rubber gloves when
she used tbe broom and scrubbing
brush and always when she worked
out doors ; that she bad a bonnet made
of oi! silk, completely covering tbe
head, face and neck, leaving only
apertures for seeing and breathing
thus securing perfect freedom from
sun, wind and dust. Did you ever,
hear of such depravity? She also
fastened her dish clctb to a stick so
that she need not put ber bauds in tbe
water. For tbe same reason sbe ac
complished her laundry work with ma
chine and wringer. And then to see
ber in tbe afternoon tricked ou. in a
fashionable wbite dress, with a bright
colored ribbon at ber throat, and a
rose in ber hair, entertaining in tbe
parlor, as though sbe was tbe greatest
lady in tbe land, was more than tbeir
patience could endure.
And ber husband? He bad such a
satisfied expression that it was a per
fect aggravation to ordinary people to
lock at him. He deserved to be hap
py because be encouraged and helped
ber to cultivate beauty in ber self,
ber family, and ber borne; and I don't
know but ber success principally be
longed to bim, because he broogbtall
the new inventions that could lighten
ber labors and all the delicate and
pretty things sbe needed to adorn be
home, and when sbe was sick be
wouldn't let ber touch work until sbe
was well and strong."
The Hearing r Bera.
The question whether bees have
the power of bearing bas long been a
mooted point among naturalists.
Sir John Lubbeck bas tried experi
ments vitb his bees in order to eluci
date tb,e matter. Thus be has play
ed tbe vioiin cjose to bis bees, he bas
tried a dog wbUtie, a shfiU pipe, a
tunning fork and shouting, Irut no
noise appeared to disturb) them.
Nevertheless a curious occurrence
took place at Windsor A few weeks
since. .
Colonel Stewart. commandFga offi
cer, Second Life Guards, reports that a
short time i nee, when tbe regiment
was returning down tbe Long Walk
from a field day, a swarm of bees, at
tracted by tbe music, followed the
reddest ;ot tbe barracks, flying
about over lie beads of tbe band.
On arriving at its l-arracks yard tbe
band foruud up to pluy lLc regiment
into barracks; tbe bees followed
their example, forming np also and
settling oa a branch of a tree over tbe
beads of tbe bandsmen. - Tbey ' were
at once taken prisoner by the .corpo-
ai or tbe guard, and are now bived in
Uit,""ik Jr(L
I be distance over which Ibe btes
followed tbe band was more than a
mile. We have berd of 'spelling bees,'
but these are muaical bees with a ven
geauce. It is a common practius in
tbe country to collect bees by means
of rattling a warming pan with a piece
ol iron, or shaking a stone in a tin ket-
" .gm siuue in a un
4Dj1tb'e ld?, tbat bees will follow
sounds is a. od as
Virgil. tendon
Daily A '.
Nobody can tell wbat tbe fashion
is in tbese bard times, for no two per
sons, male or female, are dressed
alike, and all classes of people seem
to be engaged in wearing out their
old clothes.
Much mas- be teamed in the school
ofaflliction tht can be learned no
where else.
NUa by Wefakt.
A French chemist, M. Grandeau,
bas been analyzing a number of sam
ples of oats to-determine whether those
of light weight are of equal value,
pound for pound, to tnose tnat weign
heavier in proportion to measure.
The result showed, in fact, that tbe
composition of light and heavy oats
of various kinds, when taken in bulk,
lift !most ndentic!. Tber
nowever .individual cases in
considerable differences were fonnd
to exist; notably one in which tbe
lightest tpeciinen out of tbe twenty
six that were tested showed a higher
nutritive value in proportion to
weight than either of the others.
. As confirming tbe genoral conclu
sion above stated, it is also mentioned
that a French postal contractor bas
tried a similar experiment in a practi
cal way Selecting out of 300 horses
in his stables, two teams of twelve
each, in all respects alike, and under
going precisely tbe same work, one
team was fed for six months oo the
lightest oats that conld be procured,
weighing 77 pounds per hectolitre
and tbe other, for tbe 6ame time, on;
the heaviest obtainable, each hectolitre
of which weighed 117 pounds. AC
tbe end of tbe period of observation
no difference could be detected io tbe
appearance of tbe two teams, tbe
horses being all in excellent condition,
and good working order. Tbe oats,
of course, were fed by weight, and
not 'by measure: and the conclusion
we reach is therefore that weight and
not measure Ebould be tbe standard
by which they are booght and sold.
MttstacJt waits Plough man.
A Waaler fa I Taraada.
There was a dozen or more of them
seated in front of the colored St.
Charles' and tbey were talking about
"De worstest tornady I ever did
see," remarked an old negro, "war
sixteen years ago, in Alabama.".
"Did she blow much?" inquired
"Blow much! shoo! niggers! but
dat was no deck passenger, that tor
nady! Wby, sab, it jit, lifts me right
up to remember it!"
"Everything went kitin', ch?"
"Kitin'! Bress you, you poor, igno
rant nigger, but 1 seed a mule lifted
up like a fedder, aid how fur d'ye '
spose it blode bim? Jist gin a guess."
"One mile?"
"Free miles?"
"Across the ribber?"
"Into a tree?"
Each one in tbe crowd made a
guess, and when all were through the
hoary-beaded old man replied:
"Niggers, you is all wrong. Dat
tornady cum for that mule, and
howled around, an' got under him,
and lifted him up,, an' he was blode
jist exactly four inches by de watch,
sure s you live!"
There was r painful pause, and then
tbe crowd rapidly thinned out, while
the old man remarked:
"Four inches by de watch, and I'll
stick to dat state ment if I die for it."
A Carlaaa Beaalalacaara.
An interesting book has just been
published by General Ashbel Smith,
one of tbe conspicuous characters of
Southwesteru history. He was a
prominent figure in tbe struggle of
Texas for independence and served
as Micister of the Republic to tbe
courts of England and France before
tbe annexation of Texas to the United
Stales. There his bonhomie, bis varied
experience and store of anecdote, to
gether wtth very unusal qualities of
mind, made bim tbe lion of tbe honr,
ann we are told tbat be "was equally
at home in tbe rude but of the hardy
Texas pioneer or in tbe salon of King
Louis Pbillippe at tbe palace of Neu
iily. He held social intercourse with tbe
British Prime Minister. Lord Aber
deen, Guizot, tbe French statesman
and litterature, Edward Everett, tbe
able but infamous Prince Godoy, Gen
eral Sancbo, the Spanish Ambassa
dor, and tbe lesser lights of those days
who made op European court circles."
Now be lives on an island in Galves
ton harbor, and Das recently occupied
himself in preparing a volume of per
sonal reminiscences, one of which re
calls an episode io the early history
of Texas tbat came near changing the
destiny of all tbat portion of our ter
ritory. "More than thirty years ago,
writes General Smith : "I met repeat
edly in Paris a personage very noted
in European history during the early
years of the present country the
Prince of Pecc, II Principe de k Paz,
Don Manoel Godoy.
Thispersonag said tome that his
master, Charles IV., King of Spain,
bad bestowed on bim tbe province of
Texas, to be an appacdige of tbe bouse
of Godoy. Tbe King had also assign
ed to bim tbe young women in the fe
male asylumns of Spain to go tbitber
tbat is, to come biiber together
with 2,000 soldiers, for the settlement
and permanent inhabitation of this,
our present State of Texas. The sol
diers were designated, and tbe trans
ports were bejng got in readiness to
sail. Tbe French invasion of Spain,
under Napoleon, at this moment made
soldiers needed at bome. Tbe enter
prise was ' arrested. Tbe Spanish
damsels were restored to tbeir asyl
umns. The mighty events in Spain
following in quick succession and in
volving nearly al! Europe prevented
the enterprise of Godoy from ever
being resumed.' There appears no
reason ,for doubting Godoy's narra
tive. Tbe wbojp was a frttng incident in
the history of tn 5papT 'pour 'du
ring tese bideons times.
When I used to seo Oodov, bpn
seventy-six ot seventy-eight years
old, be still exhibited traces of tbat
beauty of Aminous which more than
thirty years before bad wrought the
infamy of tbe court in which be ruled,
the all-powerful favorite of tbe(jueen
as well as of the Kiog. When I met
bim Prince Godoy was living in verr
plain apartments on tbe fifth story in
atmajftstree near the bouldevard.
His sole means of suVsistance in bis
age and in bis pomtr, be'sadVopie,
was 5,000 francs paid to bini annuity
by King Louis Philippe; a salary be
was once entitled to as a grand oiliccer
of the Legion of Honor.
I sometimes saw bim wrapped in a
Spanish cloak, sauntering solitary on
tbe boulevards, gazing at tbe things
diplayed io tbe ebep-wiodows."
X Jfew York lad, of seventeen.
gave a remarkable exhibition of cool-1
no a a wA akM nak. TT
negs and nerve the other day. fle
was a passenger on a train oa the
Harlem railroad, and wben it stopped
got out to stretch bis legs on tbe up-
wck. i niie so eneared be was run
iown hf a freight train and so penned
in uai nis root was caugbt under tbe
wheels. To move either war would
bav thrown bis whole body under
the train, and tbe brare lad. with
rare courage and presence of mind,
KooaetocK still nntil tLe whole train
bad passsed aDd bis foot had been
crushed to a shapeless' mass.
Senator Morton's great speech, de -
iivered at Indianapolis Friday nigbt,
bas been read with absorbing inter
est Mr. Morton bas ben in public
life nearly twenty-five years, and,
during all tbat time, ho has maintain
ed a high reputation for patriotism
and integrity. He is in tbe habit f
"calling things by tbeir right names."
and he has therefore been tbe object
of bitter animosity, not to say vin
dictive hate. This animosity bas from
time $ to time,,, found vent in fierce
assaults, but from all such encounters
Mr. Morton has come forth not mere
ly triumphant, but with tbe reserved
ability to '.urn and rend bis adversa
ries. This unimpeacbed and urn im
peachable record, joined to a vast
store of experience in public life,
lends great force to bis earnest, sol
emn warnings. ; Has be been an hon
est, faithful public servaDt? No man
can show to tbo contrary. Who has
bad more extended opportunities to
studv tbe character and note the ten
denciesof the Democratic party aud terview, as be bad already comniuni
its teachings? Not one. Is there cated all the facts in the case to Gen.
any evidence before tbe American
people that Mr. Morton is less earnest
in bis patriotism than vehement in
bis partisanship? His record as Gov
ernor of Indiana during tbe most
trying period of its history and of tbe
history of tbe country, equally with
bis long Senatorial career, marks him
as a tried, pure, and unflinching pa
triot Tbese are the grounds upon
which Mr. M-jrtou is entitled to be
beard with tbat respect aud consid
eration accorded to tbe foremost men
of the country. It is in tbe light of
these simple facts tbat Mr. Morton s
eulogy of tbe Republican party and
bis masterly arraignment of tbe Dem
ocratic party should be read by every
truth-seeking citizen of the country.
There should be no legerdemain in
politics. Tbe men who will gather
about the polls next November as
semble there to perform tbe most sol
emn duty of the citizen. There tbey
jvill decide between tbe Republican
party and tLe Democratic party
between Hayes and Wheeler aud Til
den and Hendricks. Tbe question of
paramount importance is: Do Demo
crats come before tbe country with
clean hands? They come in the
name of reform. Are tbey really re
formers? Have they ever, in the
whole course of tbeir party history,
inaugurated and carried forward a
single measure of reform ? Mr. Mor
ton says they have not. In support
of this broad assertion he cites facts.
But be does not stop here. He takes
the aggjessive, and.charges tbe Dem
ocratic party with the guilt of all
the crimes for which tbe country
now suffers. In reviewing tbe com
position of tbe St. Louis Convention,
be draws this terrible indictment of
tbe Democratic party :
"There was the old slaveholder,
with bis heart full of bitter memories,
believing tbat emancipation was rob
bery, and bis only hope of indemnity
in tbe Democratic party. -
There was tbe old agitator and se
cessionist, who had hurried States
into rebellion and drafted ordinances
of secession.
There were tbe oMcers and sold
iers who had borue tbe Confederate
flag upon many a bloody field, and
proudly pointed to their rebel record
as their title deed of office and glory.
There were the members of the
rebel Congress at Richmond, who
hal debated with closed doors tbe
question of tbe black flag.
There were the architects and de
fenders of Belle Isle, Libby, Ander
sonville and Salisbury, scenes of hor
ror of w hich tbe Modocs in tbeir lava
fortress bad never dreamed.
There were the Northern sympa
thizers and doughfaces, who bad
waited and watcbed over tbe border,
whose hearts and hopes where in tbe
South while tbeir bodies were in the
There were a few Union soldiers
who had carried tbeir scanty laurels
to a Confederate market, wbcre de
coy signals were scarce and in large
There was the sore-headed repub
lican, whose neglected claims for
office had broken bis fuiih in civili
zation and convinced him of the ne
cessity for reform.
In short, there were assembled tbe
mourners for slavery, tbe organizers
of rebellion, tbe Kuklux and Wbite
liner, tbe Northern sympathizer and
doughface, tbe advocate of Southern
sovereignty, and the representative
of every element that had torn the,
conntry with civil war, drenched it
with blood, and watered it with tbe
tears of the widows and orphans."
Now this is true or it is not true.
If it is false, let Democrats show tbat
it Is false. But if it is true, we asl
candidly, and we put tbe question to
every honest Democrat and to every
Republican who hesitates, is it sale
to trust tbe Democratic party with
national power ? We put it to patri
ots who love tbe flag, who believe io
the Union, who cherish the Consti
tution as the palladium of our liber
lies, wbo vote as Christians, pray
under the impulse of a sfoog sense
of religious duty to God, to them
selves, and to their fellow men we
put it to tbeni : Is it safe to entrust
all tbe vast concerns of this grand
republic to tbe "old slaveholders
with a heart full of bitter memories,
believing that emancipation was rob
bery and his only hope of idemnity
in the Democratic party ?" Is it safe
to trust tbe Union in tbe bands of tbe
old agitator and secessionist, wbo,
only fifteen years ago, drafted ordi
pouces of secession ' and hurried
States into rebellion? . Is it safe to
trust the flag of the Union to the
officers and soldiers A'bo so lately
bore tbe Confederate rebel flag ujion
many a bloody field, aud wbo now
poiutto tbeir record of treason as
tbeir title-deed to office aud glory ?
Is it safe to trust the precious consti
tutional doctrine of human rights in
tbe bands of members of tbe rebel
Cougress, who, only a decade ago,
with closed doers debated the question
of raising ths black flag, bo approved
all "the 'atfrocitie's of AndersonvillB. !
Belle Isje, Lii.by.'and Salisbury, and
who, leas than six months ago, ia the
balls of Congress defended those
atrocities? Is it safe to trust the af
fairs of tbe government in tbe bands
of Northern .sympathizers with
treachery, (reason and rebellion ? Is
it safe, in a word, to trust tbe fruits
of a long, bloody, nd cosily war for
me salvation of tbe Union to tbose
who exhausted every resource of dev.
ii: i t .
lih ingenuitr to dentrov it?
it to the rflourners for slavery, the or
ganisers o rebpljiop, tbe fcuilux and
White Liner, the Siortbern svniDa-
tbizer and doughface, tbe advocate of
southern sovereignty, and the repre
sentative of every element that has
torn the country with c'vil war,
drenched it with blood, and watered
it with tbe tears of widows and or
phans J These are a few of tbe sur-
gestive questions involved iu tbe ar
gument of Mr. Morton's speech. They
go to the marrow of the contest of
i next November. Tber Are solemn
questions questions of the deepest
; significance, ana the answer to them
ts pregnant witn
portentous results
to tbe nation.
w CoLLMius, O. September 5, 1876.
A sensational story was telegraph
ed from Fremont, last Saulrday,
stating tbat it bad been discovered
that Governor Hayes had falsified bis
return of personal property made to
the assessor of Sandusky county.
Thinking there might be two sides to
this story your correspondent called
on Gov. Hayes to-night and called
his attention to tbe matter. - Tbe
Governor said tbe tale was a tissue
of misrepresentation, but that he did
not desire to submix to a formal in-
Comly, of the Stale-Journal, wbo
would furoish proof slips of the ar
ticle be bad prepared for tbe question.
From these slips I condense the fol
Tbe charge is that Sardis Blrchard,
Gov. Hayes' uncle and benefactor,
listed $11,982 personally in 1873, ex
clusive of mooevand credit, and tbat
Governor Hayes, with the same per
sonalty in possession, listed onlv
$1,000 in 1874. This u uot true.
Bircbard'8 return included alt notes,
credits, and book accounts. Gover
nor Hayes, iu 1874, made no. return
of notes, credits, and book accounts,
because all credits were swallowed
up in debts. Tbe same is true of tbe
notes. Tbe personalty bequeathed
to Hayes was almost entirely bank
stocks, upon which tax is paid by the
banks. Tbe one item of personality
returned by Bicbard, $9,982, was
tban swallowed up by obligations ir
curred by Gov. Hayes io carrying
out Bircbard's projects for tbe benefit
of tbe town of Fremont. Ttis very
question was at tbe time investigated
by a Democrat Board of Equaliza
tion and reported by them as all cor
rect. It will be sen that the debts
more tban offset tbe credit under this
item, and tbat tbe return of $1,000
in 1874 was for household goods
which were not subject to this deduc
tion. Tbe increase in this item to
$5,000 in 1875 was due to an increase
in Haye's private libraiy.
As to the second charge Governor
Hayes says he never bad and never
returned a watch worth $300. Tbe
watch Mrs. Hayes bad wben a school
girl. It has not been running for
twenty years.
Third Hayes had never owned a
piano at the time the return was made,
and only rented one last October for
tbe use of a niece who was visiting
him. This summer be traded a lot
for one.
fourth It is alleged tbat Gover
nor Hayes returned in 1875 and 1876
three horses at $300, wben they were
worth $500, In answer tbe Gover
nor says one of tbese horses is twenty-seven
years old, and not worth
anything, yet be is listed at $50, and
tbat the strict valuation of tbe other
two is $80 and $100, yet be listed
tbem for taxation at $250. His best
horse cost bim $125.
Fifth It is charged that in 1 85
Governor Hayes returned four car
riages at $250, wben it is known be
paid $500 for one and $350 for anoth
er. Io answer the Governor says tbe
carriage referred to was not bought
until a year after tbe alleged false re
turn was made, and then it was prop
erly listed. As tbe return of 1X76
shows, two of tbose carriages were,
in fact, a buggy and a wagon, one of
wbicb was soon after sold for $20,
and one would not sell at any price,
but tbey were listed at $75. Tbe
other was a second band pbaeton
wbicb cost $100.
SLrth It was charged that $33,
700 was left in Gov. Hayes' hands in
bequests made by Bircbard, which be
was allowed to bold for three years,
and that be did not return a dollar of
this money for taxation. Tbe Gov
ernor says tbe fact is not one dollar
was left bim to pay bequests, tbat it
was intended bequests should be paid
from tbe sales of land, and be was
given three years, so tbe land could
be sold for this purpose. This real
estate is, of course, taxed by tbe
country without consultation or con
sent of its owner or holder.
Seventh This property all vested
in Hayes by terms of Bircbard's will.
It was therefore not necessary, ac
cording to Ohio laws, to make sepa
rate returns of property beld as ex
ecutor. It all belonged to Hayes and
was listed as bis. Governor Hayes
is authority for all statements given
abo-e. N. Y. Herald.
Tun New York Time says of tbe
circulars issued from tbe National
Democratic headquarters in tbat
city :
"A curious feature about tbese
Democratic circulars is tbe xtudious
suppression of l be name' of Ilen
dricka. It is not mentioned at all in
tbe circular of tbe National Commit
tee, and it occurs but once in tbe cir
culars cf tbe State Committee, and
there merely in a formal allusion tc
tbe Presidential ticket. Jt is every
where "Tilden Reform Clubs" that
are called for. aod nowhere is there
tbe tightest intimation tbat tbe other
name oo the ticket represents any
thing or anybody in tbe compain.
Ol cotirrie, if Democrats are Batik-tied
wiih this sort of thing, no other body
bas any right to complain. Only, it
woujd be curious to see Mr. Hen
dricks aliow biroif t bp regulated
to a position even move iusiguifjcanl
aod coutempiiblu tban tbat occupied
four years Hfo by Grau lirown."
Ho.v Lakatettk S. Fosteb, of
Norwich, Conn, wbo was Acting
Vice PrtiMdent after the assassination'
of Presideut Liucolu, beiog Presi
dent i f tbe Senate, and wbo bas fur
several - vears pin acted witn loe
Denmcrai., aud 'was their candidate
tor Puiijjress three years ago, is n-w
bearnjj if fa,-or of Hayes atd
Wheeler, and prt-Sfcs himself as
fully assured of ibt-jr success in No-
rem ber. He will take an active pait
io the cautpnigu iu bis part ol ibe
Slate. .
At the Democratic coavcutioo in
Iowa tbe other day, but 53 out of tbe
100 eouotiea ia the State were repre
sented. Democratic reform ia not ia
a healibj'coaditioa ia that State. 1
A sensible writer adyises tbose
who would eDjoy good eating to keep
good oatnred, for, says he, "an angry
man cannot tell whether he ia eating
boiled cabbage or stewed umbrellas."
- Governor Hates is 54 years
ia October.
New Advertisement.
Hardware, Iron, Nails, Glass,
OILS, &c scb I
Tbe following is a part:al list
Planes, Saws, Hatchets, Hammers,
smith's Goods, Bellows, Anvils,
Hardware, Tab Trees, Gig Saddles,
Table Knives and Forks, Pocket Knives, Scissors, Spoons and Razors, the!
largest stock in Somerset County. Painter's Goods, a full stock. White
Lead, Colored Taints for inside and outside painting, Paints in oil, all cotor4
Varnish, Turpentine, Flaxseed Oil, Brushes, Japan Dryer, Walnut Stains, j
sc. inuow Ui ass ot all sizes and glass cut to any shape. The best Coal
Oil always on hand. Our stock of Coal Oil Lamps is large and comprises
very elegant styles. Ditston's Circular, Muh and Cross Cut Saws. Mill
Saw Files of thebest quailty. Porcelain-lined Kettles. Handles of all kinds.
Mattocks, Grub Hoes, Picks, Scythes, Sncatbs, Sledges, Mason Hammers,
Cast Steel, Step Ladders, Carriage and Tire Bolts of all sizes. Loooking
Glasses, Wash Boards, Clothes Wringers, Meal Sieves, Door Mats, Baskets,
Tubs, Wooden Buckets, Twine, Rope all sizes, Hay Pulleys, Butter Prints!
Mop Sticks, Traps, Steelyards Meat Cutters aud Stutlers, Traces, Cow
Chains, Halter Chains, Shoe, Dust and Scrub Brushes, Horse Brushes, Cur
ry Combs and Cards, Door Locks, Hiuges, Sere ws, Latches and everything
in the Builders' line. Caps, Lead, Shot, Powder and Safety Fuse, Ac, Ac,
The fact is, I keep everything that belongs to the Hardware trade. I ileal
exclusively in this kind of goods and give my whole atttention to it Per
sons who are building, or any one in need of anything in my line, will rind
it to tbeir advantage to give me a call. I will always give a reasonable
credit to responsible persons. I thank my old customers for their patronage,
and hope this season to make many new ones. Don't forget the place
jSTo, 3,
April 8 '74.
Nos. 1311, 1313 and 1315 Makket St., Philadelphia
The suliscribers inform their friends and the public that they have enlarged, mod
erated, refitted and newly furnished this liirtre hiuI commodious House. Street Tars
to Centennial Buildings puss anil repass the Hotel evrcv minute. Prices very moder
ate. 3Ia,"y 3t.
prrTsiJUitGii hxi'ositoin,
Floral Hall and Art Gallery Complete,
S. B. Allen the prentest Pianist in the country will give two Grand Concert on the
evenings of Sept. lilth and 21st. Arrangements are tK-inj made fi- a Welsh Wedding
on Thursday or Friday. Sept 21st or 22d. Twofirand PuinMnss "Jerusalem as it
was" and "Jerusalem as il is, ' costing n.ooo on display. Kiigt hatched by elt-c-tricity.
Fruit Eisplay, waek boglnning September 11; Poultry and Ecg Show
wask beginning September 13-
Mount 1'ition t'olleye t'ollertion
hare o-ATiiEiiiKra- or
Murk- hf (Jrrat WeatcmTtiiO'l. Sk-HhI Feature frira time t.i
plan, lilulr's Ice t'reitin ami t'likt-s In ltininac Ku"iu.
Annual so.
.E. Corner Diamond,
Somerset Pa
1 1rani WINES ami L.lQnKS for mmlU-lnal
Also an assortment of
Fine Cijcarx,
and Tobacco.
Particular attention Riven to the compounding
of Phyilelans Prescriptions ami Faintly Recipes,
bj experience! han Is.
March 15,1879.
Every year increases the populari
ty of this valuable Hair Preparation ;
which is duo to merit alone. We
can assure our old patrons tbat it is
kept fully up to its high standard ;
and it is the only reliable and perfect
ed preparation for restoring Gray
or Faded Hair to its youthftd color,
making it soft, lustrous, and silken.
The scalp, bv its nse, becomes white
and clean. It removes all eruptions
ami dahdrnfTj and, by its tonic prop- !
crtles, prevents the1 hair from fallin
91$ I as jt stimulates' and nourish"-
the bauglaiiil'. By U use, the hlir
grows thjckfir and, stronger, tii
baldness, it restores the capillary
glands to their normal vigor, and
will create a now growth, except in
extreme old ago. It U the most eco
nomical Hair Dressing ever nscd,
as it requires fewer applications,
and gives the hair a uplendid, glossy
Appearance. A. A. Hayes, M.D,
f :ifc' ssarpr ofIassachusctts, says,
fto const'it uptf s' arp pure, and care
fully sulpctcd lor excellent quality;
nrt J consider it the JJest Peepa
batio for its intenrtod punses."
StU ty all Drugijiitt, and iMnkr Mriidnf.
Frioe One Dollar.
Buckingham's Dye.
As our Kcnewer iu many cases
rnquiiTu too long a time, and too
ltau-h cart-, to rtstore gray or faded
yiiiHkt;rsV "have prepared this
'!) & V W pf-tpqruitqk which will
tiiijclily and effectually accomplish
this result. It is easily applied,
and producoa a color which will
neither rub nor wash off Sold by
all Druggists. Price Fifty Cents.
Manufactured by R. P. HALL t CO.,
Manufacturer or superior
Union drop Leather
And dealer in
Bark, Hides, and Plasterers' Hair,
4.000 tons of oak mmI hentock btrk want!.
Cm!. pki on delivery t the tannery.
1 j- A'cw ;Adcertienent$. n
f """ f !
of goods in Stock: Cirpcnter's Tools,)
Chisels, Plane Iron? A Jzes, &c., Black-1
Vices, : Files, , Hammers. Ac Saddlery i
Hames. Buckles. Rinzs. Bits and Tool!
of Stuffed An i tun In.
Hare I)ijfa if.
!im. Dining K.k.di iiii Rratjunint
:NrOAV TfcIA.rY.
Kmlirwrt nniler nn mno.iirommt the ()n-t
Trunk kaiiwsv l,in- ot the Wct mt N..riii-w-it,
an.l. with iu nuiuernu hrta he'sa khiik.
tl"D. torun the lmrtfsi anil qui i-kvt r.ule t
twwnt'hicairoiin.l all p"lnt in lllHuin. Wir,
iln. Northern Mir!titr.ui. Mlnrxi, Inw. Hm
hnwka, calil'trnia ami the Weaccrn Terrii'Tita
Omaha and California Line
I the sborett aivt twit mote t all pninti la
Northern ll!m..n. 1. wa. Dakota. Nrliruki IA'
uuihv. '..l..ri..lu I tah, Neva.!, rai,imi1 r
I'hina, Jjjin ami Au.-tr.ilia. lu
Chita?, M i'lKwri and H. Panl Line
I the ahorteit line ir N'mm-ra W innin anj
. IWITPHB, aiMI HY .Ma4MUH, W. rUl, .H Hill- L-
li. Duluth ami ail puinta iu the rat N,.r-t-
Winona ami St. P-tr Line
la the only note f-r W ln.ua, K-hrK-r. tiwatn
a. M.itik.ili. St. J'fter. New I 1m. ami all jiiiU
; iu i iici u r, , Alinmu. Ill
Ureea Kay and Marqnette Line
i Imheualy line Utt Jaaeorille. Wahrtnwn. FiJ
, nu l.'ic. iwiikiMh. Anpietn, Orcen Kay, taenia
' ru, ... r r, i ... .. , , IJ .... , I
and toe itice 6UierKr Country. lt
Freeport and Oubntue Due
Is the only route for Elin,
aol all point-i via Freeport.
Kut-klnrl, Kreeport
Chicago and Milwaukee Line
Is the ,ln Lake Shore r nte, ami l the only one
liaxfinv thrmiirh Erannton, Lake F.irest, Hiicb
laml Park. Waaketran, Racine, Kenooha to .Mil
waukee. Pullman Palace Cars
are run on all thn uifh trnins of this ruatl.
This is !he ONLV Ll.XK running; these can be
tween C'hicairo ami St. Panl. (ini.-ai. ami Mil
waukee, or I'hii-ax-o aatl Winona.
Al Omaha oar Sleepers connect with the I ver
lunJ Sleejiers on the Union PaHnc Kaiiroari for
all points West of the Missouri Kiver.
On the arrival or the trains In.ra the Eastor
S uth,tiie trains ol the Chicago North-Westerr
KaUwity leave Thicaio aa follows:
Fortfonncll Blufls, Omaha ami California. tw
Throimh Trains dally, with Pullman Pauue
Drawing Room end Sleeping Can throaxh u
t'ouucil Kiuffs.
For St. Pant ami Minneapolis, two Throng
Trains dally, with Pullman Palace Cars attachec
on both trains.
For Green Bar ami Lake Superior, two train,
daily, with Pullman Palace tnt attached, art
runninv through to Manjuette.
For Milwaukee, four Through Train dalljt
Pullman Carson night trains. Parlor Chair Car.
un dav trains.
I For Suarut am! Winona and points tn Mlnnesc
j ta, one Tlinu jh Traiu dally, with Pulliaun Sleep
For Dul mine. vra Freeport, two Through Trains
dally, with Pullman Care oa night trains.
For Ituhmiue ami La Cnvse. via Clinton. Two
Through Trains daily, with Pullman Cars on
night train Ut McOregor. Iowa.
ForSiouiCttyan.1 Yankton, two Trains daily.
Fullaian 'an to Missouri Valley Jam'tlun.
For Lake Jeneva, I mr Trains daily
F'H K.icktord. Sterling. Kenosha. Jaamvilb,
ami other points, yit can tare tr two to tea
trains daily.
New York OnVe ?fo. li Broadway: B"tna 1
OrBce. No. a Slate street: Oina ha OfrW. S Faro-
ham Street: a Francisco trace. 121 Motg..tn-
ery Street: Chicago Ticket Oftlce: tri l iars St.. '
,.-, iirim.ii "ou-e: rornr anai 0IMI .irt'ii
! pr.n Streets: Klnii Street Ilepot. nirner W. kln-
I l,n.l I ' ,n 1 u'-li. 1 -
w eii auj Kunw streets.
ri .i" r iHitMu.uton nor auainaoie iruea
yiatr home ticket agents, a,dy to
W.H Hramrr M.tang HrntTr.
Oea. Pass. Ac t, U.-itcagy, Iran. Sup t, Chicago.
Sulphur Soap
Ij fteaiisf. Hwiimitr. ituiiPdiaj, gwtliaj
Esafiag ud panljiij.
Tt rendcre the coarsest skin rrmrii.iHy
oft and acallhfol. it IntrarU a beantirni
smoothness to the skin, anil fcrms an elastic
wbitcBcsa, It cures burns, sc.lds.ch.nar;,
excoriations, ronghnns, tan. sunburn, frock
lea, hrer sf iH, chappd hands, sores, alcem
oaadmir. t.lMera on the hands anl bet. Itch,
ground itrh, itching between the toes, itctune;
of the br-lr, piles, coma. Alio rolieTre the
Itcbins aaJ irritation of Vitinf an4 stinrfne
insects. Aa tt ia etmecially k44 to the
Toilet, i Bscnr, and Hath-boob, jtoh caa
take a Sulfthur Bath at pleasure. Fur batb
itxt Chiklmn. tt is aacinallixl. Ldio who
nsa it in their Toilet would aerer do without
lb It neutralizes the edor ef aanpiastiaa,
and, as an eilernal rerr eiljr, tin staro-lr be
med amiss; Foil lirectotis wcocinaiir each
fackae. TUT IT. . '
Price S Ctt. ftr Clia. J Cites, fcr CO Rt,
BypMl ucu. JJ niai ii tta.
Maiw Dr pot at
Dr. Van IyJto' Oftloo,
Va, 1321 Green St, Philadelphia,
-T -.. T W r
The ra.t oirnpwto lnintattoa in t, 1 nita-l
ami middle-aired men.
V.rWsjla rearwlvosl m IImw.v
- 'Wrei, lor eircnlan eontalnbia; fall part lea
la re. , ,
J. C. SMITH, A. M. Priocipal.
Sept. .
-Vettr Adivrtitemmt.
Tresso?, Types, In'K?,
Vase, ( nri, Ac.
1 J Market St., H!!Ti!,or. F
Wsi tfcrea nnt ffawp lor 'tale.-
THIS spAt'E l Ktvf.Kf
low in r
Grocery & 1'eed Store
c. i mm i
Cheap Side, No. 2, Haer's J.loik,
Somerset, Pa.
Hemmorrhoids or Piles.
DR. TKRRY devrtf s his time to the v eatment
of Pile. Blind. Weeding or Itching, a-wl all
othcrdisease of the lower howeL The lioetor
guarantees to cure all eases he undertakes, mi
matter who ha- attempted and failed. Ortii-e, lain
Vine street. Phllmrelphia, Pa., Honrs, 11 to 3
and 7 to is p. m.
May 31.
New Firm.
Having par'htaMl tbe She
Store lately neJ lj
II. C. IteeritM.
We take pleararw la enlltn the attentk a f
pahllc t the tact that we nre aw and espet
keep eon'tanlly hand a cvmiete aa
ment ot
Boots, Shoes
and Gaiters
Eastern and Home Manufacture
as can be found anywhere. We also will hae
Band eoustunlly a lull supply ol
IX all kinds, with a twil Use us
Shoe Findings.
at K.N Twill be la elm rue ol
N". 13. Snyder, Ksq.
Whose repeuatluw Ibe maklna;
Good Work and Good Fits
. utt t t A . i t
Is second to none la taw State. Tne pqbtle Is
peetfulljr ra.lted ta eo.ll aad eaaaune our u-,
aa ww are determined w keep goads as (" tfc'
beat aad sell at prlrwa aa low aa the Kiwol.

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