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of iPublication The Somerset Herald hlKbed very W wtoaedAy Mania MUM UP paid i advaaoa tberwia, $S M Will 5, sbscripUoa will ba duwonliliBed wun an ,nnr rIld "P- swRlaotliig notify wlK "brtlm " uk will b held aM for Ik subsarlpUoa. gstivcriberi removing from on, Pariofflo to as. . -i tha bum ef th Ifaraar I ,tker U , lipret- Aaddrw, 77f Somerset Herald, Somerset, l'a. j TTORSEYS-A T-LA W. ' r SCHELL ATTOKKET AT LAW. T I . J? K ntT . iFtM" Agent, Sovnervet, r is Mammoth Bloc. aa. 11-U. r- oH rHLATTOHSEY ATLAW.SOM I JLi ral w W PMnpUl d bu,lM" V efh uTlila. Mooy advaod ua collection """uttc to Mama BdlDg- TRENT, rro"i"-Ar-tjir. SierW, Pc'- -rN7TlUt-Alexjuder H. OoBrota ha I ,r,.i)rtle Somenetand Ij ""at' OtHm la Muuaoik ulldlng. 'Lrjf'rireAle.iiA, Som.net, Pawlll -T-... c uit ATTOatN ET AT LA W M A H . 1- nr.v, i c LA Someiwst, ra- wiu f. AU buslne en iillM promptly Attended to. f'--H2LL Pa- will " toaUbarineaten J TTcarVln Somerset and ad joining oun- .-.uwl'I. ATTLMSCT AT LAW, Office In Mu lb. UTA-iy JAMES L. PIGH, V ATTORNEY AT LAW, . . Dtulr ... ...I.. oytHi K, tJoUection made.- KRtnVV ...'" 1 - .... .11 .,rtl h nirc bail Ji,ital U) wilt prompio Itti)1 . j. wnM-niTtiw, Sumencl. Pa. u K(tO'TZ. AfTOKNET AT r . P. will iriv, Drouipt tuo- "ZZZU. Otto, in PrlnUog XJ v j m Uom. I0HXR. SCOTT, " ATTORNET AT LAW, !f'jrim.l to bl or. ttndd wwlih i)iaev mi" -Ai.j- IL '"roEXETATLAW. SumerHL, PencA. rrii.iTHkRrPPEU ATTORNEYS AT ".Eriio Jln CM ut, oppodU tb J. a. DOLE itkiivct AT LAW. , p. PniieMrtKuU blnei entrusted IZxaii ttttnded to wia MPonno. nod ndcllty, 'aVtorneyatlaw, s UUV EYING, Writing Deeds, &c. j-Engir t Crtef A C ' Store. C. F.WALKER. Ao(M. I'UYSICIAXS. rvK J. K. MILLER DM permnentljr located , fur me urectioe at hi nn-leMion. I I m Htrlin fur me urectioe at hi prv ono1.(ii CberiM iLrUlngr ftor. kyr. ti, : tt DR R BBl'BAKER tender, hll profeMlooAl rro lo the rtUteni of meret And Tlrtn in om in rouJenoe, one dtwr wet of U, Bat tit hVufc OK E. BL KIMMEL will eontlnne to pmotlre kbllclne. nod tender, hi yrofeeAtotiAl mrrU m t U ritKent of Smeraet And tnrroandinit tmtn. tmf At th, old pUee, A fw door OAAt (M tiitd HottM. n. WJ. COLLI.VS, DENTIST, SomerAet, f. (Mitre is tbeer' Block, op tlr. van Miuittll time be found preired to do lUundfol wurk. vorhA filllnv. revrulaOnK. I- n,iiu. ke. Artlnctal teetn ui aii Ainu, mu n IM Mt a:tM UJ. Inerted. Operatiuo warranted. DR A G. MILLER, after twelve -M-i- fir prmrtlre to Shnknile, h , aj loovted At Somerset for the Pre InilM Ws. and tender hi profeonJ er rt w tie diliMi ot SoowTArt And vicinity. tH iTUIt Store, oiiWite the Befnet b m. ewe be en be eooanited At All time rfwri-VAllv ned. WSIf (All prompUj AnvwerAd. etc 11, n-i. Dr. W. F, FUXDESBERG, Re dent Kuriteon, fa MSB an! Ear InMrx Izs Ixatei peraasKit!y in tie y of CrcSZiLAlO, Hairland frieZICLUSITi: treatnert cf all iiirs: f the Sje azi Ear, iiclud- rjixe :f tie 2'ose ard Threat. Ve, JiutJu. S. Kwalli rewtrei Rlrt. DENTISTS. JOHX BILLS, DENTIST. ' to CtCrMk A Ner new talldlnc. Mais One Street. Someraet, Pa. wll "W2WT. COLLINS, DEXTIST, kt"" tr' A Prea' vtore, K.imervet. 1 the law ftrteea year I have (rreatly re tivo ibt prire of arUBctal teeth In thl plAce. Tl awt.ni tncrlnr demaad fur teeth ha In Ml vm u w etilarm bt fadlkie that can mi of teeth At iiiwer prtee than jrue " r-i th it anv ether place In rhl eotintrv. lu , aiakmc a" good et of teeth fur tK. and If Uo,twvid be aay ptrvoa idu( my ihoaamad (k(i In thl ia- the AdJMtnln; uniiM that auuuethjr that I not -irtnv vuud aal aoua. they es call on mf at a u&4 and jet MiHlltUltji ETIFIC'AL TEETH!! a. C. YUTZY. DENTIST iIK C1TT, xmurut Co.. F., .! Teeth, war anted u be of th vwnr beet Uad .iaButotno, bu.(ld & the FiftkV.ti .ttentkie paid U the prve ZJiK th natsral teeth. Thoae rlnlct to wwt vm iy inter ,oa de as by eaoluvtn (tamp D UMOXD HOTEL. sroiTowx PA. i PTla and weU known boner ha lately An,Ll, rr,,, wlth all b.w AniT ',n","r- hih ha mM U a very a Jr" "'Ifirg niae tuvtb travellna pulile. a': """, wot tvariMMd. all be ,1 ""A a Ur. MMit haU atteehed tabllnc. . eaa be bad at th k not '? wecA. ! luwevt pun- AMfKI. CVSTEU. Prop. 8. E. Cor. liUavoad. '' B St e,town. Pa. HllTH iffl HiFFUffiS ra. ai (Lb - nrloAMI 'Weaith to wltiUA the rjr vaewae will ave B!-m-alHTI fILLJt, 1SLV CTB E f TnrpM Urw, lypwpIA, ' Aiixaach, OuaatipAUe i. iM-tililty, ? " MBoUtei( and Bl.u "t. p.u fewoia mm Ata-ned '- for on boa U atarrtcA. JaoUaw yr rKa;wt wiU Terms HP! I he VOL. XXVII. NO. 3S. BANKS, ETC. NEW BA.NK. -:o:- Scnersst Coixntj Bank t?fS . HARRISON, Ct shier end Jfgtmger. Oollertl'iu mad, in All pen of tlivL'niteu SuteA. CbArc;e moderate. Batter And other check col lected And cubed. Lantern And WeternexchAnir aIwat on hnd. BemlttAnoe made with prompt aea. Acooant AoUclted. Purtic deilrln; to pnrehAM TJ. S. t PER CENT. FUNDED LOAN, con be accommo dated At thl Bank. Th, capon arc prepaid la denom 't(!u jvo. bicxa. LA EC at. HICK Apts for Fire asi lift tames, JOHN HICKS & SON, SOMERSET. PA.. And Real Estate Brokers. ESTABLISHED iaiO. Pei tnp who dartre to veil, bur or xchanire nrou- rty, or for rent will find It to their advantage lo resriater the deacriptlun thereof, a no chanre I SAdeanlee told or rented. Kent ertAt baines generally wlilbe promptly attended to. auKis. CHAS. O. ORTON. CHAS. H. FISHER. ORTON & FISHER, CIGAR MANUFACTURERS. FACTORY NO. 7. Wholesale and Retail DEALERS IN. CIGARS k TORACCO. We are now mannfactsrlng fir the wholeeale tratle. Iiter clvars than have hercioktrv leea manufactured in Somerset countv. A lor Hav ana and Common Tubl. we claim to temanutao turliiK the Iwol In tbe Slate. W e :!! the atten tin ol Ketail leal.rs to our vtnrk and piic. In oar Krmlt Kutre we carry the higtien and hnrat, a well a Hie cheapen t grade of Smokirg and t 'hewing Tobacco In the m.rkct. 3"Xio ies, pie tema,and all kiixliol a ranker ma it rial. i lactory and Retail Store at No. 3, MAMMOTH BLOCK. Jan. 15 TWINTI-FOORTH AfflDAL REPORT OF THE SOMERSET COUNTY MUTUAL FIRE far 11: Yar Erlin Sztzi 31st 1S7S. By ca.h rec" on acc't of pew policic, Ixmcd during the year 1; - - - m 28 By ah received on amount of renewal continued - - . - - 40? 40 By caii received on account of aaceaamenu coiiecca - ... 4.11 la flioj M 28 Bnl:nee iue Treamrcr rer lart rcimrt Paid Pen r Zuiall, damage to house In loll Jat.uar il, l7i . . Salomon SvMl - In lull FelAiiary . 1S78 Jaa Lau. li " In lull Apr:l 30, 1( Val H. tern " liarn in lull Ant at B, u:o C. A. U iliiani lor a'ju'.lrg 1 w Wert' Barn - - . W. t'hl.H-rmn lin!uliiise rmber lgTt - linerenton uurr.weil nvney apbed to W m. Ma)" e ate . Printing I lor biaiiki A rr n Kent an 1 tool . Postage and aratuv ary Salary ol Sec'y and 1 r.a. 1 vear 3 10 00 s 00 - -.os 00 f hi 11 VM (9 16 2i Si 00 uu uo 11M M 41 Balance due Treasurer l.'arb prruiiatn and ,!frtinli In cvuree of oiillevtkju - 10QS 4 V4C 04 43.00 .' Amunt of prt-mlum d4ci In force liable tu a-wiMnenl Total capital l3jl8 V itole numt-cr 01 poll tie tued Zj8 m tao Mt mi ,!.rno teaa. Samnel Barclav. Abram Beam. Bemamln Kline Jame Paria, jph Kefm. Jotih J. S.ylor. jorian .1. walker. t: L. Allllor. JoUn Herkley J. O. Kimmel. John llirka ol SoTnernet county. Pa. : Leonard Burner and C A. ttllliam of Bwllurd county. Pa. m.i frri'm rosTixrr.n. Samuel Barclay, President : J hu Hick. Sec retary, Treasurer ami General Agent. Bv order ol the Board. JXH.N HICKS. Feb. 12 Socretary. '"-Fashions, Thty rw ttpecUHy doiqned to meet th) requlrmrit cf thow who dcvir to dr well. They ar urcucpatted lriStyle, perfect in it.jariw o aiffipls thit thVyare feidiiy understood by th mot inexperienced. Sewd 5c. for cut alogue. Address, 'Domestic'1 Fashion Co., NEW YORK. Dec 4 TXECUTOU'S SOTICK- iiaie of AaOrev Smith late of Quemaboclng lowuhio, droaaved. Letter tevtamentAry on lb awri eetAt hav ing been gruted to the andervtgned by the prop er aotborin.'tK'tlce hereby gie to taie in debted to it to make In oirduttcpaytGenLaed th-w having claim, agalwt It ill ieamt then dalT aathentiemted for aettlrmcnt oa ftatarday, Mar. A 1, Ik', At tl tnK ol the df eaw.l. Jaa Lxcvwior. DMIMSTKATOIl'S NOTICE. LmaI tcof Nancy Simpson, late of QnemjboAlng 1 wp.. aeeeapea. letter of a!minl.iratx the above estate Ating ln framed to the Hndervigned. wo ice I berel-y given 'w tn.e ImlHHed to it to make im m,4i: n. m.nt and tb,jw having claims against M lo teeti't litem duly iherjtleated for settle ment ob aurday. March 14, !;. at the reaidcawe JACX)B J. BOWMAJT. jaa. 2V Administrator. DMIKISTBATOK S NOTICE Jonathsa Veodet. tat, of Somerset ' wjAseu. Letter cf AdmlaMrAtloa oa the Above aetate hAvmv mi1 by UiprttperathoTity,notj U beu7 gvatotboceiAWt4AvCUUUmakvimme AiAU p.) meat, aad taw havlngelal.ua against tt to present them dalv asnbeatlnatAd sor setiiecaen aTaewrday April, k. W. ' th.AdmmU.mor. , AO wDrx f .b. t AdmUlsumler. JN. SO SIMPLE jZjS A CHILD CAN RUN lOsJ UUHICMIU Paner 1 I I Aw liMI avi. Maw. MISCELLANEOUS, A.J.GASEBEER&GO. DISSOLUTION. -:0:- The im rtnerslilD between A. 3. CAereer And Wm. B Frt-aw, ban been uilred by the with drawvluf Win. B. Freaae. The bonk are In th band of A. J. !ac tieer. and all accusal null 1 Kt'ied. either ny nite or cash. The buaineu will be cuntinned at the OLID ST-AJSTO, On the S mtb.wt Ojrncr of DUmooJ, l.y CASEBEEE & CO., Who will keep a good inpply of GENERAL MERCHANDISE Oo hand, and a they bny their Goods EXCLUSIVELY For GASH WUl be Able to sell their ad on BETTER TERMS For the pnrcbAer than an? other ST011E IN TOWN. -:o:- THEY "WILL BE GLAD TO HAVE THEIR OLD FRIENDS TO CONTINUE THEIR PAT RONAGE, AND GIVE AN INVITATION TOTHE PUBLIC IN GENER AL TO GIVE THEM Pee. 24. A CALL. rnoi ehk. PROTCBBM. "Fur ainklng ciell, ht,. ilitiiueMi. palpita ;im aud I'.w uplrit, rely on H p itinera.' "A.-.00 will be paid tori 1 case that Hop Bit rr will not ielp." cure or, 'Red of. procure an'ifi "Hop Blrlcr huildf you will lie atrotig nealtby, and happy." "Ladle do jron. want ?o te siroLg, hcabhv. ai7 .uusuu, siren allien an' , ure omtinuallT .rote rirat uoe. ' 'Fair kin. msj heekK. rmd the weet- iod IwantilulT Then et breath In hop Bit uae Hop lllt.eM." "The grcatcet Ajpe : iter, stomach, bi'iotl ter. Kidney and t'rlna try coroidaint of all 4nd liver regulator liop Bitter. ' led by Bop Bluer.'' kin.t. irmin.nl I r cur Clernymcn, Lw Soar tcm?h. ick vera. Lot tor. Bank headache, and dirai r. ani Lilie neel Hop Bitter UaUy." "Hop Bitter hat re tred to aohricty ano iirallh rfect wreck :rom Inlettiperance.'' ni. Hop Bitter cure" with A few dose." "Take Hon Bitters three times a day and yoo win nave no doc lor bill to pay." For sale by GEOROE W. speers. Snm ciwt, Penn. ' ( P It t.lurgli, (!:.( I'ud,) Pa. Collt giate year opens Scjtember 12th. Location 4 miles Irom Court Tlouee, OTer-IuokiDf Kam Lilierty valley. Easy of acccM and lire imm coiokc. lerms for boardioit pupil reduced. For particulars and catalogue applv to MISS HELEX E. I'ELETREAU. Acting President. GEO. A. BERRY. Treasurer. Aug I cfcfi,''d.r sri4 iri-rtt'innt, r fnr tmjtrvremfnt (n'ffitvl r -r mniirrl tw ntkrr Cfmynun'i& , trtde mtrrkt mm4 -tWa. f'.'ecr, Aignmrta, cr fTnrt. A rt'9. ftttttfr lnfrigrmrHU. mmA :n I m m ntirtriM Uwt Aur fceeai 4x-.mj L,'uAj;f tr.m l . n. Patent HuMirrttt, irt fw iM'tc vit9'T vir-V'. and 9"un P,iUnt$ mor frtupt!if. uud vUU I reader niaimist n tiiAi gzom. M l vfTOrf- r nHch of wr J rirr; jr (at ex'tmi 744ji4u4 nm.t aaiuft u$ to pttttnbilitiit f.lrntinl. it AO ..' OjEv CJT- Wer'frr in. fTfthivrftm, to ". pttuhnfiitf Gmrml it. V Key. Pt. F. . T'lsprr, The tf&r Ararrlcfrn Xoticms l Leuk. to op'in j h tJ. &. Patent f3rt. ow-f tt timafr,T4 jui &wr tut ht3 i it arena: ttntt eyerUL wrcUri in emery :uAj 14 ti4Ung:an9 2K C DMINISTRATOIl'S NOTICE township, Sumrrset cebnty, F.. dt-e'd. L ter i 4 i nj Li! jt rat to, on t he above eat at e ha v low lee.i) graD'.eif lo the upieriiA?ned. nolle it ber by given to tb-ise rndelned to Itte make Imme t'ii4ie pa toent, aso tnoac having claims aaralnat it to preaept tbua dolv aatheutlcaia.1 for settlement M fne n K.er A B er, In Sjncnet Bof. on SaluniAy, MArch v, 17. SOLLFVHAKT. Fell. 12 Admialstrator ol Si:? .tkart. DEAR SIR: 41 )oo are In want of anythina; in lb, w.y (, C.VXS, mn.is.iu:voLTERs, Pistols. AiamunliHoo. Qan Material. Fishing la.ti. or auy oiuer Fine Sporting Cood plea-e wtile tor my Larve li;us.iAivu c'ialue and Pr ee Lin which 1 mail tree. Yoars truly. J I'll .N SON'S Uki at Westarx Ol VTqrka. PiTTsacmiH rt. " ' Feb. lv lm Fcr Sale or Rent. (JREEN TOINT FARM. Two and one-half mile west from center of Cumberland. At interse tt( d the National Kjad with the .Id Somerset Tarni ike, Thl larm -tame AjO acre ol iimeste land, VH acre anaer cul ira lon. the ret In timber. Bearing orchards of apples. fveacbeA. pears, a vine, ard and small trait. The imprut.meat etnst ol twadwrl mg huuseA. bank ti.ni. ste stal le Ut W sowa spring boase with never failing spring ol water, kce house titll, bedA pen, vara mt, and all other aprnr tenne linilirM ela Lrm. The above ptifeny will be rented with or with out stuck. Pe.ioa gives m or belore the 1st of April. lMtails given on app'lcatbei to. S. H. l NULNBERO. Fell. It Camherland, Md- ALL SOLDIERS Wbe received woand or Irjarle daring th late war. eves tl but slightly dUal-led, can Bow obtain pensKiBS back from day of discharge under new iensi law. Kejected case, also reopened. Send stamp lor partk-alarA W. C BER1KOER A CO., B. I 3A3. Pittsburgh, 1'etia'A " Oldest Claim Agency in th State r eu. , oia . A DMIijlTUATpRS NpTICE. CaiBU of Em S. Tterrkley, late of BruthenrraUey Twp., deceased. ' Letter, of sdmnlnratl-woB the a bore estate having been granted to th ttBderairned, notice U ben:)'; girea Ui thoae Indebted to H to m-k Ua bmkU.1 payment, and thuas haying claim against 1, t pre ul (hem anly aaibrntlatd for avttla. BMauat the retkleaoe o deed, katAruay. hi arch 2A, .:. EPHRAIM J WALKER, JUiLPM JalLLLK, Feb. 1 Administrator. OrTSIDK IIP 19. Just oaUld, th, window. Through the cold night air. Snowflake faUIn; softly. Dropping ben and there. Covering Uk, a blanket j All the araond below, V' hen th, flowen an ileeplna;, Tacked In by the snew. They an dreaming sweetly, Through th. Winter night. Of the Summer 'i morning Coming tun and bright. Jast Inside the window Firelight ruddy gleams : On the wall and ceiling Dane it merry beams. White A outside snow Sake I th little bed ; Oa tb, downy pillow Best tb, early head. Like th Irani the child 1 dreaming Of tb, long bright boor, ot play, Coming A tb, darkne meiteth. Into tb, sunny day. Aad above tb, sleeper. Be they ehl'd or Bower. Oar loving Father bendeth. Watching boar by hour. Tl HU kiv, which givetb. Blessing great or imall ; 'TU HU ran which shincth , Slaking day for aU. The Church ma. MT AJBAVDKOTHEK'a MOXET. I was Bittioa; ia my cosy bachelor apartment ia London, conoiai? over a subject fjr m j uext sketch aad woo deriofr if mr engagement upon a pop alar illustrated paper would prove a mioe of wealih, wbea tbe letter came that showed me what sudden wbirla fortune's charmed wheel can take, tt was from a lawyer ia New York, and it informed, Carleton Egertoo, wood designer, that I was heir to two hundred thoueand dollars. I gasped a little, looked about me to be sore I was not dreaming, read the letter over again and gradually absorbed the delightful fact. "lour grandmother having died without a will." the lawyer wrote, too are sole heir to the estate." Mr grandmother far away ia tbe recesses of my memory I could see, a picture of mj father's death, his fune ral aud his mother, who turned my mother aud myself out of doors. Sbe bad never cordially forgiven bis mar riage with a girl who was earning ber owo bread as a milliner. Well, we went, and never mourn ed for the splendid home we left be hind os. Mother was proud for the Egertons, for her boy above all, and would not open a store, bat sbe made enough for our simple wants and gave me a good education, u ben I was twelve year old my grandmoth er offered to adopt me, and mr moth er gave me a fair statement of all the advantages that would result from the acceptance of this offer. Bat I clang to her, sobbing, praying to re main. Too most not chose hastily, Carl," she said to me. gentlj. " l oa say mr grandmother requir es me to give yoo op entirely; never .0 fee too? I sobbed;- " 7 "But you will have everything else !" I wanted nothing else I I set my mother against all worldly advanta ges and chose ber. I never regreted it Oar love was perfect until tbe grave closed upon ber, and I knew ber dying blessing was tbe last word I should ever hear from her dear lips. I went abroad to study when I was twentr-one, paying my way by ending sketches of travel to a New York newspaper, and after three years of wandering, had been two years in Loodon when this wonder ful letter came to me. I was rich ! independent ! I could study art unhampered bv money con siderations. I could study my ideal fancies OLcramped by newspaper re quirements. Rich! And though the grandmother who hated my mother, who bad never given me a kind word or a caress, even when my father was alive! I am afraid there was a wicked zest ad ded to mj enjoyment of this good fortune, by the fact that I inherited ia default of a will, which would, I felt sure, have deprived me of any such inheritance. I hurriedly canceled my L.oodon engagement, packed xy trunk and crossed the ocean. My lawyer sent a clerk to meet ine, who accompan ied me home, Informed me that Mrs Hill, my grandmother's housekeeper, was a thoroughly trustworthy person, and left me. Tbe houee was handsome ia every particular, aad I was delighted to find so many trnc of feminine sway. "Sryeiy," I meditated, "my grand mother was a person of very youth ful feeling, for tbe whole house is as fresh and attractive as a bridal home." Mrs. II il was a grim, unapproacha ble person, who served me delicious repasts, kept tbe house in dainty or der, and never spoke unless to answer a question. She seemed to mi to be nursing a grievance, bot I did not care to inquire into its proportions. Society opened its doors to me Was I not an Egerton ? And I en joyed my first taste of ease and luxu ry immensely. Mj time had been given to mercenary pursuits ever since I was abb to earn a dollar, and it was a most delightful noveltr to spend, without counting the aelt-de oial formerly entailed by over indul gence. One of my special delights was to visit Mrs. Craatord, an English lady of advanced years, who bad been one of my mother's friends; one of the many who visited ber and loved her after my father died. Widowed and childless, sbe was fund of yooog peo ple, and sure to have pleasant soci ety always in ber rooms. I ofwio went in uninvited and unannounced, and was always warmly welcomed. Therefore I waa amazed one evening early in February, when 1 had been six months ia New York, to meet an embarrassed greeting from my old friend. I bad passed tbe door, seen bright lights ia tbe reception room, beard the sound of music, and enter ed. But as I stood near a window looking over tbe room 1 beard Mrs. Crawford speak to a friend : "Carl Egerton is bere, and I invi ted Marian Uentx. Sbe is iq the music room." "How very awkward! no you suppose be will mind 7 "I never spoke about it to bim ! Then tbey passed on, leaving me to wonder who Marian Hentz might BCt ESTABL1 ED, 18 SOMERSET, PA., WEDNESDAY, be, aad why it was awkward for me to meet her. I saantered into the music room. At the piano, singing as I never heard an amateur sing, was a girl of about nineteen, with tbe rarest, most perfect '. bronette beanty, the combination of black bair and eyes, with the dazding fair complexion. .. - 'i - . . Her rich, cultivated voice rang out in a ballad, tbe very simtviteity of rendering being a triumph of art, "Who is she?" I whispered to pretty blonde beside me. V "A music teacher Mrs. Crawford 8 interested in," was the fcalf con temptuoos answer ; and then a rush of crimson dyed the girl's face as she said : "Oh, I forgot, Mr. Egerton ! I thought I" and she acttallj ran away from me. Then I found Mrs. Crawford, and begged an introdoction to the singer. aod was answered : "It is Marian Hentz, Mr. Egerton But, I suppose, yoo most tueet her sometime." f It was no place to seek aid erpla- oation, and 1 was presented to Miss Hentz, who waa coldly, ery coldly. civu to me. For two weeks I met her constant ly, and was baffled br ber exceeding coldness, wnue learning to admire ber as I bad never admired' any wo man before, tier beauty aa a de light to an artist, her voice; won my heart, and in spite of her evident dis like for my society I loved her. It was a fresh yooog love, too, al though l bad admired others before. My life bad been too bard s) struggle for necessities to indulga ia love dreams, and when I gave Biy heart to Marian Hentz, I gave it true, lor- al and untied. But I made no progress, though the spring days came and tbe Bum mer bloomed, and I haunted ber. We bad all been invited to Beecb- wood, Mrs. Crawford's country seat, tor a 6ummer visit, when one even ing just before she left tbe citv I went to call upon my old friend. . sbe was ia the library, aod as I crossed a loog room, heavily carpet ed, to the door, I beard a voice, too dearly familiar, say : , ".. "I cannot go! do yen not under stand how paioful it is forme to meet Carl Kgerton 7" 'But, my dear child," tar old friend said, "if he loves you, and I am sure be does " . "Hush !" Marian answered Quick ly, it never eould be !" ( "Not if 1 might be yeur grand mother, my child not if you loved him 1" ; A quick sob answered this, bat in a moment she said bastilr : "I do love bim ! There vou have forced it from me ! Bat it can never be never!" I heard ber leave tie . room br another door, and go op ta1rs sob bing as sbe went And t did 'not wait for ceremony, but went to Mrs Crawford, asking abruptly : " by can it never he?" "Were yoa there, Carl ?' she ask ed. "Yes, coming to beglrou to plead my cause with .Marian Hentz. What is the mystery aboo. ber ?" Is it possible yoo do not know ?" I never heard of her until I met her here." "Set here beside me. Carl. 1 beve blamed you, loving you, that you did not take any action in the mat ter. But if yoa are ignorant of her claim upon you " "Claim upon me !" I cried. "Well, opoo your propertr! What wide-open eyes! Yon are Burely ig norant and innocent! Listen, then : Your grandmother" and Marian's grandmother were first cousins, and warmly attached to each other When you, as a boy, refused to be adopted by your grandmother, Mari an's mother was dying. Her father bad been some years dead, and the child was destitute. Mrs. Egertoi took her. She brought ber ud as she would bare dooe ber own daugh ter, lavishing npoa her all that wealth could command, both for ed ucation and pleasure. She was nev er formally introduced to society, for Mrs. Lgerton took ber everywhere with her while she was but a mere child. It was tbe general impres sion, Carl, that your grandmother would leave her property to Marian, bat she had the too common super tilion that making a will shortened tbe life. Sbe pat it off, year after rear, until sbe was actually dying. Tbeo sbe had a will drawn, leaving everything to Marian, and died while the lawyer waa engaged upon the draft. leaving Marian penniless." "Why was I never told this ?' I cried. "What a brute I have been ! Does she think I knew ?" I cannot tell. It was a delicate subject, aod, I presume, your friends were, like myself, natarallr relactant to speak of it Bat now V "1 shall of coarse, settle opon ber n "It is too late for'that Carl. Yoa upon eould not bow confer fortone Marian exeept in one way." "Bat if sbe will not hear me ?" "Was I right in mr conjecture. Carl F Do you lore ber 7" "With all my heart !" "Wait bere, then." 1 waited long in ao agony of sus pense. Well 1 realized tbat it was Indeed too lae for me to rectify my grandmother's delay, tbat only as my fe could 1 bestow fortone upon Marian. Woold Mrs. Crawford suc ceed ia ber friendly offices? Would sbe nerer come to tell me bow Mari an bad received ber? Would tbe barrier ot pride my darliDg had rais ed to hide ber love melt before her old friend's pleading? I was growiog more than impatient ben Mrs. Crawford returned, and! said tome: "Marian is in tbe sitting room. Will you go to ber?" Woold I enter j?araiae if the gaea stood open t I kissed my old friend's band and hurried away. will not tell all that passed. My darling forgave my unconscious cruel ty, and- when tbt autumn leaves were falling there waa a wedding at Mrs. Crawford's that settled finally the vexed question of who should rightfully bare inherited my grand mother's money. Both heir-at-law aod tha heiress who might hare reigned war satisfied. rr 87. FEBRUARY 26, 1879. The !! that Bwatael Army. British - An old and tried friend of mine, who has lived half bis life in South Africa, and is intimately acquainted with the native character, expressed a rerr high opinion of the Zolas, wbea I called on bim tbe other day for a little information on the sub ject 'The Zulu Caffrcs are,' said he, 'fine fellows, both physically and in tellectually; their splendid physique and aquilioe features are a pleasing contrast to many of the native Afri can races. For faithfulness, industry, and honesty, you might search the world over and not find their equals. When I first took up my residence permanently in -Natal, some years ago, I bad tbe management of one of tbe principal banks in the country, and was astonished to find tbe im plicit confidence which was placed in Zulu honesty a confidence which, in no single instance tbat ever I beard of. prored to be the least misplaced Planters used to send a Zalu ten, twenty, aod eren sixty miles to tbe bank with a check for wages, with, perhaps, a note instructing what pro portion was to be paid ia silver and what in gold. I bare often seen a Zulu cheerfully trot eff with a little bag slung orer his shoulder, coojaio- ing as much as 100. Their endur ance is wonderfal; tbe distance from Durban to Mariizberg, or Pietermar- itzberg, as it used to be called, is fif ty-six miles, and tbe .hoglisb mail used to be carried on the backs of Zulu postmen the entire distance. Although there ia a rise of 12.000 feet, and the carriers had portman teaus strapped on their backs filled with letters and newspapers, and va rying iq weight fro ni ,b to llio pounds, they used to perform the journey regularly in twelve hours. and came ia 'fresh as a daisy 'Are tbey a cleanly raca?' 'Yes, almost too much so; I used to wish tbey would instill tbeir scru pulousness ia this respect into the dirty 'Bushmen' and Hottentots. The fellows are always washing them selves or their clothes. I bad a faith ful Bervant, who prayed me, with tears ia bis eyes, to take bim to Eng land with me, on my first return to tbe old country. I remember once making him a present of a pair of black cloth pantaloons, with wbicb be was highly delighted ; be osed to wash them three times a week regu larly a process which, though not conducive te the longevity of tbe pantaloons, spoke relumes for Zulu cleaoiiQess.' 'What is your opinion of Lord Chelmsford, the Commander-in-Chief?' Tbe fine, bronzed old colonist gave a grunt, wbicb I interpreted to be the Zulu for dissatisfaction, and said slowly, between meditative poffd of bw egarv n-ll, bo', . good enough in some respects, and would be tbe right man for some places, but he's hardly tbe man for South Africa.' 'A sort of 'square peg ia a round bole,' I suppose?' I said interrogatively. 'Exactlr.' said the colonist; 'he'd do well enough for Malta or Gibraltar, for tbe camp at Aldershot or ao or nameccal officer at the 'Autumn Ma-cu-uvre8,' but he's very little use in 'the botib.' I remember he used to be dreadfully pompous when he was Colonel itiessigtr; I don't know what he will hare blossomed into now. A friend of mine met bim on tbe street in Durban some years ago, and mistaking bim for a friend, sa luted bim with 'Hallo, Smith, old boy, how are yoo?' The Colonel was mighty proud of his personal ap pearance, and, moreorer, rery much disposed to pat down what be con sidered as presumption; be cast a withering glance at my friend, and drawing his handsome person op to its full height, remarked, 'Haw, haw, my good fellow ! do I look like a per son if the name of Smith ?" Tbe conversation drifted off Lord Chelmsford to the troops he cora- manded and the Zulu fighting men who would be opposed to them. 'I'm no pessimist,' said the old colonist, 'and any man woold be a fool to doubt what the final result of a col lision between England and Zuloland would be, jet I fear tbe authorities make a mistake in overestimating tbe efficiency of tbe forces at their dis posal, and ubderrating those ot tety wayo. There are about 7000 native troops in Natal aod the Transvaal, aod 5000 whites. Tbe number of Zulu warriors is estimated at 40,000, bat I am certain tbey could throw CO. 000 fighting men into Durban in a single night. When roused, ther fight like wild-cats, and as nearly every able-bodied man has been sup plied witb a breech-loading rifle by the traders from Delagoa Bay, it is most unwise to despise their powers ofdoisg mischief.' H by Are aw Jlawy Ttalaga Why is it right to steal from the Government ? Wby is it wrong to kill the man who says be told you so ? Wby do people always discuss Eu ropeau politics as though tbey under stood them? Wby a man should always get mad if you frankly and for bis own good tell bim be is making a fool of him self? Wby is it o hard to find a man when yoa want to borrow money from him? Wby is it so hard to borrow the money af.cr yoo hare found bim ? Wby a man always wishes he had chosen some other profession ? Wby a man is always goiog to take a racatien "next Summer ?" Why a man thinks every year tbat he won't be as big a fool this year. s he was last? And wry he is, though, all the same I Why a man never tries to beat down tbe price of a railroad ticket? Why everybody effects a profound knowledge cf growibg crops and crop prospects 7 Why men always lie about the size of the fiab they catch and tbe number of ducks they shoot ? What a girl ever sees in a great selfish, deceitful, bulking, animal of a roan to marry bim for, anyhow ? Wby it takes five grown people to take one sleeping infant to the cirrus "to see tbe animals!" llera, Kerreahlwa; Hiatwry. In a letter publisbel in Harper's Weekly of tbe 15th uit Commodore John Marston, of the navy, comment ing upon tbe printed statement tbat to Commodore Paolding was due the credit of having countermanded an order issued by the Navy Depart ment directing the Monitor to be sent direct to Washington from New York, gives tbe following narration of his (Marston's) connection with tbe matter: Tbe facts of the case were these, and I received tbem from tbe Ad miral himself: Commodore Pauld ing had been ordered by the Depart ment to Bend tbe Monitor to Hamp ton Roads, and she left New York under those orders. Sbe, however, had been gone but a few hoars whea another order was received by Com modore Paulding from tbe Secretary of tbe Navr. directing him to send be Monitor to asbiogton. Lorn modore Paolding immediately dis patched a fast vessel to overhaul tbe Monitor, with orders to proceed to Washington. It was too late; the Monitor had gained too great a dis tance to be overtaken, and tbe dis patch-vessel returned to New York without accomplishing her great ob ject. At this time I was in command at Hampton Roads. Some two or three days before tbe Merrimaccame down from Norfolk I received from the Navy Department foor telegrams or dering me most preeroptorily to 'send tbe Monitor to Washington immedi ately on ber arrival' Oa tbe night of the 8th of March tbe day on which the Merrimac came down and sank tbe Cumberland, and the Con gress was burned at about nine o clock, tbe little Monitor arrived. Captain Wordea immediately came on board the Koanoke and reported himself to me. I inquired into his condition which was not a very fa vorable one; bis men were all green; tbey know nothing of that peculiar armament then on board tbe Moni tor. A few moments' reflection, however, derermined me as to the course I should pursue. I informed Captain Worden that my orders were very positive to Bend the Moni tor to Washington, but tbat I was going, at the risk of my commission, ,0 disobey those orders aad send bim up to Newport News to look oat for tbe Merrimac Ia this Captain Wor dea most cheerfully acpaiesced, and on tbe following day tbe result was koowa to an astonished aad admir ing world. I hare made this correction of the sketch of mr much-valued friend Ad miral Paulding for the reason thrt, after a service in tbe Nary of more than sixty-six rears, I look back 00 no part ot tbat service with tbe pleas ure and satisfaction I do on my bar ing on tbat memorable occasion dis obeyed my orders. A recent writer (I th!nk) In tha United States service, epeaking of tbe introduction of new means of war-fare, asks tbe question, 'Where would the United States at this mo ment have been if Ericsson bad not given us the Monitor?' and may I not ask the question, 'Where would the United States at tbis moment have been if I had not disobeyed my orders?' There was nothing to pre vent the Merrimac going to Phila delphia, New York or Boston, and the fall of either of those cities would have been the signal for Europe, but especially for England, to acknowl edge the independence of the south. A Xvwleglcal Kaambte. Having gireo tbe cat-o'-niae tails her milk, aod patted the dog ia the manger he seemed to smell a rat I put on my borrowed plumes and left borne just as the cuckoo clock was Btriking nine, bent on accom plishing one of two things either to beard a lion in his den or t break a butterfly on a wheel. I called at my fish monger and poulterer's but be bad nothing in his shop except a fish out of water (rery much like a whale) and a March bare; but his wife said be was absent on a wild-goose chase, and had set some springs to catch woodcocks before he went, so would be sure to hare a bird in the hand in the course of tbe morning. I ordered a couple of Welsh rabbits, and went on my way. 1 bad bought an ounce of ciret of tbe apothecary, wbea, bearing a cry of 'Wolf!' I rushed in to a china shop, aod there encoun tered a bull, which I took by the horns, and was thanked by tbe mayor for my courageous conduct Oa my way back I crossed the fields, and Lad the rare good fortune to catch a weasel asleep, aod a'tached to the spot by the croakiog of a frog out a wooiog (witboot tbe maternal con sent) to find a toad witb a precious jewel in his head (Luckily, 1 saw a snake in the grass just in time). Nothing else remarkable occurred, except that I met the lion of the sea son on a white elephant, accompanied by a little dog proud of its side-pockets, and saw a man witb a bee in his bonnet nursing a dear gazelle, and throwing physic to tbe dogs. I shed oome (crocodile's tears at tbe Bight (I forgot to mention that I was pur sued by a wolf in sheep's clothing, and a bear with a sore head, bat my dogs ot war sared me). The cat was still looking at the king, and tbe fox at the grapes.and tte fretful porcu pine bad not parted with her quill", wbea I reached home, where I found a present awaiting me of two dozen (fjur.acd-tenty) blackbirds all ready prepared tor my Christmas pie. Adcance. A Quaker WaMaB AerBaow. 'My dear friends, there are three things I very much wonder at The first is, that children will be m foolish as to throw stones, clubs and brick bats into fruit trees, to knock down fruit; if they would let them alone they would fall down themselves. Tbe Bccond ia, that men should be so foolish as to go to war and kill one another; if let alone tbey would die themselves. The third and last thing I wonder at is, tbat young men should be so anxious as to go after tba young women; if they would stay at home, tbe young women would come after tbem.' Song of tbe dry-goods "Swinging in detain." clerk- WHOLE NO. 1442. For II aasaada. Don', think wbea you have won a wife tbat vou bare also won a slave. ' Don't think that you can dispense with all tbe little civilities of life toward her on marrying. Sbe ap preciate those thing9 quite as much as other women. Don't be gruff and rode at borne Had yoa been that sort of a fellow before marriage, tbe probabilities are tbat rou would be sewing on Tour own buttons still. Don't make your wife feel that she is an incumbrance on yoa by giving ber grudgingly. What she needs give to her as cheerfully as if it were a pleasure to do so. She wiil feel better, and so will you. Don't meddle in tbe affairs of the house under her charge. You have no more right to be poking yeur nose into the kitchen than she has to walk into your place cf busioes and giving directions and orde-s to your employees. Don t find fault with ber extrava gance in ribbons, etc., until you have shut down on cigars, tobacco, beer, etc. Don't leave yocr wife at borne to narse the children on tbe score of economy, wnne vou bolt down town at night, to see the show, or spend a dollar on billiards. Don't bolt your enpper, and hurry off to epend evenings lounging around away from your wife. Be fore marriage yoa coulda't spend your evenings enough witb ber. Don t prowl ia toe Ioaang resorts till midnight, wasting your time in culpable idleness, leaving your wife lonely at borne to brood over your neglect and ber disappointment. Don t think that board and clothes are sufficient for all a wife does for rou. Oh, fjeorge. They were on tbe ice, one after noon, be in tne giorr 01 cia new louna love, sbe witb a brand new pair of skates on her pretty feet They were very sweet oa each other and skated hand in hand, now forward now backward, gliding smoothly and gracefully, totally unconscious of the smiles of tbe spectators and the chaff ing of the email boys. He was skat ing backwards and had bold of ber band, a strong bold witb jast tbe least more pressure than would have been desirable under other circum stances. He was pulling ber along and talking sweetly tbe meanwhile: 'Darling Celeste, shall we always glide together through life as smooth- y as we do now V . 'George dear, 1 hope so: smil ingly. 'And shall we ever be to each oth er as dear aa we are now ?' O, George, always.' 'And, Celeste, shall our clasp of tb Ltattd b aa warm ia the future as it is now ?' Ob, George, it will !' lovingly. 'Dear Celeste, you are so kind to keep me first in rour affee ' 'Ob, George!' There was a crash before that last exclamation. Celeste was skating backward and they were looking into each others eyes. Her skate caught ia a crack ia the ice and there was a fall George oa top. A series ot mild shrieks, a risioa of dimity, and then two skaters left the ice. Celeste bas a lamp on tbe back of ber head as big as tbe prize pompkin, and George's nose locks like a ripe fig aod is all skewed around like a mule's jaw. Ub, George 1 Cowatry Hegvw v. lawn egro. An eternal warfare seems to rage between the country negro and the town darky. This was illustrated at a passenger depot yesterday. A color ed youth from Pike county approach ed a town negro, and the following conversation ensued: 'Whar boats is de ticket office ?' Right dar 'fo'yo' eyes.' Fo' whose eyes? Yone.' "Is rou de ticket cfUce ?' 'Look yer, nigger, doo'tyoa gimme none yo' slack.' 'I'm a mighty slack man, ole man, when be gits stirred op.' 'An' you 11 git stirred up ef yon stan' roun' yer foolin longer wid me.' 'Dat's de kiu 9 rt evVifi mv'. , 1 m e pinin' rer.' And with that they clinched aod had a lively tussle. They were sep arated, however, before a policeman came along, and tbe Pike county darkey found tbe ticket office. Tbe town negro, it may be as well to mention, was badly used up. A VlrU CaaaawMlttw aa Baya. Bors is strange things. Boys is of three kinds tbe baby boy tbe lit tle boy aud the big boy. I don't like tbe baby boy, because he squalls aod kicks, aad I mast reck him with a cradle. But if the big boy or little boy squalls and kick?, 1 can rock bim wun stones. I like tbe littlw boy best when he's got candy and gires me some. But I like tbe big boy beet when it snows, because be can haul me on a eled. A bor is a little man, if Le behaves himself, aod if he doesn't, he's a little devil; that is what mother said brother Bob was tbe other day when be told Miss Smith that mother said she was an old bore. My papa said he was a little boy once, bat mother says she was not and she wishes papa was a little boy once more. Sister July says she doesn't like boys, and when I saw her aod Tom Brown a sitting in the rocking chair a Sunday night, sbe says she was trying to tqoecze tbe life out of him 'caase she did not like him, but I don't think she was. A good, bandy, fast walking team is more economical at a high price than a team hich walks slow, or , which la awkward, or ot poor quali ty. A poor tool or poor team is always dear at any price, aod is one of the gos of mismanagement and poverty. An implement should be aa light aa ia consistent with strength. There ia a great satisfaction in hand ling excellent tools. It is well to be a little aby of patent bigb-priced im plements of any kind, aniens yoa bars plenty of money to spare. . I'l.i... . .. 1 A Penaevlvaala Sldlr Bnj In .!. Nearly forty years ago, ia South Huntingdon township, , Wesuaore land coQa'jj.lired John Hinton. He was an orphan boy, rude and iineda-" cated, and had wandered there from tbe neighborhood of Masontown, Fayette county. With ao known relatives, he was kicked about frvm one family to another till manhood. Etiliating then in the regular army, he served in the Florida war. At its close be helped to escort the Chero kees beyond the Mississippi. -From tbe Indian Territory he went to New Orleans, and shipped aa a common sailor on a vessel bound for the East ladies. At tbe city of Madras, on tha western shore tf the By of Ben gal, he deserted and enlisted iu a British regiment, ia which be served many years, and during tbe memo rable Sepoy rebellion was noted for his daring bravery. At his discbarge be was presented with a gold medal by the Governor General. He is next beard of travelling ia a cara van from Delhi westward across tbe Indus river, thrt ugh Afghanistan and Persia to Turkey aud back. Ia time, from trading, be became immensely veaitby, and was the own er of five caravan, containing 13, OG1) horses and camels, and fifty ele phants. I;i l5ot he visited Cabul, the capital of Afghanistan, for cop per, great quantities of which are there mined and smelted. Ilia mag niHceat retinue attracted the atteu tioa of the Emir and be was invited to an audience an hooor never tie fore received by a Christian. A present of a hundred of his best hor ses and albree-tusked elephant, made the Emir his eternal friend. Wbea, yearly, it was followed by similar present?, besides camels and mer chandise, Joha Hiaton had tbe mo nopoly of trade from the summits of the Hindoo Kosh Mountains to the confines of the Beloochintan, aod ia real power was second only to the Emir himself. About 1370 he wn made Military Commander of th District of the Herat, and 1STG sup pressed a local rebellion, to tbe great satisfaction of his sovereign. Train ed ia the arts of war among the sav ages of North America, aad among the superstitious natives of India. where he became thoroughly familiar wuh British soldiers and resources together with hU years of service as the idoiizad commander of the Mo hammedan tribal armies of Afghanis tan, amountiug to tens of thousands of half-civilized men, be is to-day the ablest soldier of Asia. PitUbur'j Tdgraph. The rig'a Statt In Life. The pig is an animal that has its wits about it quite as soon after birth aa tbe chicken. 1 therefore selected it aa a subject of observation. The following are some of my observa tions. Tbat vigorous youag pigt got op and search for food at once, or within one minute after entrance in tbe world ; that it removed several feet from the mother, when aged only few minutes, they soon Hud their way back to her, guided apparently by the granting she makes in answer to their squeaking. In the case I ob served, the uld sow rose ia less tbaa aa hour and a half after piggisg, and went out 13 eat ; the pigs ran about and tried to eat various matters, fol lowing their mother out, aod bucked while she stood eating. Oae pig I put ia a bag the moment it was born, and kept it ia tbe dark until it was 7 hours old, wbea I placed it outside the sty, a distance of tea feet from where the sow lay concealed inside the house. The pig soon recogefced tbe low granting cf iU mother, went along outside the Biy struggling to get over tbe uuder or lower bar. At tbe end of fire minutes it succeeded ia forcing its way through ucider tie bar at one cf the few places where tbat m possible. No sooner in, than it went without a pause intc the pig bouse to its mother, and was at once like the others in its behav ior. Two Ltde pigs I blindfolded at tbeir birth. One of them I placed with its mother at once ; it soon foond the teat and began to suck. Six hours later I placed tbe other a little distance from the bow ; it reached her in half a minute, after goiog aooa; rather vaguely; in half a minute more it found tbe teat Next day I fouod that one of the two left with the mother, blindfolded, bad got tbe blinders off; the other was quite blind, walked about freely, knocking against things. Ia the afteraooa 1 uncovered its eyes, and it went round and round, as if it had had sighr, and bed suddenly lost it In tea minutes it was scarcely distin guishable from one that hadsigbi all along. When placed ou a chair it knew the height to require consider ing, went down on iu knees aad leap ed down. Wbea its eyes had been unveiled twenty minutes I placed it and another twenty feet from the sty. The two reached tha mother in five miaates aad at tha same mo ment The Beat hwaps. A correspondent in the household department of the Free Press gives this advice to ladies, in regard to the use cf soap: Always use tbe best of soaps for toilet purposes, as cheap poor soaps do more to injuring the skin than any other cause. Tbe safest soap in market ia the colorless caaiile ; olive oil soap is also good ; glycerine soap is good for winter use, especially if the skia is liable to chap; tar soap is recommended for those who have eruptions cf the skio ; oat meal soap will make the hands soft aad white. Soaps made from vege table cils are much better than those made from the fats of animals ; al mone til soap is a farcrite on account of its delightful perfume taken from the oil of which it is made, aod therefore requires no other sceatiog. Lard soaps are bard aod solid and by some are preferred to regetable soaps. Pa aa laa ateaeL An Irishman, driven to despera tion by tbe stringency of the money market and tbe high price cf prof ij ions, procured a pistol and took to the road. Meeting a traveler, be stopped him witb : " Your money or your life ! ' Seeing Pat was green at l holi ness, the traveler said : "I'll tell yea what IU do; IU give all mr money Sor that pistoL" "Agreed !" Pat received the money aad Land ed orer the pistol. " Vow " aai.t the ... .I.,. L.nil ha..k th., . 1.,. K,' v,.; . , 1 J "Blaje away, my hearty," said Pat ; ni ver a dhrap Jf powder is there in it" Firm friends. Partners. The floating population. Fiafiea. A good dentist is a Successful scan on tbe stamp.