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SUH.V I TEAKS.
i liSXV 1XJW51NU. Chill tin air and bard the grvurni ; Kot one raj ol sunlight lieti O'er tbe moor with liollow sound. Moaning low the cvU wind f :jrhet!i Sower, break the stubborn soil, Lavish In iu furrows heaping, Ocase nt trom thy patlrnt toil, ty wthe seen and wait the reP'''4- Summer miiFMr.e on the lilll : " liirds en every green tree slntfiug : Shouts of joy the ort air 1L H.-wne the birrwl tbyre brlnginf. And the tower en the plain. Hit long burled ssed iw lindina. ?!c!luw ht ai of yellow strain lute sr ldcn sheaves i binding. la the dark am! narrow tomb, Coetlicr eccls wc Lory weeping. And enwraped in quiet gloom, Lsave it to the Master' kccpi:t . T tlie end we cannot see, Frdih ber hcavot.lv vision iT.dle.c. 1 ido God's suprunc decree, We In oicck subtrdsii . bending. )n our live a nsUnt chill. Like n wintry landrcaes lying. Ever lulls: we trust iiiin (till, t)n hi? faithfulness reylaa. thrill shall melt wKhferrcii! br..t. Time 1 but an ended story, Vt'e our burled treasures greet, ftuwn in team, bat renjx-d in trior. A I'AHILT JAR. Fhilenion Hayes and Faany Kay hd been just tbree weeks mar ried. They eat at bre&lfa&t ia their cozy dining room one fine morning in Bum mer, Totally icfataated with each oth er. 'evtr each tappinesa as theirs be fore! Tbe felicity of Adam aud Lie lady before they made the acquaint ance of the ecrpent was not to be mentioned ia tbe same breath. Tbey kisted each other between tverj cup of coffee, and embraced twice sometimes thrice during ev ery meal. Just now they were t-peak-in of disagreements. Sonic friends of theirs bad fallen out, and refused to fall in again. "We never will disagree, will we, Phil, dear?" acked Mrs. Fanny. "Disagree! WHl the heavens 'all?" returned Phil. ,!I sincerely hope not. It would be decidedly disagreeable," IdugLr-J Fanny; "but, il thought we should ever quarrel and have harsh vhoueLls toward each other, I should be tempt ed to terminate my existence." "My precious Fanny! cried Phil, springing np and upsetting the totiii plate on tbe carpet, of which be was perfectly oblivious ia Lis cegerness to get his arms around Fanny "my loolibh little darling! a3 if we should ever be so absurd (a kis) ! rosy I be crown and quartered (another kiss) if 1 ever Hpcak one word that shall cause a tear to CI1 tLe civile eyes of et dearest (a third explosion) Fan ny !" "0, how happy you make me, Phil. I shall try so Lard to be just the faith ful, loving wifo you deserve. Now finish your breakfast, deary. The toast wiil be growing cold. AndO, Phil, did you notice Mrs. Smith's new bonnet last night ? I declare it de stroyed fcll my pleasure in the ran sic. I da wish people who wear such distasteful bonnets would stay at Lome from these delightful con certs !" "So do I, Fanny. I noticed tbe ogly ibing the moment wo entered the" ball. Flue flowers and pink rib bons, and she a3 dark as a Creole !" o, my love; the flowers were green. Green and blue lock so much alike by gas-light." "I know they do, but I noticed it 60 particularly that I could not be de ceived. 131uc especially light blue looks fearfully on a dark complei ioned woman." "So it does, Phil ; I quite agree with yoa dear. Bat the flowers were not blue, they were green. I saw tbem at Mrs. Gray's Ebop before they were purchased." "My dearest Fanny, of course yon think yourself right, love, but I have a very good eye for color, and notic ed these flowers with great attention. Elue anemones with yellow centers." "Green hibuscus with white cen tent, my dear Phil. Very pretty for a light-skinned woman, bat horrid for a brunette." "Why, Fanny, how absurd ! As if I could not, determine a color when 1 Btudied it half the evening!" "Cut it was by gas light, my love. It would look altogether different by davlizht. It was such a verv pale green." "It was such a pale blue. I re member I thought of the tkv before a 6torm." "And I thought of the sea. It wa3 nearly Eca-creea." "Why, Fanny ridiculous! It was 6ky blue." "Jlow yon ao contraaict me, my Philemon. It was a very light green." "And I say it was blue." "Do yoa mean to tell me I lie ?" "I mean to tell you you are mista ken." "Which amounts to the very same Uing." "Yoa make the application, Mrs. Fanny Hayes." "Mr. Philemon Hayes !" "Fanny !" "I say it was green, fir!'' "I say it was blue so there !" "You are a wretch, Phil a real mean, heartless wretch, Phil a real mean, heartless wretch !" and Fanriy pushed back her plate angrily. "And you arc an opinionated, self willed woman !" and Phil, in his agi tation, upset the coffee, scalding the rat's back and kimseif at the same time. "The deuce!" cried Le.rabbing his red fingers with his handkerchief. "I wish I Lad never seen a woman!'' "What" that, eir?" "Confound the women ! They're a curse to the worla!" "You brute!" cried Mrs. Hayis, sow thoroughly inc?n.cd ; "take that !" and, seizing the plate of muf fins, she took aim at Phil's head; but, being a woman, her aim was not eo accurate as t caight have been, end the plate went through the win dow, smathicg in the tiie of Fitz James Jones, who was parsing, and the mufSns wer scattered ia wild eonfasioa about the room. Phil was indignant. He kid his hind on the poker. "Oh, strike!" crclaiiaed Fancy. "It will only be ia place with your other conduct. Don't let any notions of hoaor restrain yco, because you aever had any." "Fanny, bearere ; vou try me too far." TU go home to p, tiat I will. Yon iaLaman monster you I'li be divorced from you this very dar. So there !"and the platter cf ham "made .journey after the mcfSns. Just at that moment Phil's Uncie John, a shrewd old fellow, appeared on tbe scene. He surveyed tho group rhli as anxious twinkle" of tbe eye. "Whafa the matter, Fanny 7 Any thing gone wrong?" he inquired. "Gone wroeff! Manor enough ! Oh Uncle John, he's a wretch, and set out to strike tae wi'.h a rok--r " And sho threw a i'tie of muEns -Di ham at me. "He's a monster, Uncle John. IU La divorced from him this very day. He is worse thin a savage." "So he is," cried Uncle John, en tering warmly into tbe spirit cf the thing. "So he U" stripping off lis coat "and I'll settle tbe matter at once. You ttand back, Fanny; I'll give him such a thrashing as he'll be lika ly to remember. Striking his wife with a poker, ' indeed ! I'll rectify matters ;" and Uncle John grasped tte long handled feather duwter, and fiouriebed it threateningly around tbe head of Lis nephew. "There, sir, take tbat, and that, und that!" exclaimed be, bringing down the featbcr3 on the shoulders of the amazed Phil. "Fanny, my dear, I'll not leave a Done of hiai whole." Fanny's round blue eyes had been crowing larger and larger and now ter indignation broke. "John Hayes !" she cried, "you're a heathen, and an old mcddlicg vag abond ! Let Phil eloue! He'd my dfr, deur Lu-b3nd, acd you've no right to touch him. He's an angel. He never inteuded to strike me. Slop striking him or you'll be sorry !" and Fauny tcized the broom from behind the door, and prepared to do battle. "Stand back !" cried Uncle John ; "he's a monster, and deserves death. The man who has threatened to strike a woman ought to be hung on the spot." Fanny's eyes blazed. She fisw at Uncle John with the spite of a ti gress, and tbe way the trio went round tho room was worth witness ing. Uncle John after Phil with tbe duster, and Fanny after Uncle John with tbe broom. Phil made a spring fr tho wiado ar, but there was a wat-not in the way, and getting his leg entangled ia that be brought the whole concern to the floor. Ambrotypcs, books, vases, rare China acd a hundred cherished curiosities, all were involved in a di rect ruin. Phil went down w'r1! tho other tLing3, Undo JoLu stumbled over tiiui, una l-anny oniy by seizing tbe bell saved herself rope, which broustt ber two servants to tbe epOt. Of course thty t;ok Phil and Uncle JcLa fur housebrikers, and if Fan ny's explanations had not been en forced by sundry touches of her broom stick tho consequences might have been Eeriou3. The first moment of calm was seiz ed upoa by tbe young couple to em braco each other. "My angel Fannv !" "My precious Phil !" And then followed aa explosion like the bursting of beer bottles. Uncle John left the hou.se during this interesting peiforxuance, siili firmly cf the opinion tbat tbe surest way of reconciling a wife to her hus band is to get a third person to help abuse him. .NASBY. MR. NASBY AND HIS TKIEXPS PISCTSS THE ARMY BILL, AND PLPLORE THE OI FUESSIOX THE SOUTH IS GROANING l'MER, AXtt THE NORTH AS WELL. CON'I EIlRIT X IiOADS, (Wichisia the State uv Kv.,) June 2, 1879. ) There w az a sad meetin at lias corn s, tLe nite we ueera uv me President's veto uv the Armv bill. A feelia uv g'.oom pervadid the room, and there wuz a saduis that woz painfully vizable on every face. Deekin Pogrom hed succeedid in borrcria two dollars uv a Northern vagabond wich wuz prospectia the Corners with a view uv startia a baggiu mill, on Secesshun Crik, and but for that we shood Lev sunk un der tbe new trubbie tbat tea ccme upon as. The Deekin is libral when he hcz the means, and bo long ez the two dollars lastid we managed to keep up, wich we did for some time, likker bcin reaoosed now to uve cents. There wuz forty drinks ia tbat sum, to say nuthin uv three rounds we got cut uv Capt. McPelter, whose credit i3 not yit eggshaustid. "We shel hev a regiment at the poles here next fall," sighed the good old man, "and every cuseid nigger in Libbcrtyville will vote, list tbe same ez tho they wuz troo Kentuck ians." "Aint they troo Kentuckians ?" asked Josef Uigler wich wuz present ez he alluz is when we don't want him. "Ain't they bom on the soil, and don't tbe most uv em hev the best blood uv Kentucky coursin thro their vanes ? The heft nv em are three-quarters white, and they must ber got it from Kentuckians, ez none uv their dear mothers ever left the State. We paid no attenshun to the ribald sKoffer "Time wuz," sed Capt. M'Pelter, "when we hed it ia our power to keep i Yankee from votia here.to say nuthin uv niggers wich never dreem ed uv eich a thing." "Ah !" sed Issaker Gavitt, his eye lilia no with a momentary entboosi asm, "I remember in 18o9, uv hangin a Yankee skool teacher who insisted on votia aa Ablishun tikkit. The tree is still etandin, and alluz shel stand ez a momentum uv days for ever fled." "We kin stand it," I remarkt, "for we are yoosed to bein ground down under the iron bcel uv oppres shun." "Never saw any soljers at the poles here," sed Ligler. "We are yoost to beiu ground down," I continyood, not hcedia the interrupshun. "but alas for our frends in the North ! With soljera at 1'ie poles, and with tbe supervisor sys-.t-m continvood, what will the Irish ia Noo York do? What will O'Drie-js and O'Shaughnessys, and the hosts uv faithful Bircocrats wich vote from morning till nite, do, when a tiranikle Guverment interferes with glissnin steel to prevent cm ? Ae tbings I sec the faithful patriot wich hen votid a dozen times langishin ia a bested, and for what? Oa for the days uv Tildes and Holman, when the patriotic impulses cv a Irish citi zen run and wuz glorified." 'It is thunaeria bad," eed Jo liig- ler, "to think uv a lazy patriot like ClaCia only votia wunst when Ted dy O'Brien who puts ia a wl ole day cv it, hcz to be arrestid and bastecl cd. It is sbockia." "Wait till another Presidenahcl tlecshna," sed Dascom. "Then the Dimocr:s7 git its rits. There will be no ablichaUt General in the Chare to interpose lis .reto. Then we shel Lev what wo w&nt. The confedrit soljers will her their pen- J shuns, and our ctames fur pronertv destroved by the Linkin's feends will .e piid. I eee a glorious prospeck !" sed Bascoa:, bis eve litia up very much like a prophft's. "I see Con fedrit soljers comia into this bar in droves and ecch uv em paym lor their drinks jist afore taken ov cm, to prevent mistakes. I see the akkounts that yoo mea hev bia rucnin up doo rin all these dark days balanced, and the money ia the till. 1 Eee the credit system for drinks abolished and the corners come back to cash oa the nale, and no tick. I see " "Yes," sed I, beiu tuddenly pro phetieed, "I see armies uv men em ployed in dredgin out Sccesshnn Crik, to make it navigable. I see a Cus tom House ez big ei that uv Noo York agoin up ia the Corners, I see the Suttern PaciGc Raleroade bilt, and I tee a plank road from here to Secesshunvilie with other internal improvements, too tejus to menshun, and every one uv em at the erpense uv the NashDel Guverment, wich for the purpose only ov Suthern im provement?, is a Nashua. And ez the North pays abou; nineteen-twen-tieths uv the taxis, there is where we shel Lev our revenue. The North will pay and tl e South will reap tbe beneGt uv it. Little did the North know what it vuz a doia when it touk os back." "And I fee," fed IsFaker Gavitt, "the South i full conin;! uv tbe Guverment to do ez it plea.-:e3 with it. I see the Northern Dituocrii?y in their proper places, atkia us umbly what we want. I se a Cngri uv Sutbern Brigadiers 1 tee Northern Congrimea apologi.-ia for asdistia ia raieia troop.3 to conker u., and bring in forth froots meet for repentance by givin us every thing we ask for. I see the Sutbera scljer oa a level with the Fedrel soljer, and a leetla abed. I see tbe bloo takin orf its hat to the gray, and I see Dekorashcn Day in the North abolished, tho for one, be in generus, I am wiilia ef they want to dekorate tbe graves uv their ded, they may, tf they will do it ia the nite, without any mocsic, or parade, wich is offensive to us. I see " "I am a goin into the prophit bizais,"sed Jce Bigler, only I am goia to prophesy backcrd. wich i3 tbe safest. I see a Dimekratic party wich got into power by aksident, and hadn't rense enuff to keep its hold. 1 tee a set uv cncouiciouable asses in the South who suppose that the North, wich egrcgiously whaled us wunst, ain't jist cz ready to do it agia. 1 see a section cf kentry pou elatid by a klass uv people wich don't know kindcis and mercy when thev see it, and wich mistakes clem ency for c-owardiue. And to take a handspring into tho fatur, I see an election ia Ohio this Fall, wich will clcao out tne Dimocrisy completely and pave the way for tbe eleckshua uv Grant in ISsO, with a Congris behind him wich will take ruity good care that the South wiil git jist wat she deserves and no more. 1 see tho prinsiple uv States' Kites squelched, and the old Fedrel idee mor3 firmly established than ever. I see the Cor ners remaining jist ez it is, onless tho citizens excuange uascom a oar lor their cornfeelds, and git to consid- cria a skool-houseez uv more import ance than a quarter racetracs. I see the niggers gettia out uv here, and leevin tbe kentry without labor, be ccz the white citizens hevn't got sense cnuff to recognize the fact that they are men and giv cm the rites that belong to em. I Eee but wat's the yooso. Yoo never learn anything or forgit anything." And after this depressin peace uv prophesy, Josef rolled ciT with the remark tbat we wood h id ce wuz a troo prophet. Perhp3 he is. But I got all I wantid to drink for an hour or two. Petroleum V. Xasby, Depresst. 1 he Question of Weed a. Every good faner knows tbat to insure satisfactory crops his 1-ind must be cultivated in tbe best manner, and if it is so cultivated few weeds will be found upon it. sometimes, evea up on well managed farms, a field here aud there, owing to adverse weather, a shortness of haads, or a rush of work generally, may be neglected fr a few days and tbe weeds mav get a start ; but this happens rarelv, and aa observing man can alwaya judge of the character of the farmer by glancing his eye over his premises. If the weeds are not to be regularly and systematically destroyed, the idea of conducting agricultural operations prchtablr may as well oe abandoned, for the one is incompatible with the other. And even this is more pointedly so with the garden. eeds and a gar. dea crop ere as aatagonistic as life and death. They cannot stand upon the same platform. One must be master, and it is for the owner to say which. If a garden is systematically worked and without sysiera no gar den is worth having the labor of keeping down the weeds is reduced one half. But let them once get ahead, and they may be fought all summer and prove victorious in the end. Again, let no weeds go to seed and do not throw into the public highway such as do, to be washed dowa upoa the land of your neigh bors. Germanlotcn Telegraph. Teaeh Tour Boys. i each them that a true lady can be found quite as frequently in calico as in velvet Teach them that a common school education with common sense, is far better than a college education with out it. Teach them to respect their elders and themselves. Teach them that, as they ex pect to bo mea some day, they can not too sooa leara to protect the weak and helpless. Teach them by your example that the least of vices to wbicb men are heirs, is disgusting to others and hurtful to themselves. Teach them that to wear patched clotnes is no disgrace, but to wear black eyes is. Teach them that God is no re specter cf sex, and when He gave the seventh commandment He meant it for them as well es for their (as ters. Teach them that by ialulging their depraved appetites ia their worst forms of dissipation, they are not fit ting themselves to become the hus bands of pure girls. Teach tbem tbat it is better to be aa honest man sevca days ia a week, than to be a Christian (?) one day tzi a villain six. J.eCvllle. Leadville is rightly called "The Poor Man's Country!" There is more "poor men" hero to the square inch than you can Gad in any other part of the world, la fact, every nine men out of tea vou meet oa tbe street look as if a square meal was a I stranger to them, and a good night's rezt something they hadn't had since thev Mi lie states. Men out of em ployment bora arc thicker than sew ing maebine agents ea.t, aai lh$ ho tels are full of fellows glad to work at starvation wages. No one not ac customed to the climate can stand it to work ia the mines, and even a res idence ia l eadville is almost sure to undermine a man'; health unless he is acclimated before he corses here. Pneumonia is carrying off the popa-' laticn faster than the authorities dare admit, acd no death notices aro pub lished for fear of frightening away the new comers i HO.V NEW By Our Special UorrcopotHient. New York, April 2, 1ST9. TIIE EXHIBITION SITE. Where the World's Fair of 1SSS shall be located is a question of no nieao proportions, espeeia'Iy when the peculiar shape of New York City is considered. It is not as though an inland city, capablo of expansion ia any direction, were locating a fair ground. New Yoik U the longest and narrowest city in the New World, and no vacant ground is to be had except at the upper end of the island. At best, tbe great bulk of visitors must ride a long distance, and every half mile added to such a trip means, for many million people, an aggrega tion of human discomfort which should not bd thoughtlessly or need Ieecly inflicted. Tbe Committee have named Port Morris, a point oa tbe Sound, above ibe Harlem river, out of tbe way and accessible only after a long and tedious ride. If it is se riously proposed to locate there I can promise the Committee more atten tion from their fellow-citizens than private citizens usually obtain. The Herald proposes Harlem Flats, a low, illy drained, malarial region, where denizens shake with fever and ague the year round. Others urge Central Park itself, but a storm of opposition rises at the bare mention. West and northwest of the Park lies what is becoming known as tbe West Fad Plateau, a high, rocky ridge, over looking the Park on one side and ob taining a Gno view of tbe Hudson on the other, Aa elevatioa cf 50 or CO feet gives a view of the Sound, the whole city and the Bay. This spot is without controversy the most eligible on the Island. The open lots begin almost opposite tbe lower end of Central Park, and ex tend two miles or more in length by almost a mile ia width. There is ample space, perfect drainage, the Park in front for a foreground and additional attraction, acd this spot is pre-eminently the most easy of ac cess and nearest to tbe heart of the city cf any open space within in lim its. I wo elevated roads travers it, seven lines of horse cars run almost to it, the Hudson River Railroad is within one-quarter mile and the river but little further. That this ought to be the location is clear to every impartial examiner, and as it is yet comparatively unencumbered with building?, it seems quite certain to be finally selected, unless priv&to inter. ests are to ba paramount to public convenience. PECORATION DAY IN NEW YCKK. A procession over four miles long marched through our streets to deco rute the soldiers' monument and scat ter flower3 upoa the soldiers' graves. Business stood still ; New lork for got her manufactures, her commerce, her politics; even all 6trect ceased its wild scramble after tho almighty dollar while the tramp of armed men, and the less elastic tread of unarmed veterans, went by our doors. The broad ranks, tho brilliant uniforms, the glistening steel and martial mu sic of citizen soldiery forced our ad miration ; the thinner ranks of the Grand Army, with here and there the empty sleeve, or halting gait, and everywhere the "age marks" of ser vice, called out our warmest sympa thies ; but the eight that stirred our blood the deepest that day was the tattered battle-flags. Oh, how elo quently those riddled ensigns told of the lurid glare of battle, of manly breasts bared to tbe iron bail of death; of patriotic endurance on march and seige and charge, of heroic yielding up of life that tne heritage of our fathers might be transmitted unim paired to our children ! We vainly try to choke back the tears that dim our eyes as those silken rags go flat tering by ; their mute appeals sink deeper in our souls than all the sil ver-tongued oratory of the hour, for those of us who know what battle is cannot forget how the death-angels cluster about the regimental colors, and brood beneath their rustling folds! War is an awful thing. God spare our land another like the last but spare us first the crime cf forgetting what we owe our Nation's Dead ; spare us alike from sectional animosi ties, on tbe one hand, and from any degree of tolerence with a spirit of disunion on the other! These are the lessons of Decoration Day, and the growing disposition of the peo ple to observe the day shows how these vital convictions are sinking deeper into their hearts year by year! BETTER TIMES. Times grow better nnmistakeably. Not that men are making fortunes in a month ; not that ordinary invest ments pay 10 or 15 per cent. ; not that ordinary business profits are large enough to justify reckless luxu ry of living ; not that every plausible fellow can raise unlimited capital to develop his latest device for making a sure thousand out of an investment of a paltry hundred. Times are no better that way than they were ; chaps who live only by their wits are little further from the aforesaid wit's end than formerly. But real legiti mate trado is better; the volume of general business is now Steadily in creasing; profits are reasonable, not large; confidence is almost wholly restored ; men breathe more freely. Heal estate is partiallv recovering and seems to be slowly rising in val ue. In many localities rents have been advanced this spring acd lessees have consented. Capital is plenty for any solid, safe investment; interest is low cr than before in forty years, and the margin on gold has disappeared. The number of unemployed has diminish ed materially ia the iast year. Now let some grumbler make something else out of this than "better times" if he can ! MORLEY. 'rlghtened to Oemb. PouauKEErsiE, Jane C. Oa Iat Thursday afternoon a tramp visited a farmhouse near Millertown, where Mrs. Winegar and aa old lady over 80 years cf age were alone. Mrs. Winpgar fastened the front doer and was aUout to fasten the back door when the tranib be,4 tcr on the threshold atid caugnt bold oi &pr. Mrs. Winegar went into convulsions and died almost instantlv. The old lady had ued all the strength she possessed in her attempt to pull the tramp away from Mrs. Wlaegar, and her screams brougat a small colored boy to tbe house, lie was too fright erud to zfil pT assistance, and tbe tramp esapei, Lad has not been found, lie is described as'tn cjdisb J man, with long gray wclskers. Jurs. Winegar was a very estimable wo man, between GO and TO years of age, and was very active for one of ber feas. A newspaper man la Teas fc;s married $2,000,000, and a Borrowing brother adds "please exchange." 'HOB LEY'S" 1-rTTr.B VUKli. THE LOST t'AI'StE. UNVEILING or MONUMENTS AND I'ECO BATION OF REBEL GRAVES AT WIN CHESTER, YUVJIXIA, YESTERDAY. The unveiling of two monuments erected to the num.y ' i! e Confed erate dcid nad U-e uec.iration of graves tock place Thursday after noon at SiouewaSl Cemetery, Win chester, Ya. The precession was large and marshaled by General Jo seph E. Johnston, who was repeated ly cheered aL-Lg tbe line of march. The monument erected by the ladies bears the following inscription : "In memory f threo hundred and ninety-eight Virginia soldier. lying under this ground, w ho fell ia da feuse of Constitutional libcTiy and the sovereignty of their State, fn?m 1SC1 tolSGo." The graves were: decorated .with flowers und evergreens, and marked by the flig of Southern States. The Confederate flag waa also displayed, but ia the adjoining National Ceme tery, the National flag was flying. The speaker's stand was draped with the Confederate colors, white sik! red, with mourning stripes. Govern or Holiday delivered a brief address, in which be said : "Whatever heart burnings, or bick erings, or enmities, or strife exist will be buried here, f.r this graveyard is, and will remain, a common heritage and to Southern hearts a possession forevtr." Tbe dead past is buried here. Toess noble meu who have died with cr without a mine have not died in vain. This tribute to them is not n empty and unmeaning show, la a little while it will be the glory of cur cemmoa country. With in sight, just over yonder fence, lie the bodies of tbonsacds who fell up on the same fields in tbe Fedcral.ua iform. ThofcO were, I doubt not, es earnest as these, for they died by each other's hands. Think you that it was in vain ? God does not so work. TLe death of the hero is the lifo of the State, just aa the bieod of the martyr is the life of the church. Tbose died for tha rights of the un ion; these for the rights of the States. l rota the monuments erected over either will one day spring an arch ia wbtca the hopes and memories of both ehall be interwoven with golden threads of God's eternal love and truth, and on which the eyes of the people shall ever read how individual rights and local government can live in sweet harmony with the central power and glory of the great Uepub- l:c. United Sia:e3 Senator Morgan then delivered an oration. Ho said the ruin hud brightened the flowers and that as storm after storm passed over the Confederate S:ate3 their glory will grox brighter. Theirs was a fadeless memory, founded on truth and justice. What tbey did will cever fade lroin recollection so long as the people oi the United States have a sncere regard for a great cause. Those who lie here died in tho cause cf truth and justice. If there were traitors in the South, there were eight millions of them. Every citizen of tho South was his own leader and supremo judge of his duty, and whoever should point to those graves and say they cover trai tors resorts to falsehood tbat cannot be formulated into statements of fact, The glory of the dead can never be tarnished by falsehood. Tho orator then recited points of the q larrel be tween the North and South, during which he said it wa3 the intention cf the Northern people to compel the South to emancipate tbeir slaves, which were held by Constitutional right. The South had no option but to fight or yield to the demand. Tcey feared the occurrence of such scenes as had been enacted ia Ilayti aad San Domingo. He alluded in eulo gistic terms of Lee, Jacksoa, and Johnston as the true exponents of the principles of the people of Virginia and of tbe South, and Hill, Brccken ridge, and Price, with hundreds cf others, were accorded a common glo ry in the Southern cause of justice and truth, and ia resisting tbe inva sion of tbeir country. What tbey did was not tbe work cf treason. He complimented the ludies for their sympathies aad conduct during the war. lie concluded "by saying the South bad no quarrel with tho Con stitution of tbe United States. Tbey carried it with them ia the conflict, and for this posterity will give them due credit. Brothers in blood, but under different banners, all would ac cord they died for tbe right. The principles represented by our flag, he said, commanded allegiance a? fully as those who supported tbe Federal arms. No sectional strife now dis turbs our country. We all believe that cur form of Government is the best known of men aud is founded cpon truth and justice, a Govern ment under one Constitution and one flag. The town was lively with soldiers and other visitors, and bands in var ious places played "My Maryland" and "Dixie." Jeff Davis wa3 not present, private engagemen.a prevent ing his attendance. Shot by Her Fallior. Hambuuuii, N. J., June 5. This villago was thrown into a fever of ex eitement this eveain? by the shoot ing of a woman. Frederick Crill, an old farmer living near here, quarreled with his daughter, Mrs. William Bab cock, a woman 23 years of ago, and sbct Ler causing almost instant death. Crill surrendered himself to the authorities here, and was remov ed to the county jiil at Newton. Hi says that he was so crozad by anger that be did not realize what be was doing. He is a man of excellent hab its, but has p.q ungovernable temper. His daughter leaves two small chil dren. She was highly respected. Woody Inlile Trnffpdy. Ottawa, III, JuqiI. A bloody double tragedy resulted to day from a long-standing feud between the White and Conner's families, of this city and vicinity. Lawrence White was shot dea l by a revolver in the bands of D. T- Conner, and Conners himself was immediately thereafter killed by a bullet from some unknown hand. Revolvers were freely drawn and used among the remaing parties of tbe ouarrel, but no further deatbs refultei. The cause of the quarrel i" not known. Murder find .Sntriilc. Cixcixnati, June C Mrs. Mag dalena Bo'escbcff, of Dayton, Ky , op posite this city, in a Et of anger last week, badly injured the little daugb ter of a neighbor. Last night the little g-irl grew dangerously ill. Mrs. Bceaeboif hearing c? it and anticipa ting tbat tbe girl would die, com mitted suicide by throwing herself into a cistern. She had told her hus band that if the girl died she would kill herself rather than have her chil dren disgraced by her execution by law. H. T. HELHBOLD'S COMPOUND Fluid Extract BUCHU, PHARMACEUTICAL A SPECIFIC BIMf BY FOR ALL Diseases OF THE BLADDER a KIDNEYS. ForDcbility, Loss of Memory, Indis position to Exertion or Business, Shortness of Breath, Troubled with Thoughts of Disease, DimncM of Vision. Pain ia tbe Back. Chest and Head, KusU of Blood to the Head, Pale Countenance, and Dry Skin. If these symptoms are allowed to go on, verv frequently Epileptic Fits and Con sumption lollow. When the constitution becomes afleeted it requires the aid of an invigorating medicine to strengthen and tone up the system which DOES IN EVERY CASE. Helmbold's Buchu IS UtMEQUALED. By any remedy known. It ia prescribed by the most eminent pbyscians all over the world n Rheumatism, Spermatorrhoea, Neuralgia, Nervousness, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Constipation, Aches and Pains, General Debility, Kidney Diseases, Liver Complaint, Xcrvous Debility, Epilepsy, Head Troubles, Faralysis, General Ill-Health, Spinal Diseases, Sciatica, Deafness, Decline, Lumbago, Catarrh, Xervous Compl'ts, Female Compl'ts, &c. Headache, Tain in the Shoulders, Cough, Dizziness, Sour Htomach, Eruptions, Bad Taste in the Mouth. Palpation of the Heart, l'ain in the region oi the Kidneys, and a thousand other painful symptoms, are the offsprings of Dyspepsia. Helmbold's Buchu Invigorates the Stomach. And stimulates tho torpid Liver, Bowels, and Kidneys to healthy action, ia cleans ing the bliMitl of all impurities, and impart ing new life and vigor to the whole sys tem. A single trial will be quite sufllcient to convince the most hesitating of its valua ble remedial qualities. Price $1 Per Bottle, Or Six Bottles for $5. Delivered to any address free lroin ob servation. "Patients" may consult by letter.receiv ing the same attention as by calling, by answering the following questions : 1. Give your name and post-ollice ad dress, county and State, and your nearest express ollice? 2. Your age and sex ? 3. Occupation t 4. Married or singlet 5. Ilight, weight, now and in health T O. How long nave you been 8i k I i . i our complexion, color of hair and eyes o. Have you a stooping or erect gait? 9. lielate without reservation all vou know about your case. Enclose one dol lar as consultation free. Your letter will then receive our attention, and we will give you the nature of your disease and our candid opinion concerning cure. Competent Physicians attend to corres pondents. All letters should be addressed to Dispensatory. 121J Filbert Street, Phlla' delphia, 1. II. T. HELM BOLD, Druijist and Chemist, Philadelphia, Pa. SOI.D EVERYWHERE. TT 1 1 noons Tin nkn mm THE SOMERSET HEEALD , EarasLisaxD 1SZ7. - A GOOD FAMILY PAPER. GENERAL, LOCAL AND POLITICAL NEWS. RED HOT REPUBLICAN. LARGEST CIRCULATION -in- Subscription $2 a year. Tran sient tulvertiaing 10 cents a line. Special rat en to yearly and quar terly advertisers. 52 papers to the year; no postponement on acconnt of tltristmas, Fourth of July or other legal Holidays. ASK YOUR NEIGHBOR -TO- SUBSCRIBE! WO IR, DESCRIPTIONS EXECUTED WITH NEATNESS AND DISPATCH A LAEGE KTTUm 0? BLANK RECEIPTS ON HAND. ED. B. SCULL, Business Manager. SOMERSET COUNTT MM jxatsiA ... Tho Elail Dccartnenl "a ct th - Grind Depot. IU ha3 necessitated an ont.ro rcflttinsr cf tho B Interior cf tho largo room devoted exclusively H to executing ordsrc recoived by mail. THE LARGEST DRY COOPS & OUTFITTING HOUSE. Though you livo a Thousand Miles from PM!.ide!p5i!a, you can purchase at tho Crar.d Depot an entiro outrit or tho smallost article In Dry Cood3, etc., with tha greatest easo, and an abaoluto certainty cf tho same exact attention that la paid to customers who visit tha establishment In person. sou, Dicu Coot!, Shl, Hosiery, Uo&rwear, GIotci, Zephyr. Fringes, Ribbon, Notions, Oxb. Precision, Promptness and Exporlcnca, flM--t combined with tha highest regard for cver su. a now almost faultless tha Grand Depot only, Department of Its kind THIRTEENTH ST., CHESTNUT TO MARKET STS. Send a Penny Postal Card, specifying what Is desired, and by return mail you will receive, postage paid, camples of tho new est styles cf Cood3, with tha widths and lowest city prices, besides full particulars about ordering. 1 yj" TO-attasotsswib WJETFASTE. STOit POLISH ALWAYS READY FCR MWU 1 1- nrrkodr-IIrraMai'ada IU JttMUiVUTtt.Un tat rum :J M. VL T Cut POLISH Wm Kont NO DUST. RUST. WA8TB. BRUIH. HEART S. ZIEGLE3, Sob Manufacturer, SM, SC. tmttm Wm.1, rkl4lrl. OA SALESROOMS: Union Square, New York, -AS I 154 State Street, CHICAGO, ILVLu, man irxiT wm: si SILVER F PLATED WARE. Trade Mark for Suou, Forks, &e. 1847, Rogers Bros. A. I. :o: These Goods hare taken the Cer tificates of Award vhererer ex hibited, both in this and the old Countries, And the Meiiilen Britannia Co. are the LARGEST and Best Manufacturers iu this line in the "World. :o: tSAsk jour Jewclf r for these ;ooiR April i. AUDITOR'S NOTICE Havicir httn appointed A nlitor by the Ci.crt of Common flea 01 ouicr??i Co., ra., touis:ruaie the fun! in the hunt ol W ilhum MMrr. a.-.-MHnce of John J. r'riti, to and ani(ntf thcro legally en tilled thereto ; notii-e is herehi given, tii.it I if ill lit at my office. In Somerset, Fit.. Ir said punn). on Thursday, the 1'Jth day of June. W.i, at IU o'clock A. M.,when and where all purlieu in Inter est can aiienu. J. a. OiiLE. Maya Auditor. A WEEK in your own town, and no cap ital risked. i'uu can give the buiiness a trial without expense. Tho bert oppor tunity ever offered tor th0 willing to work. 1 oa should try nothing; else until you iee lor yourself what you can do at the busi ness we offer. ?(o room to explain here. You can deyote all your time or only your spare time to tlie business, and make jrreat pay fur every hour that you work, v omen make as inucn as men. eni (or special private terms and particulars, which we mail free. 5 Outfit free. Duo't complain ol hard limes wnne you nave sucit a chance. Address H. II AL.LETX, FortlanJ, Maine. jRno 1L DMIXISTEATOR'S NOTICE rotate of Daniel Pile, lata of Somerset Bur., S m enet Co., Fa., deceased. Letters of administration on the alxjve estate having been granted to the un4erigned, residing ia Somerset Borough, notice i herec.y given ,"o tbose Indebted to it to make immediate payment, and those having: claims or demands Will make known the same without dolar. JACOB F. PILE. AUSTIN S. KEEL, May 7 Adininiftratois. JpUBLIC SALE. By Tlrtne of an order of t Ue.i.-ued.'out of the Orphans' Court ol Somerset county, la., and to me directed. 1 will expose to sale 'on the home place ol said deceased, on Saturday, June 23, 1ST3, at 1 o'clock p. ji., all the following described rel estate, late tlie jrvieriy of Henry Young, dec d. vis : No. 1. A certain tract of land situate In Somer set Twp., Somerset Co., Pa., Iwing the homestead, adjoining lands of J. Countryman, Alex. Country man, Joscpn Li. niiuer, Nicno-as ttarron and tract No. containing VXi acres and Ttt iterchcs. alut IliU acres of which are cleared, 0 acres in meadow and the balance well timliercd: limestone and coal on the premises and if well watered : tjere are two dwelling houses, hank barn and other out buildings on the uremijt: : farm within one mi'e of Lavaiuvitle. No. 2. A certain tract of land situate In Jeffer son Twp, adjoining tract No. 1. lands of Joseph L. Miller, Samael Flick, Joel Ievaa and others. containing 117 acre and f) perches, alx.ut vu cre cleared. 10 acres In mea tow, having a dwelling house and a lrn therc-n erected: a good sugar camp and orchard thereon. TEKatS. One-third of cntWiase money In hand, balance in two cuual annual payments win interest. Metered payment to be secured by jadgtcent bond. MOSES Y Of SO, May2S Trust e. A Scarela Warrant allows an officer to fro through your house frvm cellar to srarret. and LindSev'S BlOOd Searcher b warranted to go through your . letu trout top to toe ami drive out all bbjod diseases. Its euros are wondertul an J certified to by doctors, preachers and people. Scrofula, Mercurial Lig ease. Erysipelas, Tetter, L'lcerjln the Longs or on the Skin, lioiis. Pimples, etc , we warrant it to cure. It is a purely VegetahH Cotrp"und and Putycrrul Tonic. For sale by all Iruul?ts. See that our name Is on the bottom of the wrapper. K. E. SELLERS fc CO., Prcp'M, Pittsburgh. Pa. C- N BOYD, Agest. Sotrerset.'Pa. Ibe Truth la .fl'sbty and will prevail. Thousands who hare s.-ed and been cured are living witnesses to the mih of o:ir statement, fiat SELLER'S LIVER PILLS III Cck the worst .canes ol Liver Couip.tui. Biliousness. Headache arl-dnx therefrom. Cualive es. Constipation, lizlns and nil disorders re jaltiug from a disease.! liver. For sale by all Druggnts. Price 25 cents. R. . SELLERS A CW., Prop rs, Plttsturh, T C N- BOYD, Agent Somerset, Pa. 66 -3 BJM j for Sanpl23 & curir. - o cast season, ft Men". eystom, peculiar to maka this tha Model In America. Si. HOBGAffS WEN ELL, Hivin vurM tio ..- ! i r i?r -... Biirrtl:;irfc a? hitAz'i' in S. i;v : ",.s'" cuina: WimiI ?m .', I i-'i t-. i ; f:iv 'U?t-ui-r fr f.-ft livjf. r..-1'i is-.;...'. i,'. ,." Horn hurt the li!.;r.;i p.f.T'Ci.it- r: . ,v 7 r; of tcy own nvmur..r 'tire, jr.-i;-:- z BLANKETS. C A SS 1 M EU ES, S A T i. i. I , JEANS, KEF ELLA NTS. 'I.WM:U CDVEKLETS, r.vsrirs YAUX:?. 4.C.. which I wish io TRADE FOR WOOL OurG-'-lfr MADE FMK SFKV!t K !V, . my own suirvi-iii yi, an-1 wi; -'rive a pa -t, to u1Vf- it n ;ml ., v..-; , will, as i.'.l. visit cr (Ut'.:iur i . ,''" SUUiUKT. WM. S. Morif; N S'.:int;;ii M.r", A I 1 1 1 1 1 1 W cniCn ' '' 11 - ---a- 1 c .' I , "aline. . .,. can t.td p. bu., money fast. Any cue can v Li.t- w-tk. y.u Kri make iroiii 5- els toJ an li")ir t.y tiv.,' r. Tl'. cvemnns and Fjare tin:e to ;ir.- i i'i.;r,.vv f( nothing to try the business. .Vnhu.g ik,. (,r Money liiakit-g ever offered oe re. I,,.i, ,.., pleasant and strictly h-noral ie. a,..,.u r. u . want to know ail aiiout the I'c.t liMic.., It-tore the pui.iie. s- nd us y- ur ruiue uj sendyou lull particulars and pnv.ite f -m- inr samples worth (' also r -; y u eau th..at.kea . up j-ur mind for Vi.i:r-" ir Ad.!p'.-'s G E'. 'm' i M f. ,r I Nsi i x n i June 11 1' ,r : :! . t'. V It . 11 KIR .-, this pi::,-. h.ai: V9 wtlil.r.i-.c 1 Kik,. for s.in' t-e'.: r ti:.a eo-; and eacup. Anv . :i.-w!;,'i win!) one at n r. w.u.-l !) !! to se. i.:;n -, ix.stal curl or in f.m way let him know fn orl'-r to r:i:ikt s tr" ! j-::n : one. as he In his rounds ol seil.r r;:,:.-,: t .".- all who want rakts. 31aj ol'fTinrrffor rtrtf inrr.tinn. or f r r-Ti"''.jt'f on old oi(i. f-irmr!ici:l jT ot.'trr v-rnp-ii:i.'; ,- ;f- frrrnces. Ap'-Wi'., Fuitu f- r ,-,rr .iqfinm:, trt af rnt'Savistny unu rthe i'rricut ..i.r.?.,-.. .(- ' ttrriitr1 t.-. f n-'ftlt : a Ih'lt hur- been Ittpt&tineut, an I enff-y' t in l'i t Im, si x clutivp'if, ire a mt'H c!ogr fnrcl?, ful r P'ltcnU more prom-frf f , inl tsiih ' .---r Vr '-Utst, tbTn f'ijif fVi (tt mi ) rr- it m.ikt! e.ramimitiuiis tn-t tiacir (' A, !,:? ntibi'.i'. jUr-ntitr?. Pri-rf i'.w.im.f . ' H.lliijL IX aes r.trt:.T s svti urn. tt-frr in. W'iihinrj?-tn, to .., r nTf-.T Gwnnl IK -V. Ay. K. F. 7. pi., r. V '.mtn-Amn-i.nn yutunnl H .nk. to t'-'i"; i' ft .1 Put fitt Ht'irr. nn'i to .V; rm'"7 'tn-l ..v t- utaii in tinarf!T aint .-,',?.' "; t, (r ft i, -n't ',i rrry OfOiC l I'ttr r frri't 1 7i Kir,.. ' - ff'ei..'e J'lti' ul it P. d I-KOVERltS. rKOVEKBS. "For alnklitg sn.:U.l "i.VO k '! Is' t ii I ita. dif lincss, paipita-aa ense tlitit li" Hi: K'n an-1 low spirits. Srers will e -t cre -elynn U .p I!itters."he!p. "Kea 1 of. pnriire amis '-il n i:'-r r-ao'. ise Hiti Bitters. ari:!n. s.renu-th'-iis. an ou will he strong s -ures contmmtily .rut leaithy, aud happy, f irst d 'Ladies do vott want 8 '-Fair skin. r-';.l o le strong." healthv.C heeks. n'i tiie sw-' :id bcauti.ul? TbenSeSt breatu ia h"p bit tae Hop Bitter-!." ;cr. "' 'Tho grcatst mpe "Kidney and frita iter, sti.maeh. blo j-y iMmpiair.ts of a :nd liver regulator sinils p rru m-ntly'-ur :iop Hitters."' S ,1 by ii .p Bi-.tcrs." 'Clersymcn, Liw -S.ar stemi-h. ! vers, E,.'iiors. ILink Mhea iie'ie. aa-1 r. arel Lidies nee.: .es-. H B:tf rs-an-tlupBhtcrs Laily.v Ssfitiiatcw i-'.-eJ." -liop titters hr.srcl "Take M'.p JSit'T sturfd to Soorirtv ancS lir-:e turl" ' a !:!' 3 health perfect Wreck-" .-ou will have J' :nta intcir.p':r:in':e." J.-r bill-1 1 i".v-' For sale by C. N. I JO YD. r. IVn-li. A SSIGNEES' NOTICE. I..r.n C lttrr.in '.n.f wlie. Oi So'f.er-tt t''0-i!'t'. having nia.le a voluntary ssshtnav.st u"! benefit id their creditors to ti:e un.!erine.i. notice is hereby given to all p-rs.ns indented t the Asslgn.-r t. make immiiate piyra' it aO'i those having claims will pieaso pri-.-ent ;u'"i the oliieeol John H. I hi in Smerel lo.r .Ojta. Thursday, June li 1?7'J. . May 7 "!' A IM I X 1 6T TO l'.'S .NOTICE. .-latcofC :ir.ll Mccr, late of Iie.iher--va.er Twp.. deceased. Letters ' -vlniinh-iration ' n the r'" ' , " havingheci. ranted to the un it ' i.,-operau:ho -.-T. notice ia 1-ereby given t. ... mdei.tedtoi:- .' make laime.liate ) -ivu.-nb th!e haring- tim against it to preset duly ulheut:-.-.i i r io v. ,..... ,-. May fl Adtaimit.-i-r- Piles, Constipation, PeTtranet'lT earri by rT rf i , UK. It. II. CLABK. Bewth He, t, eaMf KIDXE TROlBLis It "Y,'" hmrm. It htn imne better thee r i ZLt veraswd. Ifcavepreiwrlkeeitfcrl'lV1-"" ".Vj. e ffe-t kavbrna- eared arveral very kJ e er later he T "It ka rilei. TlMesaod. wke tave kee. .r.d a taeaaa have failed, testil y to the rrv"rk l.-j thlaareat reatedy teivtr:nili tae" 1 MA 3rr:au U, aad by It great T.rde "' "vjti - fee lie ofwreaeik aa4 ilg'ir wiuekl Taw. kuutto "'! J1 " , ' Vi U 4a aw wlik tka Klunl tor?- cil after aeaSnjE treec th winter. . One ractare mates iv e-- -t"lf :-"a, " -taining spirit, beiae ere"J ' "7' NA1. ALL Uiilbt.lMs. Or we will mJTrrsl Wmf jmt(''.nreJjtartiu-i- frrprletM. I I