Newspaper Page Text
MISS HIGGIV8 MAX.
For thirty years Miss Higgms had looked under the bed every night and had never found a mail there, vet still Fhc looked. hether it was "fear that implied that death like research or a fatality that was tieckoning her to her fate. I know not It wouldjseem, however, to be the former, for she had often been heard to observe : "That of all the abomi nations on earth, a man was the most abominable." Indeed at the informal tea-dnnk-intrs of the allied forces of Chester viile, the three Misses Wheeler and the two Misses Jones, she had often excelled them all in ihi withering tone which she would repeat : "Man, man !" and no one could breathe greater defiance at this foeman than she. It was at one of these tea par ties than they had entered into a solemn compact that, in the event of Women's lights giviug either of these allies sovereign power of the nation, an Eastern law was to be im ported and improved, and husbands buried with the dead bodies of their wives. As Eunice Iliggins well remark et : "That would put an end to the widowers pretty lively." And with this remark the Ilrson flowed, and the wassail went on with such a spirit that Aurelia Wilder, the most radical, added another clause : "That the children of widowers should be thrown in too, and not be a bother in' other women." This was also well received. Now if any one thinks that Miss Eunice Iliggins was a woman devoid of virtues "and womanly graces, I pitv them they are so utterly mis token. She has assisted a drunken father through the world, till he made his exit sustained and sup ported a feeble mother and three or four, older but more helpless than f lie, till the mother went home to her reward, and the children had found flourishing homes for them selves, with the exception of the old-et-t son, who had followed his fath er's footsteps literally. Indeed, when one contemplates" the speci mens of manhood she has been fa miliar with, her aversion to the sex 1 does not seem so wonderful. .She was not shrew-eyed, but good and kindly looking." No home was brighter than hers. No farm was better managed. The night on which commences my humble history, Miss Iliggins went to hrr room in usual good hu mor. She had had a tea party. The allies had been present, and ad mitted unanimonsly that such fra grant tea, such snowy biscuit and honey, such golden" butter, such cakes and sweetmeats had not been partaken of that season. The scene of her benign victory rose before her as she took off the "little switch of hair at the back of her head, and pensively rolled it up ere she pu, it to the top bureau drawer. She saw again the sinking sun shining in, through her house plants in the window, upon the drugget of the dining room ; the fdowv tea ta ble, with its silver andspringed chi na ; the admiring faces of her friends as they took of her delicious food, lint no memory disquieted her. She almost mistrusted her lemon extract was losing its strength the frosting on the fruit cake did not seem to be flavored quite enough.,' ' Cut this haunting memory was softened by the tho't that Bhe could get a new bottle to-morrow. By this time she was arrayed in her long white night dress and cap. She folded up every article of cloth ing, laid it down to right angles, she looked up at her breaet-pin, and then impelled by fate she calmly ad vanced to the side of the bed and raised the snowy valances gave one shriek, and fell back on the car pet, hitting her head as she did so on a chair rocker. There was her man under the bed. Miss Iliggins had often fancied how 6he would awe such a robber, such a burglar, with her fearless and searching glances ; how 6he would defend her property with her life. Ixit us not be too hard with her she is not the only one of us who has found that it is more easy to dream of great achievements than to accomplish them. She is not the only one who, at the first shock, has shrieked and tumbled down before adverse fate. But Eunice Iligsins was not the one to wither away before a calami ty. Not long did she lie there ; but as short as the time was, when she lifted her head the man confronted her. He was a very small man, in deed, not more than seven years old, and small at that, very good looking and well clothed, althongh exceed ingly disheveled and uncomfortable in appearance. "How came vou here, under my bed ?" This was the first question, but it was repeated before he answered, with drooping head and glances : ' I've runned away." ' Ilun away from where ?' "From our folks." "Who is vour folks ?" "Father.'5 Here the dialogue terminated suddenly Eunice Iliggins became suddenly conscious that a night gown and night cap was not the proper raiment in which to entertain so small a man. Out in the sitting room, beneath the warm light of the kerosene gleaming through rose geraniums, and the keener light of Eunice Iliggins' eyes, the inquisi tion was continued. Vrom which these facte were gleaned : That the loy, Johnny Pale, had been so tried with his father because he wouldn't let him go to the circus, that he ran away. It was earlv in the morning, he said, and he had got a ride with a teamster, and rode with hira till afternoon, so he must have come some distance. After the teamster stopped lie walked on, and coming to her door in the twi light, he thought he would ask her for supper, but there was no one in ;Miss Iliggins had gone "a pieee" with her visitors. But jhe tea table stood there, laden with good thinirs ; he had helped himself generously, and then ns he heard her step sud denly outside, guilt, which makes cowards of us all, drove him into the bedroom, and, as the step came nearer and nearer, under the bed. His unusual fatigue had overpower ed him, and he had fallen asleep, and was awakened only by her screams as she discovered him. Miss Higgins's good sense, backed by her good heart, taught her that what her man needed now was a pood supper and a bed. But in the morning the question again vexed j her. What was she going to do I with her man should she advertise ' him ? Again the questioned him j in the sun-lighted dining-room at! his excellent breakfast. "Whereabouts do your folks live in what place ?" He looked up mildly at her, with j a large piece of peach pie midway ; between his plate and his mouth, 1 and answered obediently : j "Our folk V house." Who is vour folks ?' Tiil.hor" The allies were called in ; the stiifly-st.uched inquest tat on Miss Hisgin's man. The additional re sult of their ovcr-questionin being that the lalner 01 jiips iiiggm muu hrlrsr.fed to Use corrupt and shame less sect widowers. Wis Hiiro-ins trembled. "Had she not better dispose of her man at once ? Was it not partly encouraging widowers in their nela rious doings, to harbor these small men She asked these questions wiui some relenting of heart for already t-n.l thn childish arms been upon her, and it was with great relief that 6he heard the decision 01 Aureuu, tbe most radical of the allies. "No; keep him here. Sucli a chance was never vouchsafed to the allies to teach one of these men j widowers a lesson they would not 'soon forget. Funish th.-.t wretch, j that unnatural widower, by saying not h in" about the child. lx.t him think i. was lost : let him hunt him nn the best way he can." The vounzer Miss Jones she was onlv fortv and naturally timid and apprehensive suggested that it would be just like ne of these men to come rinht here to Miss Higgin's after him. There wasn't anything thev hadn't the face to do. It would be fust like one of them to walk into her sitting-room." Here Miss Higgms remarKCd witn spiritthat she would like to see him walk into her house. He wouldn't stir a step beyond the hall, and as for that stair carpet she was going to tike it ui and clean it anyway This remark, which was warmly applauded, terminated the confer ence. Johnny did not seem at all averse to the arrangement He was at the age when bodily comfort overshad owed the mental. He appeared to have a great deal of affection for his father, but there was a t-aran Ann at the very mention : .viiose name lie gnashed hi3 tettn. "She was awful : she had shaken him, pinched i him and pulled his hair." Eunice llizcins s warm neart ai- I most melted within her at the reci tal of his sufferings. I A week passed away, and daily I Miss Ilizeins man cained upon her ! affections. She was the youngest ; child of her parents, and had never i known the delights of childish soci- jcty. She had dwelt so long alone, that to have the bright, manly j little face opposite hers at the break j fast table, looking out of the win dow, hailing her return from her ! short absence, his merry, innocent ! prattle and ringing laugh, were all Imore ntrreeable to her than she would be willing to acknowledge. She crew lenient to the boyish nerve of her man, for the best of boys have unregulated movements ; looked benignantly at him as he capered in the garden paths in startling proximity to her marrow fats and clustering cucumbers. She raveled out a stocking and out of one of her second-best morocea shoes made a ball . for him ; and when he lost it in her best meadow, she herself boldly breasted the clo ver waves, side by side with him in pursuit of it. So that beautiful week passed away, and one morning Eunice Ilig gins was called from her snowy dai ry rooms by a ring at the front door. " Opening it, she confronted a pleasant looking man of about her rv?. YvoMutn unerring mtuiuon said to hcr,."That is he." Here is the opportunity to wither him with glances. But how could she when he looked so much like John ny, just such a pleasant, manly look to his face. Eunice did not wither him. "I have been informed, madam, that there has been a boy, runaway bov, here is it so ?" Instead of the prussie acid and viner that she had designed to have in her tone, the likeness to her man so softened her voice that it was only pleasantly aciduous like a ripe lemon, as she replied, "Yes sir, it is." "Is he here now ?'' "Yes, sir, he is." His anxions eyes so brightened at this that she entirely forgot her car pet and her enmity, and actually in vited him in. No sooner had he seated himself than Johnny ran in with eager eves. "Father! Father!' He threw his arms around his lather's neck and kissed his bearded lip, and then, in his delight, he turn ed and threw his arms around Eu nice s neck, and kissed her with the same pair of lips, and still Miss Ilig gins could say, in tbe dying words of the great statesman : "I still live F Mr Dale was a man of means and leisure. Ha thought the air of town exceeding good, lie obtained board for the summer, for himself and son, at the little hotel But in all Ches terville, no air was so salubrious, he thought, as the air of Miss Eunice Iliggins parlor ; consequently he sought that healthful retreat often, Johnny goingbefore like an olive branch. Day after day Mr. Pale tread over the immaculate purity of her carpets, and they were not taken up and cleaned. Iiour after hour did he sit upon her sofa, and it was not purified with soapsuds and ben sine. And at last, one peaceful twilight, it was on the 14th ofSeptemlwr, at tiV close ol a long conversation both : the parties being at the time, I sound mind Johnny's father kissed Miss Iliggins on her cheek. W hen 1 say that she did not im mediately burn it out with lunar caustic, you may be prepared for the result that followed. The next week Eunice Dale, late Iliggins, was ignominously expelled from the allied forces of Chester ville : her name was washed out in the hot streams of Hyson, and still most burning indignation. But Eu nice made a happy home for her man and his father, and rejoicing in their content and her owu, she wisted not of the "allied" proceed- uigs And thus endeth the story of Miss Higgins's Man. Fell Against A Sharp Kilffe. This is furnished by Mr. Wra. Will, 10,14 Frankford ave., Philadel phia, Fenn'a: Some time since I received a severe injury to my back by falling against the tharp edge of a marble step, the stone itcnetratinir . it.. t , . u ai least a nau men, ana leaving a very painful wound. After sufier ing lor a time, I concluded to apply St Jacobs Oil, and ara pleased to! say that it exceeded my expecta tions. It speedily allayed all pain and swelling and by continued use, made a perfect cure. I really think it the most efficacious liniment I ever used. Roclford (III) Iitycr. Act with cheerfulness but without levitv. An Vnploaxant Hitch. "I hate to see a hitch in a wed din'," remarked a farmer from out Jamaica way, as he dropped into the counting room with a nuptial notice. "It looks bad and it makes talk." "Anything wrong about this wed ding V asked the clerk, as he made change for the old man. "Nothing positively wrong, but it did not launch like I wan' to see things of that kind. Yon sec by the notice that Buck Thomas was mar ryin' Mary Buff, and at one time we began to think they never would get through with the ceremony." "What was the hitch ?"' "Why, Buck is a Methodist, and Mary is a Tisopalian, and so one wanted one sen ice and the other another, they p. tched up some kind of a scheme to have both. Neither would go to the other's church, but each had their own minister and the weddin' come off in the school house. The TLscopal minister mar ried Mary, and the Methodist un dertook to marry Buck, and there they was takin' alternate whacks at the thing, and neither payin' any attention to the other. The Metho dist brother fired off a sermon first, and the bride sat down and went to sleep. Then the 'Piscopalian said as we'd all dropped in to see that woman joined, but he wouldn't say who to, and wanted to know if there was any objections. That started the Methodist who began to ask Buck if he knew what a solemn bus iness he was peggin' at, and if he really meant trade. All that time the 'Piscopalian was howlin' around about 'this woman,' and Mary was savin' she'd do this, that and the other. The Methodist was marryin' away on his side and finally they brought up against a stump." , "Well, the 'Piscopalian wouldn't recognize Buck or his minister, and the Methodist wouldn't have noth in' to do with Mary or her preacher, and there was no way of gittin' 'em together. Everything was already except askin' them if they'd take each other, and neither one of 'em would do it Mary and Buck was standin' hand in hand, and the crowd was gettin' hungry." "How did they get through it?" "They had to "compromise. They wrangled around for a time, and finally Buck spoke up of his own accord and said he'd take Mary for his wedded wife, and then Mary chipped in and said she'd take Buck for her husband. At that we all cheered and hollered. But there they plumped on another snag." "In what respect ?" inquired the clerk. "BtKiause there was no one to pro nounce 'em man and wife. Buck tried to reason Mary into lcttin' the Methodist do that part, and Mary argued with Buck and tried to per suade him into listenin' to her preacher ; but it was no use. That brought on another row, and as it was gettin' nigh on to dark, we all felt that something ought to ne j done, as we'd Ixtn there most all j dav." ! "Well, did they get married?'' asked the tired clerk. "Yes ; we fixed it up. The min isters was gettin' pretty mad at each other, and they agreed that the'd each attend to" their own flock, so the Methodist said, 'I now pro nounce you man,' and the 'Piscopa lian 6aid, 'I now pronounce you wife,' and they let it go at that. Then Buck paid the Methodist, and the 'Piscopalian wanted to know where he came in. Buck said he'd hired his man and paid him, and, as he was not responsible for his wife's foolishness before marriage, her parson could whistle for his wealth. I guess there'll be a law suit about it, for the 'Piscopalian says he'll have half of that five dol lars if it takes a leg off up to the armpit, I don't like to see them hitches at weddins'. It don't look right, and it ain't business." With which reflection the old man buttoned up his change and drove home in deep meditation. The Newspaper in a Farmhouse. People who live rear the great thoroughfares, where they have ac cess to two or three dailies and a half-dozen weeklies, do not fully ap- (reciate the value of a newspaper, hey. come, indeed, to look upon them as necessities, and they would as cheerfully do without their morn ing meal as their morning mail. But one must be far off in the coun try, remote from "the maddening crowd" to realize the full luxury of a newspaper. The farmer who re ceives but one paper a week does not glace over its columns hurried ly, with an air of impaUence, as does your merchant or lawyer. He begins at the beginning and reads to the close, not permitting a news item or advertisement to escape his eye. lhen it has to be thumbed by every member of the family, each one looking for things in which he or she is most interested. The grown up daughter looks for the marriage notices, and is delighted if the edi tor has treated them to a love story. The son who is just about to en gage in farming.witlijthe enthusiasm that will carry him far in advance of his father, reads all the crop re ports, and has a keen eye for hints about improved modes of culture. The younger members of the family come in for the amusing anecdotes and scraps of fun. All look forward to t'ie day that shall bring them the paper with the liveliest interest, and if, by some unlucky chance, it fails to come, it is a bitter disappoint ment One can hardly estimate the amount of information which a pa per that is not only read but stud ied, can carry into a family. They have, week by week, spread before their mental vision a panorama of the busy world, its fluctuations and its concerns. It is the poor man's library, and furnishes as much men tal food as he has time to consume and digest- No one who has ob served how much those who are far away from the places where men most conirresate value their weekly papers can fail in invoking a bless ing on the inventor of this means of intellectual enjoyment liady Deanl fliers. Ladies, you cannot make fair skin, rosy checks, sparkling eyes with all the cosmetics of France, "or beautifi- ers of the world, while in poor health and nothing will give you such rich blood, good health, strength and beauty as Hop Bitters. A trial is a certain proof. Shot and Killed. Chattanooga, Tenn October I. Colonel Lane, president of the Hunts ville, Alabama cottonseed oil mili, a prominent citizen, was 6hot and instantly killed by the brother-in-law of a j-oung lady to whom, it is said, he was paying improper attentions. OCR vFASHTXOTOX LETTER. From oar special correpoo(lanL Waiwton, D. C, Oct. 15, 1SS1. Tno situation here is full of inter est, and not without novelty. Presi dent Arthur will have to be credited with originality, if not accused of eccentricity. no ever heard ol a President that would not live in the White House? And, yet, there may j be excellent reasons lor preterringto make a h-nnc of the elegant and commodio is private residence of a friendly Senator. The extra session of Uie Senate will assemble in two days. The regular session of Con -gress wili convene in six week e. The American plague of office seek -era is already beginning to swarm about tho hotel lobbies. Presiden t Arthur is not ignorant of the Jr means and methods. He knows that he will be less accessible to t he office seeking rabble, with its influ ential backing, at the privates resi dence of Senator Jones, Uian if he were at the White House, a place the chronic office seeker knows by heart, and invades at pleasure. But this is not the only departure of the President After the extra session of the Senate, he proposes to live at the Soldiers' Home until mid-winter, when it i3 thought that repairs at the White House will be completed. The Soldiers' Home is three miles from the city, a most discouraging distance for the average office seeker, who is not able to hire a convey ance. The President has said that he determined that the time and energy which he owes to the whole country shall not be wasted ujKn a horde cf pestilent, brassy brutes, many of them of the tpeof Cuiteau, who hang around the lobbies of the White House, hungry for a place in which they hope to be paid from $U00 to 61501), or at least three times as much as they would be compe tent to earn as employes in any commercial or professional pursuit. He has said that the Cabinet oflicers must attend to the official appoint ments of their respective depart ments. This will distribute the bur den that has been in great part borne by the President to the shoulders of seven different men, and the fact that the President is not in town, or not at home to this class, will do much toward purging Washington of a moral malaria from which the Capital has long suffered. President Arthur enters upon the executive office with more patronage to dispense than has been the lot a new President in a great many years, lie has one Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States to ap point, and will have another within a few months. There are three foreign ministers of the first-class, and two of the second class to select There are many changes to be made in consular offices, and many other important judicial and civil offices to be filled. Preparations for tbe reception of the French guests are nearly com plete, and nothing will be left un done to srive the decendants ot our allies at Yorktown a favorable im pression of the city and citizens of the Capital of the I'nited States. C. A. S. Apes at Gibraltar. As the chamois is the only ante lope found in Europe, the baboon is tho only Quadrumana on that continent ; it is found on the rocks of Gibraltar. The commandants of the fort have orders to protect these aie.s, and report all curious facts regarding them. It appears from this register that at present the tribe of baboons consists of twenty-five individuals, which always eccupy that side of the rock which is shel tered from wind. They avoid it with the greatest care, and they can detect a change twenty-four hours injadvance, so that when the offi cers see the apes shifting from one side of the rock to the other, they look out for a change of weather. These apes eat grass with avidity, roots, bulbs ( especially those of oi alis), wild olives and the fruit of a small date which grows naturally on the rock. They sometimes de scend to the gardens of the town in search of figs. In their gambols their favorite amusement is to dis appear behind the borders of the precipice, and let themselves down from one projection to another till they are a few feet from the line of the breakers then to climb the giddy height again with an equal agility." An Iceberg. Prop a piece of ice into a tum bler of water. It floats, but almost the whole of it is below the surface. A small fraction of the mass is out. As the gravity of ice is to water, so is that part above the surface to the part below. It makes no difference how lar'e or how small the lump. It may be as big as a mountain, or as small as an apple, nine times as much of its weight will be under water a3 above. If then the huge mass stands like the Pyramid of Cheops out of the sea, it reaches nearly nine times as far below. Such was the immense cathedral like, turreted, towering, stupendous pile as we gave it a wide margin, and passed it, glowing and brilliant in the clear, cold morning sun. With the knowledge of its proportions, and the necessary fate of a ship that should run upon it, we looked with awe, while its beauty was fascinat ing. There was "a weight of glory" in it. ocm to Jail. Washington. Octoler 5. Cap tain H. W. Ilowgate was to-day brought before C. S. Bundy, United States Commissioner, on tbe charge of embezzling from the United States the sum of 894,000. He was accompanied by his counsel, Messrs. Wilson, Ingersoll and Williams, the Government being represented by Colonel William A. Cook. Mr. Cook asked that the bail be fixed at 540,000. Counsel for th Hefpneo 8 they regarded the bail as iua uieir cneni was totally unprepared to procure it. Judge -Bundy thereupon proceed ed to draw up the commitment Captain Howirate wan thpn In ton in jail, iiis counsel this afternoon filed a ictition for a writ of haWas jcorPU3 whJcn was granted. The wnt. wa? made returnable on Friday ne " Women that have been pronounc ed incurable by the best physicians in the country, have been complete ly cured of female weakness by the use oi i.yaia Kj. I'mkham s egeto ble Compound Send to LydiaE. nnfchara, Western Avenne, Lynn, Mass., for pamphlets. Never court the favor of the rich by flattering their vanity or their riches. x- , - . Never b without a bottle of that pure mild compound, Peruna ; j take it with the first symptom. A Fight with the Savages. Tucson, October 5. Col. Bernard came up with the Indians. Tuesday. The Indians numbered 100 men, be sides women and children. Col. Bernard attacked the Indians, who made fight, the women and child ren driving the animals up the side ! of the mountains fkhtin? the troops back along the foot. ! Indians then struck right ovti the moun tains, the troops following them to South Pass, when the Indians got on the west Bide, and darkness put an end to the pursuit One In dian is known to have been killed. Three colored soldiers are wounded. One Indian girl, about eight years old, was taken prisoner. She is richly dressed, and is supposed to be the chiefs daughter. Fatal .Vtsault of a I,ancnuer Woman. Lancaster, Pa.. October G. Ed ward Sandersand Philip Rogers, two notorious characters of this city, at a late hour last night forced their way into the room pf Mrs. Mary Seymour, living on John street, this city, and in the presenscof her three children Sanders criminally assault ed her. The woman struggled des perately to escape, and at last suc ceeded, Sanders following her into the street and knocking her down several times. Mrs. Seymour es caped to a neighbor's house, where she died from the effect? of her inju ries in a few moments. Both men were arrested, and are now in jail charged with murder. The I'ardun of a Postal Route Agent. PiiiLAi'KLriiiA, October 4. The first pardon granted by President Arthur was George W. Ilubley route agent in the postal service, convict ed of stealing a college badge from the mails. The pardon was recom mended by Judge Butler, .before whom Hubley was tried. He was sentenced for a year, but has served only a lew months. Ilubley said he found the badge on the floor of his car, and he did not try to conceal the badge, but wore it on his coat, and told a friend that he hoped to find the owner of it The doubt in the case justified the Judge and the District Attorney in recommending the pardon. A Xew Island Ilej-ently Discovered. Panama, September 24. Captain Meyer, of the German schooner Phtrnix, at Callao, reports having discovered a new island about a hundred miles west of Punta Aguja, the nearest land, said to be of vol canic origin, It is about 50 feet high at the highest elevation, one mile long and one mile wide. Her British Maiestv'a steamshiD King fisher, the United States steamship Alaska and the Chilian transport Chili have gone to verify the news of the new addition to the geogra phy of the world. A Catholic College Knrned. Montreal, October G. The B.o man Catholic College of St Therese, the most extensive building of the kind in the province, situated in the village of the same name, twenty five miles southwest of this city, was burned yesterday afternoon. The origin of the fire is yet unknown. Three hundred pupils and over twen ty professors were in the building. All escaped. Loss, $.'500,000 to $40, 000, and is all covered by insurance. The lost He Had. "Po you take Mexican dollars ?" said a Carson man to a creditor ; "here is one, it's all I've got" The creditor hesitated, but hearing that he had no more, accepted nine Uni ted States dollars and one Mexican. "How could you tell that man you had no more money ?" said the man's wife, reproachfully. "He mis understood me, dear ; I meant I had no more Mexican dollars. I've been two weeks trying to get rid of twelve, and that was the last" Girmn Apveal. Lynched by a Mob. Wilmington, N. C, October 7. A special to the Star from Lincoln- ton says : "A man named Church, confined in jail at Newton, Catawba county, charged with the murder of a Miss Thompson, in Alexander county, last August, was taken out and hanged by a mob last night. It is leared that a man named Brock- ery, implicated in the same mu rder, and now in jail at Statesville, will also be lynched.'' A Fatal Altercation. Louisville, Ky, October 4. In Jefferson ville last night Ed. McPer- mott, a notorious character, killed John Keefe and fatally wounded Barney McArdie. McDermott was drunk and enaged in an altercation with a man named Pat Duffy. Mc Ardie and Keefe interfered to pre- serve the peace, and were e tch in turn stabbed, the latter having his jugular vein cut A Terrible Plnjfne. New Yokk, October 7. A spe cial from Kansas City, Mo., says a terrible plague has broken out near Waldron Platte county. Eleven persons have died in five days, and none of the victims affected give signs of recovery. The bodies of the sufferers are covered with black erup tions. After death the flesh falls from their bones, so that the bodies cannot be Idled into the coffins with out falling to pieces. Arrival of French Delegate. New York. Oct. 5. The steam ship Canada, with the delegation! the French Government to the York town centennial, arrived this morn ing. The visitors were met by a re ception committee and escorted up iiroaaway oy the beventh regiment Serious Injury to Tobaeco Feared in Virginia. Danville, Va., October G There was a heavy and killing frost throughout this region last night, ana great apprehensions are enter tained of serious and extensive damage to the growing tobacco. In fields near Danville the plants were badly bitten. Loitered milk is considered bet ter for calves in hot water than skim-milk, being more easily diges ted. If they are being reared for dairy purposes they should not be fed on new milk, wiiich is too fat tening. Oil-meal mixed with their milk prevents scouring. Begin with a tiblespoonful daily and increase it to a pint as the calf grows older. Tumors, erysipelas, mercurial diseases, scrofula, and general de- bility cured by Dr. Lindsey's Blood Searcher. fa P , . if i EflEUIffiSl, Neuralgia, Caatica, Lumbago, Backache' Soreness cf ihe Chcsf, Gout, Quinsy, Son Throat, Soll' ings and Sprains, Burns end Scalds, General Dodily Fains, Tcolh, Car end k'sadacho, Frosiod Foet and Cars, and all other Pains and Aches. No r-rpiwnili.n on mrtli r,n-l St. J-.iw On St a tttfr, mttrf, Miutj'lv bl rhrtip Externa! lirmniy A trial rr!il but tbn omipamtifljr trifling nutta nf o0 t'rntn. n.l eTJ ono iirTTits with pain tan Haw clup cuU uva jr,f i,r iu claim. Diroctlnna In L'lercn Languitftf. SOLD BY ALL DEUGGIST3 AID DEALE2 IB MED1CIKE. A. VCGELER & CO., Ut SAI-K BY C. N. BOYD, Nomoraft. Pa. THE OjllY MEDICINE 3 II EITIIEll MOI'IO OR BUT I 0B3I Tkut Arfal tUftiome tlino on ASS THS KI2MTS. 3VHY ASK WE SICK? Wcome c:eyjyJ rr ion1 5 hvniortare t.frt'fort forced ito Le t'oo i r ltsr,m r ffj.M tir at organs to that $hfftt:doe erptvg i na'-urauv, r WILL SURELY CURE IUDNZY DISEASES, LIVER COMPLAINTS, MjPILSS, CONTII.T!OV. fBIX.VKT F.l ... BS !'j taming ,! aclu a it, Utnt oryttiu on- jj a TttUrriit'j liitir ;K'Kvr i t tiv.t cjurffaw. r ,j J Why snffpr Kilir.opi mid c!im! fj & ff bj taraeBtt-d with ril' ConsHpati.in: rg Why frlshtonwl orer dixonlrfMl kiiiniji fj rjKinr.y-v,'C!i:r.:'..r-.;:T;-,.v;. IttatttituMn Vrr V"retWa l'or, int'.r i- JcmjisoiM.'MkAor :i cutn i- rt3 c: j medk-ine. Aisoin J.:nildyom:.Ti-r3rtcn. M tintfc-ts Ith tniialt fTlf ir.rv in i-l.-r f irm. F-2 HGtr rr op Yoca nui'oossr. i rj( c. 1.00 WELLS, KICHiBDSOS i Ca-.l'mp-., (WU1 send tho dry port- poAL) BCHSCTO:', FOR .I.S BY V. N. LOYD, renaert. Pa. g HOP BITiSSS. iX Itilciut, net I . i-rlfclt.) CONTAIN iicrs, nrcir, niAxnriAki:, i;aao.'::.io, A-coth !VnvT ant l;hoitrul;riLT- Tik OK ALL U:UJS IWrrfcUa. TIIKY cuiii: AH Wurnwn f t.hoStwnnrlV Powrl. BWmI, Li vrr. kl.rnrTK. and CrlnarT organ. t Vuuiuch, slHiU'wn-sani! e;nfciiuiy SIOOO IN COLD. be pnld for a care they wtil not mro or lu lp, or fur anything Impuru or Injurious fonud ia tlR-ui. A-k jonr drnptclut for Hop Blttm ami t-r Uu'tu before Jtu glet-p. Take urn Nbrr I T.r.Innabmliiteanillrrf!fftl'rTi7tfnr iruaiaCuuuAsi, u-h ot opiuuitiouttccoanu narcotics. Sexd ros Cnicruim. Rtttvn II f. C., KocWwtr, S. i; ., Tmwifc,. On All tkowi tvM W ffrafsKttv FOR PALS BY ax. BOYD, DUUGiJlriT Somerset. Pa. THE CHEAT 11 UltLIXG TOX HO UTU. 3"Xr other !!rv? runs Tbrec Through J'a SengiT Trams Umly betwi-rn Chicago, lM-a Moinres, t'o:inc:l Il'tifT?, Otiaha. !.i::cnin. t-t. Joseph, Atchis in, 'XVnrkt ami Satires City. Direct connections for nil pom's in K&a.-n, Nebraska, C'n!ora.1.". Wyoming. M-'Mnnn, Ne vada. New Mexico, Ariz ;na, ldu!:c,Orvsr.n raid California. Tho Shortest. Snwlirst riid Mo-t Cnn:fr'r!n ble Kouto via Ifatiuit'u1 to IVrt fu. Iw.-ti'Soii. Dallas. Houston, Au-titt. San Anton.e, U; ins ton and nil points in Tcxn. Tho uneiual'-d lniiuoem"nt.s rfiovc-.l trt!,;s Line to Travelers : ml Tuurl.-t. r.r a iViloa-s: Tho celebrated Pullman i!"-vl:ii-li I'aitro Sleeping Curs, run only on this I. tne. C. 1!. 1c Q. PaliVre Drawitiy-Hoom Can, with (1;ji! :ti a Kcelining Chairs. No extra iliarj-'O for ."oats In Kcciininff Chair. Tbo f:irnou. C. II. & O. Palace Dining Cars, fiorgei.'i: Stn Kitii- Ors fitted with Elegant llh--h-nr!c!:od h.'lt:tn de volving Chairs for the exclusive ;:so of fi.-st-tinss puenirers. Steel Track tind Superior I,uir.inent. com bined with their Great Throngo Cur Armmre ment. makes I his, above ell others, the favorite Kouto to the South, Sonth-West, and tho Far West. Try It, find you will fiinl traveiinj a luxury instead of a discomfort. Through Tickets viu this Cefrhrnted Line for sale at all offices in tlic rnitcd ttntcs and Canada. All information nboitt IUit of Fare, Sleep Ing Car Accommodations, limn &c.. will be. cheerfully civm, nud will semi free to any address an elru lit Omiii', .'.'(;, .i Vuiied ttates. in colors, ly applying to J. Q. A. liEAX. Ucu's Eastern Agent. Never falls to rare any kidney disease wrt-l soever: aisn, diseases oi wo oiaoucr. liieontiiicnca of urine, (wetting tn Hi eiutna is a positive curs. ; In nm.H r.1 lT II l r 1 In errors of v.mth- PeilI'Va isa sue!: For brick-dn.-t or other deposits tafcePE-l For nervous ST PEttlTNA. sn Perl's; a. will re: Di a sexual ucbiutv to toe encrev, nrsaaa vigor or yomm in doui brxpj For nerrous Tro&'Lru.UGiilloUHcc by exced- lv natural or onnatnraleViTTinllnfln.gpnoe, Pmrriz & la a sm ra msm sjsejisssjssjssssw"ssssusss' Aged and youniy persons who aru Uistuxlwd Tl too rrpqatmtly, u DlaThf, tomnkewatff, cm rely Implicitly on Peupxa. t' 1 I or urinary diseases cf bouTVi. i, lor I male complafrta of s'l kinds, PTRrxa Is a I sifio will bo paid iorany cafe Ps:"hC. a v.lilfl not restore or at loat croatir iMiieat. v- ' Gcnd for a pamphlot. B. B. IIAjmiAir & CO., Osborn, Ohio. Seep vour bowels regnlar wl-h FOR SALE MY I II 'II I C. X. BOYD, Druggltty Rvaaneraet, Pa. . . V1" THE G K EAT -j f . IV. K-m-m NOW SHOWING aRPETS! FOR FALL GALE! : Tns LATEST A2TD BEST ST7LEC. THE BEST QUALITIES ! DRUGGETS, LIGNUM, LINOLEUMS, &c. M, M'CSLLUM, V FIFTH AVENUE, ABOVE WOOD ST. eptll4m. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that an application will be made un.ler the Aa of A8em!ily of the Commonwealth oi Penn sylvania, entitled "An Act to provide fur the In rorporallua and Regulation of certain Corpora. Hons," approved April ach, 174, and the supple ment thereto, for the Charter of an Intended corporation to be called Tbe Pennsylvania Mutual Telcsniph Company, the character and object of which U the construction, maintenance, and oper ation of a telegraph line In the couuiie of Phila delphia. Delaware, Chester, Lancaster, Cumber land, Franklin. Hnntinirdon, Bedford, Fulton, Lawrence. Butler, Wyoinlnic, Bradford. Susque hanna, Northampton, LehiKU, Berks, Lebanon, Lhiupuin, ftlontKomery, Cartion, Luierne, Lacka wanna. Schuylkill, Columbia. Montour, Not. a nmlierlaud, Lyeumine;, Union. Kne, Warren, Mo Keun, Crawford, Venaniro, Clarion, Armstrong Westmoreland, Allegheny, Washington, Fayette, Somerset, jklerar. Beaver, and Clinton, in the Slate of Pennsylvania, and for these purpose to have, possess, and enjoy all the riichte, benefits, franchises, and privileges conferred by tbe said Act of Assembly and its supplements. KEA U fc PfcTTIT, Solicitors, sopt'jS-31 Hi Walnut SL, Philadelphia. 0 UPIIANS' COUUT SALE OF Sarah jLohr'a Real Estate. By virtue of the authority rested la me by the Orphans' Court of Somerset Co., Pa.. I will . lt on the premises, on Saturday, October 20, 1831, a tract of land situated In Jenner Twp, Somerset Co., Pa , adjotntnic land or Cornelias uuecbiy. Anthony Ash and others, containing 'it acres and 63 nerches and allowance, with a small house, and barn and other outbuilding theroon erected, about 4u acres cleared ; a good orchard on the sumo, an good water. -TERMS CF SALE One-third In hand, balance fn two equal annual payment with interest, the band money to be paid 1st of April, 1H82. and the pay menu to fall due 1st of April, 1SS3 and lse. to be secuied by jndgmect bond. Possession given 1st 'of April, lsM. I0o to be paid or secured when tbe property is bid off as security for compliance with the condi. tloni of sale. ADAM II. MAI RF.R, JcL 5 Trustee. o IirilAN'S COUUT SALE. 4 f the real estate of Mlsharl Spangler, dee'd. By virtue of authority vested in me by tbe authority of the Orphans' Court of Somerset Co.. Pa.. 1 will expose to sale at public outcry, on the premises, ou Saturday, Odobrr 20, 1881, a tract of land situate In Quemahonlng Twp Somerset C Pa., adjoining land of Jacob 8' Milter, lands formerly owned by Valentine Miller land ol Michael Dickey and others, containing 64 ares and allowance, more or less, with a two storr frame house, thervn erected, frame barn and other outbuildings, aboot 40 acres cleared, of which about a acres are in meadow, tho ret well timbered, a good applo orchard U also thereon. ami tne wnoie premises weu watered oy springs. -TEEMS OF SALE Six hundred dollars (f00) in hand 1st or April, the balance iu three eiiual annual payments. with Interest falling dne In of April ,lsi, 1884 and 1585 ; possess kin given and deed delivered April isc l'w, t!0o must be paid or secured when property Is Dm on as security to i rusice. JO.N ATHAK MILLER. Oct. 5. Trustee. ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE. B virtue of an order of sale issued out of the Orphans' Court of Somorset county. Pa., 1 will ex pose to public sale, on the premises, on Saturday, October 22, 1881, at I o'clock p. m.. the real estate of the late Oeorge Stough, deceased, consisting of a valuable farm, situate in Upper Turkeyfoot township. Somerset county. Pa., adjoining lands of Henry Wbtpkey, William King, Herman Kregar and tireen B. King, containing 100 aeree, more or Keen, ot which there are alwnt 70 acres clear awl balance well timbered, having thereon erected a fine two story f rame house and good log l-arn : having also an excellent young orchard ol choice trait-bearing trees, and a number of never failing spring. This farm is desirably situated and convenient to school, church and mill. TERMS r One-third to remain a lien on land being the widow's dower, ten er cent, rash on day of sale, one-third of balance on confirmation of sale ani the remainder In tiro equal annual payments, with intense secured by judgment bond. Pusaessiow given on delivery of deed. GEO. TV. STOVOH. teptSS Administrator. BOARDING & LODGING. 1 have opened a flret-class BOARDING HOUSE at Hooversvllle, Somerset county. Pa,, when I can accomodate all who may call. Meals and odging lurnished at low rat. March it. CHAKLEM A.LEWIS A DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Latate of Ephrlam D. Snyder, late of Somerset iwp., somerset Co., ra.. uee u. Letters of administration on the above estate having been granted to tho undersigned, by the proper authority, notice is hereby K'veo 'o those indebted to It to make immediate payment, and those having claims or demands wiU present them duly authenticated lor settlement, on Thursday, the 2utli day oi Octsber. 1HS1. at bis late residence. KK. J.M. LOUTH KK, teptU Administrator. T EGAL NOTICE. To christena Kelm, (widow) Peter Kelm, who is dead, leaves heirs, vis.: John H. Clav. Nelson and Amelia Kline, all of Westmoreland county, Pa.. (-') Joseph Kelm, ot tho Stale ol Nebraska, f 3) Edmund Kelm, of Nebraska, (4) Jacob Kelm, ot Ada'r county. Mo.. (5) Mary, intermarried with Jonas Biough, of Cambria county. Pa., (4) David Keim. (7) Jonas Kelm, (8) tlitabetb. In termarried with Samuel M. Pike, (t) Catharine, intermarried with Henry H. Biough, and ( 10) Christena, Intermarried with W m. M. Kretch mau. all of (Somerset county. Pa,: You are hereby notified that in pursuance of a writ or partition. Issued out of the tft-pnans' Conn of Somerset eount. Pa., 1 will hold an inquest no the real estate ot Jacob Kelin, deceased, in r'lk- uca uiwnsnip. at nis late rntldenee. on Monday, tbe 3lst day of October, 1981, where you caa attend u jiivl uiiua projier. lHiirr aOric EDO AS KYLE, Somerset, Sept. 21, 'si Sheriff. PUBLIC SALE OF VALUABLE HEAL ESTATE By virtue of tho authority given to the under. sijtneu hi me last win ana testament or Kudolph Meyers, late of Cpper Tnrkeyfont t(rwnshli, Som erset county. Pa., deeesed, he will expose to sale, vj yuunc ouircry, in me premises, on Saturday, October 2!M, 1881, at 1 o'clock p. x. of said dav the following de- nuvu vBiuAuiv icbi cfltaiit, vis : A certain tract of land aituat in Cnner Tur key foot township, Somerset county. Pa , aljolning n.ie juuu jvruuiruer neirs. jmus Hin. baugh's heirs, John , Nlckolson, John Dwlro, iivi vtuvir. wuiaiuiu aooui iVMi acres, OI wnica 17i acres are clear, about 30 acres in meadow, and within one mile of tho town of Markleton. There is a two-storv log house, a new Innlr ham a large log stable, and other outbuildings on the premises ; also a good apple orchard ami other iruu trees, ana a small sugar camp thereon. Tte prvienj 19 weu Korea, is under good cultivation, and is veil supplied with water. TERMS: One-third In hand, one-third to remain a lien up on the land, the interest thereon to lie paid annu ally to the widow or deceased, during her lifetime and after her death to the heirs of deceased, and the balance In three equal annual payments, with out Interest. Possession wtil be given on the 1st of April, 1-81, when the deed will be delivered and judgment notes taken for tho deferred pay. menu. Ten per cent of the purchase money to be paid down on day of sale. Possession given 1st of April 188A JACOBOERHARD, JONAS XEYEKS, Ot. 12 Executors. I I; The Somerset Herald ! (ESTABLISHED 1827.) Ona cf tho loading Papon cf Wectera as. IS STALWART SIPIEIC1I. HAS DOUBLE THE CIRCULATION OF ANY OTHER NEWS PAPER IN THE COUNTY ! It Will Contain the General of the Day. News The Editorial and Local DEPARTMENTS Speak Tor Theni&elTe. S2.O0! 42.00 a TF.Aar J.0O A TEAR $2.f A YE-.U ! $2.00 A YEAR ! $2.00 A YEAR ! $2.00 A YEAR! $2.00 A YEAR! $2.00 A YEAR! $2.00 A YEAR ! $2.00 A YEAR! $iO A YEAR ! fiOO A TEAR! te.oo A YEAH1 93 00! IN OUR- JOB ) M RMr ! WE HAVE THE BEST FA CILITIES WEST OF THE MOUN TAIN. 5QTVe are prepared to furnish on short notice, and at a great re- duction on former prices, all kinds ut J O B WOK K, such as : LETTEU IIKAlS, BIIXriEAIW, KXVEI-OrEf?, Brsixiiy CARPS, VISITING CARPS, "WEDDl-NO CARfM. PROGRAMMES, HORSE RlUi?, SLIP BILLS, mSTKlW, LABEIiD, TAOS. RECEIPT. NOTES OF ALL KINDS, PKIKJERS, HRCI'LARS, AC., AC. Onfcrs from a distance will receive iironint aiul careful attentian. AilUresn, The Somerset Herald, PRINTING HOUSE ROW, Somcrae. Pa KATLTIOAD SCTIEdtjl S3. SCMEKSKT & CAMS: RAlLf!-.. Johruloian, l-prt. ...I'j soa. ra. ...Prtaa. a. ' p. as. ; Mail.... I f-nl... j ripress Arrivt 'J'' P. i a. p. ,. a ."int. ' :'!-. no. 1 a j r.lr. lail ' Local ... Arrive, a. in. ia p. n. 11.00 p. m. flwrt. a. a, ?'': "ai. 1 J ! The Mall and Exo . ii. . ijf-! i raiadajiv,7 " . n the Pittsburgh ltHUS-V sin.. I Lhr'?I'lh l"n'f!r trains, eat T. V' Mlr iKwkwonu at 1:41 p. r... anTli .j"""1. ..: IT' respeetlvel, ,1 Washing?,? I day. and :J0 aegt mornii ! ,"J- . 2 I III SO ii n . . - - ..","0' at k.i, We.twr.l-h.n.l thtgi,",,- at .3o a. m., and p. a. in., anil 14 p " L""'1f ? ! ! Jtoekwval t.W?. I PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL RAiLpn. TC!5 tuns-, rsvr Jibn-uiwn Es I .... 11- . ' " 1 Chi-,g i, Ex ,..teat S'-l-t. Louis Uay tx j.lu.M,. : 5i ... - Cinclunalt Kx 7:i.f p. m. stj " 1' 4d. m. i ' -p. cn. it., Jobristown Acr.f Past Lfne' Arr.-, ! I in innatl Ex. v Johnstown Ave j.. ISBm' Mill l I U - , a " Mall ti l 7.iaam K., Altma Are. 5 VrU a. m. - a Pacific Lx. k.:as. m 7m V" Way Paegerj.. 4-.1) p. m a ''.h -x-i P- stcpi"" !'- FatLiae;) :op.m "."Pa MallJ... li,:i, . m. .'!. H ""'I-. lnily rzcept unor r i il eepl Monday. "unuay. r Uaj The Johnstown F.Tr.K.M AT.n I..l,,,.p a...:.... no':lr.ir;.. I and the Johnstown A m,m in., aV?' eommwlatlon, Wav Passenger nrt t ;"" 1 trains west. -"" in Tlia Past fJoe, eat ami we-t w 11 ,. days, and eaal at Last Ceiua!iXh M1"2','t otiiy. 1 he Cincinnati Ejpre:a we .. days. ' The Chicago Kzpres west st..patBla.r.vlIle IntetsectliHi LT,r , " bar, and Kant Ltoertv. ",'"-''in Tie Paclhe ami Joiinstown . Aiux.na Aee.jmmo'lallon and !' i. iar 1 , ! connect with the Ltxrnsoarg k Crt. k the mon,!ng. and by tae Clwinne-i 1 . ami mall wt In the evening u BATIMORE 1 OHIO RAILED PITTSBURGH UlVLSIfix On and after May 23, mu irai-j oe wlli depart from a 0.1 arrive at dtvi- o,rrJ..'''' and aier Streets, as loilowa . w EAST. MAIL. Intvr: Pltt.i-url hri!:ui K JliKee,rt V .Vi-vuii broud pord XI. lirurtunt Courii-ilsville Uiii'iutown Ohio fvle ilvn!u.aii i uuilTiurvl H :i.-li!j,KloQ. lM:liuiia . . r-aoress train leaves Pitts. emli , M. arriving at Ccnneirriiie hu o f v l ' wooil 11-IM P. M. In r..-iurn tLe ExJ'i Uumuerfand at A. M amv l, wood i.i A. M Conneilaviile d ot 1 i; k bunrh 7 A. M. The most direct and pleasant P,at teuTtl an I 6n,uth na V. asnlngton city 1-1 1 liroughMaU leaving at lu jl a. . rives at Wasningtun at :4 a. , h. ',.T si. : Hithmond ll:aA. . Ti.ri.uif a tx press, leaving :04 r m rives at asbir,g.n at :jj a. : Ba - Z -t a. u. ; Phiiaaeipffia; i:ij a. . s y"Vj, ' ' Throoirh Mail trains rtal:y. r-XDSeS traif.a (tnilw.vM, .. e 1 - AecuiEmoOatlon tra.ns and F. dally except Sunday. ' Ticket off.es, comer Flh Avenue ii-! F 'jj' depot corner a rant and ter. V.X. LOR I. Oen. Ps-eneer i L. M. CtLlU,(rerieral Tktet a-" I s" - vi v, v s r ar - wi ,TIIE CniCAGO & X0KTn-WESTE;X e v j v v Is the OLD EST B EST CI JjJSTEt CTEI.' BEST EQUIPPED ! sod beooe the Leading Railway OF THE WEST AND NORTHWEST! It Is the shortest and best mote between ChWp and all point in rf.irtbera Illinois. luwa, Iraki, Ner.raska. tTalifomia, Oren, Artens. 1 '. Cuiuradu, I.lahu, Mununa, Nevada sod kt Council BluH Oma!i3 DEXTER, LEA DTILLE. iSALT LASS. SAX miTSS, DEAD WOOD, SIOUX CITY, Ceiiar Rapids. Des Moines. Cltrmls, al $ P!iits Id the Territories, and the wtst. A. w Milwaukee, Green Bay, luhkosh. Siiebovpa. Marquette, Fond du Lao, Watcrtown, H'ioroaa Neenah, Menasba, St. Paul, Minneapolis. Kir Volira, Fa run, Hlsmarrk. Winona. LM'r 1 iwatunna. and ail points in Mianesuta, Va Wisconsin and theS'orhwert. AtCouneil Bluffs tbe Trains nf the Cnlw Nurth-Wretern and tbe U. P. R'vs depart arrive at and use the same .Hot (" !' ,. At 'hicairo. close eoonecttuns are " w,: the Lake nore, aifhiaran Central. Baitt Ohln, Ft. Wavne and Pennsvlvani. an.1 tfurw and Grand Trunk R'vs, an.i the Kaoiusrs Pan Handle Koutes. riesiiresiBetiosij made al Jssfl" Polata. lllashoOXLT LI5C rasinlM PullmauHotelDhnC BBTVEEX CHICAGO and COUNCIL ELUFFi PallamSlcim 03 all m Tnia Insist on Ticket Agents arllins; y. a TU'i this road. Examine your Tlrkets. 'ao.1 f" buy If th-v do not read over tbe Chicago a n W estern fcallway. If you wish tbe Best Travellns: Arrvmrn tlons vi.n will buy yonr Ti k-t bv thi -AMI WILL TAKE NOXEOTHKK. All TK-ket Asrents sell Tickets bv this l-h ' Martisj HtuaiTT.Sd V. P. f ren 1 JlftHr' Chieass. PENNSYLVANIA FEMALE COLLEGE, PITTSBURGH, PA. Deliirhtfnllv lorate.1 on hitfh.fJ.Tensive iwjy irom tity noise and siwike. SUierwv ty ; well lurnishnl Ulrat.iry and IB-.'' p lni.m of mineral and Invertobntes. -r hiK study of natural scion re. Kr ' Sentemlier Nth. For Catalogue, terras, ete . s'. , , . BtLt. 1 ir jBt. (ml- an!9 M so r 4 A J il. ( 33 Victor mi "BJ S. .MIPDLKTOVX,a. v.- Vrl" a. n. pi,lm.m ixt-u - HMUllurt, . J !:..( " fuo.t.r.ari ' - H!Miu.a I " ' : n 0!i,oi-v - 2 ll:'ii tiuie-il.irt'lg '' . l:l t nMiit..n 1. Ip-i; Broa.. l;ri - ' . I:4I p. to. Ml. plHail .r 5 u v ., M . : luMp. a. tAM:i jflVtZ . MX i SB , as I