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SUMMER AMI ACTTMX.
Gor-exiru In are liirlitir down, iutiewan comes the wcutes! hay, O'er tbe stubble, nerrauJ brown. Flaunt the Allium flowers par; Ah. alas! Summer pass Like our joyt they paw away. Fanned by many a ha! my hreeie. In trie Spring I loed to live 'Neath the newly budded tree. Gating upward to the ky: But alax: Time will j. And flowers of Ppr'.ng must die. Oft my maiden aat with me, listening to the thrush' tone. Warbled forth from every tree Ere the meadow hay was moil; But alas! Summers p Xow, 1 wander all alone. Love, like aummertime. is fair, Decked with mid and bl'waonis pay; But upon this Autumn air Floats a voice, which seems to say, "Loves, alas! Also pass As the Summers pass away!" Shop-Keeping iu (be White House. Minglfd with his Ivoyisli fiimplic ity, Tad had a great deal of native phrewdrin. The White House was infested with a numerous horde of office peckers. From dav to day these men crowded the corridors leading to the President's office. Sometimes they were so numerous as to line the halls all the way down the stairs. It whs not long Wfure Tad found out what this assemblage meant, ami it tl.eu ln-came one oi his greatest diversion, when other resources fail-d, t c around among the office seek rn anil sympatfn tic - ally inquire what they wanted, how long they had waited, and how mu h lotitrcr thev iiroiwsed to wait. T pome he gave good advice, telling them to go home and chop wood for a living. Others he tried to dismi-s by volunteering to speak to his fath er in their behalf, if they would promise not to come again. Many of these people were at the White House for weeks and even months, never missing a day, unless they learned that the President was out of town, or otherwise absent from the house. Tad levied tribute on the men whose faces he had learned to know. Once he motiuted guard at the foot of the staircase, and "omK;)Ied even' passenger to pay an admission fee of five cents. "for the benefit of the Sanit ary Fund," as he ex plained. Most of the visitors took it in good part, and some of the fawninjr creatures, glad of an opportunity to ern the good will of the little fellow, paid their wav with a "stamp" of some considerable value. This venture was so successful that Tad resolved on having one of the Sanitary Commission fairs, then so much in vogue ali over the country. He placed a table in the grand cor ridor, or entrance hall of the White House, stocked it with a few broken toys, some purchases of fruit, sun dry articles of fod legred from the family pantry, and a lot of miscel laneous odds and ends contributed by admiring friends. Before night the sanitary fair of the White House was closed out. No man who look vd as if he had money in his pocket was permitted to pass into the House that day without first bow ing some thing of Master Lincoln's stock in trade. His success in this venture em boldened him soon after to branch out in a larger sjieculation. Hav ing saved up quite a sum of pocket money, he bought out the entire tock of an old woman who sold apples and gingerbread near the Treasury building. A pair of tres tles and a board, extorted from the carpenters employed on the build ing, gave the young merchant his counter, abd he set up his shop in the grand, historic portico of the White House, much to the horror of some of the eminently respectable people who passed by ami beheld this most undignified proceeding. Ik-fore noon, almost evi ry ofive seek er who entered had bought a lunch eon, under compulsion, from ia alert young shop keeper, w ho drove a brisk trade as long as bis goods lasted. When Tad had sold out all he had to sell, a goodly lot of the fractional currency of those times was stuffed into his tckets, his hat and his little fist'He "was the Pres ident's son," and that was enough for the flatterer, who were glad to buy of him. Cut Tad was too gen erous and open handed to be long a trainer bv anv such oiterations. Ite- fore night, capital and profits had been qusndered, and the little spec - ulator went enniless to bed. St. Xirholatfur X: .reiihrr. Having and faing Pumpkins. The farmers of New England un- derstand much better than we do themstsucessfulmeth(Klsv.f sav - lug pumpkins (or "squash.-e." as hict .gciiciouy i-ai. iiiriu u.eie,) aim, we may add, in making the most ot a K ;M 4h.. .. ... J ..... 4 im-iu to t." v.i.io-i v ..rpaium-in.. We have saved ours by simplv i.lac- ing them on a scaffold in a dry eel - lar w nere mey woum not ireeze. , m.Al for writing materials one may They like an eveu temperature, and furlu r.,jl)t uolum from the if down to o3 degrees one degree VMt m;lllU!;crira libraries of which above freezing, so much the lieiter. records ht.ve been preserved, as hav They should, however, 1 hud sing- jn, u collected by the Caliphs, y, ana noi iu piles, and u u.ey are Kepi in a cool, dry shed until cold weather sets in, and then removed, v vvoa. . u,uc eon wijt irosi cannoirea -n inem,ihey win remain Bouno. noi only u winter, but witli us oil one or twooccasions until Au - uf,L ,. iumpKinsarenoiuseainasmany;ri;le f i,:s u.ok wuIj wavs among the people of Perms vl vania as their wholesomeness would MB) to suggest. Puddings, sauces. etc., in auumon 10 m rejy pies uiauc...u i.it-in.jireexeeiiem. iui,lt,e tl)t.(UiiI trnKherhood numbered then, referring to pies, whut is more m) lioeose.l prsctitioners. tempting than a first rate Yankee ! "pumkiu pie?' First rate, we re-! peaf for in any other fence they are ' scarcely fit to eat. ! A good housekeep r should never be without her scaffold of winter ! pumpkins the real yellow, and) crooked necked, New England j fiquash the flesh of which is as yel- i low as gold; and prepared in thei several forms for the table which the ! Yankee cirls know o we!lhr.. io foirn TdrnrmJk. ... ?ey ("ul'nm'b - esied that something ternhh- would ---I'-" w vii air uiiitiVUl birthday And I sure. enough,on the ay specified a fife and drum corps rented a room directly tpHite the man s residence, and practiced three . hours in one inning. j . Grief knits two hearts in closer, bonds than happiness ever can; and commo Bufferings are far stronger j Lnks than common joys. J Interest injr Discovery A corref'iondent of the St. Paul Pioneer I'raa describes a visit to some ancient mounds near Lac que Parle, Minn. The mounds were four in number, situated near each other, and in an exact row uion uie creel 01 what appears to he a gigantic mo rain, about a mile souilieae-t of the confluence of the Lac qui Parle and Minnesota rivers. Ihey extend from the east to the west, and the ! most western one is much the largest and aiuwars to he of treat antiquity The western mound is sixteen feet I IHn aoove me ion vi tuc punuum- I L .1 ,k . ). ....I I.a L'lirMillrnt. i ing sou, ana aouut, trimv ict-i iu ui lauitter. The exploring party began !dii.'ii:sr bv sinking a shaft into the ! centre "of the mound, about six feet I in diameter, which was sunk to a j depth of about fourteen feet, and MfVfra.1 8ina lt-r excavauous were mace. In all of th. Be excavations, about two or three lecl below the surface, t ere found many bons, most of them of human being These were without doubt th re mains of Indians which have been buried in the mound from time to time during the occupancy of this country by that race. These rem nants were ot coune ot very nine value to the archjrolofiisL After having sunk the maiu shaft iu the centre of the mound to about the depth ofight or nine feet, they came to what hrst appeared to oe a stratum i bf very vhite, fine clav, and upon removing me eanu irom u mere was discovered lying upon this clay . . i r . ; . l the frontal bone of the skull of a human being, and in a good state ot preservation. 1 hey then witn great j jjfjjt.ulty cut through this supposed islratulll Gf cjay and came into a ! gall cavitv containing considerable 1,., ar,,:l. some ashes ami the re , ni .mgof what appeared to be aclav j lul(c ,uaut. of liie finest material, jihd bearing uivofi 3he ot its sides well defined tilerotllvohics. Ihe remnaut of this tube is about six inches iu k ngth, and at some time hits bad a fine external polish. The most wonderful and important part of the discoveries was the apparent clay stratta, which by digging was found to be in fact nothing but a hugeclav urn or vessel, four or five feel w ide by about four feet in height The lower half of the vessel was saucer shaped, while the upper half was conical, and altogether consti luted hut oue vessel, caiiaiug the contents, whatever they may have been, to le hermetica.ly sealed Old Stationer). It is not strange iu tl er days of cheap stationery to think of a time when both parchment and papyrus had become so rare and so exorbi tantly expensive that both Greeks and Romans were in the habit cf using a palimpsest, which was Min dly some old manuscript with the former writing erased. Thus count less works of authors now celebrat- i i i? i ii ieti. aim wnose every worn is neio pricth ss iu this nineteenth century, were ruthlessly destroyed by their contemioranes. erily those proph ets lacked honor. Many were the expedients resorted to by the early seniles for the supply of w riting ma terials. There was no scribbling paper whereon to jot down trivial memoranda or accounts, but the heaps of broken pots and crockery of all sorts, which are so abundant in all Eastern towns, prove the firt suggestion for such china tables and slates as we now use, and bits of smooth stone or tiles w ere constantly used for this purpose, and remain to this day. Fragments of ancient tiles thus scribbled on (such tiles as that whereon Ezekiel was command ed to portray the city of Jerusalem) have been found in many places. The island of Elephantine, on the Nile, is said to have furnished more than 100 specimens of these memo randa, which are now in various mu seums. One of these is a soldier's leave of alsence, scribbled on a frag ment of an old vase. How little those scribes and accountants fore saw the interest with which learned descendants of the barbarians of tiie isles would one day treasure their rough notes. Still quainter were the writing materials of the ancient Arabs, w ho before the time of Mohammed, used to carve their annals on the shoulder blades of ..It....... Ikuo ''cl,u1lu.,lm,.,;U" rurTjr, tut.- mil v p uvue v 1 11 t. u iv. iro were strung together, and thus pre served. After a while sheep's bone were replaced with sheep's skin, and the manufacture of parchment was brought to such iterfertion as to pin it among the refinements of art. Ue hear of vellums that were tinted yellow, others white; others 1 were dyed of a rich purple, ajid the writing thereon was in golden ink, with gold larders and many colored j decorations!. These precious manu j scripts were annointed with the oil i of cedar to preserve them from ! moths. We hear of one such in which the name of Mohammed is I adorned with garland? of tulij s and lmation, ,,ajntwl jn vivid colors, Ji more precious was the silky pa- i JK,r uj Vrsians, powdered With LMild alld txt,r dust, whereon were paint- ! . ... 7 . ... .1 , ert rare illuminations, while the book i ,.rfiim1 with MM:ir of r,ww or . f sandalwood. Of ihe de- iH)th (f tlle t.at:tar,j HVt;t the f(rmf.r in Ji.dad, the latter iu Audalusia, i where "there were eightv great pub- , ,,rarK, besides that vast one at iOwlm-a. tt also hear of private j lihrari.-s .U!., th.it of ,.S,v;.inr. 1 w1k Alined an invitation from the jsultan of Bokhara lecauc thecar- quired 4Meat:.eU If all the pkysi- f'l'lliai If lA.Mril'afl 11 i r untPilli 1 1 1 !r- th.. MiMuiir,lt... ' t,,;,,,..! La.. i.,- What Kept Him Away. "Is versef de mau who can grant pardons ?"' asked a colored preacher oi the attorney general at Arkan- saw. "What do vou want with a don?" par "It is necessary, sah. afore. I kin ' 'n aume ue sponsible duties oh i " a11' - cr ? 1 te Pacher, an' I "'j -""j;n-jtaiiii lumru me ouiwr tie jtfbuirn. an x wants a pardon ter tshow 'rui ilt I is sustained bv de ; gulerment fan I ken git m yDul- I JJIV I'llvK agin. : "What aiused them U turn you icvt?" , ; "'Camie I missed an appointment, sah." . Very meagre grounds upon which to jpl yOU' "Yes.sah, 'specially when I couldn't gitdar." "What ktfyt you away ?" "I was in jail sah." Farming D. 8. Curtis, in the National Farm- rtnn rk a- er remarks: 1 rPI-i a m--ti lorfnl I'mnrnvpmpntR in mechanism, in engineering, in the literal professions, and in mercantile ousiness, wnicn uisuuguwu uui times, have no, been secured by ac cident or thoughtless chance, but by mind, reason, study and thoughtful ners. When one farmer, uniformly year after year, makes 'better progress than his neighbors it is not the re sult of better luck, but it is the re suit of more mind and reason, in planning and directing the opera tions, from season to season, of the farn work. Studying and experi menting as to the best modes, and rationally observing what proc-sses and circumstances produce the best results. And quite probably, the ex periments, at first, are on a small area or scale, so that any failure may not be serious in results, if not as hoped for. Man is endowed with a mind and reason, for this very purpose, capa ble of observing, of comparing and of distinguishing causes and results in all his operations. Other animals! operate from instinct or first impuls es, but make no improvements; the ant, the bee and the beaver work and build now as they always did, with no change since the time man first observed them. Some domestic animals, it is true, have learnad new modes under the influence ami training of man, their master, and which was ihe result of his com manding mind and reason. Man may observe things, he may compare results under varied cir cumstances; he may even analyze causes, and thus arrive at new and belter modes, and thereby produce superior results with the same spe cies, of both animals and vegetables, and a few thoughtful, observing men, hare leen doing this lor ages ; many more can and ought to do this, es pecielly farmers, for they have the finest, broadest field of any class for observation, study and improve ment; they have all nature and all productions for their fields and ma terials to work upon. For instance, a farmer wishes to secure a breed of good, hardy milk ers, he will thoughttully select healthy, hardy cows that are known to be good milkers, and bulls from a similar stool' ; and then from year to year he will take pains tosave the heifers of this issue; and if they prove as desired, he will have their issue for the same purpose; all of this requires the exercise of careful observation and reason. Another farmer desires to secure an early, stout straw variety of wheat; he be gins by sowing the, at present, best known seed of that kind; from ite product, w hile in the field at harvest time, he selects the spots showing the best of wheat he desires, and saves it for future sowing, and thus will secure an improved grain a good pedigree of w heat. And if lie have the patience and the spirit, he will further improve hy hybridizing; that is, he will find heads and stalks standing in a field possessing one desired quality ; and in other fields he will find grain possessing other good and desired properties; then, when they are Uth in bloom, he will remove the dust (pollen) from the head of one and sprinkle it on the head of the other, and thus incorporate the good oints of both. But in all these operations to se cure success and superior credit, mind and reason mustdominate and direct all the operations; permanent success and honor comes not from accident, hut are the result of ade quate thought and observation ; and particularly so iu the higher and noblest achievements of agriculture, i No other profession or business achieves creditable success and prominence with out ctrtful exer cise of mind and reason j nor can farmers make eminent improve ment without the dominance and direction of their reasoning powers : raind must suggest what the hand shall do. A Winy Parson. Some good stories are told of Fath er Slimson, a Baplist clergyman, now, of Kansas. His people were not prompt in paying him his sal ary, much of which he had to iake "in kind." One day a chureh mem ler asked him to bring Mrs Stim son to dinner. "Certainly," said Father Stimson, "and I guess I'll put some hay in the wagon when I go back home." . "All right," replied the church memlier, "but bring a one horse wagon. He came with a wagon was a hayrick big etiougl in to which hold a haystack. "Is that a oue horse wagon ?" ask ed the parishioner. "Yes," said Father Stimson, "hut it's a two horse hayrick," and he loaded in a ton of hay. He was putting up a gospel tent when a loafer came along and asked him if he was going to have a cir cus. "Yes," said he, without looking up, "and I want a baboon; how much will you take?" He was chaplain of the Ninth X. Y. Cavalry, whose colonel liked to t:tWr hi4 r.ri mont. thron-sli the lillil- dles. ' One day the chaplain rode around them ; so the colonel at the close of I the drill said to the otli. ers : ' " If Chaplain Stimson is afraid to j ride through mudd water for fear ' of soiling his clothes, I wiil carry t Frer Press. A BOl Flaoned Out We have an old citizen in this ! place, writes a correspondent at Jn-j duBtry, 111., who is very hard fj hearing, lie has been talking for! ome time of visiting Germany in lum across t ie nudilles nivue .' i '" fu"i.- iaer-icinni; up, saia, cooa everiimr. "Thank vou," the chaplain said jjn'rs most enthusiastic expectations j Miss." 4,but as the Government provides !:md there can be no douht that his! '"Qood evening," she replied, look horses, I don't see any reason why'"'Bfem f artificial child incubation ing nt him so suspiciously that he I should ride on a iackass." Ddruit i 1J adopted not only jn every ! hwitated. tuctaiu iMiusmc nun hi, a iiioti- jouuiijt uuMomer io ,i)e propneiqr t Hilv fji.n't have anvthine more ing the other night After the er- of a restaurant. "Why, what do ; to SiLV; and to this day he is a chan" mon was over the minister took a I you take me for?" 'ed man. ' turn around the 'church, shaking j "I know it's a little steep," said I . . hands and talking. Presently he , the steak stretcher, "but vou're the i Mother Kh..ni.i k i came to the old citizen, and taking his baud he commenced : "My old friend, are you thinking of goibg to heaven ?'' "Yah," said the German, ,-ven I I gits ray green packs changed mit gold." -You don't understand me," re marked the other. "I mean don't yon want to go to heaven ?" "Veil, I dinks not; I vas at New Haven vonce, und it is a pad place. I pelieve I go to Germanv in the ml" . . ' People learn wisdom by expe rience. A man never -wakes up his second baby to see it laugh One forgives everything to him who forgiyes himself nothing. Artificial Iiicabtln. i There is not the slightest reason to . .. . . - : . I."1 believe tnat wnen me aucieui gyp- i tians invented a dally hatching eggs they were ic- fluenced by any desire to lessen the labor or hens. Their sole object was to produce more chickens than the hens produced. Altho. gh we may give a setting hen credit for the best possible intentioiis, it must be ad mitted that she is a very clumsy bird. She will tread on ber eggs, and will leave more or less of them out in the cold. Besides, her capac ity to hatch eggs is limited by her size. There are very few hens who can hatch out more than a dozen chickens, and of course, if a mau wishes to raise chickens on a large scale he must supply himself wilti an immense number oi hens. Arti ficial incubation obviates all these difficulties. As invented by the Egyptians, and extensively practiced in our day, a thousand eggs can be hatched at one time in a single in cubator, and not one of these runs any risk of being broken or chilled. The immense success w hich has attended the artificial incubation of chickens in France recently attracted the attention of Dr. Taveruier, a learned and ingenius physician. He was attached to a hospital for found lings, aud although the position gave him an admirable opportunity for experimenting with new medi cines he was a humane man, and he was annoyed at the large number of foundlings who died within the first six months of their life. The majority of those admitted to the hospital were weak aud sickly, but in that respect they did not differ from the majority of all sorts of French infants. Dr. Travernier felt that it was a reproach to medical science that French infants could not be cultivated with as much suc cess as French chickens, and he re solved to try what artificial incuba tion if it may be so called would accomplish if applied to infants. Tne doctor constructed a child in cubator on precisely the model of the ordinary chrcken incubator. It was a box covered with a glass side furnished with a soft woolen bed and kept at the temperature of 8G Farenheit by the aid of hot water. He selected as the subject of his first experiment a miserably made infant one, in fact that had rashly insisted upon la-ginning the world at an in judiciously early period. This infant was placed in the incubator, provid ed with a nursing bottle, and kept in a dark room. To the surprise of the doctor it ceased to cry on the second day alter it was placed in the incubator, and although it had been a preternaturally sleepless child, it sank into a deep and quiet sleep. The child remained in the incuba tor for about eight weeks, .during which time it never once cried, and never remained awake except while taking nourishment. It grew ranid- Iv. and when, at the exniration of! sixty das, it was removed from the' incubator it presented the appear ance of a health v inhuil f at least a'o"'eif their number, vea even unto . . I i i year old. Delighted with the success of his experiment, Dr. Travernier next se lected an ordinary six-months old infant addicted to the usual pains and colic anil exhibiting the usual J fret fulness of French infants. This child conducted itself while in the incubator precisely as its predecessor had done. It never cried ; it spent iU whole time in sleep and it grew 1X8 if it had made up its mind to em brace the career of a professional giant. After six weeks' stav itn the incubator it was removed and weighed. During this brief period it had doubled its weight. It had become so strong aud healthy that it resembled a child of three years old. and it could actually walk when holding on t3 a convenient piece of furniture. These two experiments satisfied Dr. Ta venter of the vast advantages of artificial child incubation. He immediately proceeded with the permis-ion of the authorities of the hospital to construct an incubator of the capacity of four hundred in fants, and in this he placed every one of the three hundred and sixty infants who were, in the hos-pital on the 10th day of February last. With the exception of one who died of congenital hydrocephalus and anoth er wi o was claimed by its repentant parents, the infants Were kept con tinuously in the incubator for six months, when they were removed in consequence of having outgrown their narrow beds. The result will seem almor-t incredible to persons who are unfamiliar with the reputa tion of Dr. Taveruier, and have nut j seen the report made to the French j governnient on the subject by a se- i led committee of twelve. The average age of the infants last Feb ruary was three months and three days the youngest biting less than twelve hours old and the eldest not more than eleven months. The average weight was 10 pounds, only one of the entire 3G0 having attained a weight of 32 pounds. At the end of six mouths of artificial incubation the average weight of each infant was eighty-four pounds, and there was not one who would not have been supposed by a casual observer to be at least eight years old. In other words, six months artirl-; cial incuoatioii did as much in the wav developing Dr. Ta vernier's foundlings as eight years of ordinary life w,,uhi have done. The. infants w.ere tng and healthy, as well as biS J thv walked within a week af- j ter leaving the incubator, and most! of them have since learned to talk. icniias nospuai in francp, but tn every private family throughout the civilized world. 1 f,l n He Irido't Mint the Kxpenite. "Fourteen dollars for a little luncl for two'" eplaiiped. a prosperous! only soul tliats been k to-dav, and mv rent falls due to morrow. I . "I'm blamed if I don't really ad- mire a man with a nerve like vours, K" ' hV- IrfZ P I n Ln.l rn iKn Bvinju.v. "j .:., kf" how soothing Parker s Ginger tu'T,:S V "",M I n suiujcu Biuiic iue utuuoeu Strang er tossed the hash pirate a fil.'y -dollar note, Hipped a dollar out of the change to the waiter, and walked nut "What & nitv we en nnl .. one chance at" a man like that,"j murmured the dyspepsia dispenser, j regreuuuy. cut wtien, the next! day, the reot collector threw out the note as a counterfeit, his de spair was such that it was all four waiters und the cook could do to prevent his swallowing a bottle of his own alleged wine, and thus put ting an end to himself. ! The rehgiou Editor on Baae Ball. A few days ago the local depart aient was terribly rushed, and it was found necessary to assign the relig ious editor to a base ball match. He watched the game through patiently, and the next morning submitted the following report : A very refreshing season of base ball was expemnieU in the Capito lian Vineyard yesterday afternoon, affording exceeding unction to a congregatiob of fully two thousand souls. Brother Murphy, of the Brooklyn class, first wielded the rod, even as did Moses at the rock of wa ters, and smiting the ball w ith pro digious force was richly blesed with two bases. It then became the bless ed privildge of Brother Fitzgerald to gland forth. Divine Providence in terfered with a loul tip, and the brother harvested naught. During the seasou Brother M urphy had ex perieiiced a change of base , garnerd unto himself the luird thereof, w here at there war great rejoicing, mingLd with lamenting and rending ol gar ments among the disciples ot me conflicting tribes. At this cr.tical point in the salvation of the clae-s Brother Maloney came among them as a physician of souls, but the sheaves of great rejoicing were not for him. Like Jacob, he wrestled, and like Nathan he fell for his ad versaries were plenteous and their wisdom that of the serpent, foras much when he smote the ball so that it soared, they that were as Philistiatis unto him did congregate around and about that the ball might not escape them, and did hold forth each man his hands, until their fingers in number were like unto the lilies of the valley, and they seized the ball and bore it hence iu tri umph." "Look here!" howled the mana ging editor, when he had reached this point, what has ali this got to do with it?" "Anything the matter?" inquired the religious editor. "This is no way to write uy abase ball match," protested the managing editor. "Why not?" indignantly demand ed the religious editor. "What's the matter with my way of doing it up." "But man alive!" exclaimed "his superior, "this reads like a sermon ! ' "Very well, any objection to ser mons?" asked the religious editor tartK "If you don't like my style of business you had better send some secular cuss to the next ball game." Listen to this, man ! said the manager, reading from the account: "In this, the eleventh hour, Broth er liilhooly essayed through effect ual smiting to turn back the host that bset his brethren, and save unto Brother Murphy the rich har vest of his frequent exertion by wel coming him to t!.e haven of the home plate. But his enemies pre vailed against him, so that when the ball bad been driven from him bv a mighty cast of the bat they threw it i with a marvelous dirtctner-s untoi him who was uon the first of the bases, ami hesmote Brother (lilhooly hip and thigh, so that lie fell, anil the high priest cried rloud in great voice, saying "All out !' " "That's all consistent with the facts," said the religious editor as the im. ringing editor looked up. "If there's anything there that ain't so I'll buy you a hat!" i "That's all right?" proclaimed the managing editor, "but the style ! See the style! It sounds like the Bi ble!" " "Then it's the bible you object to," relorted the religious editor. "It isn't the game, it's the bible!" "How many, people who admire base ball are going to understand your account of yesterday?" de manded the managing editor. "Of course, if you put it in that way," replied the religious editor scratching his ear, "I cave." Sarrow Instead of Rejoicing. August Westfield, of Baltimore, aged thirty-three, was to have been married not long since to Miss Julia Sewtll, an interesting and attractive girl of nineteen, anil the arrange ments for the nuptial ceremony had been completed. Instead of a wed ding, however, there was a death, and the corpse of Westfield was laid at Miss Sewtll's house, while the young lady is critically ill from ner vous prostration. Westfield lived on Locust Point, and after attiring him srlf in his wedding costume on the morning of the appointed day, step ped on a Broadway fern boat. He remarked lo some one that he felt chilly, and going forward seated him- self on the rail in the sunshine. When the boat was within fifty feet of the pier he was seen to throw up his hands and fall overboard, shout ing as he did so, "help!" The boat was stopned, and a tug also assisted in the effort to respup hjro, bit he never reappeared on the surface. Later in the day the body was recov ered and removed to Miss Sewell's i residence. She had not previously ! heen notified, and was at once taken ! with violent convulsions, requirinu (the aid of several persons to subdue her. j Billy, the masher, stood on the corner with another of his kind watching for a girl to come along whom he might crush. At last a thin young woman from the rural districts came by, and Billy thought he had found her. As she passed he said something about her being bony, but he went after her, and Ahem, miss, ahem, a " Well." she put in, "why don't you hark?" -Bark? -hark? What do you mean? I don't quite understand." 0h, you don't? Why in ou,r country a tmnnv that It its nnv n- jcent tpining alVay? bur8 whfn lie finds a hone " : - ifi.,n n iL i v . t v?,' es cannot help dlsturb- Tonic is. It stops hahiei stops names twins makes them healthy, relieves their own anxiety and is safe to use. Journal. The very'nature of love is to find iU i7 in "ving others, not for one's ,,w " mmennuu ior wieir. Gray hairs often cause annoyance which Parker's Hair Balsam pre vento hy restoring the youthful color. A noble part of every true life is to learn to undo what is wrongly done. J Remember Thta, If you are sick Hop Bitters will surely aid rature in making you well when all else fails. If vou are costive or dyspeptic, or are suffering from any other of the: numerous diseases of the stomach j or bowels, it is your own fault if you ! remain ill, for Hop Bitters are a sov- j ereigu remedy in all such complaints. , If you are wasting away with any I form of Kidney disease, stop tempt-' ing death thu moment, and turn for j a cure to Hop Bitters. If you are sick with that terrible sickness, Neivousness. you will find a "Balm in Gilead" in the use of Hop Bitters. If you are a frequenter, or a resi dent of a miasmatic district, barri cade your system against the scourge of all countries malarial, epidemic, bilious and intermittent fevers by the u.-e of Hop Bitters. If you have rough, pimply or sal low skin, bad breath, pains and aches, and feel miserable generally, Hop Bitters will give you fair skin, rich blood, and sweetest breath, health and comfort. ! In short they cure all diseases of the Stomach, Bowels, Blood, Liver, Nerves. Kidneys, Bright's Disease. $500 will be paid for acasthey will not cur or help. That poor, bedridden, invalid wife, sister, mother, or daughter, can be made the picture of health by a few bottles ot Hop Bitters, costing but a trifle. Will vou let them suf fer? Weils Gobi;; to Seed. ;t at this season, when cultiva is m ftl y over, and the main harvested or laid by, we are tion crop moct in danger of allowing our old enemies, the weer, to go to feed. Tnis is h most cu!iable arid expeii- j nive ra the, entailing untold labor- in the future vears. We have had in hand the present reason, an old garden, where every weed was left undisturbed, and no crop was plant ed last year. Their name is legion of every variety on Connecticut soil, and some that we never met with elsewhere. Pigweed, milk-weed, dock and burdock, dandelion, fennel, mustard, quack-grass, plantain, jack-in-the pulpit, mallows and divers and other sorts having sprung up in ) their season, ana disputed posses sion v:th the crops planted. Ihere is only one excellence about them, they insure frequent cultivation of all crops, it you would have any harvest Thelaborof subduing one year's needing of these pests is im mense. In the garden especially, no weed should ever be allowed to go to 8hi1. When one crop is off, put in another, and whvn the lust is gathered, plow, or rake, or harrow, j and let frost have free phiy at the j soil. i Ait Aiii'ient I'aitittnj;. A beautiful painting has been dis covered in the rums of Pompeii. It reprer-eot- the. Judgment of Solo- moii. ill. d it is said lo be the first pictur on a sacred subject that has been discovered in the sacred cities. A correfpotident describing the pic ture, says : "On dais sits a king holding a scepter and robed in white. On each side of him sits a counselor, and behind them six sol diers under arms. The king is lean ing over the front of the dais to wards a woman in a green robe, who kneels before him with disheveled hair and outstretched hands. In the centre is a three legged table, like a butcher's block, upon which lies an infant who is held in a re cuiiibent position in pite of Ids struggles bv n woman wearing atur ban. A soldier in armor and wear ing a helmet with a long red plume holds the legs of the infant and is about to cleve it in two with his fal choin. The agony of the kneeling mother, the attention of the listen ing kirur. and the triumph of the second woman, division of the fest who gloats over ti e child, are nil mai.i- Scipio, N. Y.. Dec. 1, 1879. I am the Pastor of the Baptist church here, and an educated physi cian. I am not in practice, but am my sole family physician, and ad vice in many chronic cases. Over a year ago I recommended your Hop Bitters to my invalid wife, who has been under medical treatment of Albany's best physicians several years. She has become thoroughly cured of her various complicated. tliseas.es by their use. We both recommend them to our friends, many of whom have also been cur ed of their various ailments by them. Ukv. F. R. Warrkn. A curious collection of books is contained in the library of Waratcn gtein, itr-ar C'asseL in Germany. These ii.Milis appear at first fight to I be Ii ;.- ni wood, but each volume is really a complete history of the tree it represents. The back nhowa the bark, in which asmall place is cut to write the scientific and the common name as a title. One sideshows the tree trunk in its natural state, and the other is polished and varnished. Ideiile are shown the leaves, fruit, fiber and insects parasites, to which is added a full description of the tree and its products. rrom iiajor wowns, quinary in-) I 1A Wi?. T struct. ir: Mt. rleas.int Academy, Singling, N. Y. During the very i cold -weather I was suffering with ; Catarrh. Hy head and throat aclsed I so severely that I was obliged to! give up everything and keep quiet. Elys' Cream Balm was suggested, j Within an hour from the first a y ! plication I felt relieved, the pain be-! gan to subside. It two days was entirely cured. W. A. Downs. Feb. 1 15, 18S1. Good, but not Vouched For. f hig is. given for what it is wor'.h. f don't vouch for it. "A story is lold of a man who, while shaving, accidentally cut olF his nose. In li is excitement he dropped the razor and decapitated one of his toes. Hastily picking up the the di.meni hered portions of his anatomy he clapped them to the bleeding wounds and hound them up tightly. After the flesh had frrown f it Hriil VitnU-rl ' uie iiesti nni fcrown i.ir, ana neaiea , up ne removea tne oanuageg, ana wag filled with horror when he found i a well developd toe in lieu of a na sal onrnn and vice versa. Now.when- iiii ever he get a COld, he has tO remove ins shoe and stocking in order to hlow his nose. "Baltimore Ameri can. Heartily Recommended. Don't condemn a good thing be cause you have been deceived by worthless nostrums. Parker's Gin ger Tonic has cured many in this section of nervous disorders, and we recommend it heartily to such suf ferer. AM. Remember Thw. it" rn iittaraiijmi: PARKER'S HAIR BAI&AI-u j his ear11 -" ii prefe:.itl l-f i'.--c wbohawii',-.!-j- y ourt of i i Icwlincs ami r': " li cecums i. only thjt i-rr.c i.. : 1 ", to the scalp a- and aim) Rotont Haattful Color to art? or Utit j Parker's Hair Balsam a nnchr perianicra j..a - j , wilted to prent &!ling tSe hair ami .o rr- , , msv dandruff awiiuhiiig. Hucox U Co . - -. !; tcm. mt ft rim. at J Is J" PARKER'S n r. n a SuntrlatWa Beat? aad Strergttl Rcstorsr. If yon are a irtwh-wie er farmer, worn out vi:.i overwork, or a mother run dWn by Umi.y or house hold duties try Fake s Uixctn 1 ,.kic. If yon are a lawyer, minister or busiocw rar : caused by rental strain or anKiuu cares, il o n- 'l t- . J inloxicatingurnuUnts.butusel'atker'..iiiiTr 1 Ji-w If you have tormunption, Ihr'pei-i.i, Kh-uma-Krn, Kidney Complaints, or ny divworr of the .imps stomach, bowels, blood or tietv Hikk ,..'... Tome will cure yon. ItistlieCreatest hkiii I unaer Alt th Best Surest Ceng!) Curs Ever liui. If you are waiting away fi.im is-. Jis- ii;i n or any disease or weakness and refine a innu i? ua.:e Ginch Tomc at mie: it will in-. ic r." :e ai-.i bm .i you up from the 6't dose but uev r n.t..icjte. It has saved bundieds of lives; it nuj save yrjurs. CA CTIOX ' Rf. all wbrtilt-. rT-ri 'I-r T -fi 1 1 Uv KiIl e- " lf-U." '-'-? tfisVnst Inm rot""' 1 liurox Co.. K. Y. .! -. CREAT SAVIXO BtTIXU POMAR f Ui naii?1"') """ Itsnrh and lavimB Ir. juiice h.'i n..i..' t i de'ushiful perfume enceedu g!y popular. Iti.-tv S iaaothiBK like it. Imiuin tmvir; li. .a..-.. tom Colons and look for signature oi f vvtrr tMiftt. Any diner 1 r-r de'hr cms auppt Tni. f, and rv -.". LARt'K'vixn rrv . - Ill M. H. DOWNS9 M I? ! f 3 IVi i'r ii This TalnaMo 1 ic1:. U Mirc 'v vrzrtiiu nwny years' cloeitt'i:.y, in ordt-r to di.sciTr! SfA and ererr eper.es of opnrwsioo c f th Client Zai mZ ftiid luiinwlo til aw:3 H(iret!iiiK!:xir bau 23 ben July .iniinistered iia eilicacy has ben fug inviuiatily majifutKl,couTiiM;iiig the most in- . - m cmiuluiu that trt nt r CONSUMPTION tm hnl IrwnraMit. If nn itw. -I t .. r, , 1 . 1 tV) rort5umntlon. at tisctiruiuencenietit. 14 hut a j 2 slight irritauo of lheai-mbratjewuH-hcuvers I jm tlie Luntrs; tlin an irilUnuitiun, when the 1 v'couffh Is rnoreoiemsl'le, tutrat her dry; then X bec'irneslucal frvir aud tlie pul-e suure fie ient, thecli'-! f n..hMaTiJr!.illsmrecDm-v m-m, 1'hUKiiirlncuriiif the alMive enm-Srr ' plainta, operated bob to r more all morbftrl t- S Irrltrntlonsari'l 1.:' -itiailors . (nim the Ui Tjiel them t tiiration. T'll-inestothesiirate. i I fnally exi '.vji'iota ihesy.iein. lt.acilaatesexpectoratjon. kt j Ii heals ths ulcsratsi surfaces find relieree the eM:ph and makes the brenth : 4ins;eany. it eupixirt.-'tuo.treDir'h an! at th? sametiine redmies the fever. It 1b free from Wy utronff opiate awl astringent articled, m hirb are L'-3'fiw drvlnz a nature aittu lbin-rreittilancerot 0 'lentroyios; the patient; whereas this meuirine jjf ', never driea or stops the couch, but, by reoniT-ft? JQ i n the CAOea, generally dtntrovs the hectiiit- r before the eonuh is entirely irone. Conifre' lj quently, nhen thorough isc:ired the patient is well. Send atl!res for pamphlet gieins; tS full directions for cure of pn Imunary diseases. 5 Wee Socts., 60 c':n, ami 1 mi per bottle. rrA SOLD EVKKYWIIEKE. BE3&T, mmi t LORD, rrops.. Bor!iortaa.Tt downs' Eima. Not. 15, 'Si POSITIVELY CURED BY Benson's Capcine Porous Rasters. Reasons Way lUcjr a'. Preterreil to All Mer Vnrnns Plaster tr F..temal ReinrilVest i'irsl. Beranee tliey poaeees all the merit of the strengthening iiorouN plr.rt it. ami contain in ad ditiou tiiereto tlie newly (liscovereii iowerful and truve vegetable coinhiuutinn which a't witll in rreaserl rtihefacieitt, atimulating, aeuativa and counter irritant etfecta. Second. neranaethey areapentiine phsi mtceuticsJ prep, arutiou, and so rectiitized by the profession. Third. Because they are the on"y plasters that relieve p&iu at once. I onrth. Because Ciey will positively cure diaeaaea which ctlier remedies will iiot cveu relieve. fifth. Itecsuse overCOOOpbysicinneand drappists have o.uutriiy teetinttl eiat tiiey are enpenor to all "tlier plastera or medicines lor exterual use, Sixth. Recantw 11m mannfaetnrers hare received the "Hit meuaJa ever given for poroua piaatera, BeiisoH CapciEB Porous Plaster! SEABURY & JOHNSON, Manufacturing Chemists, New York. AMl'HERE.MEDVATI.AST. friceMcti. HEAD'S HedlcatM CORN and BliNIOM PIASTER. FOB SALS BY C. N. BOYD, DRUGGIST Kemerser. Pas. WALTER ANDERSON, MEMffi TAILOB, con. wood st. m sirra avenue. NO. 226 LIBERTY STREET PITTSBURGH, lebl Catarrh ElTS'CREASBALM rLVfi I Effectually cleans - i he nasitl nnssaife .f t?at irrrutl virus uus Inar heitithy eere tii.no. allays .nflnm raation. pn ecta the memliritji .iriitn addl tlimal et.id-9,cimplete. ly heal, the sores anil restnres the sense of taste ami smell. Hen encial results are ra il It zed hy a few au. plleatiiina. A tbr- 1 WARffM cou:.",,n "UXU treatmect will cure Catarrh. Hy j fever, ste. Unequal- , HAY-FEVER; ed fr Collin in the ; head. AareeaMe to ! use. AlinlT he the Ittle flnsrer Into th nostril. On receipt of one. ' will saall a narkaa. Sold hr Somerset draa-aists marl r.1.1 L htil.1l n A I.iU t il , Owesrn. N. Y. FOB SALE ! A BARGAIN!, A rarm eontalnlna; one hundred and fifty acre of Blc. rmoalb, ,evel tant, well impj with w" TT . j T) sHcaieu witnin nan a miieni kocbwooh station, ", tDa '"ad leadina: from the Utter place to fciratetl within half a mile of Knrkwot4 Station, New Centrevllle. Somerset eoontT. Pa. This farm is located in Alilfrd township. For particulars apply to X0AH SCOTT, rrfllna. Pa. Not. IS. ASSIGNEES' ACCOUNTS. Th follow ins; aeeonnt ba been filed ami will be present-! loreonnrmation on Tbanulsy, !seniBer !. Valentin Hay, aaslgnee ol Cithsrlne Walker. .S. V. TRENT. botIJ Prothonotary. I 'If iirTsi j- j 23 Cr:up, AstinajPleiiri, IIsanene:s, m Izlz&zxi, Spittiaj Ilosd, Ireichitis, vr' rssALnsssAfia Bojif J I v?eJ. 1UII ftSlllly owuu, -.srr--sr-V i.T- And need not bo without ono when they can be had for so little money. Cassimeres from $3 to S15. Other heav ier goods as low. Finer goods of course at higher prices. tillS U FOH SAMPLES. Te can Fit ycu and Give entire sa'.- lSf-tCVkCH A. C. YATES & CO., l&zi Euliiiij, Ci::!2a! ail si::i Etrts, lIIII.4IKI.l'IIIA. to scud i'i r ocrFALl. if is Price-I..-t $y forlSSi. I Frtt t auy address Uou a'i.i.-a;nm. .ntai:is.lj atriiitioiis tf everv.;iii2 required fr Pcmiual or Fanii-v use, with OTer 2tIit) iUustr-ttious. We sell nil goods at wholesale prices, in quantities to suit the puruliner. The on! institution in America w lu tn:ike this their stxriril Imsinps. Ai!.!rcs MONTGOMERY WARD & CO., Mf sjU X-J'J tVakw Aeeaac, Chieaca, ilk Sept. 11 3m. WANTED ! Enertretlr, r.-liahle men to sell Fruit Tree. Oraiie Vines. Miruha. hr-e., el. Guutl saUnes au.l eine paid. Aililrecr- ai oner. Sfp-.-ata J. F.1.HCHKK Riieliester, New Yurk. I 4 1J XFXTTOirS NOTICE. Estate of Elltahcth K.wmti, late of Berlin bor- ounh, Somerset ., Fa., tlee'il. 1 Letters testamentary on the ahore estate I having been irrxn'e.l to' the ar.ilersiicned by Uie proper authority, no! ire is hereby uiven to all ! persons imiebteil to said estate ttinsltu imtned'.ate ' payment, amlthone having clttlnis.iu tin.it the same I all) presentthem duly auiher.tii'Hted for settle j ment on Saturday, I eetuher 2, 1S2. at the reei j deuce of the executor. ! JACOB HEFFI.EY. I wt 24 Kxeeutor. HEADACHES 1 Can 1 efTerto llv cored bv o?inir Dr. FahrneT's Henltti Restorer, heeuate It ptirlm s the svstetn aud renovates the ejn-e. Th;re is no tt:tner lu Its use i nd is pure!.' vegetable. (Jin lie given lo any age. augJO N0T ICE. Having associated with me In the praetire of medicine Lir. II. K. Conrad, and opened new thKiks, all old account mut be settled up itntue. ulatety nr they will be lelt iu the bands of an orn eer for collection. 3. M. LOUT HER. Stoystown, July loth. 18t. EIITE !lS KING! i r is THE ! Lightest RunningShuttle Mar.hins j It makes ls noise than any other Shuttle M chine ; it has A SELF-THREADING SHUTTLE I I A SELF-SETT1H3 SEECLE ! i ! A EODBLE-STEEL FEED! on both sides of the Needle ; an Automatic Bobbin Winder and a device tn nil the Buhhln WHhsnt Reist. Ik sate MsM-klssai I It is toe Hcst Durabh Machine made. All Its wearing; parts are m.ide a-ljuta de. Its merits 9h-Ml.l he etretully examined be lore buvioK any other. Sold on the MOST REASONABLE TERMS! my .Jenncr X Hoads, Pa. auitH ly MARTIN SCHiEFR, Hook Hinder, Least Strsst Qscatite SI. Wi SM, ; J ohnstown, - JPa. ALL KINDS OF ! Books Neatly Bound i AT LOWUST RATES. Old J3 .oks He-Bound. I MUSIC BOOKS A SPEC! Am. Parties deslrina; books hound ui obtafn prices by droppto: me a eanl. Arraiements have been male whereby express one way wiil be paid on all larve orders. All needed Inlormation cun be ohialne.1 t Somerset Hkbald office. novlo. IP YO desire rilhaul charge, the new ilniunht-teiUtlnir, potato The HLrrtH the OtsST Wiu., Htst a 1 AiDCa!iTKaiAt, fir;spn or Fall M-w-i lna tne KrKALUAaiiif TtfmritFs-see.ld the ((rent whit grape Niagara, sabsvribe lor tb ; RURAL NEW-YORKER ! the great American Joornal forth farm. arlen I and home. Ii is orli(lual front bcKtnnlna to end 1 600oria;inal lllastratio-ia ytarly tti beat wrilere In tb world. Send hr free specimen eoples 34 PARK HOW, 1. T- ri rw: RAILROAD S Terms c The Soi SOMERSET 4 CA3I3R;A . ' On am after Jane 12, tnlQt ' 50BTHWARD. ' r 52 r is? ,. P" .tll rrtflr lx ft rar-wilP1'"' , 1 lo aoUfJ lM their p PwlU nt n r. m. Ola 31 :) r. lit. l:-i& 1:3 I 40 l':oa S:li k M.r l . 0:15 . 0:3O . :w . . T:u " a wooo il.r.g0 " aiii,ri' .'' Vltisnc..'" 7 -d Boti.ksv TPVTj, aitTrii LU 2 7 wt ... a,,..,.," t.li, :ao,..J..H.istuw,; The Mall. ,rb tmt .a.s Ul Train dully ej.Tp, U1',, im the Fittnliurvn litv...'!-1 n..w..i i i.: ., 4 I riMlvelT at Wajhinm, n.l :41 oeit. evrui.z . i.i m.. ! Wentwitnl-lxHirKUIiri.uiihi,.. I at J a. tn., ni 7 p tn . , tt 'a. m., ao.l Slop m , ar . j k. at . m , .c, 3l oaoe P-' BATIMORE 4 OHIORa;-. FITTSKI hOH lUVls,, On ami after Jane 12, truir.j . ASTVARD. " - ! r STATIfiSs r. n. W:li 11:10 J Iu -J:lrJ .ill ii: 0 1 uo l:im 1 VI' IU I lif 1 .14 !:- l:au I a :! 11 A. . I ft.M . .PITTSHI KJti 1 :uo CONN n.L ;1 V 1 04 ..LoNI LI KM j Vi IU I hl N .hRixiiv MIilN.: 2-Tti.. eiKrh.t, il A. . Crf-- K I-.44 hl kW I ' .. UMli i. t "' l:l til Kh r. I I " 1 IM . Yl ilir.lt l.lut .SlI.Mll kY Ji",, 1.1 . IsMnn 1:1 it l.M I c l:Jt 1 t lt i 111 2: iu R V, i I ovl i .. ANI Uli u" ... BOWMAN r-llllov " IlLKNl i 1 '" ... I'tlKIiFr . HY N liM ,.N ' .CI -MHthl. tMi UtBee lath ed to aia ear naeiitj- iTfcoTFrM' Miiuntain Kxprers lenre p .In a ..nly i at 2 p. m. ; inrn i I 'ondiieni'e. -i:2; riiiri. i ;.ii; i:J; finKerli , Hi: I " wmiil. o 'J : I'lne i in.re. 6:1.) ; i; r-ltjFFR tier, :'-H; Su)itury Junn 0 :!- Le .ven KiK kwixxl. s: rives at Sumerjet, t.i.0. .1 411 Tittsln astnuta HI A j.colbo: AUriW'1 a faioi ere. He.ir tat fc(Jyai Thpinxb Mall train lUlly. hxpnriw trail s .Ully eiret Sun 'n AceunimmlatloD trains and tally except Sunday. Ticket orrtces, enrner Fifth Avs. streets, ami itepot comer Oranc u,.' ,ltuturvh. Pa. .'. K. IHI. Oen. h"., U. M. COL.fc,OeneralT;... rockwood m Opeueil MonIaj.Sept. i Situate riirht at the B it o a.i . I it. Kestaunnt attm-ued. I.i.-h t niht. Kest.iurant h heen rr,;i t. ruo-idleil. Parties liviiisr anr.ir tt.i-;. ItiK to take night trains w:ll hud ij;,, venien-.-e. J0..N- W1H st tea nS omerset Brs ni u. All bnain tende.1 to " Mept- w o o e-3 tn n Jfc.unty t Offloe i 'yla Ami le attend to s proinptns CO ZD - 1 Will pmr U him. ' Bee in Man J. r Waded to o Vi POTTTZ'S HORSE AND CATTLE PC: Will !' d to hi' ' t'flee In t JAM1 Mils Cr iwttld. t H. NO PitTTcje tl" T! tf (rt:v " . t TK t,. U rn :ty i . . I i'.i. r- -iir - s-v .r,- I ..if.-". I' i.-r v -i , - , . i, r OltZ MVi -It V it '1 re;-c fie .; v nn-1 r-mn ii.f.tij p. fft.ii, mi i u.iia. '.. HI. 1 r e.-t. Will pr All fcsslti attaadwl -miIz-h t'i-.v er will ?ir-- nr f - r!-KA!-r. t- '.till: U I'll ;IH ; ' t- ' lot'T'K I'i.. i n y-s i. ii.oivi. : j: boitl evcru liere. cav:u I. rorTC. ?r Bai.t:xc: liy Feb. D AN Y Or-at en itn-e 111 rr. Till II tunc .lv;ui( VJI M J U 'hn.-r- ( ic thm r itter.., itrailv tte-n'titp tho whu t not iuinf iui-N rtut:' p"TrlF. We w.int mny aie. w-iu.-a. iti. K to w.rk r-r u raU- in th.'ir " Any oe r-4 lo the w-.rk ir"iTl 't a Blurt T hj rtn?.i,!f will p t v nn ' r1tiiary w;tr?.. jrtt u tl" iur ' N'MM.e wh'i erne jres i.itln ii m Yu ro tlvTitte jour b.4r ittf i" ' niilv vurMps.r aiiMutint. Kui. m ' AltthiiL 1st n-r-!tt 8-nt tree. Ai ir" ' ;o Furtlantl Maine." ' F. W. CLAFK. WHOLSEALE P2K AND commission m Corner Mali and Market Strt-! JOHNSTOWN, arl9 T Tl fy rp'ioiiswsa-si:1" allyw LJ Li I He. Yoa e:in SAT r1 I faster at witk I' r lt i-J U L anythir.ic ei.-. Tl weiMlmt. We will start vou. M wiirils mule ill home bv the iml-i'tr ; wnuien. rniys ae. itirK wnfe-l rr"' surarorns. N..w is ihe time. Y--ue" npare time only, or aive your wh-- t'ra( luilness. Yno nn live at hiuueati-t t";-' Mouther hosiness wiil pay iku ne.ir ' one cun tan to muRe enorrm.ws y i once. tNintly oatnt ami term In-, fast, eaiiily. and h".ratily. A l-tr Vit , Augusta. M-.une. i-cs SCNO STAMP TO TOK CATaiOOUB OT 3, REVOLVERS HARDER. TYRONE. '' ROUGH ON RHEUIYIATIS' The Greatest Discord of the Age for this , Most Torturing Disease. It ia Advertised to da & What it Has been Knof to do in Hundreds ol Cases. Cures Rheumatism Give it a Trial and be Conn C.X. I50 I, iitt rl Agent. t F.I 7-AL'.-: OIIN Cf. Til I "JKA aprilf atlle, ntteerle- OfBee draa " apra IT. Irle Specie I r. at. 5 Offle. Suire. i ed to di latlni. and of warrai ED. M. sense tier a Ore! t p rsst 15 i Met tSM 13 Ba an I D M sum D Tl n4 dost Hl o t Tin siUl 0 A bee. sass 5 CC yet a a!