Newspaper Page Text
The Somerset Herald.
llTil!&te lilt. Terms of Publication. PHbiiabcd every Wlnadar nwralaa at 2 uiatim, if pM tfc a4raiK ; Ollwirwia. b t ;; avariaMT -AT4- s urrpSuB vlU b di onttouarf mull aU arc c. Poatmastan BecHKflna w ,69 whm mikaii not lake ol Ifcall yar wiU b a" raaiaiomUa far tlx suaaoix-turn- ubLT5bI TBOMTt 0 pO0ttS M U- ats .bjmid ! o rf tk ,(U yw""1 oO'- Addjwaa Tbb S;xmrT Hdulb, fsjuiaorr, Pi. A. C. UOLFFKT. AlTOkKET AT LAW, nftr with John H. TtiL rRED. W. P.IES1CKKK, H ATr. ilKY Al-LAW. - limfrwl Pa. , in FriuUBtz Hu How, oi-powl Court , . v, .in :i. I! siTl T. j ATTvK.NEY-ATLAW no'njerset, Pa. mliN R. SO'TT. ATTvkNKT-AT LAW. Mumrtwt. Fa. 1 khwm. Pa. II s ENDSI.EY. ATTfhJTT ATI, AW. ' fe.jji-rt Fa. s. U. TRENT. ATTORNFY-AT-LAW. iaueT-rA. Pa. 31 II J. l'KITTS. ATT-KSFT -AfLAW. hmrwt. Pa. ;p horni mel iMltity Ban. LIU.NFY.AT-,,W. r.n-rl, Pa.. , ... r in K..11. rt atel a.ljot'',1 eonn-A''.7bV-n. emmrted 10 .ilm wtU rece.v. u r ri i -TH. H. Rrrru- ',',n u.t;i p.i-i'i-KU All.'KMVvAllA. - , .. .i-.tT-wii-l to their "re "i'1 , i : .. !-' 1 " ' V - r- l. Hniin,U Blurs. AY 'M. H. K'X'NT . 1 b..uierft, I'-. -i.Y.l." ItKM'M tohtnlllXMHtnMrd -v in '-.p..-l " a-D'""" 1) a;1..uvat ;.;Vn'uVt.-eet..'l-t.ic rUi- 7 i"i U N O K I M M i ' 1 .. .1 ATTVKSKY AT I.W J rinierset ra, i. .... in ',' .i:!::p entrusted to hi ear " ' 't "";,....! .m. with I.! ".'ft trtwi". ' Ja:n i' ,,Tr I :-! r k J" Oil I- I'' ATTCK.NEY-AT-1.AW. (Minicrset. Pa. ' v. i v Ktvet. .-..iMf..!.- ma.U- u.tea P .. .- ,,H.i.:ii.-d. ami all (ural Huial. !T. -v'j nh ijjywaiid a.:.my. aVc'v L.C.a.LOM. v,i BUi:N A il ( , ATTCkMiir-AT LAW v- r-imerset. Pa. .-i ..,-.. (..ii'-M to oiir eare will h ,'. eiiufaad rotiwyaunuf June mi wav ia.ri-. terms. II i;m:Y. K.s lu u- ATTCK.Ni.l-AI-1-A". rsjoiemet. Pa. v aad Penrton Aseut. Olliee in Mammoth ' U.KNT1NK HAY. ATTUKNtV-AT LA. .uierset. ra. M, Iw'nii. Reai K-ate. Will atu-lid U. a!l .uirui-i lo b ear alth iumptuaa . t.ll:t .us n. mi.. ATl.lt.NKYATI.AW. J v,L,m, ii-.tit- " ttum-uoiiav c lf- D li. J. E. EUKt'KEK, rHYsiriAN AND SI F.OF.OS, rII.KfET, P-. Teide bis j-n-ftiinai wrviee to tle tilim a.M TU-.u.ty. lift-- m lileset kel Mif tier Ituk .r. jyi. 11. S. K I MM ELL, T-u.le t.-.s pn.fisni.mal srrviees to the eitiieni e:.aisl ne an x UKiuJ at bw uttice on Main tH. bf. ul f..-imulit. D R. II. liUl UAKl ll, i, .i. v ,. ntanrr.il serrieesto the eltltwns o: sc'trxti.,'! TiriuilJ tt m roudelii uo - lret inl ot Ifiauri'bd. l' J M lOl TUFK. niw.iAN ami n;i.L0N, ! rU i.- aivi )rn.ane:il!y In Mmii-r-et for the f. fl I'" (.roHiWfii. on uu Alain ureet, j id ri-a: ol iruii i'ri;. j D i:. j. s. M'Mii.i.r.N. v-'Wl rS-alfcrf'V.f ;a" ar.if.i'i to the pn--ri atina of .ra. mill Art n ! et m-erlert. All tre t.i--a .ii s'li'st ss!itAi-uirr. n.i-e lu tne r....'.nvr M M.lr-.siai .1 , to.'i tu, comer y - I r. sii.i i'ulri .1 fir.-eu. Dr. juiix t:i.uc. inMi-r. 1 H'.ee uiia:i in Os beeriu Block. DR. WM. COLLINS, liKMT.-T. ori.' In K;ip;l-r l!'h"-k v.r-1nirs ihere he ( Rtr l- 1. . .I'.l Hi Hi I l.ITll. f! 10 l 1 C.IldS V. au'K f .( c a rl 11 rip. r.; tUliiilf. i xtra.-tiiir. 1.. a .. i-Ui el all I .lull- and tue beat u.:iT;ft. iii-n..-.:. A'.: t:n i;i.aiiilit-d. I) 11.. K. MILLER lia p"manei,iW ! vJ in lu-il.ii f..r the j.m t -i .s pr-Tvri'ti. c-e ol'jmsile t briea troineret Comity I3ank. ii.'TAi:i.l.ut.D tsr:.) c. j. karrisdn. k. J. rrjrrs. I-ae-iiiEST. Casmta. ro'.tri-iiotij made m aU art of the Vuited Stats. CHARGES MODERATE. T ar ie whlr: v muner T,'r can br c mrnl;aLr.) l.v dratl on Nt- York iu any wis. tii.iif raaif wth jrlll,('tn- h- HHit1" :u &.-,it A. aul Tniut'i wurr tv ":tf o! I'fpt ;-!" i--tnnl if4, mth ft br C u A iVt- tlutv tuck.. &WVVrt VataWaWi C U RT1S k 7c R 6 VET SOMERSET, PA. tPhlN; W A j(iNH, r('K WACON'i. AND EASTERN AND WETKRN WORK .Furiitehwd on ll.t Nniie. Tainting Dene on Short Time. My work m me ma Of Tmm lJy VonratW Hood. aLri ti. t.r' i-v int Sti. HulwaaiHialljr 1 iii""ru-tii. . t FiriiftiM. and Irl Czly Tirs: Class Tcrkaen. hfa-nrg if All K:d1 ( Wr IJn Don o Hion otK-. lTi Kfc.A;ON AbL, and All Work Warranted. all iM ExamiM my Stork, an-l Iani rrVwn I W ajpKi work. and funiwh 5t-:v. ror Wiid M. ia. KrvieMibrr the pife. and call la. CURTIS K. GROVE, (fcaA or Co-in Hnnael HOMKR.-IET. PA QHARLK HOFFMAN, MERCHANT TAILOR. (Abora HtfleT'l Mora.) Ltt Style., and Lowest Pt-Iom. ATISFACTION GUARANTEED. Somerset, Pa. Hie VOL. XXXVII. NO. 37. It is to Your Interest TO BtY TOT Drugs and Medicines BlESECKER k SNYDER. srcxi K)RS TO C, H. BOYD. N"on hut tbe pnrt and Iwst kept in Mock, and hen Drojpi btconx-inert br jian.J iisjt. a vrtain of tliem iio, we le-p-y them, ratlier than im ptw on our cuntomera. You car, depend on having your PRESCRIPTIONS & FAMILY RECEIPTS filled with care. Our prii-e are as low a any other tirvl-cuL-w hou- and on many artirle much lower. The jieople of thin county nevm to know this, and luive (riven us a larpe share of their j patnmare. and we shall utit! continue tojfive them the Tery hest pot Is for their money. Ik not forget tliat we nuike a giiilty of FITTIXGr TRUSSES. We piaraii-ee satisfaition, and, if you Lav had trouble in this direction, pi re u a rail. SPECTACLES AND EYE-GLASSES in preMt vanity; A mil jut of Test Lenses. Come in and have your eyes examined. So churjre for examination, and we are confident we can suit you. tome and see us. Epect fully, BlESECKER & SNYDER. FALL iSSS WINTER, Blatk andColored Silks. Velvets an - lushes. Fine imported Wojleo Irt'i 'joods in Colore and Black. Uroad Clothti, 50 inches wiJe, at f 1 00 to (2 75 a yard. VVil Henriettas, at 50 cents to fl 50 per yard. Plaid .utripet, Mixtcre and fancies, all wool 50 inch Suitinii cloth, 60 ce nt jer yard. Complete assortment of Winter Ho siery, Underwear, ilove, Laeps, Em broiderUn, Millinery and Kitilxins, Zepli yrttand Yarna, Einbnidery rSilks; Drvnn Triinminjrs, Braids and Iluttuns, Corsets, Muslin Underwear, Ijtcn Cnrtains, Porti eres, Blanket, Flaunela, Table Linens, Sheetings and Muslins. JOS. HORKE & GO'S PENN ATENUE STORES, 613, 615, 617, 619, 621 Penn Ave., Pittsburgh. - Pa. nrTi-'ss It PUBLIC SALE OF rnflE hfirsni e eai feirest ntatives of Mrs. Re 1 Infill Mt y-rs, !- il.. Hill oitr at public sale Ki tb rt ajlw of M'X I, bel.'W deai-rrbtl. on Saturday, March 2Si) at 1 orlrt-k ji ro., the following desrrihfd Kt l K-i4tt. vii . N- A (v-nnin lf of rroiin'l itiite fn IV riin 8 tmii-zh. fro'ittoe Ht M;n trH fi6 frt, n rx(-tifi.ni; Hk a') ftft. w yuxwnt lot Ituntft A linihukr-r o und Hh:i1 n. NiAonthe Wf?, Laving lnrj:?to tory frame DWELLING HOUSE, an3 Siorp-nrmrn, anh-hoae and tabW thorpon N A l't fnntinir oti Nrth rtrv-t it. O. Z, b-iundw! h lot of innr- HeiHr i heir nn tJi ivg.t )anlof EILtutH lleffloy n ibe Nonh. Hti.l tm' t N-. Mon tii Hext a"'i niimrvr tM on tt:e p'n"Tal plan of Kfrha Bormijrh a No. v. x- A raml of iand Mtnate in BrotlVT- Tiiiu-r "l'nh : . Sn!twt-t 4f HrUn Rrrn:irh. li"jnii-r iwt'tl' of Jacob M h-ih-f. l- liza V'Hi 1I ftl y". I'lai.k an t o'ht-r-. cautum- i.g 3 itcTC alid i iwtvbe, nnct mmiurv. TKKM9 : Ton vr wit- on dy of ale : baianf of one tl.inl Air.l 1, 1hv wi.cn prb-wion iM be ittvcn aud tb-tl dcivTfl (.ficihtrd April 1. 1"'.-) an ! oj.-th'M Ainl !. 11, aiih mkrwt uo Uefrnvd pJiciit from April 1. 1tf .K"H'iE (' I.ifHTY. A-lminiftrator. WM. H. i.'lLl.KK. OuaMtAii. ic. EI.0. IIOSTETLEIt MERCHANT TAILOR. (No. 2 MaHacTH Block.) OVEE.-ET, PA. All ihe Iatet SiTlea of Fall awl Winter Snitinga and ovi-n-iaiuiiaaL balifai-tioD (..uanaiiteefl, aod Low-ft rTieea. CATARHR.-rmf. C. RC.v.k, Prin citi Hitch ibool, Brnd. ! .ftwrna'.lyof Ni.uiersrt fH.uuty. of ati nKn KfmkT'Y fv.r Catarrh r I tK bt tatHiator ar Ca tarrh I evr tnl. It in ihr Ut raiarrh vim I evt-r l-ii-d It 1 lb1 mplH.t and mi.t in uwof arirtliine ! -vnr tn1. If any friMi-t of win bouM rvad it:, 1 h him to understand tnat I wty with all sincentT that I am aciia.nt'd with Mr 1. M. imv, nw1 f t ho nnviftir rf Hatura'i Mmady forCiUfTh. He b au utntht, IvjrMirtaiie irftitifiumn. aud hi rodieinc t thf beM caLarrh rvtwd that can U- fiuiid. It ha cured mtt. and, I U-ia. re U will cure any ponon auficrtug from catarrh." It IJ by dnirtrivta" and aVrp. It may be mil by mail ; pnev l. J"'.vTy taackare amnaina a ft-ill nartcr pnund of nwdirfne. t-rnd (or mr b'h ilHmo. Sj pp. 'entitled Hw tornreCfctarrfa." Addro, I. M oRAY AvCO . KiH, Hinyl 1H aksa cocptt Fa. . DR. SADLER FRAUDULENTLY 5MATED. IMPER- t" COMPLY 1ST FRO SIX COf STIZS i.v ;r;.v j . Mrs. Etnann'i BitfL ?ewartofi Farette Co. ; )1lm Katie U Ho n. knit, Indiana o , a lady frm Wel more land county ; J. T Co!, Waiia tmrr. ArwutionK rrmi ; .erre W. liuiitfrMf-. IMj pi're. W a-htmr'utn nuttiT : J". H. 1 .nt nn. M'oniHrila Mi ll, and M Eruir.a Harr. Km better. l a.. rvin nreo id vhowe MeUom at differ nt tinw jertm'ii. Ir. Kadlcr, the noted oruii and auriM., of wt4 jViiQ a vet: tie. PittMiurfc. or c.aiaiiiiK u e bi ffnt r partner, aeihiiif gt.-m and tna;itjf I mar a- of the eye . A 11 wjcb arc iipoter. takinc ad van t a of It. Sadler' w ide ivuiaii4in he the crewtet ftkiil in iii tbal pertain to the eve and ear. and can be jinfu tl by ant perwoo d- rraotrd br them, tio to Ir radcr ttrtitv. whert rw U1 llnd him irery day and look out iut travebng itunuaierv JITTSBUBOH FEMALE COLLEGE And Conaervatorr of Muaio. Arm rVhnoU of Klorutioa and Fine Arta, and be aerHHit tiff- yrxutff iarl- ; iinenrpafwed brrme eotnf.trtii ami eare ; i entral' Heibial 1 ClaafW e verv mr.ler.le ! ext Irrn wiU opcu January 2Kb ! sriv1 ft.r new fautUvue to A. IL NOKLKOSjt, L. i, iiUburh.Pa. ValuaDle RealEs THE GOOD WIFE. T AKCUA B. (ABE. I am looking for a wife. True and kind ami pretty ; I don't ask tliat the should be Stylifh, wiaeand witt. I want a (rood Hoowkeeper; Pray how aliall I tell bex? Read tbe aecret, tnotder dear." " Try and ftee Uer cellar : " If you find it clean and eweet, All in tip-top order. You niay venture a'kind word, Jnat to crow tbe border. Parlors are no trusty key. So, if you would (ttten lier, Never luind tbe bric-a-brac Watch tbe kitchen dreer. " "Tis tbe fci rl that's orderly Uakes the household pleacare; And not many understand How to take ber oieasure, Slie may plsy a jive nocturne. Paint a pretty cl inter ; But be lure that ihe can tue Both the broom and duster. " For tbe pleasant evening hours She lias u-J a-lorning ; S.e her in the kitchen, son. At the early morning. If ahe can, with cheerful heart. Every duly carry, She t the wife for daily life Mie'a tbe girl to marry. " If and, oh, be aure of this Site' good to her mother. To ber father dutiful If nttt, cAwe unathrr. Fur the daughter that will sneer At her parents' life, is not worth weeding ring. Nor the name of wife." THE PRESIDENT-ELECT'S LAST DAY AT HOME. Indianapolis, Isu, Feb. 24. General Harrison punned a very quiet Sunday, taking bis usual walk and attending di vine servk-e at the First Prebyterin Church. Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. McK.ee his daughter, accompanied him, and the fait that this was his lust Sunday in Indianajiolis caused a larger congrega tion than usual. The ehorch wascromd ed w hen the party entered, and every eye was turned toward them as they slow ly made their way to their family pew in frout of the altar. The music mas selected with special re fere nor to the event. Pastor Haines delivered a short but eloquent Fcrmon, without any reference to Harrison. At the elore the minister turned Lis eyes upon the President, and, after a moment of impressive silence, spoke as follows : PASTOB HAlNSf' WORDS OF PRAISE. Before these services choe I cannot but bear in mind that which is prominent in the minds of ug all the t-ct that this is the last service prior to the departure from among us of one who for more than a third of a century has been identified with this Christain church as a member and anofficer. Certainly it is not unfitting when long tried and honored members go out from ns for a season to places of in fluence and responsibility that weahouM tender to them the heartfelt assurtnee of our God speed. I am sure it would be a grief to the memliers of this church were I to fail to break through the sileneeof this pulpit in its relation to the peculiar ex citement of tbe past six months, and permit you, sir, who have been so long and so intimately associated witk as here in Christain life and work, to go out without one word or expression of our earnest wish and prayer. This is not the place or time for words of mere congratulation, however sincere. Our sense of personal esteem and gratifi cation over your election to the Chief Magistracy of the nation isovershadowed to-day by the necessity of separation and especially by tbe sense of the serious, the solemn responsibility that is to be laid uH.n you responsibilities which no uian on earth Unqualified to meet in his own wisdom and strength. You go forth to meet tluse responsibilities, carrying with you, as you well know, the un swerving confidence as well as the warm personal regard of your fellow Christians. We have learned to believe in your per sonal intergrity, in your tested, establish ed Christian character. I sgieak for all tbe members of this cburrh when I say that we will hold yoa anil yours tenderly in our hearts, aud we will reuiemlier you at the throne of grace in our prayer, beaeecbing that God of Nations unto whom our Others looked to guide you by his counsels, to shield you by his promises, to enrich you with hi-aveuly wisdom and make you perfect in every good work to do His will. A KEI EITIOS AT THE l HI Ki ll ISSIE. As tbe congreation was dismissed a number of ladies and gentlemen gather ed around the Harrison party, but the congregation taade no move toward leav ing, and ariangemenu) were hastily made for a reception at tbe door. The -'aisle was cleared and the party moved to the door. As they stood near the entrance each member of the congregation press ed their hands and spoke a word ofpart- in aa he passed out. The President elect and his w ife were visibly moved by the " God bless you " of their friends, and their eyes were moistened with tears during the half hour that tbey stood at tbe door. Tbe evening at the Harrison residence was without incident, though a number of personal friends called to speak a parting word. THE PBOGBAw FOB TO-PAY. The Oneral will leave his home at 2:15 p. m. to-morrow, escorted by Governor Hovey, Major lenny and other distin guished citizens. When their carriage reaches the cornerof Ohio and Pennsyl vania streets it will be met by an escort of -UK) or more veterin of George II. Thomas Post and escorted to the depot His train will start for Vabington at 3:1 5, and the party will include General and Mrs. Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. Mc Kee and the two children, Russell Har rison ami wife, Mrs. Lord, of Washing ton, a sister of Mrs. Harrison; Mrs. Eaton, of Ohio, sister of General narri- .son; Mrs. v. il. 11. Miller, Private Secretary Hal ford, private stenographer Fiank Tibbets and wife. Miss Sanger, stenographer, and perhaps Mr. Huston. Chairman of the Republican State Com mittee, and wife. THE PBESIDEVT-ELECT LEAVES rsntAXA POLIS. IsdiasapouxIsd, Feb. 25. This city wore a gala appearance to-day in honor of the departure of General Harrison for Washington to assume the do ties of Pres Somerset SOMERSET, PA., WEDNESDAY, ident. Many building in the business portion of tbe city were gayly decorated with Sags and bunting, while the star and stripes floated from staffs on the tops of many others. Trunks and par cels were leaving the Harrison residence aii the morning, but about noon the packing had been finished and the fam ily began to don their traveling dresses. General Harrison's time waa pretty well occupied with receiving the constant stream of callers m ho came to eay good by, many persons coming in from the surrounding country. At 10 o'clock the General received T. S. Qnincy, President of the Coiumereial and Traveling Men' Republican Clnb or C'hicr.go, who called to present an elegant grip-sack, donated by tbe club. Mr. O'Jinfy'e speech was briefly responded to by General Harri son, who thanked the club for its sup port and for its handsome present. As 2 o'clock approached the streets of tbe city began totfl up, and Pennsylvania street was soon thronged with thousands of ladies and gentlemen anxious to par ticulate in tbe farewell demonstration to the President-elect. (iOVRSNOR IIOVKV ASP MAYOR KENNY CALL. At 2 o'clock sharp (iovernor Hovey and Mayor lenny dre up in front of the Harrison residence behind a pair of white horses drawing a handsome car riage, the private turnout of Mr. J. C. Shaffer, a personal friend of the General. Governor Hovey and the Mayor alighted and walked arm-in-arm up the pathway to the door, a here General Harrison met them and cordially t-hook hands. The ceremony was entirely informal. Gover nor Hovey said they had come to perforin the very pleasant duty of escorting the General to tha station on his eventful trip to Washington. A crowd of a bnn dred or so people stood on the sidewalk and in the yard watching Ihe departure of the distinguished party. THE GENERAL LEWE4 HIS HOMB. Shortly General and Mrs. Harrison emerged from the houe, preceeded by the Governor and Mayor. The tienerai occupied the first carriage wita Governor Hovey and Mayor Penny, and Mrs. Har r sjn and Mr. and Mrs. Mt-Kee occupied the next carriage. A string of carriages and a thousand or more people followed the carriages down Delaware street. The greatest enthusiasm prevailed along the route. Groups of people cheered enthus-iaj-t'cilly as the carriages drove by, the General constantly tipping his hat and waving his hand farewell to some old frien l w hom he recogniied. E;' IHTED BY GK'ilK.E H. THOMAS ro.1T. At Foil Wayne avenue the procession left Delaware street and crossed over to Pennsylvania street, which waa lined on either side the entire distance. Cheer after cheer went up as the (ieneral pass ed. When Ohio street was reached the throng was innumerable. Here the vet erans of George H. Thomas Post were in line, among theiu being General Lew Wallace and many other well-known men. They were accompanied by a military band, and as the General's car riage drove up they opened ranks, and a cheer went up from the thousands of people that was beard for many squares, and notified the other thousands that the General had reached the city. From this point to the station it was an impene trable throng. The buildings were black with people. At the intersection of Mar ket and Pennsylvania streets the mem bers of the Legislature were drawn up in line, and as the carriages passed through the open files the lawmakers cheered lustily. They then fell in line and escor ted the General to the station. (IENERAL IIARKISOSS PARTING SPEECH. It was 3 o'clock when the party reached the Union Station, where a crowd of fully 10,(X) awaited them. The General and his party were escorted to their car. The great throng continued cheering, and the President-elect presently appear ed on the rear platform, accompanied by Governor Hovey, who introduced him to the crowd and called for order, which lie ing partially secured. General Harrison said : "My Good Friends and Neighbors: I cannot trust myself to put in words rhat 1 feel at this time. Every kind thought that is in your minds und every good wish that is in your hearts for me finds its responsive wish and thought in my mind and heart for each of you, I love this city. It has been my own cherished home. Twice before I h ive left it to uis cbarge public duties, and returned to it with gladness, as I hope to do again. It is a city on who-ie streets the pompous displays of wealth are not seen ; it is fall of pleasant homes, and in these homes there is an unusual store of contentment. The memory of your favor and kindness will abide w ith tue, and my strong desire to hold your respect aud confidence will strengthen me in the discharge of my new and responsible duties. Let me say farewell to all my Indiana friends. For the public honors that have come to me I am their grateful debtor. They a ive male the debt eo large than I can never discharge it. There is a great sense ot loneliness in the discharge of high public duties. The moment of decision is one of isolation ; but there is One whose help comes even into the quiet chamber of judgment, and to His wise and unfiiling guidance will I look for direction and safety. My fam ily unite with me in grateful thanks for this cordial good-by, and with me wish that these years of separation may be full of peace and happiness for each of you." THE PRESIDENTIAL TRAIN STARTS. The speech was received with cheers. At its conclusion the General re-entered his car and the train at once proceeded. The Presidential train is compose 1 of the engine and four cars. The first is a combination car So. 67), smoker and baggage, tbe regular run of which is oa the New York and St, Louis limited ex press. The second is the Pullman buffet and sleeping car Iolanthe," occupied by the press representatives accompanying the party. It is kept ia reserve for special purposes, such as the present, and for tbe use of private parties on long trips. It is finished in oak and trimmed with maroon plush. Its prominent feature is a saloon in the centre occupying its full width, and furnished with tables, desks, chairs and lonnges similar to those found in any well appointed library. The thin! ia the car " May wood," one of the ordinary Pullman sleepers a fit companion, however, in point of con struction and adornment to the others in the train. In this car are a portion of tbe ESTABLISHED 1827. friends accompanying the President elect. The last ear is President Roberts' pri vate car, No. 120. It is -finished outside in dark red, and bears the words " The Pennsylvania" on the eiwnice over the windows. The platforros are so arranged aa to allow tbe members of the distin guished party to view the scenery with out sufferiir- diatximfhrt Inside rich curtains and handsome brass and nickel trimmings make it appear a veritable Oriental palace on wheels. TlfE RIDE INTO PENNSYLVANIA. PiTTSBrRii, Pa, Feb. The Presiden- ttial train reached this (jty at 3:30 o'clock tout morning, mere was enthusiasm all along the route fronj Indianapolis here, but no incidents fof special importance. Great crowds of people, were gathered at all the stations until away into the night. There waa a jam and almost a panic at Columbus. The Presidential party retir ed late, and all was quiet in the car when the train drew nto thi city, nearly half an hruT late. MAKING CP IJVTf TIME. Altoona, Pa, Feb. 2ti. From Pitts burgh to AHoona. the first division on the Pennsylvania Road projier, was made without accident or incident, save that thirty minutes of the lost time was made up. Superintendent Pjtcairn, of this di vision of the road, waa well represented. Till PITCAIRNS CHARGE. The officers of the train, on engine No. 84, wbicii hauled the cjr up tbe western slope of the Alleghenies, was Alex Pit cairn; the conductor waa John Pitcairn, while the Superintendent's personal rep resentative was Ed. Pitcairn. On this di vision another precaution was taken to provide against delay or accident. An extra engine followed the'ufiicial train in order to be on hand should No. M4 be come disabled. PITTuBCR'iH WAS ASLEEP. There was no demonstration of any kind at Pittsburgh, the only persons in the train shed being railroad employes ami a few early passengers who chanced to be In or about tbe station. A PrFP FOB ASNETTE. At Jeannette, the young Windsor of Western Pennsylvania, it hail been ex pected by the enterprising manager that an exhibition of the gas wells would be made, but no stop could be permitted. Seven months ago there was no house on the site of what is no a bustling, thriv ing little city. DIDN'T THEY SEK JOItNSTOWS ? Tbe faint gray streaks of dawn met the eyes of the early risers on the train as tbey dashed over the sufcitnit at the beau tiful park of Cresson, and then there was an awakening by a majority of those aboard in order to wttrtess the beauties of the famous Horseshoe Bend, between there and Altoona, which were greatly enjoyed, especially by those who for the first time gazed upon them. THE CHEEKY LUtilMLATCRE. At Pittsburgh a telegram was received from the committee Ol th I'e acayl vania Legislature appointed to ask the President-elect to visit the hall of the House? of Representatives while in Harrisburg, in order that the members of the Gener al Assembly might pur their respects to the coming iiead of the Republic ax Excmno back. All the way up and down tbe mount ain side there was a race between the two sections of the train, in which, aa stated, the second or official section- recorded a gain of thirty minutes of the time lost west of Pittsburgh. It wasa gloriom run and in the bracing air of the high atti tudes, it was thoroughly enjoyed by those who were awake. t ALTOONA GETS THE GO-BY. A change of engines and crews for the middle division was made just before Al toona was reached, in order to save time at the station. Superintendent McClel lan came on board with Conductor Long while engine No. 1,10:5, with Engineer Jones in charge, was at the front. The train ran slowly through the yards, not at any time stopping. It left here at C:55. LIMING TIME AGAIN. II AumsRt in.. Feb. 20. The time gained in the run to the Altoona yards was par tially lost by the delay occasioned in remedying a misfit of the couplers join ing the first two cars of the train, and tlie Presidentiol section No. 2 pulled slowly through and out of the station at Altoona at 7:13, thirty-five minutes be hind schedule time. "Just enough to make a nice run," remarked Conductor Long. "We'll get there if the first sec tion will keep out of the way." Hut that bad been the trouble ail the way from Indianapolis. The first section would maintain its exasperating habit of block ing the road, but a change was promised here, and tbe lively rate of s;ed at which tbe run over tbe division was be gun indicated tliat the promise would be kept No stop was made at AHoona, where the railroad shop hands were out in force along tire tracks, aud several hundred citizens were gathered at the station to wave their greetings. INCIDENTS OF THE FLYING TRIP. At Bellwood, seven miles east of Altoo na, a company of men, with a large flag, stood alongside the track, and at the junction, where a branch leads off to the coal mines of the Clearfield region, and at Tyrone Forges there were crowds of people and flags were displayed. At 9 o'clock the day had fairly begun in car No. 120, and General Harrison and immediate family aat down to breakfast, whence they viewed the gatherings of people at Mount Union, Lewistown Junc tion, Mifflin, Newport, Duncannon, and Maysville, as they sped along toward Harrisbnrg. . Tbe party in the press car took break fast as the train ran its way along the banks of the "Blue Juniata," the beauti ful scenery adding much to the delights of the meal. Tbe table waa adorned by a handsome bouquet of roses,which came with the compliments of Mr. Harrison. THE P. B. B. BEATS THE WORLD. Superintendent McCleilan's promise that the train should reach Harrisburg on time was redeemed, the cars rolling into the depot promptly at 10:30, in the presence of a great assemblage ef people who were kept outside the gates. AT THE PENNSYLVANIA CAPITAL. Habbwbcbc, Feb. 28. There was a great crush at the Pennsylvania Railroad station when the Presidential train reach ed it Tbe committee appointed by the Legislature to extend (ieneral Harrison an invitation to visit the Capitol, board ed the train, but the General was unable MARCH 0, 1889. to comply on account of the train being scheduled and not permitting a stop. Meanwhile the crowd outside were clamoring for the next President to make his appearance, and Mr. Harrison, ac companied by the visitors, went to the rear platform and spoke a few minutes. It was his intention not to make a speech . but urged by Col. Bean, who succeeded in calming the excitement by a wave of his hand, General Harrison consented and said : THE GENERALS INTEBEST IX PENNSYLVANIA. My Frtnui. I want to thank yoa for this friendly demonstration. The State of Pennsyl vania has an espeeial interest to me among the States. Not many mile from here, in one of your beautiful valleys, near the town of Merversburg, was my mother's birthpUve. I am glad this morning to receive at the bands of my fellow-citizens of Pennsylvania this cor dial greeting. It is very pleasant to know that I shall carry with me to Washing ton the good wishes of so many people. Cheers. I thank yon again for your friendliness, and will beg you to excuse the attempt to apeak further in the midst of so much confusion. MiVERNl8 IIEAVEK'S REGRETS. Governor Beaver returned from Phila delphia too late to see General Harrison. He telegraphed his regrets to Baltimore. A HEAl'Tirt'L FLORAL BASKET. York, Pa., Feb. 20. Just as the train was pulling out of Harrisbuiy, a gentle man handed up to Russell Harrison a beautiful floral basket made of Marechal Neil and La France rosea, with sprays of fu-a hia and buncbea of carnation pinks and hyacinths. AS AMBITIOIS AMATEt'R PHOTOGBAPHEB GRATIFIED. As the train left behind it the venera ble city where (ieneral Harrison's grand father was nominated for the Presidency, the General, Mrs. Harrison, and the mem bers of the family remained ont npon the platform some little time. The tiain was moving slow when a bright-faced boy, wearing a knit cap with tassel, and carrying a small photographer's outfit, r in beside the train and called out to tbe General tbat the train would stop shortly and he wanted to take his picture. The General nodded his approval and watched the zealous lad with interest as he kept pace with the moving train. Opening the door, the General called Russell and his wife and Mrs. McKee and Mrs. Lord to come out with him and Mrs. Harrison and have their photograph taken. Of course they all complied, wh ile the nurses held Benjaoiin and Mary McKee up at the window, Russell's baby Marthena being in tbe other car at the time. Finally the train stopped at Bridge port Junction, just across the river, and the young amateur hastily adjusted his tripod and, waving his hand for them to prepare, he uncovered the lense for a moment and then politely doffed his cap. The train moved op a little and so did the boy, and. coming closer, he se cured a second picture. The General in quired his name and he said it was Hugh Beaver, whereupon Mr. Russell Harrison opened the gate and assis'ed the little fellow up the steisaud the General shook his hand and told him to give his regards to his father, tbe Governor. As the train moved off Mrs. McKee requested the young artist to send her one of the pho tographs, and be promised to do so, "pro viding," said he, ' I have secured a good picture." These were the only photo graphs of the (ieneral secured since his departure. DOWN THE NOUTIIERX CENTRAL. From Harrisburg to Baltimore the ride was over the Northern Central Railroad, and the train pulled out of Pennsylva nia's capital city at 11, attached to engine No. 17, in control of George Rule. J. C. Hammell was conductor and Trainmaster O. Mill had general supervision of the, train as the representative of Superin tendent Kapp. On the way down to Washington the train ran ahead of the new special put on for inauguration bus iness, and therefore had no trouble in keeping strictly op to the schedule time. At New Cumberland, Oolilslioro, Mount Wolf, and York Haven the scenes com mon to all towns of like size along the route from Indianapolis were repeated, and the train passed York on time at 11:23. ARRIVAL AT BALTIMORE AT 1:13. Baltimore, Feb. 2'i. The train bearing President-elect Harrison and party to Washington arrived at I'nion Station promptly at 1:15 this afternoon. A tre mendous crowd was assembled at the depot and thousands were on the bridges overlooking the Pennsylvania Riilroad tracks. There was a stoppage ol bnt a few minutes for the purpose of reversing the train, and the Presidential party started on the last stage of its journey amid a storm of cheering. THE GENERAL LOOKING VERY TIRED. When the train rolled into the depot, the President elect and Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. McKee appeared on the plat form of their car and the ten minutes' wait was consumed in shaking hands with the hundreds of ladies and gentle men who clambered up the steps aud hung on to the railings to get a close view of the Presidential party. Their recep tion was quite enthusiastic. Mr. Harri son looked as if he had had a tedious journey, ami was evidently very tired. TItE JOt RNEY ENDED. Washingtox, Feb. 2li. The train with General Harrison and party on board did not proceed to the station, but stopped at Maryland Avenue and Ninth street at IXi p. m. Tbe party took carriages and were immediately driven to the Arling ton Hotel. Washington, February 2G. General Harrison and his party arrived here to day at 2:35 o'clock P. M. Tbe train did not proceed to the station, as was expec ted, but stopped at Maryland avenue and Ninth street, whence the party took car riages for the Arlington Hotel. In anticipation of (ieneral Harrison's a crowd of several hundred persons as sembled in the waiting rooms of the Pennsylvania Railroad station to catch a glimpse of the President-elect Tbe crowd in the station included a number of ladies. As the time at which Gener al Harrison's train was due drew near the crowd was augmented by quite a number of loungers, who strung along from the lower end of the railroad yard down the tracks. A squad of police kept them from wandering inside the yard and maintained a clear passageway for the President's train. eraj About half-past 2 o'clock word waa gtwen by tne railroad men that the Presi dent had alighted down at Maryland avenue and the crowd slowly dispersed, some laughing at the way in which they had been eluded, while others took their disappointment more keenly. A few persons were indisposed to leave, howev er, thinking it might be a ru.se to get them away before the President-elect ar rived, and it waa not nutil the train slowed into the station aud it ,was seen that its occupants were the train officials alone tbat those few left the station. the pasty took lcncii. At Baltimore, Train Master Bell was in general charge of the train and H. J. Myers was conductor. Whether because of their propinquity to the permanent locale of Presidents aud consequent lack of curiosity concerning them in ja-we or in esse, or from other cause, the train commanded less attention there than on any other part of the route. The occu pants of the train turned, their attention to the lunch and then to preperations for debarking. Engineer I.owe not only "pulled the throttle valve wide open, " as has been sometimes remarked on sim ilar occasions, but he. "laid the lever away back on the tender," and at 2-'i0 the train drew up on the track along- aiite the freight hoiLse. Ninth street and j Maryland avenue, at which point the executive committee of tha inaugural committee was in waiting w ith carriages for the travelers. With as little delay as might be Gen eral Harrison and party were seated and then driven rapidly to the Arlington Ho tel, w hera they at once sought the priva cy of their apartments. Others on the train were sent to their several destina tions in the city after g-od-byes had been said, and the trip of the President-elect to the capital was at an end. It had been accomplished in twenty-three hours and eighteen minutes, .vithotit a single mis hap and with great comfort. BEIMEi.F.D BY CALLERS. The big van piled high with trunks be longing to the Harrison party did not arrive at the Arlington Hotel sooner than the first visitors to see (ieneral Har rison. Private Secretary Halford re- ceived all callers, and except in a few in stance- no une was jienuuieti 10 ir me l-resi tent-eieci. it was announces mat (ieneral Harrison wound see no persons except a few intimate personal friends .:l -.on ? t, . l,:l, UUlll I .' ' UlllAk, h llil.ll 11I4ITT 11C would give a reception of an hour and a half to callers. Sergeant Dinsuiore, who waa for a long time door-keeper at the White House, guarded the street enUance to the Johnson annex, in which the party are quarted, and sent cards to Secretary Hal ford. A large quantity of mail was at the hotel awaiting the arrival of the party, and Mr. Halford and his stenog rapher were kept busy devoting what ever time they could get to its examina tion. .A. WLUJH OE FLoRAi, TKUU-'TE. Colonel Elliott F. Shepherd sent flow ers to Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. Russell Har rison and Mrs. McKee, and Senators Hiscock and Cullora and Representatives Belden, of New York, and Adams, of Illinois, also sent floral tributes to ber. A handsome basket of orchids, pinks and lilies of the valley adorns Mrs. Harri son's dressing table, the gift of Mrs. Roeseler, wife of the proprietor of the hotel. II A Kills. N AT THE CAPITAL. Washington, February 2ti. Just twenty-three hours after departing from Indi anapolis yeslerday the train bearing the President-elect and party reached Wash ington. The inaugural committee of. ar rangements. Chairman Britton, General George Williams and Ex-Assistant At torney General McCammon, who board ed the train as it neared the capital, led the way, escorting the party to the car riages. The first was occupied by General Har lon and Mrs. Harrison, the youthful Benjamin Harrison and Inaugural Chair man Britton. In the next carriage were Russell Harrison aud wife, child and General Willi una, of the eointnittee. In the next rode Mr. and Mrs. McKee anl Mrs. Ixird and (ieneral McCammon. F'x-Senator and Mrs. Saundries, of Ne braska, and the rest of the party took places in the remaining carriages. In this order the carriages drove from Maryland avenue, where the President- erect was much interested in observing the flauuting bunting and decorations in his honor aud the great tiers of seals on '' '" re placed, the temptations to both sides for the accommodation of the! bicli we are exposed, the desires of our enormous throng of Si-ectalon. already nature, may work upon us, all these in gathering to witnesethesiHfcUcle of in- j nuences have a limit, which tbey do augnration on Monday. There was a! not pass, and that is the limit laid upon crowd of about five hundred persons I theiu by the freedom of the will, which gathered in front of the hotel, who sent is essential to human nature to oor per upa cheer is the Presi bent-elect drove sonality. up. About an hour after his arrival the The great idea of the nineteenth cen Senate committee on arrangements. Sen- tury, runnin" through all fiction, poetry, ators Hoar, Cullom and Coekrell, called i philosophy and theology, is the equality to welcome the new Chief Magistrate in of all men in the sight of God. Monarch behalf of the Senate. Tbe President- ! ies are being limited, the oppressed are elect received them very cordially as for- ! being freed, the masses are being granted nier brother Senators. The committee explained the arrangemenLs which had been made by the Senate for his inaugu ration, which were very satisfactory. President and Mrs. Cleveland have not yet determined as to the ceremonial cour tesies to be extended their successors in officials and social regime of the Mansion. It is understood that (ieneral Harrison will make a formal call uon the Presi deni at noon to-tnorrow, when they will have some understanding in regard to the proclamation calling the Senate in special session and confer upon such mat ters of administration an ate of a routine nature. Thief Arrested. The news was received with the ut most satisfaction by the community that he ha i terrorized ; but the arrest of a dis ease that is stealing away a loved and valued life, is an achievement that should inspire heart-felt gratitude. Chilliness, cold extremities, depressed spirits, and extremely miserable sensations, with pale, wan featutes, are the results cf dis ordered kidneys and liver. Arrest tbe cause at once by taking Dr. Pierce's G 1 den Medical Discovery. It is a purely vegetable detective, that will ferret out and capture the most subtle lung or blood disorder. Druggist. Ia the matter of speed there is a great siuialarity between a flash of lightning and a bit of scandal. The Arah who invented alcohol died i)0O jeers ago, but his spirit UU lives. i if "WHOLE NO. 1905. Bathing and Brushing. As years go by the skin and hair tell the story cf care or neglect. Every intelligent mind understands that a bath at least once each week is es sential to health, therefore happiness, but all mav not know that a rough skin i is greatly improved by more frequent ab lutions. It is said that attendants in bath hous es have skins as smooth as satin. Doubt less they learn and practice the art of keeping the skin clean and healthful. The amount of time and labor for this simple hygienic performance is not great, but the thing that is lilRcult is to estab lish the habit of daily bathing and fric tion. This done the greatest obstacle is overcome. The custom of a cold sponge bath on rising followed by brink friction "beside increasing beauty, g ies far to sustain health and ward off disease. The vigor and elasticity thus imparted are known only to those who practice it, and tbe habit once well established will not eas ily be relinquished. A word of caution may be neeesnary.a X is not wise for all ieop!e under all circumstances to strictly adhere to this rule. But for the well, th moderately well, and the semi invalid beginning with j warm water, if neceseary, and gradually reducing the temperature to cold, good results will surely follow. As a preventative sgainst taking cold, cold bathing is excellent. Jenny June says a warm sjionge bath at night, and a cold siunge bath in the morning has been her custom since elev en years of age, and to it she attributes much of the good health that has been hers to enjoy. Tbe many little ar's to keep up the complexion, to give a soft youthful glow to the skin, were better laid aside or never commenced arid the bath I have mentioned substituted. Good sense is always on the side of a sure foundation, and it is better to build upon what is truly your own, securing beauty, or retaining it by natural meth ods than use artifices often more or less questionable. The hair as well aa the skin should re ceive attention if we would keep jt soft : anj glov Although there is great dif- , ferpnoe in hj,ir in these llTmh - M . , , , , h,Te ,learJ the nile , ;lonr a JaT ... .... for brushing the hair, but I think a per i severing practice of half that time will not disapoint one. "Too Hindi time to use in bathing and brushing?" "What that we value is ac quired without time, patience and perie verenee?" Answer, please ; besides, do not forget "the man wonderful in the house beautiful," and tbe personal re sponsibility thereby, that rests with ev ery one. JeiiruV Vtllf. Gathered Pearls. The present is a bright spot between the' darkness of the Iuture and the twi light of the past. Happiness is often at our side, and we patis her by ; misfortune is afar off, ami we rueh on to met her. If you would find a great many faults, be on the lookout ; if you would find them in still greater abundance, be on the look-in. Strong in the goodness of bis oause, with his back to the throne of God and his foot on the rock cf truth, a man can stand against the world. Nothing sharpens tbe arrow of sarcasm so keenly as the courtesy that publishes it, no rej roach is like that we clothe with a smile and prent with a bow. The world usually pushes a man the way he has made np his mind to go. If going up, they push him ; if going down, they push him doan, down gravita tion however, making the speed greater on the decline. Hollow trees arealaays the sti!fest,but the mightiest oak, if sound, can bend. The more exalted a man is by station, the more powerful should he be by kind ness There is no policy like politeness, Bince a good manner often succeeds Where the best tongue has failed. Polite ness is most useful to inspire confidence in the timid and enc Mirage tbe deserv ing. We hear now much about circumstan- ' ces making us what wi are and destroy I ing our responsibility but however ! 'i'ut, e external circumstan.-es in and protected in their rights, the wicked pressure is being liftfl from women, in telligence and freedom are being univer sally diffused, and all men, white and black, rich and uor. are being taught their unlimited right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Did Not Know Her Mother. An old lady, but a portly one, heavily veiled, came into a St. Lonis street car the other day, and set a huge, weil-Hlled basket down. It chanced to intrude on the t(.e9 of a superbly dressed young woman opposite. She immediately was indignant. She ahuse-I market baskets routidiy, and then abused the people who carried them. Then she allowed the opinion to esca) that people who carried baskets had no business to ride on street cars. And then she di-eried against poor people being allowed to ride ia every street car. Some cart hou!d be reserved she said, for genteel foiks. The veiled Uuly said not a worl until both motion ed" the driver, and the car stopped. " Hold on ! Take that pail," said the elder lady. Her tortnenter looked a moment in astonishment "Take that pail, Martha, and carry it home. This is all I ran manage," repeated the elder. " Why mother," asked the crestfallen girl, as she picked up the basket aad went out, while the occupants of tbe car Firmed. In spite of allwhat cynics say, a good many people ! marry for love -thoogh very often the love that influence them ia the ltfva af maatf. REPORT OF THE Directors of the Poor AND OF THE HOUSE OF EMPLOYMENT TO THE Court and Grand Jury FOR THE YEAH 1. Tj ttt UvHoniUt, tht JuJyrt ef tkt Ctmrt of QuarUr Sttetont, and tht Gmrtd Jury of aid County: Incompliance with the provisions of the Act of Assembly, approved tha l"!h. da) of April, 1S4.J, providing for the ere.--lion of a House of Employment, and sup port of the poor of slid county, ihe said Diiectors herewith respectfully submit and lay before yon their report for tbe year ending November 30, lsX, showing the " number, age and sex of the persons " maintained and employed In aaid " House of Employment or supported or assisted elsewhere, and of the children " by theiu bound eut to apprenticeship, "with the name of their masters and "mistresses, aad their tradea, occupations " and callings, and also an account of all "tales, donations, devises and bequests, " as have been made by or to them." In addition to the information required by the Act of Assembly, the Board of Directors herewith furnish, under suita ble headings, the date of admission and discharge of the inmates, the names and residence of those assisted elsewhere, and also all the names of children maintain ed in pr vate families under the Act of Assembly approved the 13th day of June, 1S83, and the amounts paid for their maintenance, and the masters and mi t reuses of children apprenticed ; also, an account of the repairs made, and condi tion of the buildings and farm, and other items which may be of inteiest to the Court, Grand Jury, and the public. Schedules, with explanatory headings of tha lists as required by the Act of Assem bly, are hereto attached, with other items of interest, and made as part of this report. All of which is respectfully sub mitted, and certified this first day of De cember, ISSS: JOHN C. BARRON. U. F. SCH MUCKER. L.C. Colborn, J. M. FIKE, Clerk. Directors of the Poor. In presenting this annual report for the year 1SHS, the Directors, as well as the citizens of the County, should be congratulated and thankful, that during the year no pestilence or contagious dis ease was visited, or accident happened at the County Home, to create further suf fering among the inmates. Tbe Poor House ia fast becoming what it was orig inally intended to be, a home for the poor and unfortunate in life, instead of merely an asylum or place of confine ment for those who have been bereft of their reason. Since the Art of Assembly was pawl creating the Committee on Lunacy, with power to make rule, with the approval of tbe (iovernor and Chief Justice of the Commonwealth, and one of -the riles wisely adopted to prohibit the keeping of any insane as the Poor House who have to be confined for a longer period than seven days, but must be removed to the Hospital fir the inaane, either at Dixmont or Hnrrisburg. Also, the pas sage of the Act of Assembly of l-3, pro viding that no children between the ages of two and sixteen years shall be kept or maintained at the Home. The Erectors, realizing the wisdom of the laws, have acted in accordance therewith," thus re lieving the Poor House of the insane, and all children, making it more com fortable and pleasant for the aged poor, and quiet for the sick and afflicted, as was intended by the framersof the orig inal law. FARM AND Bt'ILDINGS. During the year the Directors have erected porches on the East and West end of the main building, which have greatly addec) to the appearance of the buildings, and are a comfort to the in mates, and a convenience to all. The buildings are all in good repairexcept the wood-honsp, which, owipg to its being so poorly const rncted, must be taken down and rebuilt in the near future. The farm has been limed and is now in a good state of cultivation, and is pro ducing well. The exchange of land made with Samuel Trent, with the approval of the Court, has placed the farm in much better shape, and is quite an improve ment. Tbe improvements made by the Grand Jury at their last visitation, will lie con sidered and acted upon the ensuing year. The farm and buildings never have pre sented a better appearance, and were never in better order. STOCK. The stock on the farm la in fine condi tion, and will rompare favorably' with any in the county. One of the beeves) butchered this fail weighed 12'iO pounds clean, being one of the latynt slamrhtered for sometime in the cwinty. The Di rectors pun-based two young colts to raise to take the place of the horses now on the farm, as they are tfttlng old. and will have to be dispovd of. children, and oi tixioe cnAKrrtrx. The Directors have been careful in placing children in private fa-nilies, ami in binding some out. to see tbat they have good and comfortable homes, and to see that the parties are ab.e to carry out the provisions of the agreement, especial ly in regard to their schooling. Ey agreement it is the duty of the Steward of the Poor Houe to visit the children in private families, and thie bound out, as well as all outside chari ties, at least twice each year, and in most every instance this has been done, and has reported to the Board that all chil dren out are well cared for. inmate. The Inmates at the Home are all well and comfortably clothed, have arm rooms to sit and sleep in, and good and wholesome food. Fewer complaint, and more ex prr anions of sat isfiw-t ion are made by them than ever before. They seem to be contented and happy. HEATH. There were twelve deaths at the Home during the year, all of whom reached a good old age. Some were great auffrrer tor years: and when death came it was a relief, rather than a sorrow. One of the number, John Moore, was a noted char acter in the ilitys of stage coaching, and the many thrilling adventures and do ings of his, have become household sto ries, and will be handed down for many years to come. He was well known by many citizens of the cr.unty. At the time of his death he was 74 years old, and committed to the Poor Ujuse Sth Nov. 13. There were religious services held at least oneeeverynnooth by Rev. Appleton Bash, the regularly employed Chaplai. and services held once by Elder A. W. Conner. Religious services were also held at the death of each inmate. At this, the sloaw of lb year, tue S (CSBtJW Ml wan ttyr