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'5i jhe Somerset Herald CSTABLISMCO IStT. feriris implication. rat .JHi4 Tefy w"iB,ar "somlng 13 00 .,am If I"1 13 adTwntw W ',--. ""P000 ,n' seuiinnua ua. si tre paid sr. Poxaaater nawiornna; 1 winbs n11 rsapapafnto fcrfc saj-aaif. wi-lSe present 050 Adores- lax MoKsaac Hiuld, PoMrt. Pa. EILLS & CO 'PER, DENTISTS. ... seer's Prog Swire, lSanerset, P ...... ns pertaining to Ooti-try killrul- ,tni t;ituU' giwn to tiiiiiig . natural toeia. ArtinVi.1 dent .."i AX). teeth iuserted witooitt ptatea. c ,a crowns attached to the naiur-apnls-sl-lyr. T u CUil'THEKS, M. D. .,iV.' !A.V ADSlfc.E()X, 0 W.llSK.'-rT. Pi. -,b ! , -.o kp!. next door to Printing : .Vg!H aj alomce. r t I' F. SHArrMi, I) I :-;i.'US AJiUSTRGEOS. -h - ?,rutessi.nai servesea w LLtt citixena "' .T Ui v.iiuy uUi-o next doov to a. h-d. :,H.!. KI3LMELL, D '-J- id r.aa:tv. L'nieM profeoni.j ' ... m fouiil at In olLcv on Mia St. - w l-iaUi-'U'X i J. 31. LOCTKER, D F2TiICIAS AND SCRGE05, - . ' v.i permanently In Somerset (or the , ., prtrfeaaiua, Oflic on Maui are. rv? J S. M'MILLEN. il" , IrraJiene u itrntutr),) TCWial arterjdoo to the prewrvation of . .' -Tn Artirlewi teta Inserted. AU Ji,'.n. guaranteed satisfactory, tithco In Ui. lad rairtut ti. . W3L COLLINS w c.unf. reuiAUn(, cztracunc, ' r .'. uta of ill iua'i of ui bat rl--i. Aa work juMmnwe. a E.NBY. F.SC-HELL., AITUK3kt-Ait.. riomenet, rmv Si.;t isi Paslon Acnt. Office In Mamaotk :. Hi. " . V. ,lj v tviT.l iW Bumeraet, ra. . r wVf in Rr Ett. Will atwnd to U (fstraswl to Ui cwxw won prumpuwM ti- e. rim bomenet. Fa. t- 'nr''.T ttu-nJ v til banwm ntraw4 i. EERKKY, AnoRNETi-AlLAW. BoauiXT, Fi. t a ld Fallow Buildlar. iF-VEY M. EERKLE"i ATToRKY-AT LA . OBkKtR. r :a ri F. J. Koo, E. C. UOLEERT, ix w.- John H. CM. Ninuqwt. Pa.. V ir.re pmciw .'.wotion tobiislne eDtnne4 ' . ' . .. ' m.- annuo. x rr.aucg Uouee two, opportw the Court T,3 0. KIMMF.L, Somerset, ra.. .irt n-i fcljoir.m iudu, with pnnpt . i .i.. .n u cnnfe street. : juicr i book cwre. .irzs L pa;H, ATTOR-NEY-AT-LAW. somerset. Pa. ' ja Marumnrh B'.ork. np stim. Entrance u a ' n sowet. loutvt.oiw ma-ie. MU exaai'.uei. anJ ail l-u tuainei a- w.Ui ppjmpuieo aud ndeutr. Cii!. L. C CoLaoa. LE' iRS 4 COLBORS, ATTORN EYs-AT-LAW, somerset. Pa. : ?ut;ew ectnjed to oor car. will ba : ;. iad jkiiLfui.y anendrtl to. ('ollectiona : a -.cpiet. i.Uoni and ailjoiiuiuj eoun-"urti-j- aail couveyaoidii' dou on re- 70. W. BIE8ECSEK, ATTORSIY-AT-LAW, Biunenet, ra. v a Prtatiag Bocae Row, opposite Court 1 EGE R. CTLL, ATTOB-SSVaT-LAW, ttonenst. Pa. J- G- Ogle. 71 A rx.LE, Bi'HiAerr. Fa. I. FR. ATTORSET-AT-LAW, oomerset. Pa. "i. EXI.F.Y. ATToRSET-AT-LAW. somerset. Pa. L EAER. ' ArTORXET-AT-LAW. Bomenet, Pa., irtife in Srraerwt and adjoining eouB cnim euiruaied u 'm will reomive -'"SJITH. W. H. RCITSI. ;---t 'TH .4 RrPPEL, ATTuSSEYS-Al -LAW. somerset. Pa. entrje4 to their rare will be ' tma.fia. iutD1l to. Ofti on vrt. .i uve itammuta Bieck. HOIiL AT CMBJBLASD late ot Sand Patch, has porchased AMERICAN HOUSE," -""i::. M tnt ha refitted and leftrr liinMitftitHit, and mad. m K .1. ,'omin,oAle the trav - '...;! :a e, ,) thie, and cnotc -; u.rs at to. bar. ' r. .B (.), tDe H"tel a larre 'it (:Pr ,,ri R.e bu.y L;- i::riiunl or mion at tbe l.'i.i.ui; pna : "i "1 t f' 00 per galloa " "Jim " - ' i 1 eeou 6 each mCoo. . ..jht an.t J' smu ajwajra r!-i- Wi; injure prrifnjH S j'OM-nt Ad lreaw all orders to S. f . SWEITZER, CTXBERLAKB, XD. '-LLIN BUSINESS I y Priotocrph CI!r JL k- are iLfcrajj tb1 j the ' twi r12"" PTw"! to tak all of pictures, from a " i i T. ' i trd r",on Instantaneons Pro- i wn-k guaranteed to be w.slart((rT 5? "aim, next to Yousrb''- I tie VOL. XXXIX. NO. 47. It is to Your Intere TO BCT TOCi Drugs and Medicines JQHII N. SHYDEB. t"OCE.-"l2 TO Biesecker k Snyder. Vooe bat tb purwrt a:ui bwt k'pt in (tork. and when tm,re bonie inert by stand ing, an certAin of tfctm l- we d trey thrm. rather ttaa im pose on our cistorutrrs. You can dopernl on harinp yoar PRESCRIPTIONS i FAMILY RECEIPTS filled with care. Oar pnees are as low a any other first-class house and oo many articles mtirh lower. The people of this county swra Ui know this, and have given us a large share of their patronage, and we slmll still continue tgive thm the rery best pxxls for their money Do not furjrH that w tDike a n i'y " FITTIXO TRUSSES. We puarantee sa:isation. and. if yu hv had trmibie in this d:rwtion irive us a rail SPECTACLES AND EYE-GLASSES in great variety ; A full set of Test Lenses. Come in and have your ey"s examined. So charge fbr examination, and we areconfi'ien e ran suit yon. Come an 1 see ns Respectfully, JOHN N. SNYDER. Oils! Oils! The Standard Oil rntpan'. f PltnlMiixh, Pa make a pei:Ultv f ma r-.'-tnn-..if f. the Uomeauc trade tie fiueat brau.ls of Illuminating & Lubricating Oils Naphtha and Gasoline, That eu b m3e fttiK Pttmleum. W ch-ing oumpnaua with tfvtry known PRODUCT OF PETROLEUM. If yon wish the most uniformly Satisfactory Oils r THE xVmerican Xarket, Ask tor onra Traie fnr Bornerset and rirlnltj rppUel by COOK A BKRrT" eossaekT, Pa. sept28-'-UT. SPRING Dress Goods. Veonw hare the L-z n ! Bt H-r.vl Stm'k rf J tto rvf-rti"A in J.hnu. We haTe tiikn r-r-in: -ure U make our l.u i Jie MOST COMPLETE In Wenern Pennrrlviinia. Honri.-tta in ail the UteM ns.e m i.kiit sn-t dsk norstis at v, inns and Si t'r 'J.rt. Jenrw In a'.l thne r ha.1.- iu pUiri. Mrlpe a0'1 plaid tr"m -Jfi to -eni rr yar-1. A lnr Uneofblai k mid wmte plaai. Sinp- hard' p'.aM from l-'1 .cnt.- to" ren". k sud tuiumi Ki'.k rt Ut-nr-tTHi-. B'to-k rer b.w k Lulre, aiid Ij-ai. t iinia- etta. Bluok Cariinwre. frm rera to 1.M per var.1 A great Bares: a in : in' ii ' ol otwl i.asnanr(- at 1 - per yard. A mT-l''teUneof wa-h T'tws ;oiJs, nnKinirof a.l the Latc-t oti!i. A I':'.1 I:n ol Himl.tl'Tf lB!bniden a'ld F.i"ii" ings, prta ariw and Ja. kets John Stenger, 227 Main St., Johnstown, Pa. JB. Sc B. 45 CENTS ! ! 200 H1EXTE3 ALL WOT.L NKW AND TYLISH SUITINGS IonMe Width, ore amonc th nany ReirarkaMe Vaiit of tnt-se iiorr ! 500 PIECES FINEST FRENCH SATINES, (Pj een the Act;:ai Retail Price) This Week i22'c. per Yard ! NEVER PTTn - OFFERIN'. IN THE WASH GOODS DEPARTMEN1 URITE FOR SAWPLES AHD SPSING FASHiOH J0LFML AND CATALOGUE Fr.EE. Bet Valne possible to offtr in Handkerchiefs, HOSIERY, GLOVES, Cents' Furnishings, SPRING JACKETS AND WRAPS aShfoirif tT wail tfi"tr.riiT dnfi4. T"r ns if you care w ifr B" .rrmlt3 at Lwt Boggs & Buhl, 1X5, 117 119, and 121 Federal Strwt, ALLEGIIEXY, PA. D ISSOLUTION NOTICH Koti is herebv givn ta1 Vx rartrer-hip A?'Yex.tii!g belw-n Kc tr.l R H. nim'u.and fca" AOeliy. uo'i. r th tirn u&mt4 Ueoamiug A InkcRT. d.V-d 1 TI KI! rtlWCt .to Oat-induyofTii. l-'l C. M. t.nrrruruvf. Kl' HAKL k HKJt ;. ase-at. C. M. ANkE.W. QUrUANS'COURT SALE OF Valuable Real Estate I BT VIRTT E of aa orr of tale tawied hv t nr 'rr-'ias' 0.urt of Somerset C". Pa., and toiae dire-ted 1 will npo to pobiic ie at the ia'e rei.ier-j or i.tifl o. lvenouo, aeeesea. in itui: rwp., ra., on SATURDAY, MAY 16, '9h at 2 nVWiek p. m . all tbe real estate cf decedent dew ntied at tii;o. in wu : A eertaia trst or pieoe ot land situate in Elk !i.k T'Bb:n. Pa. aiijotniu lands of Elijah I-iveti'inort. Cyrus R -lamer. Mar-hall Holiday, .lames Maut. arvl otnera. raauimng 171 at-rea, tnore lew. bavuig tr.ereoo erected a two-storj tru:e DWELLING UOUSE viih hni ham inc. Th: most rio'licnt farm h on it oce of Hie b Air t amps Is tlie Titwr.-hlp. It t well watered, and has liniier Miitii'iwtt for the msr of lle frrni. Has a nne vein of liuton- mnnip Uiroh it. The buiid ,nir are m jnsjd eiiu - Aujr one wishing a Ipscl home van purvnase it nere. TERMS. Ono-tnirl. aSer pavment of dts, to remain a lien upon the premie. in lieu of dower, the in teret 10 i pmd annually to Elizabeth L ven- ijsl, w:.l"W ot -sua Jaiso o. suu . iier death the pnncipal ns to the Ueirs of said dei-edeut. ntieMbird iu hand and on.-third in im v.rfriun rv.nilnnatiou fit' wile, wttil interest lnm the lime uf said eonnrma; ion. Ten per rent. 01 but to be paid casa, J. C. LoWRY, sprit Tribute. RIT OF PARTITION. Tot has. nnrk. of C-memsneh Twp , rambria . a. : w. W. Elrick, struth Oil Oty, en anro Co.. Pv : V.vi .re hvtvbv notiflwl that in pnrsurieeof a Wruol fanif.nri i.ied out of tne i irphans" Court i-f ?-htm I a. and to me direetel. I will hold .n itii.iHtt the preraiees. on the real estate of l.aae Ulrlt-r deuieii. s-.tiij.te In Shad' Twtx. iiaerset t o.. Pa . on Friday, the l'th day of May. ln. when and where yon ran aitena u if von think pe'oer. Bhentf s.. Hire. ISAIAH tKslI). April it,. l.d. I SherirT. rRIT OF PARTITION". To Sophia Li vin iston. intennarried with Serf ! ; r . ant aie K. lviugstoa, iniermamea wah J.f-ian r. Biiugh, biKh of jiWinstown. .:ii!rii i ountf. Pa. Hiram R Livingston. of Freeport, Kent County, Miehuan. and ura 1 k Livingston of Panae Rock, Barton County. KaiiNU : You ars'Lereby nified that In pursuance of a sri! of partition isnued out of the Orphans' Coon ot s mrset County, r'a., and tome diieeted, I b"ld an iu;iies on the premises on uie real estate f iotaa Livitiirston deceased, situate In Cone riaufh Township, Somerset County. Pa on Thiirxiay. May H, l"tL when and where yon can attend it y m think proper, sherd's umee, ISAIAH GOOP. somerset, 4-9. j sberlflr. A DMINIsTRATO RS NOTICE. lathe matter of tb Estate of Vargaret Ringer, Uw: d.. late of Addison Twp somerset Co., iv Letters of Administration ou the above estate hit . in lern Krauu-d to the undersigned by the j n.fs?r auihontv, notice Is hereby given to all pt-rsjus ni'l..-bied u said estate to make imniwli a pnynient and tboe having claims agsinst the ssr.ie wiil oresrut them du.y autriena-aced f wttiemeator. .Saturday. May ii. 1"1. at the late rrsidecce ol deteaei in sant lownacip. LRIA.S M KIN'iEU. aprs. Administrator. A PMINI'TRATOR'S NOTICE. ttate off. L. Purkholdcr. late of Brothertvaliey To'vnship. ?smerset ooonty, fs. Ij-tters of Administration on the shove estate bavin been grauusi to me nndersjgued by the rter auuHin:v, notn is herrbv given toail t-rx.ns indt'hteti to said estate to make itsmtsli ate payment and those having clai'.ns against tbe asme "will pr.-snt them duly ainhentieated 6 is'ttlment i n Saturday, the 16th day of May, 'VI, at the late retadrntie ' de'-enseti, AMfREW J. COLEYIAN. tprl. A'lmmuttnttor. X ECUTOR S NOTICE, tj.iateof Daniel invder.dec'd . late of Black Twp. St.merset to.. Pa. pt-.-rs titanifntaiT on the above estate bavmir bt-en gTunted to the undersigned by the ynn-r auth.'rt'y. mKiee is hereby given to atl persons indebted to sii estitt. to make imrrsliate tavnieut, and ail persum having eiaims atraint tti nme w:il present them duly authenticated for ttieme'it on Satnrdsv, May 2t at the residence of the undersiirned inRtxkaood Bor ough. A. EVAN'S, aprl-i. Executor. E XECUTOR S NOTICE. Estaw of J.swnh Irwin, late of Somerset Bor ot.irh'. STmrrs-t ( o., Pa., tlee'd. I otb'rs testamentary having been Issued to the nC'lr-i''l by tne proper authority, in the a:.vtt ttate, ntrtiee is hereby given to ad parties indebted to said estate to make iromedi e'.e paynieui. and all parues having clainv against said estate to present them duly authenttea. rd f.ir settlement on Thursday. June A D.. l.ssi, at t ie otheeof Cotfmth & Ruppei, in somer boroiigh. JA'X'B LENHART, aprti Rxeeuto "PUBLIC sale OF o BY VTHTTE of an ordCTof the Orr-hanB Conrt of soixsersrt i.'inty. Fa., fa me diwUKl. I wiil fAp.it at rml-iic Mie, oo UK preis.i'5, iu said t'ouutytoa WEDXESDA I, XA Y 27, 1?!U, at !0o't io''k in the forenisjn, icseept No. ".which wilt tie offered on Thurs.lav, May l"!d. at 1 o elts k n. m.. on the premises in riomerset bor on : h. the following described isl estate, tat the property of Henry S. Picking, dec'iL, vis : ' - All that certain farm situate in C Jntit-r TownslliD. ssHJlerstft Co.. Fa., aitiotnlng lands of Win. Baldwin. Be.! ford i rn'rAirg luriipike, Sylvester Bianxjt. Peter rne-tline. K.ils-n Pi ik worth. t.eonre Nicoiiemus, and trat No. i herein below desenbefi. contain liut -T acres and VI perebes, more or lew, having thereon erected a two-story Log Dwelling House, liank Ham. a:il other ouitMuidiags, being the In imrfctead plae tf decssient. N All that certain tract of land situate O. 2. a aioresaiti. a.tMiiing lands of Hen rv Haiifh. Feier Krirdiine, trt No. i herein be low described, aixt the tireeoaburg 4c Retltord T'irupike. t outaiuing ST acres and 75 pertihes, PHirf or 1,m.s neurlv aj eb-ared. o. 3' as aioresaid. s-l.ioiuiog laL.isof Peter Ail tnat certain tracv ot ianu siniate Fri.-illii.e. Henry Kjiaih. Levi Krediine. J.hn Fisoer. l rj ss nmut ker, harle Keain ami No. i ais.vr dcecrlbett, contaiuing HI acres, more or 1.-SS. atstt so acres thereof Cleared, baiant. gtxsl tim er, and a large number of hue maple trewt, havii'g thr..nn erected a if"od twtsbry aad bai. nrai p. ana bo'ss-. trn and outbuiidiogs. - A tract of tan-t sltaate in the Tow a .sO. 4 shin of leniier, aliiresaid, ailjoiniug land of Kebetts Rishets-nrer. Wm. Scliaeitler, KeirT i-nei.ine, swph Waiter, tract No. i sik! rrh !t clsir. and others, cimtatiiinir iit aires, Di..re or less, neavuy timtiered wita hani ood. x- A tract trfiand .ituate in the Town- .'O. S stip ai-resaid. adjoin'ng '.amis of r. rah et Cair. Jaa T. Ankeny, Nao- y Reiser and tract No 4. containing til acnw more or lesa. be iii- tart ofatraitof land warranted in the name oi Joon Meyers, il ui also heavily umbered wltn htri wocd N The nndivided One Siorth of that lit O. . ot ground in eomerset rWimuirn, Stn-r-w-t cji Pa., adjoining ssito street on the North T irUevf. street on the West and It of Kev. Buy er on tne So.!li. and Conrt alley oo the East, hav ing iherwm erected a two-story frame boom and Botoiiiidiiiirs. TtKM-i of 8ALE. One third on delivsry ol deet. one-third in one year, and one third in two years, without interest, lu per cent, ot purchase money to be paid on dav ot tie. WORTH J. I'll KINti, may6. Adcuuuttrator. H. P. SIMPSON, SCRANTON, PA. DEALER IN DIAMOND Prtfpectina. showing accurately the quality. p-ec.rii and extent of mate in quarries and nun era! iwD-Ls. ir WRITE FOR PB1CES AND CiBCUUB. FACTS Triavt I sin the following spyoti stt tho very low prioa l ?m years old Pure Eye fr r per gsHon. ire. - - " J - F sir i.VO f z T-n F tteei, Twhety-oos .is AM) - iS - 7 jO " Ail frors the best known distillers. California S rr-old pure U ines, all kins at tLM per gallon, ne. Moaei. Claret. Hangahan. t-herry aoxi art W ines, tiireet f mportationa, is glass. Pure mewled Brsruties. Oin at tbe lowe figures, t a.J or send 6r tji! pri -e list. Stall orders p-omrtly sth'nded to. S o exoa charge far pack n4 ond ooxing. A. ANORIESSEN, 72 Federal Btreet, Allegheny, Fa Yaluaole RealEs omer SOMERSET, PA., 17EDXESDAY, THIS and THAT. XIow it W orUs. CURES LUM3AC0. WJfl Orleans St, Bal!0.,Md..I'tb.C,90. I rras con:;m d to the house tno wcvlu with lumbago. but St. Jacobs JiI cured me ; no re run. Wii. OorrxE. CURES BRUISES. Fencrsviilc, Mo, Felt. 7, 1590. "St. Jacobs Oil is without a peer for pains, bruises, aches. Ac.' Rev. T. G. H iwinw, Tstor Baptist church. CURES SPRAINS. CiiK burnt. Ohio, April 2. I sufTcroJ with a sj.rsintd n!e huh STn !!ci very rnu h. F tin 1 jrest relief ia tt-o of it. Jacobs oil .ml .wel.iiiir diSf.rs'art d. Moujk Hn.ts. ST. JACOGSIOIL The Great Rernsify For Pain, CXTXIE5 ALSO RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, SCIATICA. Good News! 'o one, Ttho Is willins to adopt the ilit eotirv, ueed lie 1hik atllirted with boils, rar biineies. pimples, or oilier etuaueous eriii tions. Tiese are the results of Nature's ex torts to eiel poisotuNts and ellete malt r from the blissl. and siinw pijiiily that tlte system is ri'iom-' itself tlirouu-ii liie skin of j;nitirrries alueh it was the legitimate work of the liver and kilie-ys to remove. To p--st.ire these origin to their proper tuiH'tloits, Ayer's SarsapunlU is the nirnliciiie reiiutretl. Tliat no other LltiotHHiriUer can compare sail it, UiiMtsauds lettiiy who have coined Freedom from the tyranny of depraved blood by ths UJ of th'S medietne. - For nine years I was afRicted with a skin disease that dul not yield to any remedy until a friend advisett nie to try Ayer's Surs. parilla. With the use of this medietiie the complaint dissppesretl. It is try belief that no other blood medicine could liAve effected so rapid and complete a cure." Andre U. Carcia, C. Victoria. Tamaulipas, Mexico. My face, for years, was covered with pirn pies and humors, for whi-h I eoulil HihI no remedy till I be?aii to lake Ayer's Sarsapa rilla. Three bottles of this great blond medj. etne effected a thorough cure. I confi.leut!y recommenti it to all snffennx frorn similar troubles." M. Parker. Concord, Vu Ayer's SarsaparMla, TRSPAEED CT ER. J. C. AT1X & CO., LoweU, Haas. &oid by DmirUU. $l,stzi. Wortk a l,otti -THE- RRST NATIONAL BANK 07 Somerset, Penn'a. CAPITAL SURPLUS $5O,0OO. $4,000. DCPOSITS RCCCIVCOIrl LA Mat SNOaMALL mounts. praLE on oenano. accounts or aiiBCMANTS. raamiss. STOCK OEALCRS, ANO OTHERS SOLICITED. -DISCOUNTS DAILY. BOARD OF DIRECTORS : LaRci M. Hicis. W. II. Miixm, Jasis L. Pugh, Cbas. H. Fb-hxb, JOHS R SOOTT, G0. R. SCCLL, Fbktj W. Btmccsia. Edward Sctll, : Vala-xtixe Hat, Axcrew Parser, : : : Pbemidesit Vice Presidest : : : Cashier. The funds nd jtemritieB of this bank are secnr-My protect ed in a celebrated Cor liss Baiylar-proof afe. The only Safe made absolutely Bargiar-proof. Somerset County National Bank Of Somerset, Pa. Established, 1877. Organized is i Kat!osal, 1890 CAPITAL, $50,000. Chas. J. Harrison, Pres't Wm, B. Frease, "ice Pres't. Milton J. Pritts, Cashier. 0t Directors: Wn. H. Roontx, Josiah Specht. John H. Snyder, Joseph B. lvj. Saml Snyder. Jnas M tsk, Jona Stufft. Harrison nyder, Noaai. Huicr, Jerome StuEt, Wm. Endaley. Customer! of this Pank win receive the most liberal treatment coasutent with sat. banking. Parties wishing to send monwy east or west can be ae.com mdaied by drait lor any amount. Monev and valuables secured by one of Dte boid stieleurawdaalijs with aao-t approved tun. locU Collections made In an parts of the United States Charges moderate. Account and Deposits soucted. mar3-6m St. Charles HOTEL. CUASGILL, Prop'r. Table nnsnrpawed. Remodeled, with officw on found floor Natural gas and incandesent light all rooms. New Mcam laundry atlaehed to the bouiw. Rates f 2 to U p.-r day. Csr. W4 M. and Tbird Are. Pittsburgh, Pa JAWING & GWYNNL WHOLESALE COMXISSIOX MERCHANTS, emral Produce and Fruits. Ve7etablea and tiame. Consignments soKHtsd Best Prices and Prronpt Returns tiuaranteed. Correspondenca invited. 3 OHIO 8T, ALLEGHESV, PA. M-e-Uyr. (Telephone36! sTTANTED. V For the rNTTFD STATE ARMT. Abie-Bodied I'nrnarried MSN. between tbe age of 21 and years bwd Pay. Apply cant aw be prepared to fumh-h saswactory ev Menee ss to age. character and habits. Ration, Clothing, and Medical Attendaaro. Arpiv at CORNER MALS AND CLi-NTuN 8TRT5i, JohastowB, Pa. set e ESTABLTSHKI) 1827. A BOY'S PROMISE. The school was oat, nil down tbe street A noisy throng cane thronging : The hue of health, a gladness tweet, To every face belonging. Among tbera strode a little lad Woo listened to another, . And mildly said, half grave, ha! f so J: "I can't I promised mother." A shout went op, a ringing shout, Of boisterous derision ; But not one moment left in doubt That manly, brave decision. "Go where yon please, do what you win," He calmly toid tho other ; But I shall keep my word, boys, still I can't I promised mother." Ah ! who can doubt the future coarse Of one who thus bad .spoken Through manhood's stru-gie, gain and loss, Couid faith like this be broken ? God's blessing on that steadfast will, L nyieiding to another. That bears all jeers and laughter still, Because be promised mother ' "NEVER FAILETH." A young woman stool on the forward deck of a crowded ferry boit, as it forged its heavy way through the water, making swells which rocked the smaller boats near by and washed high up oc the piles at the dock. The young woman did not notice the shipping, the tall buildings, the noisy landing or the poshing crowd behind. She was thinking ; and as the boat jarred against the buffers she said in a low tone t) herself: " Love is the greatest thing in the world." No one heard or heeded her but one pale-faced little woman in a black shawl, who stood crowded almost against her. She heard the words, and a look of won der came into her hungry eyes. Bet the boat was docked, and the crowd push ed them on, and each went her separate way. The pale-faced little woman in tbe black shawl harried from place to place, but all the time she was turning over in her mind the words, " Love is the great est thing in the world in all the world." Love of what love for whom ? It made no difference. Love was not for her. Youth was gone, hope was gone there was nothing for her but work. Her hus- bttad lived to work, and desired that she should live to work ; and love, she could not remember to hare heard the word for years no, nor thought of it. The little children she used to think some day might be hers had never come, and her husband said it was a good think for children toot time and money, and she bad waited and grieved and worked in silence, until now sbe never thought of it, except to think that it was better so, - - - Was Iovel the greatest thing in the world ? Then she mast miss the greatest thing, as she had missed all lesser things. But the hunirry eyes looked out of a hun gry heart, and the words said themselves over and over, not only that day, but through all the nest weeks in a trip that she and her husband made through the West. They had bought some land in Kansas with a little one-roomed house on it, and tkere the work of living began again with ten-fold push. There was not a Louse in sight, and tbe sun seemed to rise so early and set so late those long, long days, when she worked till the very grave would have seemed a pleasant place to rest in. But all through that summer, as she looked back on it, she could tee how the weight that bore her down was growing lighter. , She seldom saw any one but her hus band. They had no books, and those few words, " Love is the greatest thing in the world," began to fill for her the place of books and friends. When the sunlight 'as bright and there were fleecy little cloada in the blue sky, and the prairie was blazing with flowers, and the one Cottonwood tree rustled its leaves in the light breeze, there came new mean ing into those words. Finally, though she could not have told when or how, she came to feel the love of God very close to her, and she knew that in some way God must mean that she should give out a little love to other things love the cattle and the horses, and the pigs and the chickens ; for she was a simple little woman. She loved them all ; the work seemed easier, and the living th'ngs throve. " She's got a wonderful knack," said her husband to a passing neighbor. But as the capacity grew the hunger grew, end then one day there seemed to her to come a very gift from God. A little sobbing boy came dragging up to the open door a little boy with dark eyes, with brown hair just long enough to show a tendency to curl, with dirty hands and dirty face, and shoes cut with stones. Such a little boy ! About eight years old, she thought. He cried and reached op his bands to her. With a hasty look at the milk she was skimming to churn, she picked him np in her arms aid held him close. She felt bis hot little face against hers, felt tbe little arm around her neck, and the little heaving chest and beating heart against herown ; she held him tight and loved him, and tbe tears came in her eyes. But that could only last a minute ; there was the milk. Then she gave him water with which to wash his hands and face outside the door, and after that she gave him a slice of bread and a tin cup of milk. He sat there as if he owned the boose, his tears dried, and his quick eyes glancing around. When his mouth was empty enough so that be could talk, he told her hia story. " My name is Charlie," he said. " I was in the prairie schooner, and the wo man and the man got very mai at me and put me off and shook the whip at me, and I ran across the prairie till I saw this house, and now I am going to stay here." " Were the man and woman your fa ther and mother 7" " Oh, cot my mother is in a coffin in the ground. She caught a fever, and this man and woman brought me along. Oh, I'm glad they're gone. I'd rather stay with you." She churned fagt, and thought faster. Her husband would not let him stay ; he didn't like boys, and the boy would MAY 13, 1891. eat half more. Then there were the clothes. 2"o ; he would have to go. Her heart throbbed ; had it ever throb bed like that before ? " I want to do that," said Charlie, eye ing the churndasher enviously. A brave thought ; perhaps he could work ! She looked hastily down the bill. There was her husband's hat coming in around the stack. " Here, quick !" she said, and as the boy gTisped the dioher she took her sun bonnet and went out with the chicken feed. Her husband juat then came up the slope. ".Hello, tLere, Jayhawker," the boy called out, " look at me shove this yer shover !" Charlie, with his legs apart, his cheeks red, his eyes shining, drove the churn handle furiously. Tbe pale face under the sunbonnet was so eager that the man coming up the slope would barely have recognized it, He smiled in spite of himself at the Utile fig ure at tbe churn. When had bis wife seen him smile before ? She came forward with the empty pan, the eagerness schooled out of face and voice. She toid what she knew about the boy, and added, " Perhaps he can work." A gleam came into her husband's eyes. He was beginning to feel his constant la bor. His head had ached lately, and his back ached, and he felt stiff in the morn ings. He tried the muscle in the boy's proud ly extended arm, and felt his legs. " We'll keep him," he said, briefly ; " lie can do a sight of chores." That night, when that Dale-faced little woman could hear the sound of the little fellow's breathing over there in his quilt in the corner, and could hear him turn in his sleep and mutter something now and then, her heart beat fust, and all the sounds of the night went to the music of Love is the greatest thing in the world." So the boy stayed, and for a time there was pesrss. " You're looking so spry, Malviny, and put more heft into your housework. Kansas ajrees with you better'n with me," said her husband, one day. She did fee! a difference. The time she could take fo sew a button on Char lie's little ranged clothes, the moments, when she could bind up one of the little, dirty, stubby, cut fingers, the time she couid spend knittioe little stockings for ccld weather, or making coarse little shirts, or catting down Isaac's worn-out overalls, the times when she could steal out of bed in the dark night, and kneel down by his quilt, and kiss the soft little cheek, and pray with her whole soul that God would bless him and help her love him well, were a very elixir of life to her. At hrst Charlie thought the caorcs some new sort of piay, but that did not last long. By the time he was ten years old he was known by all the neiebbors as that good-for-nothing boy of Holt's. He was a " bad boy." " Charlie, have you fed the calves V Isaac would say in the morning. Yep," came very glibly. And at night, " Charlie, now feed the calves," with the same reply. But perhaps by the time the milking was done Charlie would ray, I ain't fed the calves to day 1" " You said you had r " I was thinking I had, but I hadn't fed 'em or watered 'em !" Then Isaac, with a kick at the boy, which was skillfully evaded would tramp wearily out into the darkness to do the nejrlected work. Charlie would take a horse at 4 o'clock in the afternoon to go for the cattle o3 oa the prairie, and would drive the cows galloping home long after dark, with his horse foaming with long and heavy rid ing. He would disappear for a whole day, and when he came home Isaac, worn out with rage, would try to whip him ; but even if the boy were soundly thrashed, in some way he still seemed to have the best of it. When Isaac would vow, as he often did, that Charlie should never stay un der his roof another night the boy would suddenly work so well. loing almost a man's work, that Isaac's wrath was sure to cool. For Charlie was really skillful with the cattle, and so strong that Isaac never could make up his mind to do without him. There was one person, and only one, who never said be was a bad Vy. At night he had more than once waked np to catch agliaapoe of a white face quite near him in the moonlight, and to feel hot tears drop on his face. Usually be turned over and tried to appear very sound asleep ; once he choked, and put his arms around her neck, and give ber a great boyish hug and kiss that she never forgot. But the next day he was worse than he had ever been bef ire, and was whip ped three times ry Isaac. Meantime Isaac was ti!ing. " I am breaking, Malviny," he said one after noon, coming in earlier than usual. He sat by the table, his head in his arms, never heeding milking time, never look ing up to growl at Charlie when he en tered. In the morning he started out to milk, bat came back an I sat a jain with his head in his arms ; and then, net know ing that she could do so, but with a love and' pity in her heart that must find ex pression, his wife coaxed him, In timid words, to go to bed ; and when he was there, the womanly instincts came upper most, and she tidied the room, and dark ened it, and moved quietly, and smooth ed Isaac's forehead, though it almost frightened her to do it, She tried to encourage him, and as she walked around she sang in a low voice her only song, " Love is the greatest thing in the world." He heard the words, and roused him self to listen. "Come hew, Malviny," he said- As sbe sat beside him he took her small, bony, twisted, bard-worked hand in his large one, and said, brokenly : " I'm sorry I ain't been lovin'er to yoo, Malviay. 2fo man ever had so good s wife as Tve had." There was a long pause, while the chickens could be heard scratching out side the door. " We ain't made much of this life," he went on. " This djr, lying here, watch ing yoa and your quiet weys, sad feel ii 1 Afa ri ing yoor band, is the sweetest day I ever had". Malviny." He said no more. He held her hand, and died at sunset. The neighbors virtuously hoped that now Willow Holt was left alone, Charlie would do better, especially as he was get ting so well-grown. He was sixteen now. Bur be did not do better; be did worse. He stayed away whole Jays from the farm. The milking, and all the hard chores fell upon one little, sorrowing woman. She tried to have idee meals, but Charlie was seldom at home to eat them, and the things were put away un ta tinted. Soon she would have nothing to eat, sbe knew, if Charlie did no help. Many rumors wert afloat about Char lie. Some of the neighbors' boys were becoming reckless and unmanageable. It was all due to Charlie, the neighbors said, and there was talk of driving him out of the coantry. One night Charlie came dashing cp on his horse, pale and breathless, and there was s great welt from a wki plash on his neck and cheek. He broke into tbe lit tle room, and said : " I'm going. Barnes and Clack and Hall met me on horseback at the Corners and Nat Hail's run sway, and they say its my faolt. Barnes cut ma with bis whip, and they say they're coming up here by midnight, and if I'm not gone they'll horsewhip me out of the county." The boy's eyes were like spark, of dre, and bis face was white with rage, but not so white as the little woman's who grasp ed the chair-back. I've loved yoa so Charlie 1" she said, in a voice like s cry. The boy's throat worked ; the color came into his face and left it ; his hands clenched, and then, with s gntn, he threw himself on the bed. His strong young shoulders shook, and he sobbed in a storm of tears. Sbe knelt down beside him. All she could say was, Charlie my little Char lie!" She did not know how to talk to him. " I won't go," he said, after an hour. " They can horsewhip all they like, but I can't leave you, I'll be good ; oh, I'm so bad so bad ! I " He put his head in her lap, and she smoothed it as she did at niht when she thought he was asleep. " I want to take care of yea but I'm so bad 1" She sat there and soothed him until be fell asleep. She waited nntil V2 o'lock, bat no one came. Then she looked and looked on the face she loved so much the square fore head, tbe tanned, fresh-colored cheeks on that dreadful welt, the firm chin, the mouth she thongnt so beautiful, the brown hair, with tbe waves in it, the long lashes on the cheek. It was a reck less face, but it looked like such a good face to her it always had looked good to her, no matter what he did. His brows drew together, and he mur mered in his sleep, just as he did the first night he came. He was only a boy, after all ; he said he would be good '. "Is love the greatest thing in the world? Can my love for hits, and his love for me, and God's love for both, make him a good boy? If it can, love Ls tbe greatest thing in the wo rid." In the morning, when he awoke, she was sitting beside him, half-Afraid to have him waken ; for ho was a good boy when he was asleep. He seemed dazed at first. Then he flushed, and looked square into her oyes said, with s new tone in his boyish voice, "Yoa love me ; don't yoa? Well, I'll show I love yoa yoa see 1" She did He was ss good a work er as any man around, and he knew it. He began his farming on s small scale, so that he could do everything himself so "she" could live "comfortable like." The little woman could not under stand the snmaier that followed. A different look came into her eyes, and Charlie said there was color in her cheeks. Perhaps it was true, for it was a wonder ful thing to have a happy voice asking what she wanted, and telling her not to do this or that, but rest. Charlie found time to Jo so tnanv new things 1 They had s garden with lettuce and tomatoes and sweet peas things they never had before. He said that the one room with its shed kitchen w&? not fit for her to live in, and he worked early and late, and made trade with carpenters, until be ad ded a kitchen and a porch and two rooms for bedrooms. Then came that wonderful day, the most frivolous day in all that little wom an's life, when they took the horses and wagon and started before sunrise for Topeka, and came back by moonlight with a bed, a great rocking-chair, a look ing glass, s carpet, and some dishes. At night, when everything was ail done, and Charlie could hard'y contain himself for pleasure, the little woman felt a tickling in her throat, and wonder ed if she was going to cry while she was frying eggs in the new frying pan. Such s night as that was, and such s supper j:ist they two ; Charlie was hap py, and looked lovingly at the little woman opposite him. He was very solemn toward bedtime. He hung over her chair, and held her face in bis two big hands, and kissed her, and said : "Yoa think 1 love yoa now, don't yoa, mother? And we think what yoa sing don't we that love is the greatest thing in the world ?" Yotih't Companion. Our Tramps. A distinguished clergyman preached npon Tramps the other Sunday, and opened by remarking that when he be gan to preach, forty years ago, there was not s tramp in the United States. There are trasaps now on every road, and tramps sleep every night ia station houses, in barns, and under the shelter of walls and sheds. .Many of them have become demoralized, and find the wan dering life of a tramp preferable to that of steady industry. It ia easy to censure and despise these forlorn wayfarers; bat we are bound to bear ia mini that in bad times the first men to be discharged are tbe less cap able and the less worthy. Employers bold on to their best men to the last grasp of solvency, and are frequently glad of a pretext to dismiss their lexs skillfal and less agreeable ones. From this eaose alone there are many tramps ia dull times. WHOLE NO. 2077. He Saw Lincoln Shot. "It will be just twenty-six years ago next Tuesday night that Lincoin was as sassinated," said It. Oi-ti'.viaa K. Yates-, of West Pari;?, Me. "I was in Ford's Theatre that nwht and mw the whole bioody deed. Knowing that Lincoln was to attend the theatre that night, my self and a friend bought -eats in the first gallery, away around to the side, opposite Lincoln's box, as tot a gixid sight of him. Iuriag the performance I no ticed a man pass along cn the opposite side of our gallery and g into the rear of the President's box, but supposed it was one of the employes. A minute later I heard the pistol -shot, and looked acroew to see a taaa with a knife ia his hsind pat one foot over the boi and fail half sprawling to the stao. The Presidents hend ws drooped down and a little to one side. When the man on the stae rose to his feet and rh'k his knife, I knew in a seccn 1 t'lai hu Lad shot the President. I f tit my Land to my hip pocket for my revolver, but I had forgot ten to take it w hen I bad changed my c!o:hes before going to the theatre. If I had had it I aui certain I could have shot the villain. He ran limping to the other side of the sta, a id disappeared behind the scene. I did not hear Lira sav, '.v .vrnir i ;rrir.n,i !' OT anything else, an I I don't believe he did. X .; 07o.V-AWr?f. Washington's Pugnacity. It is related of John A itn;s that when Stuart exhibited his portrait of f ieneral Washington Mr. A iatis went tc see it. After gazing at it for seve'al minutes, ha exclaimed, "That's the portrait of a ma; who knew how to hold his tongue, which this old fool never did." Tbe portrait d.tts indicate that the original could be reticett, but it also shows that he could eor.trH himself. The square, massive jaw, the fa'l, brood-based nose, and the coaipressed lips express pugnacity and passion, suci as require a strong will to keep tlieni in subjection. Sometimes evea Washington allowed his passion to have sway. When Giover's Marblehead fishermen and Morgan's Virginia ririVrnen were en gaged in a rouzh aid tumble d.'ht. Wash ington leaped his horse over the bars of th-j camp fence, ilashed among the riot ers, threw himself off, seize 1 two brawny riaemen by the throat, ar.d shaking them alarm's length, subdjed cot only them, bat the entire band. It was the victory due to commanding strenirth, presence and manner. The men saw that they mast cLey, and they obeyed. Yi::U' ' i.apt.n-i i. Flower Garden and Lawn. In most northern localities May is the time to "siick up about the dwelling. Whether one has a large lawn or only a limited dooryard, it needs cleaning and improving at this seaaoa. Ribbisb. of all kinds shouid be raked t:p and remov ed. Trees and shrubs that have been injured during the winter require atten tion. Everything about the rural or suburban roof-tree should be put in or der and ma le pleasant aid attractive. Most farmers have plenty of space to augment the N.a':ty of their homes by the plantlr. of :f )in, vines, shrubs) and trees, and the1 bu.M.n; of neat trel lises, fence aid arbors. Sai h improve ments et little, while they add to the intrinsic value of the homestead, and afford real pleisire to its occupants. Every farmer who has a family is in duty bound to adorn home and its sur roundings, and now is the season to make efforts in tha: direction. Pray do not defer or neglect a matter that will give great satisfaction to wife, sons and daughters, and add to the pleasure of visiting friends an.i passing stranjors. Cremation. "The sentiment in favor of cremation is gaining grotia I at a wonderful rate among the more intelligent classes of ti e East," said W. II. Heritage, of the Taco ma Chemical Works, last night to the Rcdun-la Rambler. "In Philadelphia, where I live, there is a crematory or burial rcfjrru society to which I belong, which Las a vtry lire membership, in cluding doctors, minister, teachers, be sides the very best class of citizens. When this socie'y was organized, four years ago, it wasn't considered even re respectable ; now it has the sanction and patronage of the best people in the com munity. We rave a crematory and columbarium in East Washington lane, a short distance from Walnut Lane Sta tion, where cremations take place a'n,oet dai.y. The edifice is an elegant one, in the Moorish style of architecture, and is provided with a little cha;l for religious services, as well as with the most approv ed moans for tiie incineration of bodies. The cobircbri in is used for the deposit of the ashes after reduction, and con tains many thousand nl -he?. leased by those'flesirin; to have their ashes depos ited in the institution. T.y the riles' of the society anyone jSTii- rl a month into the treasury fir t'.fty months Is en titled to free cremation, xi well as all the necessary perquisite of a funeral. One of tbe objects of the so. iety is that of discounvrin; the practice of larire outlays on funerals, sotaetning which in these times of extravartnoe in thi line is im peratively demanded." V. I.i Ryth l,c. The First Step. Perhaps yo i are run down, can't eat, can't sleep, can't think, can't do anything to your satisfaction, and you wonder what ails yon. Yoa should heed the warning, yon are taking the first step in to Nervous Pntration. Yoa need a Nerve Tonic and Electric Bitten you will find the exact remedy for restoring your nervous system to iU normal healthy condition. Surprising results follow the use of this great Nerve Toaic and Altera tive. Your appetite returns, good di gestion is restore!, and the Liver and Kidneys resume healthy action. Try a bottie. Price oOc. at J. N. Snyder's Drug Store. He who receives a gd turn should never f irget it ; he who Joes not, should never remember it There is danger in impure blood. There le safety in taking Hood's Sarsap&riiia, the great blood pariSer. 100 does one I dollar. He Cave Good Advice. An nnfibtrnsive-looiiing man wert : t s pfstaurant in a small town, and rall.r.j the waiter, said : "I want you to trot tne up the be roe il known to the history i f yi.ir de rvni house. What have you got. ac-ti-.i'! .'" The water recited, with e!.A-'itif nary effect, the bill of fare. Tbf c i:ot!. r .r dered an elaborate rne.il. and hen h- had d.ne eati;.?, arid to the waiter t:.- he houid like to see the pror-rie-.r. The customer said : "About a year A(P I was in thi bur.- . ' "Ye?' "That's what I waj." "Hope yoa found everything s'..n : tory?" "Cant say that I did. T!. i-ut.i is. I ordered snr per, and when I io'.l y. -t ' . .'. Iconld not pay, y.ju sail tb.j.t ?-ii i kick me out." "Well," said the proprietor, "and did yoa pay ?" "No, I dela't" "Then what did I do?" "You kicked nits out. "And served you right. Yc-ut i'-t I never have s man arretted for be.it.- me out of a meal. 1 sionpty lift he.;." "By that yoa mean that yo a si. i t i n. I suppose." "That's what I mean "Well, now, I would hk.? to 3.!v.-. y not to kick nie this time." "I don't care how orie'i y:i :i!v:.e. for if you don't pay I wiil i; you."" The customer got cp an ! uf, i "Look bene," deuiar.de I the ; r : r:e Uir. "ain't yoa goin; to ra. rr.''' "Icannot, I would hi-- to ae. -date you, bat I cannot d it. I a :: ! ... ; yoa a genuine service, t'sv;.-h, L n i advise you not to kick m." The proprietor jaaiped f.rward ar, 1 gave the fellow a trea:ea !o".s k:. It. T':.- restaurant man uttered a U'.-.:1 r i. . 1 anil fell cn the iln-r. The i r.--r. smiling as he went st rolling l.mn the street. Pretty soon he was arei-st-'-t a::d taken before the pollee j i!; The r - taurant man was there with sc. '. He to! 1 the juii-.- how the IV". -v ha 1 .c tempred to b-.at hiaa, how he ha i kl . t him and how he had brAea r. - f "I would like to say some: Lit: :. j v' .' said tie taaa that had been ' I was ia this) man's bouse a a j i. ago, and asked him to cr1-:.: ;. .' r a meal. I was in a deserce ;: refused me. I went out an I c i-i:e t , about aa ho'-r afterwar I and la meal, ate it, and wis pr.for.n.ily k' 1. Several weeks ago, wh. n I f. n ! I neas was goin to brin me to th. t - .i. I went to a fr.end c-f mine, a l ! : r -er, and got him to make a plat- ; .-,r iror to tit me. He did so. ,illr,i .r here. The first morning after ruy ,irhvai I put on my plate and went to this ri ui's Jestanrant. I ara disposed to It hou-i-t. an J after i had eaten I sent Lr '.he pro prietor and advised him sini-ereiy r.ot t kick me. But he wo'iil n-l he i iL advice of a ma that has, bad m.-: .ex perience thaa he ha., an i s:..'..re-l i:i conse pence." The judge looked ahoat ., he f a grave fkge.and then, p'.itt:nr it.n. s! "This man's advi e was ua io.i:.- good, and it would hav? beta well i yoa followed it. There is no l.nr in t' state to punlsa a man ,'or givin ovl -vice. even, and I dn't see "now w-ui holds man for offeriui; advice tit is gooL You may go, sir, an ! ren.r::;! t r that other men may attempt to VU k yr. but that this court never wiil. .l.-l.-i ..-. c Var. ler. Summer at Atlantic City. The spring season which i j". -t drifting into summer h.r he-n the r prosperous in all toe iitory ot A: City, everhave so inane re . j an: attracted to iu great bench fr.-a -tioos of the land, and rev -r H? hostelries ben so well equipped ' rrr -vidingcoaifort.ible an 1 a'tra ::ive a ' :: nicdation. In the pre-er.. whi,-'i .s usuai'v a breath in; time- between t'.- season, visitors st;d c into the city, so that w hosts dime ther will t :n':n : ' en the to rr I a -j' garrison already in i n ' i fortress. There will be ;:' r . all, however, and th l:i-l.. a' : r - shadow the greatest ".c ft . r -.; :i known. Preparations ' e :, . .;: 1 1 it now. New hotels, of the ' r r are building, new Oj't a.'-') are - r - upon heretofore vacant zr o-.:-. ' Urgement and imfTovnie-t of structures ia the cr ier i f tbe day. great board-walk, now kn'ta !y more dignified and appropriate ' " the Ocean Premer.ade, has whh-e - .... toe storms ol w.n-er an l i ;n r condition, the streets are being it pf new facilities for am'ise.iiT.t ar -:; way at the Inlet. an ! every on" city's 1.,!'0 people appear o ' e something to make the report charming. The facilities f.T re:t-,-:.ir It are ' developed with a view to the great ' to which the summer trat'ic w:'! them. The Penns;. Ivan'a r:i -double lines from Market s'reet. 1 delohia. are to be oisra'c ' o.t a which wiil yield the greatest -re promptness of movement, while teeing absolute safety and cottif ii Th tracks are in excellent ci.r.d.t: .rs. the Doling stock of the an ft art roc-; hi-. ', and the management keenly to 1. best interests of the traveling r '.' . Not only wiil a weli-adji-'ed 'erv f fist and wei'i-equipped train be ::.a:r. tained between Philadelphia an I Arl : tic City, but the tUrou.'h '" Y .rk - -vice, which has accomr.::!.'.! -o h in securing travel from the Ka.-'.. will re coatinned. Apart from these fh hth excursions of a special or genera! t ha- -ter will be arrange I frra time t tl-.e from all points on the Pennsylranl i Sys tem at low rates. By these means the re-1 ler.; the remote as well a. the rt'i.ir p enjoy tue opportnni if ren : time at the sea. Atlantic City opens her -a:. come to all, and the Pennsylvau road and its connecti. ns is the h that leads to the sea. ill We .1 n.i A Tremendous Sensation. The burning of a Ml.-si-.- lib Stearnboat causes considerable e-. f ment in New OrlPttns. Jus! thlrk i astonishment which L'r. Lee's Liver !- uiato has caused by curing I'.vt" :; a. Baliousness, Indigestion and C i.-'. r a tion. Don't fail to try it. T.ui --.tie free. When people surf-r pain, th-y w nt be cure.', and quickly. t.". th r r eq'ials Red Flag Oil fr all p J" cents. At Cw. W. Ber.ford's Irt; IT Citizen "I bear Mr. dead. Statesman "Yes. He did live ate, ago." Citizen "I dlslik to .h .w any ; seemly haste, but I desire to put ia apolication for appointment as h s -censor." Sutesman "Waik into the other and take your place ia the hrte ' The less sen.- a fool has the nr: r- -it takes to nr. an age him.