WHAT JOHN FOUND.
J Recess was nearly over. The boys
and girls'gathered in the play-ground
outside of the log school house, but no
play was going on. Most of the boys
had their books in their hands, and
were poring over them as if to make
up for all the idle time of their lives:
the girls sat on the wood-pile, whisper
ing and looking at the boys with a
kind of awe.
The school house was built just out
side of a mountain village in North
Carolina. The boys were dressed in
butternut, or blue cloth, the girls in a
kind of linsey, all of which their moth
ers had spun and woven.
Outside of the fence was a gang of
little negroes, whom the white children
ordered about with an air of authority;
for, poor as they were, their fathers
nil were slave owners. There was a
row of shiny black faces at the top of
“Gorrv! Look at Mas’Will! I tink he
“Pshaw! G’long. you Victory! Our
Mas’ Bob's twict as good a scholar.
See how he pokin’ into dat book.”
The others volunteered no opinions,
“Hooray! Which of yea gwine to be
de sojer? Mas’ Bob Sevier he gwine!
Cunnel Bob Sevier! Hooray!”
Never had there been such a day
known in Uncle Job's school.
Bob Sevier, a fair, thin boy, with
round blue eyes, sat on the steps,
turning over the leaves of his "Histo
He knew every word and line; but
he turned leaf after leaf with his cold
“When the little negroes shouted
iui c/uuuci jjuu. nc- icii a uimji m
his throut choking him. If lie should
not win! Bob lmd always been head
boy in the school, but during the last
month he had worked harder than
ever. The cause was this- Judge Pet
ers, who was now Congressman from
this district, had paid a visit to the
village a few weeks before, and had
dropped into the school one morning
and made the boys a little speech.
“I was a pupil here,” he said. “There
is the very desk at which I sat. Un
cle Job taught me pretty much all I
know. My father could not afford to
send me to college, and I am sure
neither can your fathers afford to send
you there. But I want to gire some
boy here a chance such as I did not
have. I have the appointment of a
cadet to West Point, and I propose
instead of giving it to some rich man's
son, that the boy in this school who
passes the best examination a month
from now shall have it.”
This was the speech. It made the
boys as wild as if he had put fire into
their brains. Not a boy there who did
not see himself a colonel in full regi
mentals, preceeded by a brass band,
riding up the streets of the village in
triumph. They fell to studying, most
of them for the first time in their lives.
They never ha’d done anything but
lounge about the sunny, chilly high
land hamlet, listening to the intermin
able stories of the hunters, who came
in with peltry, or playing “sisty out”
with the little negroes.
John Fremoy, the shabbiest of them
all, sat apart from the other boys with
his sister Louise.
“Now, Lou, just hear me this page,”
and lie began: “ ‘Charlemange, other
wise Charles the Great, was the son of
Pepin the Short, the first of the Carlo
“ ‘Dynasty, ”’ prompted Lou.
“And what’s the meaning of ‘dynas
ty,’ I’d like to know? such rubbish! I
don’t understand a word of it! There’s
no use to try, Lou!”
Lou's eyes filled, and the tears rolled
down her flushed cheeks; but John
only shut his jaws a little firmer, and
fixed his dark eyes on the ground.
They were honest, kind eyes, but dull:
very different from Bob Sevier’s, which
glowed like lamps.
“I might as well give up, Lou. Un
cle Job says patience and hard work
will take any boy through. Now, Bob
Sevier don't work half as hard over his
books as I do; but just look at him.
I reckon he could go over the Carlov
ingians, or any other Vingian, like a
“Oh, yes, I reckon he could,’’groaned
Lou. “But only think of West Point,
Jack! You’d be a gentleman and a sol
dier, and see the world. An’ ef you
don’t get it, why, then—”
“Then Uncle Bill will set me to plow
ing in the Fall. He said only this
morning he'd wasted enough money
on our schoolin’, and you and I be to
go to work to earn our salt.”
John took up the book and went at
the lesson with a desperate energy-,
while Lou sat crying silently-.
The children were orphans and lived
with their uncle, a farmer, on Mount
Craggy. He was wretchedly poor, like
all the other mountaineers, and was,
beside, a coarse, hard-natured man.
The scliool-bell rang.
“It’s coming now,” said John, as he
got up and shut the book.
‘ Your powerful on ’ritlmietic, John
ny, mind that. Jest you keep up,”
eagerly whispered Lou, running along
The boys crowded into the hot little
school-room, and the girls, followed,
xcepting Lou, who hung back, and
finally went to the wood-pile again.
She knew she should not be missed,
and she could not bear to hear John's
The poor little girl had but one
friend in the world, her brother. She
sat down, her hands shaking as if ir. a
“He’ll fail—I know he’ll fail!” she
said, looking up to the sky and talking
“I can’t stand it! Oh, Heavenly
Father! I can’t!”
As with most Southern children,
“Heavenly Father’ was very real to
Lou. There she began to pray, fast
and hard, to this far-away Friend in
the sky to help John.
“Oh, dear, only get him over the
Latin, and them Vingians! He’ll man
age the arithmetic himself.”
She sat there an hour or more, hear
ing only a droning voice now and then
from the open window.
At last there wasahusl). Uncle Job
was going to give his decision. The
little negroes crowded up to the school
Lou stood up and threw her calico
sun-bonnet olf her head. She did not
know what she did. she was stifling
with sudden, terrible heat. Her strain
ed eyes were on the door.
Presently she heard Uncle Job’s voice
in a few brief words. But she did not
catch them. They sounded to her like
“John has won—John Fremoy.”
Suddenly there was a cheer inside.
Then the negroes took it up.
“Bob Sevier! Cunnel Bob? Hooray
Lou sat down and covered her face
with her hands. Her brother came to
her in a moment.
“Get up, and come along home,’’ he
one caught ms arm and patted it.
“Don't you mind it, Johnny,” she
said. “You kin do lots of things Bob
Seviers knows nothin'about,” she cried,
“No, Bob won it fair,” he said, stur
dily. “I’m a dunce; I didn't deserve
it; that’s the worst of it.”
His face was colorless, even to his
lips, but he showed his disappointment
in no other way.
Judge Peters came to the village the
next day, heard the report of the ex
amination, sent for Sevier, and prom
ised him the appointment.
He then went out to the farm which
he owned, near to Cabel Fremoy’s,
John’s uncle. The boy crept over, to
ward night, to catch a glimpse of the
great man who might have made him
happy for life, but had not done it.
He hung miserably about the place
until evening, aud then set out home
Coming to the edge of Craggy Creek,
just where it turned from the moun
tain, he sat down on the bank, and put
his hot feet into the water. To-mor
row he was to be set plowing with the j
“It’s all yer fit for,” his uncle said, i
“Ye'd a chance for West Point, an’ ye
didn't take it. So ye ken kennel with
the darkies for the rest of yer life. I’ll
feed ye no more.”
John sat moodily flinging pebbles
into the water, until dusk came on,
and an owl began to hoot.
Suddenly the boy stood up, trem
bling with excitement, holding a stone
in his hand up to the fast-fading light.
It shone with a brilliant lustre, like a
great drop of dew in the morning sun.
As he moved it, it flashed a blood-star
in his dirtv nalui. John had heard nf
the ruby which had once been found
in the next gorge.
“It was worth thousands of dollars!”
he sobbed, rat her than spoke. “I heard
Judge Peters tell my uncle there was
a corundum on his farm, and a ruby is
a kind of corundum. I am ricli for life. ” 1
He sat down breathless, carefully rub- '
bing the brilliant lump in his hand, as 1
Aladdin might have done his lamp. 1
What was West Point to this? Money, '
beautiful houses, a glimpse of the world,
an easy, happy life for himself and
“Poor Lou! I ivas so cross to her to
day! I'll go and tell her.”
Then he stopped as if some one had
struck him. The ruby was not his. He
was on Judge Peters’ land.
The boy sat down again, and for one
hour the tempter strove with him. If
there was one quality strong and dom
inant in John Fremoy, it was his hon
esty; but this was a temptation such as
seldom comes in the way of any man.
The next morning Judge Peters was
mounting his horse to go into the vil
lage, when a boy came across the yard.
He walked quickly, as if driven by some
force from behind.
The judge waited one foot in the
stirrup. As long as John Fremoy lived,
he remembered, like a sudden, terrible
picture, the glaring light of the little
muddy yard, the staring negro boy
holding the horse, the portly, kind
looking old man awaiting his approach.
When John reached the judge, he
was silent. He had his little speech all
ready, but his tongue was stiff and his
“Well my boy, what is it?” asked the
John thrust out his hand.
“A ruby, sir. It’s worth agreat many
thousand dollars. I found it on your
Judge Peters took the stone and ex
amined it eagerly; then he turned to
John, and looked at him as curiously.
“Why didn’t you keep if, if it is worth
“I had a mind to but it's yours.”
He turned away.
“Stop boy! Who are you?”
“John Fremoy, sir.”
“Oho! Uncle Job spoke of you to me.
You are uncommonly quick at figures,
“If I am, I'm a dunce at everything
else. 1 f I had not been, 1 might have
gone to West Point.”
“Ye-es," looking very thoughtfully at
John. “Very well, Fremoy, I’m very
much pleased with y. tur honesty. Good
morning!" And the judge rode abrupt
He rode directly to Uncle Job’s house,
and was closeted with him for an hour.
The next day the villag was electrified
by hearing that Judge Peters was go
ing to take John Fremoy to Annapolis
to pass an examinaion in the engineer's
department, at the Naval academy,
and that Lou was to be put to school
in Raleigh by the same kind friend.
* ***** *
John Fremoy is now a middle-aged
man, ranking high in his profession.
He met Judge Peters about a year
ago. at his sister's house, for Lou mar-.
ried a planter in Virginia, and is a happy
wife and mother.
“I have often wondered, judge,” he
said, “why you befriended me as you
did. I certainly was a dunce as far as
Latin was concerned, and I am not
sure if I am accurate about the Carlov
ingian dynasty yet.”
“Honesty is a rarerquality than good
scholarship, and more useful in the
“And another question. Is not that
the ruby I found, which you wear on
your watch chain?”
May 1 look closely at it? ’
The judge hesitated, then laughed,
and gave it to him.
“Why, its only colored quartz!” ex
“Yes but it's more valuable to me
than any jewel, for it gave me an hon
est man for a friend.”— Rebecca Hard
A Veterinary Experience.—In
the early part of the winter one of the
breeding sows, on account of exposure
to the cold by being turned into the
barnyard for a couple of hours, had a
severe attack of inflammation of the
lungs. With a great deal of effort, by
applying hot water and keeping up the
heat on the surface with hot bricks and
blankets, she wras restored to health.
She was so nearly dead that the skin
was blistered in a number of places
without her appearing to feel any
pain. For three days she never left
her bed or took any nourishment.
This was undoubtedly the best kind of
treatment. She appeared perfectly
well afterward and is now in fine con
dition. The same kind of treatment
^steaming and keeping hot) would un
doubtedly have, a year ago, saved a
Jersey calf which died from inflamma
tion of the bowels. In all such cases
the surface and extremities of the body
ire cold on account of the blood being
lriven inward, resulting in inflamma
tion in some of the internal organs,
where it settles, and the animal re
quires such vigorous treatment, as
medicines taken internally are not suf
ficient. The treatment must be
prompt and thorough, and the ani
mal must be kept warm afterward.
Such inflammation is caused by the
chilling of the body, and the renewal
if chills would be likely to be fatal.—
Col. F. D. Curtis, in Rural Hew Yorker.
On the Greely relief expedition great
liffieulty was experienced in making
he lamps burn. Kerosene oil is not
dlowed on a government vessel, lard
>il being used. When the ships got
nto the Arctic region the lard oil con
cealed, and the lamps went out. One
>f the sailors conceived the brilliant
dea of making the deck lamps burn by
placing one under the other. The
ipper lamp burned all right, but to his
lurprise and disgust the lower lamp
persistently went out. Finally one of
:lie officers took a copper wire, and
boring a hole in each lamp, put one
end of the wire in the oil and the other
in the flame. This kept the oil from
congealing, and the lamps burned.
Dr. Ames, of the “Bear,” brought
back with him a number of Esquimaux
dogs. On arriving in warm latitudes
they were all taken with a paralysis of
the hind legs. Dr. Ames had the dogs
clipped and kept in a cool place. They
are now beginning to get acclimated,
and have recovered the use of their
legs. If they live until Winter the
doctor thinks that they will become
used to the climate, and live their usual
length of years.
An old soldier declares that the gal
lant Sheridan, when on duty thirty
years ago in Texas, was the best singer
of Irish songs and dancer of Irish jigs
known in the whole regular army.
“He was no bigger than he is now ”
this informant emphatically asserts
“but he was livelier, I guess, and I
never go into a variety theatre that I
don’t see worse patter and trot (sing
ing and dancing) than Phil Sheridan
used to give us.”
A physician of Athens, Ga., is suing
the water company of that place for
damages sustained in his family by ill
ness, which he charges upon a use of
the water supplied by the company.
s I s
C H C
H o H
O o o
I* s L
B p B
0 P O
O L ©
K I K
S o s
FANCY AND OFFICE
4© Commerce St.,
Drug’ and Book Store.
■ """ 1 —■
Remarkable Cures of Catarrh of the
Bladder, Inflammation, Irritation of Kid
neys and Bladder, Stone or Gravel Dis
eases of the Prostate Gland, Dropsical
Swellings, Female Diseases, Incontin
ence of Urine, all Diseases of the Genito
urinary Organs in either sex. For Un
healthy or Unnatural Discharges use
also “Chapin’s Injection Fleur,” each $1.
For SYPHILIS* either contracted or
hereditary taint, use Chapin’s Constitu- \
Won Bitter Syrup. $1.00 per bottle, and
Chapin’s Syphilitic PUls. $2.00: and Cha
pin’s Syphilitic Salve, $1.00. 6 bottles
Byrup. 2 of Pills, 1 Salve, by Express on
receipt of $10.00, or at Druggists. I
JOSEPH T. WHITE,
(Successor to White & Moore,)
Flour, Feed, Wood, and Agri
Best Patent Flour, . . $4.00
A (toocI Roller Flour. . . 8.00
A Fine Straight Grade, . 2.80
Common. ..... 2.00
Orders left at George liairett’s, No. 180 North
Laurel street, or on slates at ('. II. Miekel'saml
C. H. Loiler’s, will he promptly attended to.
JOSEPH T. WHITE,
Cor. Broad & Atlantic Sts., Bridgeton.
$300 A Month for Agents now
BLAINE Ollicial. Illustrate?! Life of
the Republicans choice, by Judge BuoF, assisted
by the Editor of the Kennrhec Jour nut and
Blaine’s Private Secretary. Cloth, only $2.00
lett. Our books arc beyond all competition in
authorship, Illustrations, Paper and Binding
Prospectus free to actual Canvassers. Special
terms to those ordering froi 1 a distance. Also
ready the hit of the year,
MY WIFE’S FOOL OF A HUSBAND!
with 175 engravings, by Williams. No more dull
times. Write for circulars now.
W. H. Thompson. Pub.. 404 Arch St.,
july 17-4t Philadelphia, Pa.
For the Cnre of Kidney and Liver Com
plaints, Constipation, and nil disorders
arising from nn impuro stnto of tho BLOOD.
To women who suffer from any of tho ills peon*
linr to their sox it is nn unfailing friend. All
Druggists. Ono Dollar n bottle, or address Dr.
David Kennedy, Rondout, N. Y.
A Care For Gravel.
A Common and Valnful Complaint. A State*
incut You May Conlldo In.
It seems to have been reserved for l)r. Davlfl
Kennedy, of Rondout, N. V., to accomplish,
through his preparation widely known as KEN
NEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY what others
have tailed to compass. Tho subjoined letter
will be found of vital interest to sufferers from
gravel, and to the general public.
Ai.uany, March 20th, 1884.
I>:\ 1). Kennedy, Handout, X. V,:
Deah Si it:—Let me tell you frankly that I
have never been partial to proprietary medi
cines, as 1 believe the majority of them to be
nothing better than methods of obtaining
money from people whom suffering makes
ready to catch at any hope or relief. They are
mean eheatsand delusions. But your FAVOR
ITE REMEDY I know by happy experience to
be a totally different thing. 1 had been a suf
ferer from gravel for years, and had resorted
to many eminent physicians for relief, but no
permanent good came of it. About three years
ago your FAVORITE REMEDY was recom
mended to me. I can give you tho result in a
sentence: I tried it, and it cured me complete
ly. 1 am confident it saved my life. You can
use this letter it' you think best.
Yours, etc., NATHAN ACKLEY.
Captain Nathan Ackley was for a long time
connected with the Canal Appraiser’s office in
Albany. Hi* is well-known, and writes for no
purpose but to do good to others.
Asa medicine for all diseases of tho Blood,
Liver, Kidneys and Digestive Organs, KEN
NEDY’S FAVORITE REMEDY has fairly won
its high reputation. Write if desirable to Dr.
David Kennedy, Rondout, N. Y. sep 25-lm
Actual Surplus over all Liabilities, in
cluding Reinsurance, Fire
Rates Low. Security Unques
Policies Liberal—Honest—No Two
Thirds Swindle in Them.
Settlements Prompt and Management
Agents wanted where not represented.
F. REEVES, Pres.
R. L. HOWELL, Sec.
AN ABSOLUTE CURE FOR
Dyspepsia, Liver and
hidiyestion,"'Billousness, Sick Headache
Heartburn, Waterbrash, Distress af
ter Eating, Belching of Food, etc.
This purely vegetable preparation surpasses
any medicine recommended for the above dis
eases. Give it a trial. Price, 25 and 75 cents.
IWFor Coughs, Colds, Croup and Throat Af
fections, use Du Lac’s Swiss Balsam. It never
fails. Contains no morphia or opium.
G. HOLDSTEIN, Proprietor,
Woodbury, N. J.
Sold by Geo. II. Whipple, Bridgeton, and all
country storekeepers. oct 4-ly
I have been a Hay
Fever sufferer three
Seal’s; huvo often
eard Ely’s Cream
Balm spoken of in
the highest terms.—
Did not take much
stock in it because of
the many quack med
icines. A friend in
duced me to try the
Balm, and with the
most wonderful suc
cess. The recommen
dation you can use
for the benefit of hay
fever sufferers. T.
S. Geer.Syracuse, N,
Ely’s Cream Balm
a correct diagno
always bo depended
upon. Cream Balm causes no pain. Gives
relief at. once. Cleanses the head. Causes
healthy secretions. Abates inflammation. Pre
vents fresh colds. Heals the sores. Restores
the senses of taste and smell. A thorough
treatment will cure. Not. a liquid orsnuff. Ap
plied into the nostrils. 50cts. at druggists; 00
cts. by mail. Sample bottle by maiblOcts.*
ELY BUO.’S Druggists, Owego, N. Y.
A Pure Family Medicine that Never Intoxicates
I f vou are a lawyer, minister or business man
exhausted by mental strain or anxious cares do
not take intoxicating stimulants, but use Par
If you have Dyspepsia, Rheumatism, Kidney
or Urinary Complaints, or ir you are troubled
with any disorder of the lungs,stomach, bowels
blood or nerves,you can becured by Parker’s
CAUTION.—Refuse all substitutes. Parker’s
Tonic is composed of the best remedial agents
in the world, and is entirely different from
preparations of ginger alone. Send for a cir
IIISCOX & CO.
163 William Street, New York.
50c. and $1 sizes, at all dealers in modicinos
Great saving in buying dollar size, s 18-4t
The largest stock of
Pure, Fresh and Reliable
Early Jersey Wakelield Cabbage
Beans, Peas, Cabbage, Tomatoes, Cu
cumbers, Radishes, Celery, Sweet
Corn, Beets, Melons, &c.
I would especially call your attention to my
Extra Early Peas,
Extra Early Tomatoes,
Having secured a stock of this excellent and
unparalleled ltadisli, I put it on the market for
the iirst time—having been in the hands of only
two or three truckers, who kept It out of the
I have also in stock a good line of tools for
garden use, such as
Hoes, Rakes, Shovels, Wheel Hoes,
Wheel Plows, and in fact every
thing for the garden.
J. LEWDEN ROBESON
105 Commerce St., Bridgeton.
re-C.IVE ME A CALL.
Si First-Class SHEET MUSIC FREE
Buy fifteen bars of Dobbins' Eleetrlc Soap of
any grocer; cut from each wrapper the picture of Mrs.
Fogy and Mrs. Enterprise, and mail to us, with full
name and address, and we will send you, free of all
expense, your own selection from the following
list of Sheet Music, to the value of One Dollar. We
absolutely GUARANTEE that the music is una
bridged, and sold by first-class music houses at the
following prices s
Artlit’i Life Waltzei, (Kuniter Leben,) op. 816, Strauss 75
Ever or Never Waltzei, (Toujouri ou Jamnli,) Waldteu/sl 75
Chasie In female. Grand Galop, Brilliant, op. 23, Rolling 75
Tnrktih Patrol Reveille,.Krug 85
Pirate# of Penzance, (Lanelen,) • • • D'Albsrt 50
Sirens Waltzei, •••••• Waldteu/sl 76
Fatlnltza, Potpourri, • • . . . Supps 100
9faieotte, Potpourri, •••••• Audran 1 00
Trovatore, Potpourri, •••••• Verdi 75
Night on the Water, Idyl, . . . op. 08, Wilson 00
Ruitllng Leavee, • • . . . op. 63, Lange 00
Patience, (The magnet and the Churn,) • Sullivan 85
Olivette, (Torpedo and the Whale,) . • • Audran 40
When I am Near Thee, (Engliih and German Wordi.) Abt 40
Who*i at my Window, • • • • • Osborne 85
Lo*t Chord, ..••••• Sullivan 4ft
By Deareit Heart, •••••• Sullivan 85
Life's Beit Hopei, •••••• Meininaer 40
Requited Love, (4 part Song,) • • • • Arc.ier 85
Sleep while the Soft Evening UreeiM,(4 part Son or,) Bishop 85
In the Gloaming, •••••■ Harrison 80
Only be True, .•••••• Vickers 35
Cnder the Eave*, ••••••• Winner 35
Free Lnnch Cadets, • • • • Sousa 35
Tf the music selected amounts to just fl, send only
the 15 pictures, your name and address. If in excess
of 81, postage stamps may be enclosed for such excess.
We make this liberal offer because we desire to
give a present sufficiently large to Induce every one to
give Dobbins’ Electric Soap a trial long enough to
know just how good It is. If, after trial, they con
tinue to use the soap for years, we shall be repaid.
If they only use the fifteen bars, getting the dollar’s
worth of music gratis, we shalllose money. This
shows our confluence. The Soap can be bought of
all grocers—the music can only be got of us. Seo
that our name Is on each wrapper.
A box of this Soap contains sixty bars. Any lady
buying a box, and sending us sixty cuts of Mrs. Fogy,
can select music to the amount or $4.50. This Soap
improves with age, and you are not asked to buy a
useless article, but one you use every week.
II PDA PIM Pi PR 116 s- Fourth St.
5eL. UnAbllM 6L bU.9 Philadelphia.
Wales, Jewelry, Silverware
25 Commerce St., East of Bridge.
While the above heading would seem to bo suf
ficient to indicate the character of my stock,
yet I must, call attention to a few special lines
upon which thought and care have boon ex
Such as Knives. Forks, Spoons, Castors and
other ware is varied in style, and the celebrated
makes of the country are among my selections.
Are of the Waltham make, with fine Keystone
cases. Gold and Silver Open Face and Hunting
Cases. Stem and Key Winders.
In gold, silver and steel frames, are King’s
make, of which I am sole agent. A silver nose
piece is attached to each’ steel frame,thereby
preventing rust. The sizes arc varied to suit
Will be given i.o customers desiring Spectacles,
that selections may not be made, which will
prove injurious to the eve.
ftPETRITC wanted for The Lives of all t he
6 d Presidents of the U. S. The larg
est, handsomest, best book ever sold for less
than twice our price. The fastest selling book
in America. Immense profits to agents. All
Intelligent people want it. Anyone can becom
a successful agent. Terms free. Hallet
Hook Co., Portland, Me. dec 27-tf 9
<t* CC 11 week at home. $5.00 outfit free. Pay
4>UU absolutely sure. No risk. Capital not
required. Header.-if you want business at
which persons of either sex, young or old, can
make great pay all the time they work, with ab
solute certainty write for particulars to H.
Hallett & Co., Portland, Me. dec 27-tf
OilDTElS^r I Cure guaranteed by Dr
nUrlUBlt! J. 11. MAYEH. Under
■ ■this treatment., ease is at, once obtained
Persons can attend to their business immedi
ately after treatment. Examination free. Send
stamp forroply. Main office, 831 Arch St.,Phil
adelphia. m a rclil-ly
A few good men to canvass for the sale of Fruit,
and Ornamental Trees, Shrubs, Vines, Hoses,
&c. No experieneo required. Salary and
Expenses Paid. Address H. J. BOWDEN &
CO., Brighton, N. Y. sop 4-4t
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