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WHAT I KNOW OF FARMING.
BY HORACE CRKELKY.
AIM.- The Possibilities of Irrigation. I
I have given an account of my poor, little
experiment in Irrigation, because it is one
which almost every farmer can imitate nd
improve npon, however narrow h>s domain
and slender his fortune. I presume there are
Half a Million homestead* in the United
States which bate natural facilities for Irri
gation at least equat to mine, many of them
far greater. A long either slope of the Alle
ghenies, throughout a district at least a thou
sand miles long by three hundred wide, near
ly every farm might be at least partially irri
gated hy means of a dnm costing from twen
ty-five lo cne hundred dollars; ao might at
least half the farms in New England and our
uwn State. On the prai*:t, the plana must
he different, and the expenses probably great
er., but the results obtained would bounteous
ly reword the outlay. I shall not aee the day,
but there are 'hose now living who will see
it, when A'tesian wells will be dug at points
where many neres may be flowed from a gen
lie swell in tbe midst of a vast plain, or at
the head of a fertile valley, expressly, or at
least mainly, that its waters may be led across
that plain, adown that talley, in irrigating
streams and ditches, until they have been
wholly drank up by the soil. I have seen
: gle wells in California that might be made
Hi irrigate snthetently hundreds of acres, by
the aid of a reservoir into which their waters
. ould be discharged when Ike soil did not re
quire them, and there retained until tbe
thirsty earth demanded them.
An old arid successful tarmer in my neigh
borhood affirms that Water is the cheapest
and best fertilizer evor applied to the soil.
If thin were understood to mean that no oth
er i.-> needed or can be profitably applied, it
would be erroneous. Still, I think it clearly
true that the annual product of most farm*
can be increased, and tbe danger of failure
averted, more chiefly by the skilfull applica
tion of water than by'.bat of any fertilizer
whatever. Plaster (Gypsum) possibly except-
I took a run through VirginiaJast Summer,
not fur from the lit of August. That State
was then suffering intense!/ from drouth, as
she continued to do for some weeks there
r.tter. I am qui'e sure that I saw on her
thirsty plains and hill-sides not less than
three hundred thousand acres planted with
Indian Com, whereof the average product
could uot exceed ten bushels per acre, while
most of it would fall far below that yield, and
there were thousands of acres that would not
produce ore sound ear ! Every one deplored
the failure, correctly attributing it to the pre
vailing drouth. And yet. I passed hundreds
it not thousands of places where a very mod'
erate outlay would have sufficed to dam a
stream or brooklet issuing from between two
spurs of the Blue Ridge, or the Allegheniea,
to that a refreshing current of the copious
and fertilizing floods of Winter and Spring,
ws.rmed by the fervid suns of June and Jifly,
could hare been led over broad fields lying
below, so as to vanquish drouth and insure
gtnerous harvests. Nay: I feel confident
that 1 ould in many places have constructed
rc.de works in a week, after that drouth began
to be felt, that would have saved and made
the Corn on at least a portion of the planted
acres through which the now shrunken brooks
danced and laughed idly down to the larger
streams in the wider and equally thirsty Tal
leys. Of course, I know that this would have
been imperfect irrigation—a mere stop gap
that the cold spring-water of a parehad Sum
mer cannot fertilize as the hill-wash of Winter
and Spring, if thriftily garnered and warmed
through and through for sultry weeks, would
do : yet I belidve that very many farmers
might ven then, have secured partial crop*
by such irrigation as was still possible, had
they, even at the eleventh hour, done their
best to retrieve errors of the past.
For the present, I would only counsel every
farmer to give his land a careful scrutiny
with a view to irrigation in the future. No
une is obliged to do nny faster than his
' cans will justify; and yet it may be well to
have a clear comprehension of all that oiay
ultimately be done to profit, even though
much of it must long remain unaltempted.
In many cases, a stream may be dammed for
two or three months of each year, if it shall
c.ppear that this use is quite consistent with
its employment in irrigation, whew the for
mer alone would not justify the requisite out
lay. It is by thus making one expense ob
serve two e lite independent but not incon
sistent purposes that success is attained in
her pursuits; and so it may be in farming.
As yet, each farmer ibust study his own re
sources with intent to make the moat of them.
a manageable stream crosses or issues from
his and, he must measure its fall thereon,
study the lay of the land, and determine
whether he can or caDnot, at a tolerable cost
muse that stream available in the irrigation
Y least a portion of his growing crops when
they shall need water and the skies decline
to supply it. On many, I think on most,
>rms situated amo lg kills, or upon the slopes
of mountains, something may be done in this
way—done at once, and with immediate prof
it. But this is rudimentary, partial, frag
mentary, when compared with the irrigation
which yet shall be. lam confident that there
are points on the Carson, the Humbolt, the
V. eber. the South Platte, the Cache- le-Poud
re, and many less noted streams which thread
the centra! plateau of our continent, where
an expenditure of SIO,OOO to $60,000 may be
judiciously made in a dam, locks and canals,
:or the purposes of irrigation and milling
combined, with a moral certainty of realizing
bUy per cent, annually on the outlay, with a
steady increase in the value of the property.
It my eye did not deceive roe, there is one
I ;t on the Carson where a dam that need
not cost $">0,0o0 would irrigate one hundred
square miles of rich plain which when I saw
t f eleven years ego, grew nought but the
worthless shrubs of the desert, simply be
cause nothing else could endure the intense,
abiding drouth of each Nevada Summer
Much palpable invitations to thrift cannot re
main forever unimproved.
lu regions like this, where Summer rains
are the rule rather than the exception, the
iwed of irrigation is not so palpable, since we
Jo or may se'-.e decent average crops in iu
a, tnce. \et there is no farm in our country
t tat would not yield considerably more grain
and more grass, more fruit and more vegcta
tl.€V' its owner had water at command
which he conld apply at pleasure and to any
extent he should deem requisite. Most men,
thus empowered, would at first irrigate too
often and too copiously: but experience would
<=oon temper their xeal, and teach them.
"The precious art of Not too much "
aua they would thenceforth be careful to
give thcr sod drmk yet not drown it
* noever lire, bcrond the close of this cen
tury, and shall then traverse our prairie States
will see them whitened at intervals by the
broad sails of windmills erected over wells
whence every gale or breexc will be employed
in pumping water into ponds or reservoirs so
located that water may be drawn therefrom at
ws.i ;.nd diffused in gentle streamlets over the
surrounding fields to invigorate and impel
their growing crops. And, when all has been
done that *hi* paper faiotJj forsab*d*wa, oar
people will have barely indicated, not by
any means the beneficient possi.
TBEASUBBB'B SALE of Unseated
Limit and Ton Lot* is Bedford aoanty
greeabiy to the provisions of an A4al" Assemb
ly, directing ha mode of selling unseated lands
for tazM and for othar purposes, paaaed the 13th
of March, 181S, and the supplements thereto
passed the 13th of March, 181? and the 26th of
March, 1831, the Treasurer ol the County of Bed
ford, hereby fires notice to all persons concerned
therein, that unless the County, School, bounty,
building, poor and road taxes due en the fol
lowing tracts of unseated lends, situate in Bed
ford eounty, are paid before the day of eale, the
whole, or eueh parts ef each tract as will pay the
taxee, and the oorts chargeable thereon, will be
■old at the Const House, in the Boiou);h of Bed
ford, on the cseond Monday ot June, next (13th
day), for the arrearages of taxes due, and tho
costs accrued thereon , and said Bale will he con
tinued from day to day nn*il all ere disposed of.
Apr. 4th, 1870. HUGH MOORE, Trees.
4SV a*. 13* p James Patton fll 19
440 do ISO do do do 10 30
174 do 100 do do do 3 A3
07 do 37 do do do 3 07
74 do Francis Mowing 09 47
03 Jo Jacob Meyers 6 30
300 do 129 do Jsmesßasor 00
50 do Wm. X. Dangherty 4 80
90 do JohnM Kennedy T3 70
03 do 140 do William Buos 140 98
30 do Lewis T Watson 24 40
372 do Sam'l S Tobiar 20 82
427 do Mary Montroinety 20 50
205 do Newton A Mariihafl 12 34
433 do MargiretMonlgomery 24 50
421 do John Montgomery 20 50
289 do Eph. Foster A Win. IP. Schctl 5 78
14 do James Figard 04
405 do Ulrtoh Dander 242
30 do Anderson 500
5 do Aaron Evans 32
205 do James Figard 1 00
l'O do times Patton 5 00
393 do J % do J. Patten AH. Eaaton 41 00
21 do 210 do J. Patton AW. Fostsr 800
9 do W. A. Evans A Griffith 72
30 do Hunt g A B. T. K. R. Do. 30
30 do John Ilinish 2 51
19 do Peter Kepler 96
27 do Alex. King A Co. 24 95
135 do John M'cCautea 10 80
163 Co James Patton a 31
164 do Jofan Devereaux 84 10
431 do John Kerr 3 88
1014 do Michael Sipe 30
74 do Wood A Pnrviance 30
102 do Isaac Barnett 68 13
50 do P. E. Phelps 32 05
I iOO do James Hamilton 17 50
3 J. Evans 19 91
Chriatian Barnett 110 90
-68 do Wm Cyphers 11 10
j35 do J. Chivington 202 88
205 do King A Co. 153 75
30 do James Patton 207
175 do Wm. Patton 70 50
40 lota S. A Cbrietman 12 06
430 do Elisabeth Diefal 84
211 do 20 do Samuel Diehl 84
3401 do Jacob Wyland 50
497 do John Swan 70
470 do Wm.Swau 74
398 do Robert Swan 60
409 do John Scott 62
446 do Robert Scott 68
600 do Samuel Williams 1 12
90 do Joseph A Emanel Diehl 42
427 do Arthur Brown 64
230 do James Ewing 1 38
50 do Jam es Heyden 14
4124 do Dan'lHinkle 2 46
349 do John Tinman 2 10
42 do 56 do Barclay A Lyon 40
200 do John Corley 60
150 do James Howard 44
404 do Richard Moan 88
420 do John Cheney 88
404 do Joseph Moan 1 00
409J do Samuel Moan 2 24
424 do 35 do Alexander Moan 12 15
206} do John Mcllney 56
192 do Timothy Moan 92
200 do 54 do Israel Moan 86
196 do 50 do Zachariah Moan 66
222 do Elizabeth Piper 92
212 do 23 do John Boyd 1 32
214 do 65 do Wm Davis 5 39
216 do 66 do Isabella Davis 46
220J do Wm Piper 42
238 do John Hardin 50
221 do Ignatius Hardin -42
434 do 125 do James Wilson 42
425 do George F Alberti 56
402 do Thomas TSJIOT 1 00
402 do 57 do Stephen Moan ] 00
240$ do Peter Shaw 50
212 do Robert Shaw 62
9 do Poorhaugh'a heirs 12
402 do Francis Johnston 114
143 do Wm Lane 36
365 do Daniel Montgomery 90
324 do Alexander Johnson 78
368 do George Hinish 86
286 do William Poster 70
73 do "Robert Montgomery 14
100 do Mary Elinor 12
395 do Daniel Green 60
220 do James Shaw 60
404 do Sarah Wright 30
350 do Sam'! M Barclay 90
200 do do do 30
206 de Kern's heirs 30
17 do Lyttle's heirs 4 68
150 do do do 15 1)2
1505 do Stephen Kerr 1 39
86 do George Thompson 40
403 do Alexander Montgomery 66
102 do John McElney 4 78
132 do David Piper 0 17
200 do Maria Albert] 4 72
107 do Bartlebaugb 2 40
32 do Thomas k John King 10 61
1 lot Henry Stocerook 12
Do Mrs. Lawrence 1 04
Do Daniel Stoner 1 16
Do J. Simpso j Africa 5 92
107 acres George F. Al'<erti 3 85
1 1 Ephraim Smeltier I 25
Do Samuel Yingling 1 42
479 acres James Langhead 9 57
2535 do Frederick Collibarger 36
346 do Jacob Martin 2 48
100 do George Davison 30
95 do 55 do Joshua Hixon 18
402 do 46 do llesekiah Logan 60
401 do 40 do James Covin 60
400 do Isaac Cavin 66
400 do Thomas Cavin 60
30 do P Cliugerinan 20
400 do William Cavin 80
17 do Jos Spark's Heir's 08
109 do Dan'l A Joseph Ritchey 40
166 do John G Page 8 75
166 do George Rich line 7 88
84 do Lewis Wright 8 60
15 do Joseph Mc Daniel 20
420 do Edward Gleun 48
100 do Dan'l Ritchey of Adam 18
429 do John Cavin 48
420J "lo Edward Gibbons 48
3965 do John Linn 60
395 do James May 60
62 do Honrv Koonti 1 25
221 do William Sill 1 60
16 do Joseph W Tate 08
262 do Charles Bennett 2 85
113 do Daniel Bennett 2 85
96 do Abraham Bennett 1 99
130 do Ephrain Drowning 23 36
301 do Goorgt Breathed 44
459 do Paul Ward 50
357 do Patrick Ward I 00
351 do Joseph Ward 1 00
353 do Jonathan Ward 1 00
3435 do Jesse Reed 52
355 do George Cessna *Co 712
800 do John Cessna - 13 40
400 do John J Cessna 8 90
444 do Isaac Hunter 18 00
125 do Hugh James 9 93
80 do Lee's Heir's 3 52
292 do Lenox Perrin . 7 67
50 do Amos Willison 2 11
179 do John Wenrick 15 91
4005 do Peter Coanee 9 49
4085 do John Dalton 5 07
406 do Hugh Doyle S6O
406 do James Donlap 8 60
412 do Philip Gordon 10 09
60 do Brumbaugh ACo 3 16
438 do John Taylor 78
83 do Hannah Montgomery 90
350 do Wm Montgomery 17 81
: 1* do Char's Ty phot's Heirs 1 00
40 do Stonerook 6 25
160 do Robert Montgomery 761
13 do Jacob Forney 60
46 do Banner's Heir's 5 68
20 do Archibald McFadden 17 33
135 do Peter Sboenberger 1 80
210 do Johnßoyde si
213 do William Davis 34
75 do Israel Moans 32
140 do Zaehary Moans 30
50 do Timothy Moans 1 54
222 do Elisabeth Piper 34
97 do Robert Shaw 62
Two dwelling Houses with valuable lot!ai>imr
tenant thereto, in Boydstown. Torms easy. In
J W. LINOKNFELTER,
Soct - tf __ _ Bedford. Pa.
HARPER'S WEEKLY, HARPER'S BAZAR
PRANK LESLIE, CHIMNEY CORNER,
sssjSyar* ■*- f " - *•
D" ICKENS' NOVBL6, Mi ..U, at 25 eenU
per novel. at the Inquirer Book Slorr, tf
JJOW TO CUBE CONSUMPTION,
THE PHILOSOP9Y OF DB. BCHENCK'S
GREAT MEDICINES—WiII people nerer learn
to know that a diseased lirer and stomach neces
sarily disease the entire system? The plainest
Principle ef eommon senee teach thij, and yet
there are hundreds who ridicule the idea, and
continue ia the couree which almost inevitably
biingathem prematurely to the grave. Living
as the majority of people do. at complete variance
with the laws of nature, it inußt be apparent to
all, that sooner or later, nature will revenge her
self. Hence we Ind that persons who indulge to
txceat in the use of very rieh or indigestible food
or intoxicating drinks, invarisibly pay a heavy
penalty in the end. The stomach becomes disor
dered and refuses to act; tha liver falls to perform
its functions, dyspepsia and its attended* evils
follow, and still the suffering individuals persist
in clinging to the thoroughly exploded ideas of
the past. Dr. SCHBNCK'S medicines are recom
mended to all inch. They bring sure and certain
reliaf wherever they are used as directed, and all
that is necessary to establish their reputation
with every ailing man or woman in the land is a
fair and impartial trial of tbam. Let those who
are skeptical on this point, and who haTe permit
ted interested persons to prejudice them against
these now celebrated remedies for Consumption,
discard their prejudices, and be governed by the
prineiples of reason and common sense. If the
system is disordered depend upon it, in nine cases
out of ten the scat of the disorder will be found
in the stomach and liver. To cleanse and invig
orate the stomach and to stimulate the liver to
healthy action, use
SCHENCK'S MANDRAKE PILLS.—Tho dai
ly increasing demand for thess pills is the best
evidence of their value. Thousands upon thou
sands of boxas are sold daily. Why? Simply
because they act promptly and efficiently. In
valids who may not And it convenient to call on
Dr. BCHENCK io person are informed that full
and ccmplete directions for use accompany each
package of the
MANDRAKE PILLS, PULMONIC SYRUP
AND SEA-WEED TONIC. —These medicines
will enre consumption unless the lungs are sr far
gone that the patient is entirely beyond the reach
of medical relief.
| It may be asked by those who are not familiar
with the virtues of these great remedies, "How do
I Dr. SCHENCK'S medicines effect their wonder
ful cares of consumption?"
The answer is a simple one. They begin their
work of restoration by hi nging the stomach, liver
and bowels into an active healthy condition. It
ia food that cures this formidable disease.
SCHENCK'S MANDRAKE PILLS act on the
liver and stomach, promoting healthy secretion,
and removing the bile and slime which hare re
sulted from the inactive or torpid condition of
theao organs, and of the aystcm generally. This
slugtrish state of the body, and the consequent ac
cumulation of the unhealthy substances named
prevent the proper digestion ot food, and, as a
natural consequence creates disease, which results
in prostration and finally in death.
S-HENCK'S PULMONIC SYRUP A 6EA
IVEED TONIC, when taken regularly, mingle
with the food, aid the digestive organs, make good
rich blood, and aa a natural consequence, give
flesh and strength to the patient. Let the faculty
say what it may, this is the only true cure for
consumption. Experience has proved it beyond
the shadow of a doubt, and thousands are to-day
alive and well who a few years since were regar
ded as hopeless cases, but who were induced to
try Dr. SCHENCK'S remedies, and were restor
ed to permanent health by their use.
One of the first steps the physician should take
with a consumptive patient is to invigorate tbe
system. Now how is (his to be done? Certainly
not by giving medicines that exhaust and ener
vate—medicines that impair instead of improve
the functions of the digestive organs. Doctor
SCHENCK'S medicines cleanse the stomach and
bowels of all substances which are calculated to
irritate or weaken them. They create an appe
tite—promote healthful digestion—make good
blood, and, as a consequence, tbev invigorate and
strengthen the entire system, and more especially
those parts which are diseased. If this cannot be
done, then the case must be regarded as a hope
less one. .
If the physician finds it impossible to make a
PATIKST FEET, HCHSRT, if the diseased person
cannot partake of good nourishing food and prop
erly digest it, it is impossiblo that he can gain in
fiesh and strength; and it is equally impossible to
bring a patient to this condition so long as the
liver is burdened with diseased bile, and the
stomach laden with unhealthy slime.
Almost the first request made to the physician
by a consumptive patient is that he will prescribe
medicines that will remove or allay the congh,
night sweats and chills, which are the sure atten
dants on consumption. But this should not be
done, as the cough is only an effort of nature to
relieve itself, and the night sweats and chills are
caused by the diseased lungs. The remedies or
dinarily prescribed do more harm than good.
They impair the functions of the stomach, im
pede healthy digestion, and aggravate rather
than cure the disease.
There is, after all, nothing like facts with which
to substantiate a position and it is upon fact; that
Dr. SCHKNCK relies. Nearly all who have ta
ken his medicines in accordance with his direction,
have not only been cured of consumption, but
from the fact that these medicines act with won
derful power upon the digestive organs, patients
thus cured speedily gain flesh. Cleansing the
system of all impurities, they lay the foundation
for a solid, substantial structure. Restoring these
organs to health, thny create an appetite. The
food is properly assimilated; the quantity of blood
is not only increased, but is made rich and strong
and in the face of such a condition of the system
all diseases must be banished.
Full directions accompany each of the medi
cines, so that it is not absolutely necessary that
patients should see Dr. SCHFNCK personally,
unless they desire to have their lungs examined.
For this purpose he is at his principal office, No.
15 North Sixth St., corner of Commerce, Phila
delphia, every Saturday, from 9 a. m. until 1 p. in.
Advice >s given without charge, but for a thor
ough examination with the Respirometer the
charge is $5.
Price of the Pulmonic Syrup and Seaweed Ton
ic each. $1.50 per bottle, or $7.50 a half dozen.
Mandrake Pills 25 cents a box. For sale by all
rjMIE BEDFORD COUNTY BANK,
BLOODY RUN, PENN'A.
Accounts Solicited from Banks, Bankers and
others. Interest allowed on time deposits. Col
lections made on all accessable points. A gener
al banking business transacted. Stockholders
individually liable for deposits.
J. X. BELL, O. W. GARRETSOX,
W. P. ORBISOX, D. P. GWIN,
JOHN BCOTT, H. O. FISHKR,
THOMAS FISHER, J. H. GLAZIER,,
W. DO KRIS,
—of First National Bank of Huntingdon, Pa.
8. L. RvssiLL, Bedford, Pa.
8. irrccx, Rays Hill, Pa.
j. x. baxxdollar, Bloody Run, Pa.
J. B. WILLIAMS, do.
*. W. BARKDOLLAR, do.
J. DUBOIS, do.
ISfebtf JOHN Dubois, Cashier.
NEW ARTICLE OF FOOD.
For twenty five cent* you can buy of your
Druggiit or Grocer a package of SEA
MOSS FARINE, manufactured from
pure Irish Mot* or Carrageen, which will
make sixteen quart* of Blanc Mange, and
a like quantity of Puddings, Custard*,
Cream*, Charlotte Russe, &c. Ac, It is
by far the cheapest, healthiest and most De
licious food in the world.
RAND SEA MOSS FARINE CO.
4mar6m 53 Park Place, N. Y.
QUSHINGS & BAILY,
No. 262 Baltimore St., Opposite Hanover,
The largest and best assorted ateck in the city, of
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A YER'S CATHARTIC PILLS,
-tA- FOR PURIFYING THE BLOOD,
Perhaps no one medicine is so universally re
quired by everybody as cathartic, nor was ever
any before so universally adopted into use, is
every country and among all classes, as this mild
but efficient purgative PILL. The obvious rea
son is, that it is a more reliable and far more cf.
factual remedy than any other. Those who bavo
tried it, know that it cured them ; those who have
not, know that it cures their neighbors and friend",
and all know that what it does once it does al
ways—that it never fails through any fanlt or
neglect of its composition. We have thousands
upon thousands of certificates of their remarkable
cures of the following complaints, but such cures
arc known in every neighborhood, and we uccl
not publish them. Adapted to all ages and con
ditions in all climates ; containing neither calc
ine! or any deleterious drug, they may be taken
with safety by anybody. Then sugar coating
preserves them ever fresh and makes them pleas
ant to take, i'e being purely vegetable no harm
can rise from tboir U3e in any quantity.
They operate by their powerful influence on
the internal viscera to pnrify the blood and stimu
late it into healthy action—remove the obstruc
tions of the stomach, bowls, liver, and other or
gans of the body, restoring their irregular action
to health, and by correcting, wherever they exist,
such derangements as are the Srst origin of dis
Minute directions are given in the wrapper on
the box, for the following complaints, which
these PILLS rapidly cure :---
For DYSPEPSIA or INDIGESTION, LIBT
LESSNESS, LANGUOR and LOSS OF APPE
TITE, they should be taken moderately to stim
ulate the stomach and roatore its healthy tone
and actior .
For LIVER COMPLAINT and its various
symptoms, BILIOUS HEADACHE, SICK
HEACACHE, JAUNDICE or GREEN SICK
NESS, BILIOUS COLIC A BILIOUS FEVERS,
they should be judiciously taken for each case, to
correct the diseased action or remove the obstruc
tions which cause it.
For DYSENTERY or DIARRHCEA, but one
mild dose is generally required.
For RHEUMATISM, GOUT, GRAVEL, PAL
PITATION OF THE HEART, PAIN IN THE
SIDE, BACK and LOINS, they should be con
tinuously taken, as required, to change the dis
eased action of the system. With such change
those complaints disappear.
For DROPSY and DROPSICAL SWELLINGS
they should be takeD in large and frequent doses
to produce the effect of a drastic purge.
For SUPPRESSION a large dose should be ta
ken as it produces the desired effect by sympathy.
As a DiNNER PILL, take one or two PILLS
to promote digestion and relieve the stomach.
An occasional dose stimulates the stomach and
bowels into bealtby action, restores tbe sppotite,
and invigorates the system. Hence it is often
advantageous where no serious derangement ex
ists. One who feels tolerably well, often finds
that a dose of these Pills makes him feel decided
ly better, from their cleansing and renovating ef
fect on tho digestive apparatus.
DR. J. C. AVER t CO.,
_ „ . Practical Obcmist,
B. F. IIARRY, Agt. lOde Lowell, Mass.
HUNTINGDON A BROADTOP RAILROAD.
On and after Thursday, Sept. 16, 1869, Pas
senger Trains will arrive and depart as follows:
pp nnn. now* TRAIVS.
Aecom Mail. STATIONS * cconl Mail.
P - M - A. M. A. M. P. M.
1E5.55'L1 840 Huntingdon, URIO.IO AR4.20
6.02 8.46 Long Siding 10.02 4.12
6.17 9.00 MeConnellstown 9.46 355
6.24 9.07 Pleasant Grove. 9.37< 3.48
6.40; 9.22 Marklesburg, j 9.22 3.32
6.4b nun. 9.03 3.16
7.08 9.46 Kougn <t Koady 8.55 3.09
7.18 10.01 Cove, I 8.40 2.55
7.24 ; 10.05, Fisher's Summit; 8.36 ; 2.51
AK7.41 10.2(bSaxton, L16.2Q, 2.26
10.43lRiddJesburg, 1 2.0g
10.52 Hopewell, 2.00
11.10, Piper's Run, J.4o*
11.29 Taiesville, 1.20
11.45 Bloody Run, ],05
AR 11.52 Mount Dallas. LUL.OO
L1T.50 LR 10.30. Sexton, AR 8.05 AR2.JS
8-fis| 16.45 Coal mop t, 7.55 ; i.lO
8.10 10.50 Crawford, 7.50! 2.05
ARS.2O AR 11.00 Dudley, L* 7.40 LE1.55
I Broad Top City.
May 14, '69. JOHN ATKILLIPS, SupL
A f AGIZINES.—The following Magazines for
*ii e ,ho Inquirer Book Store: ATLAN
TIC MONTHLY, PUTNAM'S MONTHLY
LIPPINCOTT'S, GALAXY, PETERSON, GO
DEMOIIESTS, FRANK LESLIE
HIV I.KSIDE, etc. etc. ft
pERKIN'S ,1 HOUSE'S KEROSENE
-- LAMI, is nb-. itcly tale from breaking and
explosion, girt- twice as much light, uses lest oil
General Agency at MKTZ
GBR S Hardware Store, Saply
QROVER k BAKER'S
The following are selected from thoueands
of testimonials of similar character, as ex
pressing the reasons for the preference for
the GKOVKR £ FISIA Machines over all
* * "I like the Grover & Baker Machine,
in the first plaae, because, if I had any other
I should still want a Grover & Baker; and,
having a Grover A Baker, it answers the pur
pose of all the rest. It does a greater variety
of work and it is easier to learn than any oth
er."— Mrs. J. C. Croty ( Jenny June.)
* "I have bad several years' experi
ence with a Grover & Baker Machine, which
has given me great satisfaction. I think the
Grover A Baker Machine is more easily man
aged, and less liable to get out of order. I
prefer the Grover A Baker, decidedly."—
Mrs. Dr. Watts, New York.
* * "I have had one in my family for
some two years; and from what I know of its
workings, and from the testimony of many of
my friends who use the same, I can hardly
see how anything could be more complete or
give belter satisfaction."— Mrs. Gen. Grant.
* * "I believe it to be the belt, all things
considered, ot any that I have known. It is
very Bimple and easily learned; the sewing
from the ordinury spools is a great advan
tage, the stick is entirely reliable; it does or
namental work beautifully; it is not liable to
get out of order." — Mrs. A. M. Spooner, 36
Bond Street, Brooklyn.
* ° "I am acquainted with the work of
the principal machines; and I prefer the Gro
ver A Baker to them all, because I consider
the stitch more elastic. I have work now in
the bouse which was done nine years ago,
which is still good."— Mrs. J>r. McCready,
A'o. 48 Ku.it 2ilt atrcef, -A'tic York.
*_ * "More than two-thirds of all the
sewing done in my family for the last two
years has been done by Grover A Baker's
Machine, and I never bad a garment rip or
need mending, except those rents which
frolicsome boys will make in whole cloth. It
is in my opinion by far the most valuable of
any I have tried."—Jfr#. Henry Hard
* * ''Tin; Grover A Oaker Sewing Ma
chine baa rendered in every respect the most
perfect satisfaction, it combines so many
advantages with beauty of execution and
economy in price that it is a necessity in ev
ery household."— Mrs. Governor Geary, Har
* * "I have had the Grover A Baker
Machine for ten or twelve years in constant
use in my house. I have seen and known
every kind ni family sewing, both personal
and household, accomplished upon the Gro
ver k Baker Machine to the entire satisfac
tion of all who were concerned."— Rev. Ste
phen If. Tyng.
* * "I find the Grover k Baker stitch
wili wear as long as the garments do—out
wear the garment, in fact. The stitch will
not break on bias seams, when stretched, as
others do; and neither does it draw the work."
—Mrs. Dr. Whiting, 4 East 24 th street, New
* * "We have a Grover k Baker Sewing
Machine for seven years in constant use,
hemming, felling, tucking, and everything
that the fingers can do. It is preferred over
all others on account of its durability of work,
elasticity and st rength of stitch, ease of move
ment, and simplicity of construction." —Mrs.
* * "There could be no greater com
fort in a family than a Grover A Baker Sew
ing Machine. 1 have used one for the last
nine or ten years, and I think it is decidedly
the best family Sewing Machine."— Mrs. Alice
It. Whipple, wife of Rev. Dr. Whipple, See.
Am. Miss. Association.
* * "I have had an opportunity of ex
aminine and using other varieties of machines;
but I very much prefer the Grover A Baker
siitch, for strength, elasticity, and beauty. I
have seen no other machine so simple in its
construction, so easily understood and kept
in order."—Mrs. E. D. Sanborn, St. Louis.
The Grover and Baker Sewing Machine
Company manufacture both the Elastic Stitch
and Lock Siitch Machines, and offer the pub
lic a choice of the best machines of both
kinds, at their estrblishments in all the large
cities, and through agencies in nearly all
towns throughout the couutry. Price Lists
and samples of sewing in both stitches fur
nished on application to Grover A Baker S.
M. Co., Philadelphia, or to
F. M. MASTERS,
2afeb Bloody Run, I'a.
T3EAD! READ!! REAP!!!
Middleton's Wonderful Pain Cure.
A sure remedy for Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Lum
bago, Crowing Pains, Sprains, Bruises, Stiffness
of tbe Joints and similar diseases.
This wonderful remedy is composed entirely of
vegetable ingredients. There are no injurious
substances used in its manufacture.
For assurance of its excellent properties, read
the following certificates:
BEDFORD, May 18, 1869. This is to certify that
I have used Middleton's Liniment for the Rheu
matism, which 1 had in my right shoulder so bad
that I could not get my hand to my head without
great pain, and after a few applications was en
tirely relieied. L. F. DART.
BEDFORD, May 1, 1860. Mr. Middleton: Dear
Sir:—Mrs. Bowser was in much suffering for
some four weeks with Rheumatism, and got some
of your Pain Cere, and tbe first night I applied
it it eased the pain; and after keeping on using it
for two weeks she was restored to health. I feel
it to be my duty, as it is a pleasure, to write this
recommendation tor the honefit of others.
BEDFORD, May 16, 1869. Mr. W. W. Middle
tor: Sir—l procured a bottle of your Liniment
for Rheumatism, and it gives me great pleasure
in saying that after using it for two days, my
rheumatism was completely relieved. My sister
was suffering, st the same time, with Xnfiamatory
Rheumatism in her right hand and wrist—after
using it for several days she was relieved. I con
sider it the beet remedy I ever heard of.
BEDFORD, May 24, 1569. This iA to certify
that I have used one bottle of Middleton's Lini
ment, for Rhcumstism, and think it a good cure,
and would recommend ir. to all persons that are
afflicted with the abave disease.
BEDFORD, May 26, 1869. Mr. Middloton: Sir—
I procured one bottle of your medicine and used
one-half of it for Rheumatism, which effected a
permanent cure up to this time. I cannot hesi
tate in saying that it is the best remedy I ever
used. A. B. CARN.
BEDFORD, May 8, 1569. I take great pleasure
in giving my testimony tc the value of -'Midule
ton's Wonderful Pain Cure." I have been a mar
tyr to Rheumatism. For two months previous to
Feb. 25th, last, I was sufforingintensely with pain
so severe, that during all that time I had not one
night of comfortable sleep. I conld not put my
hands to my face, could not comb my own hair,
nor feed myself; but after having the Pain Cure
applied once, I fount relief enough to give me
comfortable sleep, and with its steady use, I con
tinued to get better, and now at the end of ten
weeks from its first application, I have compara
tively free use of my hands, sleep well and can
attend to business. It has done me more good
than ail other medicines I have ever nsed put
together, and I cheerfully g,ve this certificate of
its value. ELI M. FISHER.
BEDFORD, April 14, 1869. Mr. W. W. Middle
ton: This is to certify that I was taken with Rheu
matism, in my right shoulder, or. the evening of
the Bth inst., so that I was unable to raise my
hand to my face, I got some of your Pain Cure
and applied it twice, and was entirely relieved.
I would recommend to every one who snffers with
Rheumatism to give it a trial and be cured.
Yours Ac, A. F. MILLER.
ERDFORO, May 17, 1869. Mr. Middleton: Dear
Sir—l have used several bottles of your medicine
in my family, and find it to be all you claim for
it. Yours, troly, JOHN IIAFER.
BEDFORD, May 13, 1869. This is to certify that
I have used ''Middlemen's Pain Cure," for Kheu
mutism, and was very much benefitted by it.
This excellent PAIN CURE is prepared only
bjr a, W. MIDDLETON, Bedford, Pa., to whom
all oroers for tbe medicine should be addressed.
This old establishment has been leased by
lOIIN S. MILI.EB. The nouso is well fur
nished and supplied with atl the modern im
provements and conveniences necessary to a first
class Hotel. His table will be constantly supplied
with the best the market affords. The house is
spacious and airy, and the chambers are all well
ventilated, and the proprietor will endeavor to
make'his guests perfectly at home. Address,
JOHN S. MILLER
15aprilly Huntingdon, Pa.
JUST RECEIVED at S. S. MKTZ
GER'S Hardware and Farm Implcment.Store,
a lot of Palmer's Emery Grinders, for Grinding
anything from e razor to a Reaper Knife. Just
i what the farmer end mechanic wants to aavo his
i time end money, Baply
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF BEDFORD, PA.
Incorporated, March, 1869, by Special Act
of the Legislature of Pennsylvania.
This company is organised on the Co-Operative
The membership fee is graded according to the
age of the applicant, and is lower than other mu
The payment of the membership.foe entitles the
member to a life policy.
Kvery member in this company has a Tote in
controlling the funds of the company, and haa an
equal share in the funds.
The amount of money paid is so little that overy
one can insure.
This Company is pure!y|a HOME Company.
Hon. SAMUEL L. RUSSELL, Prest.
J. It. DUItBORROW, Vice Trest.
E. F. KERR, Secretary.
0. K. SHANNON, Treasurer.
J. M. SHOEMAKER, J. B. WIDUAUS,
T. 11. LYONS, J. TV. DIE* Essoin,
D. R. ANDERSON.
Gen. Agent, W. A. EDWARDS.
Circulars, Pamphlets and full particulars given,
on application to the Secretary of the company,
or to W. A. EDWARDS,
mar,l'6P9yl Gen. Agent, Bedford, I - a
Agents wanted in every County and
Township in the State.
gT ANDARD PERIODICALS FOR 1870. "
Republished by the Leonard Scott lhib
lishing Co., New York.
Indispensable to all desirous of being well inform
ed CD the great subjects of the day.
1. THE EDINBURGH REVIEW.
This is the oldest of the series. In its main
features it still follows in the path marked out by
Brougham, Jeffrey, Sydney Smith, and Lord Hol
land, its original founders and first contributors.
2. THE LONDON QUARTERLY REVIEW,
which commences its 128 th volume with the Jan
uary number, was set on foot as a rival to the
EDISICRGH. It resolutely maintains its opposi
tion in politics, and shows equal vigor io its liter
3. THE WESTMINSTER REVIEW
has just closed its 92d volume. In point of liter
ary ability this Roview is fast rising to a love!
with its competitors. It is the advocate of polit
ical and religious liberalism.
4. THE NORTH BRITISH REVIEW,
now in its 51st volume, occupies a very high po
sitien in periodical literature. Passing beyond
the narrow formalism of schools and parties, it
appeals to a wider range of sympathies and a
higher integrity of conviction.
5. BLACKWOOD'S EDIXBURG MAGAZINE
was commenced 52 years ago. Equalling the
Quarterlies in its literary and scientific depart
ments, it has won a wide reputation for the nar
ratives and sketches which enliven its pages.
TERMS FOR 1870.
For any one of the Reviews $4.00
For any two of the Reviews 7.00 "
For any three of the Reviews 10.00 "
For all four of the Reviews 12.00 "
For Blackwood's Magasine 4.00 "
For Blackwood and any one lteriew... 7.00 "
For Blackwood and two of the Reviews 10.00 "
For Blackwood and three of the Reviews 13.00 "
For Blackwood and the four Reviews.... 15.00 "
Single Numbers of a Review, sl. Single num
bers of Blackwood, 35 cents.
The Reviews are published quarterly; Black
wood's Magasine is monthly. Volumes commence
A discount of twenty per cent, will bo allowed to
clubs of four or more persons, when the periodi
cals are sent to one address.
The Posraua on current subscriptions, to any
part of the United States is Two Cents a number,
to be prepaid at the office of delivery. For back
numbers the postage is double.
PREMIUMS TO NEW SUBSCRIBERS!
New subscribers to any two of the above period
cals for 1870 will be entitled to receive, oar of the
"Four Reviews" for 1869. New sub scriberi to
all the fire may reeeive Blackwood or tiro of the
Reviews for 18(52.
Subscribers may, by applying early, obtain back
sets of the Reviews from Jan. 1865, to Dee. 1869,
and of Blackwood's Magasine from Jan. ISC6, to
Dec. 1860, at half the currant subscription price.
'fflfc Neither premiums to Subscribers, nor dis
connt to Clubs, nor reduced prices for back nam
bers, .-an be allowed, unless the money is remitted
direct to the Publishers.
No premiums can be given to Clubs.
Tbe January numbers will be printed from new
type, and arrangements have been made, which,
it is hoped, will securo regular and early publica
TIIE LEONARD SCOTT PUBLISHING CO.,
140 Fulton St., N. Y.
The SCOTT FOUIBIM COMPART
also publish tbe
to Scientific and Practical Agriculture. By Hen
ry Stephens, F. R. S., Edinburgh, and the late
J. P. Norton, Professor of Scientific Agriculture
in Yale College. New Haven. 2 vols. Royal octa
vo. 1600 pages and numerous Engravings. Price,
$7. By mail, post-paid, SB. lOdec
For Diseases of the Throat and Lungs, such an
Coughs, Void*, Whooping Cough, Ilron
ehitis, Asthma, and Consumption.
Probobly never before in the whole history of
medicine, has anything won so widely and so
deeply upon the confidence of mankind, as this
excellent remedy' for pulmonary complaints.
Through a long series of years, and among most
of the races of men it has risen higher and high
er in their estimation, a it has become better
known. Its uniform character and power to cure
the various affections of tbe lungs and throat,
have made it known as a reliable protector against
thorn. While adapted to milder forms of disease
and to young children, it is at the same time the
most effectual remedy that can be given for inci
pient consumption, and the dangerous affections
of the throat and lungs. As a provision against
sudden attacks of Croup, it should be kept on
hand in eve:/ family, and indeed as all are some
times subject to colds and coughs, all should be
provided with this antidote for them.
Although settled Consumption is thought in
curable, still great numbers of cases where the
disease seemed settled, hare been completely
cured, and the patient restored to sound health
by the Cherry Pectoral. So complete is its mas
tery over tbe disorders of the Lungs and Throat,
that the most obstinate of them yield to it. When
nothing else could reach them, under the Cherry
Pectoral they subside and disappear.
Singers and Public Speakers find great protec
tion from it.
Asthma is always relieved and often wholly
cared by it.
Bronchitis is generally cuted by taking the
Cheiry Pectoral in small and frequent doses,
So generally are its virtues known that we need
not publish the certificates of them here, or do
more than assure the public that its qualities are
AYER'S AGUE CURE.
For Fever and Ague, Intermittent Fever, Chill
Fever, Remittent Fever, Dumb Ague, Period
ical or Bilious Fever, Ac., and indeed
all the affections which arise from
malarious, marsh, or miasmatic
As it name implies, it does CURE, and doesnot
fail. Containing neither Arsenic, Quinine, Bis
muth, Zinc, nor any other mineral or poisonous
substance whatever, it in nowise injures any pa
tient- The number and importance of its cures
in the ague districts, are literally beyond account,
and we believe without a parallel in the history
of Ague medicine. Our pride is gratified by the
acknowledgments We receive of the radical cures
effected in obstinate cases, and where other reme
dies had wholly failed.
Unaeclimated persona, either resident in, or
travelling through miasmatic localities, will be
protected by taking the Ague Cure daily.
For Liver Complaints, arising from torpidity of
the Liver, it ir an excellent remedy, stimulating
the Liver into healthy activity.
For Bilious Disorders and Liver Complaints, it
is an exoellent remedy, producing many truly re
markable cures, where other medicines had failed.
Prepared by Dr. J. C. AYEIt A CO., Practical
and Analytical Chemists, Lowell, Mass., and sold
all round the world.
PRICE, SI.OO PER BOTTLE.
2ldccly DR. B. F.HARRY, Agent.
EVERY THING in the BOOK and STATION
ERY line fur sale at the Inquirer Bcok Store.
M., 1864, S. 2-
TUB BEST TONIC AND
f Also, a moit delightful and exhilarating
A wine glass full of CONSTITUTIONAL BIT
TERS three times a day, will be the best
preventive of disease that can be used.
DYSPEPSIA, INDIGESTION, COSTIVENESS,
prevents FEVER AND AGUE, and all Billions
Diseases. They are the
Stomach Bitters of the Age.
They are prepared by
SEWARD, BENTLEY A CHENEY.
DRUGGISTS, BUFFALO, N. Y.
S.y B. k C., also prepare the
ALI SM A F0 R THE II A IR,
Which is the best
Hair Restorer, Iter.ewcr, and Hair Dressing in
in the market. It prevent* Baldness,
frees the bead from Dandruff*,
and thoroughly eradi
cates all diseases
of the scalp.
Sold by ail Druggists. 30pr
Q it K A T
33 IR, 7T O- O CDS
TO CLO3S OUT
BARGAIN 3 FOR CASH.
A. 3. CRAMER & CO.
MILLER & BOWSER
HAVE REMOVED TO THE
COLONADE BUILDING I
and offer great bargains in all kinds of goods in
order to reduce their stock before making spring
purchases. They have on hand
READY MADE CLOTHING,
BASKETS, WOODEN WARE, &c.
Look at somo of their prices*
CALICOES, 8, 10,12, 15 16.
GINGHAM, 121, 15, 18, 20.
MUSLIN, 10,12, 14, 15, 18, 20.
CASSIMERES CLOTHS, SATINETT and
LADIES SACKING at very low prices. Ladies,
dent's and Misses Shoes, Sandals and Overshoes
in great variety. Men's, boys and youths boots;
best Coffee, Tea, Sugar and Syrup at market
prices. Feed and Flour lor sal" here at all times.
We invite all to call and see the goods, and com
pare prices, before buying your goods. Our motto
is, short profits.
Ttsss—Cash, notes or products. ap!3 8S
Gali.euy of celebrities.—w win
send, postage paid, the card pbotoprapbs
of any of the following literary and political
Celebrities, to any address, at the rate of 15
Horace Greeley, Sir Joshua Reynolds,
Wendell Phillips, Queen Victoria,
Henry Ward Beecher, John Bright,
Bayard Taylor, Benjamin Disraeli,
Oliver W. Holmes, Robert Burns,
Hen. W. Longfellow. Talleyrand,
Washington Irving, Baron Humboldt,
Ralph W. Emerson, Ledru Kollin,
Wm. Cullen Bryant, Sir Walter Scott,
Wm. H. Prescott, Rembrant,
George . Sancroft., Goldwin Smith,
Jas. Russell Lowell, Olc Bull,
General Scott, Dr. Mublenburg,
Henry Clay, Martin Luther,
Natban'l Hawthorne, Bishop Simpson,
Mrs. Stowe. All quiet along the Po-
Edgar A. Poe, tomac.
This will afford every person an opportuni
ty of making for themselves a gallery of cele
brated men and women at a yery small cost.
No more pleasant pastime can be afforded to
your friend than looking over an album filled
with photographs of the distinguished charac
ters of the past and present. Enclose the
money in a letter, giving the names of the
photographs you desire and direct to
LUTZ & JORDAN,
(INQUIRER Book Store)
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Several Hundred Difiercnt Figures.
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Several Hundred Different Figures.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford county.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford county.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford county.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford scanty.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford eounty.
Largest lot ever brought to Bedford county,
for sale at the
for sale at the
for sale at the
for sale at the
for sale at the
for sale at the
INQUIRER BOOK STORE.
INQUIRER BOOK STORE.
INQUIRER BOOK STORE.
INQUIRER BOOK STORE.
INQUIRER BOOK STORE.
INQUIRER BOOK STORK
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD.
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD.
CHEAPER THAN EVER COLD.
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD.
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD.
CHEAPER THAN EVER SOLD.
A HOOD INVESTMENT—A kou,t an,t IK O
toll for tale in the toicn of Hopaoell.
The subscriber offers at private sale lots No.
31 and 32 in the town of Ilopewell, Bedford
oouuty Pa. There is a good TWO STORY
PLANK HOUSE erected on the one lot. The
two lots adjoin each other and will be sold separ
ately or together to suit purchasers. For further
particulars address the subscriber at Bedford Pa,
nofitf JOHN LUTZ.
rpHE BEST REAPERS k MOWERS,
L GRAIN DRILLS, HORSE RAKES, CIDER
MILLS, FODDER CUTTERS, and all kinds of
farm implements, warranted the best made, for
•ale at MBTZGER'S Hardware and Farm Imple
ment Store, Saply
r£ II K I N Q~UIR E I
opposite the Mangel House,
The proprietor takes pleasure in offering to the
public the following articles belonging to the
Book Business, at CITY RETAIL PKICES;
Reveries of a Bachelor,
Bay aid Taylor's.
T wo Marriages ■
A. Ward, hit Book;
Dictionary of Quotations;
Tent on the Beach;
Tom Brown at Rugby,
Baker's Secret Service; and many others.
Dicken's (25 oeni edition),
Sir Walter Scott's (25c edition),
Miss Ellen Pickering's,
G. W. M. Reynold's,
Sir Edward Lytton Bulwer's,
.... ™ , George Sand's,
Mrs. Henry Wood s,
Wild Western Scenes,
Widow Bedott Papers,
Mrs. Caudle's Curtain Lectures,
Young America Abroad,
Major Jones' Courtship,
Travels of Major Jones,
Ac. Az A'
BIBLES, HYMN BOOKS, &C..
Large Family Bibles,
Lutheran Hymn Books,
Methodist Hymn Books,
Smith's Dictionary of the Bible,
History of the Books of the Bible;
Pilgrim's Progrets, Ac. Ac. As.
Episcopal Prayer Books,
Presbyterian Hymn Books,
Osgood's Ist, 2nd, 3d, 4th, and sth Headers,
Brook's Normal Primary, Normal Mental, Ele
mentarv. and Normal, Written Arithmetics,
Mitchell's New First Lessons, New Primary, ani
Brown's First Lines, and English Grammars,
Warren and Mitchell's Physical Geographies,
Lossing's Common School Uietory o f the Unite
Webster's Pocket, Comire and Una
Cleveland's Compendium ot English Literature,
Cleveland's Compendium of American Literature,
Cleveland's Literature of the 19th Centoay,
Coppee's Academic Speaker,
Sergeant's Standard and Intermediate Speakesa,
Young American Speaker,
Western and Columbian Orator,
American School Dialogue Book,
Payson, Dunton, and Scribner's Copy Books, Nos.
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 7, Ac.
Old Mother Ilubbard,
Little Red Riding Ilood,
The House that Jack Built,
Grand Father Goose's Rhymes, <ko.
Letter, Congress Letter,
Sermon, Commercial Note,
Ladies' Gilt, Indies' Octavo,
Mourning, French Note,
Bath Post, Damask Laid Note,
Cream Laid Note, Envelopes, Ac.
Day Books, Ledgers,
Account Books, Cash Books,
Pocket Ledgers, Time Books,
Tuck Memorandums, Pass Books,
Money Books, Pocket Books.
INKS AND INKSTANDS.
Morocco Spring Pocket Inkstands,
Glass and Ordinary Stands for Schools,
Flat Glass Ink Wells and Rack,
Arnold's Writing Fluids,
Carmine Inks, Purple Inks,
Eukalon for pasting, Ac
PENS AND PENCILS.
llollowbush k Carey's Pay son,
Dunton, and Scribner's Pens:
Clark's Indellible, Faber's Tablet,
Guttknceht's, Carpenter's Pencils, At.
Madame Demorest's Mirror of Fashions
Gmley's Lady's Book,
Our Young Folks,
Apnleton's Railway Guide,
Budget of Fun,
Fra'' Leslie's Illustrated,
' Imney Corner,
New York Ledger,
New York Weekly,
YVilke's Spirit of the Times,
Pen and Pencil,
Putnam's Monthly Magazine,
Arthur's Home Magazine,
Oliver Optio's Boys and Girl's Magatins sc.
Constantly on hand to accommodate those who
want to purchase living reading matter.
Only a part of the vast number of articles per
taining to the Book and Stationery business,
which we are prepared to sell cheaper than the
cheapest, sue above enumerated. Give us a call.
We buy and sell for CASH, and by this arrange
ment we expect to sell as cheap as goods of thi i
class are sold anywhere.
LUTZ A JORDAN.
June 19, 1866.