Newspaper Page Text
ooi.uMBHimiiricniT, STiRorTiie Mouin, and co.
Inilml WcrUtj, i vrry I'rlitny Mnrnlnii, nl
lll.OOMSnUUO, COLUM11IA CO , I'd,
it two hollars per yr-ar. To fciibscrlbcrs out of
the ron.ily tho tri ins nro strictly In advance
Jif Hn junef tllscoutliiiiPrt excpjit nt llio option
of llio iiufolliticrs, iiiit 11 r It nrreitrn;rvs nro paid, but
Ion continued cri'dll will not lio itlvcn.
All papers sent out of i lie Statoortoitlstnntpost
o(ll :ei mutt to iiiild for In advance, unle-w n rttpon.
ullile pf iwii In Oolum'ila county assumes to pay
Ilia sn'jscrlpt'oii duo on demand.
roSi'A(lK8 no longer exacted from subscribers
n ttis county.
cotnplfto, nnd our Job I'rtnU.'v will compare favor
ably wltli thrt of tuolnrgc cltlos. AU work done on
short notice, uoat'y and nt moderate prices.
.Rates F ADvR1TISIMt'
ono inch tsuo
Two Indira...... M)
Hiiro Indira..... loo
l our Inches 600
ounrlir column, mo
llnlf column loon
, Yearly ndtcttlsementK tinjotiloijimrterlj-.I run
Blent mlrrrt Ivmetit mtiu Im paid for before Him tt
cd except wliero parties liavo accounts.
I Legal advertisements two dollars per Inch for
three insertions, nnd nt that rate for nddlllonal
ilnsertlons wltliout reference to lengtli.
Executor's. Administrator's, nnd Audltorsnpl Ices
three dollars. Must bo paid for when nscrted.
Transient or 1x-nl notices, ten cents a line, regu
0. E.HIiWELL, lPr4-,i.4.
J K EITTSNBENDES, f PPW"'
lar advertisements halt rates.
BLOOiMSBTJRG, PA., FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1883.
THE COLUMBIAN, VOL. XVII.NOS.1!
COLUMBIA DKMOOItAT, VOL XLVII, NO 10
Cards In tho 'Business Directory" column, ono
dollar a year for each lino.
T K. WALLKH,
iHlKn In lit Nitlonil Uink building, second lloor,
nrt diwr to Mio right, Cornorot Main and .Mar. I
ltetstrociH, inuumsuurg, ra.
nmcam SIILB IIUUUIUK.
J ' ATTOHNKY'-AT-LAW.
onice over 1st National Dank.
1. L SHATTUCK, M, I
Medical Saporlntondont ef tin Sanitarium.
Devotes special attention to EbUsbsv.
. . . . . - -
iervons Atroctlcns, ntui Diseases of Women.
Patients received nt tlio Sunltnrltim on
rcnsoiuiblo tctnis for board nml trcitmcnt.
1. 8. No clinrire for first consultation.
npr 27, '8;l
BLOOM SBflRG PIMM MILL
J OHN M. CLAIIK,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
01B.ce over Moycr Pros. Drug Store.
OfllM In nrower's hulldlng.setond Door.room No. 1
Tho undersigned Inivlne nut his Pinning Mil
on Railroad Street, In llrst-ciass condition, ts pre
pared to do all kind! of work In his line.
ATTO ItN K Y-AT-L AW.
omeo corner of Centro and Main streets. Clark i
Can be consulted In Oerman.
- eo. e. el well,
Nkw Colombian ubildihh, Bloomsburg, Fa.
u. n, .hnTtnifjiii ntAtos Law Association.
t.'oiloctionsmadoln any part of America or Eu-
pAUL E. WHIT,
Ofllco In Columbian BoaniNO, ltoom No. s, second
' RLOOMSBURQ, PA.
FRAMES, SASH, DOORS,
furnished at reasonable prlccB. All lumber used
Is well seasoned and nono but skilled workmen
ESTIMATES FOR BUILDINGS
furnished on application. Plans and cpeclnca
uons prepared oy an experienced araugmsman.
KNORR k WINTERSTEEN,
A ti ornoys-at-Law.
. ..... i n.nt.hnlli,lnff upmnil Onor.
first door to tho left. Corner of Main and Markot
streets woomauurK. i u.
trPfnion nnd Bountiet Oollechd.
J II. MAT3E,
Ofllco In MaUo's building, over Bltlmeyer'B grocery.
Onico In his building opposite Court House,
2ml lloor, Bloomsburg, Pit. nl 13
JOHN O: YOCUM,
. ... t-.u v,, ill, liner. Main Btreet.
UIUUU 1U ilwo . I
Member of the American Attorneys' Assocla-
Coue'etlons made In any part of America.
Jan. s, 1833.
A K. 09WALD,
ATTORN E Y-AT-L AV.
Jackson Uuildlng, Rooms 4 mid B.
RIIAWN & ROBINS,
omce, corner of Third and Main Stroota.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
E. 13. BUOWBR
rt.H hkhLabhiI Mia (ilnnV nnrl llnblnpcia nf T. IT ft.
.w...t. A I r, nnn. ni-,tnniArl In At all IrlnrlQ nf i
n-lf (n hid linn. P lltnhlnt? Atlfl flaS FlttlntT a
specially, i iuvHru, owca,
In a great variety. All work dono by
Main Street corner of East.
WM. F. BODINE,
IltON ST., BEU)V SECOND, m.OOMSUOHU, Pa.
IB prupareu w uu uu wituo w.
Plain and Ornamental
BOTH DKCOKATIVE AND PLAIN.
All Uluds ofFurnlturc ncpalrc
and made as good an now.
NONE BUT FIKST-CI.ASS WOItKMEN EMP
Ilttimate Mado on all Work.
WM. F. BODINE.
r-M. II. SNYDER,
Ofllco In Low'i lluliainK, second lloor, second
door to tb left,
cian b consulted la German. nuK 19 J
TTf K. SMITH,
. "Attorncy.ntLaw, Berwick. Pi.
Cnn be Consulted In Gernmn.
FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE
WTOfflco flrst door below tho post offlcc.
M. C. SLOAN & BRO.,
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, PHAETONS,
SLEIGHS, PLATFORM WAGONS, &C.
First-class work always on hand.
It EPA 1RIXG NEA TL Y D ONE.
Prica reduced to suit the times.
i niUITl.Ti'.V AlinriiHv.al.l.aw
. offloo In Brower's building, and story.ItO'jmB
T BUCKINGHAM, Attorney-al-LRw
XV. omce, Brockway's Bauains;iBt now,
rfVnnmohiirt.. Pnnn'a. may 7, 'hO-l I
JB. McKELVY, M. D.,Sureeon and Phy
, Blclan.north side Main Btreet.below Market
1 T. WH1TZ Allnrnev.at.LaW. OffiCf
A. in Columbian Building junew -el
p M. DRINKER, GUN & LOCKSMITH
Bowing Machines and Maehloorynf all klndt ro-
purer), ur-iiu uocai iiunamK, inuuiuiuurk,
R. J. C. RUTTER,
omce, North Market itrect,
i wf f 1IV.HP.I1. Hnri'cnn nml
Physician, onico corner of Hock and Market
T R. EVANS, M. D.. Surgeon ai
II . Physician, (ODlce and ReBldenoo on Thl
airaln at his old stand under .exchange
HofKL, ana has as usual a Plltar-CLASS
UAltumt SHOP. Ho respeotfully miicHi th
patronasra ofhlsoldoustomeraand of the punuc
genorany, ii -v
W. R. TOBBS, PROPRIETOR
IjlllUiaiTH CUUHT 1IOU8B,
lrge and eanvonlout sample rooms. Bath rooms
hot and oold water,nd all modern oonTnlenoet
Impurity of tho
Illond, Fever and
A Km'. Mnlarln,
and all UlHeaftCA
rnixcd by l)e
rangcmetit of Liver, HiiucU and Kidney.
symptoms or a msriAsr.n i.tvnn.
Hail llrcath I'aln In the Side lomctimet lh
pain li hit under the Shoulder-blade, mistaken lor
Kheumatism general loss of appetite ! Bowels
eenerally costive, sometimes alternating with lax
the head is troubled with pain, is dull and heavy,
with considerable loss of memory, accompanied
with a painful sensation of leaving undone something
which ought to have been done! a slight, dry cough
and (lushed face is sometimes an attendant, often
mistaken for consumption; the patient complains
of weariness and debility: nervous, easily startled!
feet cold cr burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exists; spirits are low and despondent,
and, although satisfied ti-at exercise would be bene
licial, yet one can fureily summon up fortitude to
try It In fact, distrusts every remedy. Several
of the above symptoms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred when but few of them existed, yet
examination after death has shown the Liver to
hasc been extensively deranged.
It nhmittl lie uiird by nil persons, old nml
young, whenever nny of tho ubova
I'erxnnc Trnvpllnir nr T.tvlnf- In TTii
liealtliy I.ncnltlloR, by taking a dose occasion
ally to keep the Liver In healthy action, will avoid
all Mnlarln, Dillons ntlncks Dimness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. It
will invigorate like a glxis of v.ine, but U Ho In
If Ynil llllvn iiiffn nnvtliltif Imtwl nt
indention, or feel heavy after meals, or aleep
less at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Tlmo urn! Doctorn' Hills will be aaved
by alrvny keeping; tlin Regulator
111 tlin lfotint
For. whatever the ailment mav bp. a tbnrnnclitv
safe ptirRHtlvp, nlti-riitlvf and tonlo can
neverlie out of place. 'I he remedy is ltarmlesa
ami tlnpn nut liitprftTu with business or
IT is rmirr.v viTti-TAiir.is
And has ail the power and t'lficacy of Calomel or
Qui-ine, without any of the injurious after effects.
A flovernor'n Testimony.
Simmons Liver Iiccul itnr hat rn In ma tn nv
family for some time, and 1 am satisfied it is a
valuable audition to the medical science.
J. Gltx Shortbk, Governor of Ala.
Ifon. Alexnniler II. StpiiliriiH. nf tin..
says: llase dericd some benefit from the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a
"Tho only Thing that never fulln to
Ilelleve." I have used many remedies Tor Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
have found an thing to benefit me to th extent
Simmons Llver Regulator has. 1 sent from Min
nesota to Georgia for it, and would send further for
such a medicine, and would ndvise alt who are sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial as it seems the only
thing that nuer fails to relieve.
P. M. Jannpv, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. W. M:lnn mni P. , 1 ...
perience In the use of Simmons Liver Regulator In
my practice 1 have been and am satisfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
JQl35a'TakV only the Genuine, wblrh stwsv
has on the Wrapper the red 7. Trnilo-Mark
and Mgiiiilliro or ,1. II. ZUII.IN & CO.
FOR SALP. ItV ALL DRUGGISTS
August, 8i ly
THE MINISTER AT SORAaG END.
"Wo didn't know. Wliv wo novcr
thought of such n thing. Thuy didn't
say n word about it," exclaimed Mrs
Huwitt, and in her astonishment ana
Surai'!' Kin! middeiily nwoko to tho dismay she utterly ignored tho out-
knowledge that it was a village, stretched hand.
Hitherto it had elunj' to tho skills of i lie young lauy nail a strong ami
I'onkatiinvket and had never thought resolute faee, hut Mrs. Hewitt sudden-
of the tiosi'tbilitv of a Feiiarato exist- lv became aware that the cornets of
' I S - n!1 ...... . . m i,. il.ni ..ntt I I... m ,1, t. ,..'.. ,l,iii, li it n,wl tliiirn
AMU Bllll aViVT 1UU1 111 lllill. lilIUI IISJI III, .Kill IIUU lliuuj,,,,, ,,iv
was a nun as well as a weary iook in
her eyes, and all her motherly compas.
of the town, and it had been a hard
sttugglo to wring a living from it;
the place was unhealthy, too, and "as
Htiitidliti' a9 a Suragg Kudery was a
household saying at l'onkapawket.
sion was aroused
"15nt it don't make nny difference.
child I mean ma'am. I'vo no doubt
They had a school at Seragg Knd at you can preach as well as half tho
certain seasons of the year, because men. Wu know wliat is going on in
l'onkapawket built them a school tho world, if wo do live a good ways
house and appropriated to their use a out of it ; only there nover did happen
certain part of the school money, but to lie a woman preacher anywhere
thoy did all their shopping in 1'onka- about here, so it took me by surprise.
pawket and relied upon that village Wo Uelievo in giving women a tair
for those servants of society generally chance, here in a Scragg Knd, I can tell
regnrded as itiiliiieiiabli', tho doctor, you."
tho lawyer and the minister. U tther "I was afraid you might have on-
strangely, it was the want ol llio last joottoti, said llio young lauy, a smiie
mentioned of these servants that chasing the - wcatiness out of her
"Oh, we shall think everything of
you, I've no doubt alter a while.
ou don't know what H is to uo with
out regular preaching as long as wo
have. Come right in and get rested
and have a cup of tea, for I expect
you have had a hard journey.''
JJefore escorting her guest to her
room, Jlrs. Hewitt managed to sup
up stairs and slyly abstract I.ysaiiders
new shaving set from ttie toilette
table, where shtv had nlnccd it for tho
A ,'OTi:t HUT UNTITLUD WOMAN.
IFiom tlm Iloston Gtnbt,
awoko Scragg Knd to a sense of its
(J!d Miss Lntchett, who had been
in ill health for several months, sud
denly discovered that she had a spine
111 her baek, nml was not long for
this world, and wanted Gospel privi
leges before she died. Miss Angella
Lawton, who was held in high esteem
because her father had been the minis
ter of l'onkapawket, declared that she
didn't think Mr. Kricson, the present
minister of l'onkanawket. who now
and then nreached in tho Scragg Knd convenience of the new minister.
school house on a stuidav afternoon or it is undername thai at tno nrst re
....... . - . e ., , i-
evening, was "smntuai. ' because ho cei it 01 ino news a general uismay
wore a nnir on his htiL'er. and she oversnrc.nl Scragg Jinti. ino older
"didn't feel to Bit under'' him anv people were disposed to consider that
more. And good old Mrs. Simmons, a trick had been played upon them,
who walked all the way to Ponkapaw- and wcro angry accordingly; some
kct to church every pleasant Sunday, oven going so far as to wish to have
said she had alwavs known that "until Miss Barton told that her services
it was watered uv the ronnniL's ot could uo dispensed with. jmu no
the sanctuary, Scragg Knd would not body seemed willing to tell her, and
prosper." there was a great curiosity lo hear her
And Sorar'!' Knd sudden v decided preach. 1 hero were a lew courageous
that instead of occasional preaching by spirits who openly avowed that they
tho l'onkapawket minister it was en- saw no reason why a woman should
titled to "a stated sitnnlv." No longer not preach, and they were glad lo
... ' . . ' r r .....
would it l'o without ivl'u ar tiosne navo one ior a minister. .uany com
niivileiros. Adnnirnni Iluwilt. whose plained of Miss Barton's youth, but
father had been a deacon, was de- acknowledged that they would not
puted to make application to the have objected on that score to a young
proper authorities in that denomina- man of twenty-six or twenty-soven,
tion to which Sci-aeri' Knd almost uni- which was her age
versally belonged lor a minister to 1 hero was some who thought she
supply the Scragg Knd pulpit, or was too handsome for a minister, nnd
rattier a school desk, until a church others who thought mat since buo was
should be built. golllK to set herselt up tor everybody
doniram Hewitt received an en- to look at, it was a pity she was not
couragmg answer to Ins application, handsomer ; some wno thought women
ought not to preach at all, others who
thought some women might bo allow
ed to, but that Miss Barton was not
of the right kind. It was tacitly
agreed that she Bhould bo given
hearing, but a woman minister as a
but the people generally thought a stated supply was not what was want
young minister was much more inter- eu.
A very earnest and talented voung
preacher, lately graduated lrora a
theological seminary, would at once
be sent to Scragg Knd. Some of the
older people demurred a little ; they
"didn't think much of 'prentice hands,"
ii',.ooisaMod llkcnffj of Mrs. I.vdlil E. rink.
t .' I MavK.,v.hoAtK)TOall,thcr human U'tiurs
. . t lalifUlyoiilUdthe'DrnrFilindof Woman,"
, .0 ol I ,'r .'rrpiondeiit love to call hiT. the
l-f .)U .. il. i-oted to her work, which Is the outcomo
of i l.Vstudr, nnd Is oblurcd to keep si i lady
fcMant to hi lo hiT nnsv, erthe larpe corn fpr.ndenpe
i.ich da v i uunlii upon her, each twri ring its itioelal
bunltn f Mirtn, or Joy at rrlenso from it. Her
VewiUMi'i' ...iiK.uml isa medicine for trooil and not
oil rurpiK-s. I have personally Investigated It and
am ntl-.fl.il ot tho truth of this.
i account it It pro, en merits. It ts rrrMnmrnited
n tiil.c'1 by tlicbvst pliyilclans in tho country.
Oi.'j iyst "It works llko n charm nnd fawn much
pain. ItwIHiura entlrtly tho v. nrst f orm of fallln?
of th- uterus, IanicorrhcfA, lrnirular and luinful
M.iiAU-uitlli,nllOinrl-in Troubles, Inllammatlon and
tletratt.-n, Floodlntrs, all lllsplai'i ments ami the con-
eeiuer.t ri.iaWakliefts,and U vtieiiallyail&pttd to
thoChai -orf nro."
ItiTmcal.sewryrurtlonof the system, and Kive-1
new life and vigor. It umovct xalntm-ps, flatulency,
dttti-iOBallcravlntftor ttlmuUntu, and rilicvt-M steak-nt-s
of the- stomach. It cure Illoatinjr. Headaches,
Kirruua Prostration, General Debility, Slteplc&mcM,
Dejiri'selon aud Indigestion, That tit ling of bearing
down, causing pain, weight and backaihe. Is alwaya
lK-ruuvnenUy curttlby Its ue. It will at all times, and
undr Allcircumstnncoti, act in harmony wlththelaw
that goi t rns the female system.
It ci.rts ly ft. per bottlo or six for S3., and Is sold by
drugg'stH. ny advice required as to siKTlal cases, and
the nauics of many who ha o been restored to perfect
tealthtylho use of the Vegetable Compound, cant
obtained byu!drta.slngatr& I., with stamp for reply,
at ner home in Ly nn, alass.
For Kidney Complaint of either sex this compound U
unduriiassed as abundant testimonials show.
"aim. ilnkliam'surerl'iUs'sayionowrlter, "are
f Ae best in the uvrttl for the euro of Constipation,
Elllousiiess and Torpidity of the liver. Her Stood
Purifier woi La wonders in Its special line and bids fair
to equal the compouml In Its popularity.
All must rvsicct her aa an Angel ot Uercy whoa ,lo
anitftlun is tu dopoou to others.
rMladelphla. l'a. CO Urv
Interest aud curiosity were at their
height in Scragg Knd on the day when
Jjvsander Hewitt, Adotiiranis hon
drove over to Ponkapawket Station to
bring back the new minister. Innu
merable guesses had been made among
the younger portion ot the community
eoncerning the appearance ol the new
parson, tt was generally agreed upon
by the young ladies that he would bo
slender, with dark eyes, a melodious
voice, ami very whito hands, aud they
embroidered several very handsome
book-marks for tho Bible and Hymn
Book, which were purchased for the
desk .nr. urieson nail been obliged to
bring his own and an elegant satin
cushion to rest them on.
Tho minister was to board at Adon
iram Hewitt's, the Hewitts being well
to-do beyond the majority of Scragg
.hud people, aud being regarded as
possessing book learning, which would
make them congenial companions for
tor Adoniram in his youth
But in two Sundays Miss Barton
conquered Scragg Knd, except a few
of tho most prejudiced, who would
never own themselves oonmiered. She
was so simple, so earnest, so sympa
thetic. Thero wcro no long words,
no far-fetched analogies, such as Mr.
Kricson used; there was uo rattling of
the dry bones ot theology ; she touch
ed the chords that vibrated in thei
"blie comes right home to you
that's a fact," said Joshua Ring. "Shu's
scriptooral, too, and sho makes as
Jeeliu a prayer as ever I heard. 1
don't like to see a woman in tho pulpit
and 1 ain't a going to say I do, but
she's edifying and no mistake."
"1 nover went to meetin betoro
when I didn't havo terriblo hard work
to keep from noddin', but somehow her
talk is plain and sensible and keeps
mo awake," said Luke l'eltingill, who
was wont to disturb tho congregation
"I am a dreadful coward. I don't
think I fully realized it when I began.
It 1 had been sent nnywlicro but to
Scragg Knd, I don't know what I
should have done. Hero they aro all
humble-minded people, without strong
prejudices, nnd I do seem to have
round the wny to their hearts. But I
am nfraid I should never dare to enter
another pulpit certainly not yours at
"You would soon conquer there ns
'ou havo conqtired here," said Mr.
"I couldn't enduro that unfriendly
gaze. 1 should display all my woman-
ishuess. I should blush, 1 should
tremble, I might faint. I should be a
stumbling block lo tho women who
are following m tho sanin pathway.
1 don t mean to lie that. My work in
Scragg Knd suiliees, and I am so thank
fill for it.
"I nm sorry you feel so about l'on
kapawket, because I have a proposi
tion in my mind much mora audacious
than tho ono that 1 made, said my.
Miss Barton raised her eyes iniiuir-
ingly, and dropped them again instant
ly under the minister's gaze.
"I thought wc might unito the
churches," Mr. Kricson s voice trem
bled a little, ns if he were afraid.
1 don t see how it could bo done,
said Miss Barton frigidly.
"ui course more is out ono way,
said Mr. Kricson, quietly. "I dated
not ask you to bo my wife without
suggesting to you tho fact that your
work need not bo given up. '
1 he girl rose to her feet. JA'san-
der's stocking fell from her hand and
was blown away by the wind unheeded.
"I don't know what I have done to de
serve this this insult. I thought
that at least you respected me, and 1
thought my calling made mc sacred
from such such attacks altogether
"I am sorry that you should think it
an insult. I can hardly see how a
man could givo you a better proof of
his respect than to nsk you to become
his wife. And as for your calling
making you sacred, wo don't believe in
tho celibacy of the clergy, you know."
In spito of this evident mortification
and distress, there was a sly twinkle in
Mr. Kricson's eye as lie said that.
"But I I am a woman ;" said Miss
Barton, sitting down again and cover
ing her face with her hands.
"The more reason why you should
bo married," said Mr. Kticson, calmly,
you need a protector."
"I am perfectly sulueient for myself.
And 1 shall never care for anybody
anybody but my work."
ilr. Kricson arose. "I am sorry to
have troubled you," he said, gentlv.
"I love you, and I have never known
what it' was to love a woman before ;
that is all my excuse."
Miss Barton watched him as he went
down the road, with the yellow leaves
falling upon him. She observed as
sho had never done before, how finely
his head was set upon his broad shoal
tiers, what a manly grace thero was
about his strong, well-knit figure,
"But ho has no business to love
me," she said, drawing her brows into
a tight frown.
Then suddenly she remembered Ly-
Sander's stocking, and went down in
the grass to look for it. It had blown
over the fenco into the field. Sho
s' retched her arms between the slats
and drew it back. As sho did so she
caught sight of Lysander. He was
gathering siiuashes and pumpkins on
the little south hill ; sho saw his figuro
in silhoutlc against tho sky. no
started to come toward tho house, and
she waited for bun waited until
sudden thought sent a (lame of color
over her lace.
"It can't be " she said, half aloud,
was cold nnd hard because I thought
it was my duty, but if you only could
come back .
And then thuv had to raise Miss
Barton and carry her into the house,
for she had fainted.
"That's just what I could have told
you a good while ago if I had a mind
to," said "Pa," as ho rehearsed the
sceno to his wife an hour afterward.
"She's a terriblo site llko a woman if
she is n minister. And Lysander
well, I calculate ho won't complain of
having his foot cut. if it does lay him
up for n while. I can't say whether
sho'll let him do the preaching or wheth
er they'll both do it, but you'll acq them
both married before Rummer."
"I don't want anybody to think it's
because I'm a woman," said Miss Bar
ton, rather iiicoiiseqtiently, when Ly
sander lead her, blushing and tearful to
his mother's arms. "But 1 didn't seem
able to help it. And Lysander said I
needn't givo up my work.''
He Shoved Off.
inquiringly. "I will keep that out of
my life. I won't be a failuro I I won't
b !'' And sho rushed up to her room
fill days had been sent to an academy
where Latin was taught, anil Lvsander, at nrst with much the same
his son. had fitted himself for college, that they would have showt
by audible breathing.
People flocked to Scragg Knd from and locked herself in.
far and near to hear tho now minister. hlio came down
curiosity when tno tea ueu rang, aim auer ino 8lrrtin myself."
. . I tun u ii. n ml I iiiiii.iii.li ...in., II...I,. .,111., I
IU SOU 11 1 is- nuu .sin, Dtiuuvi isj.i.t niui, uitiijr
Tho other day a young man, about
20 years of age, accompanied by a girl
two'or threo years younger, reached tho
city by a Bay City train, and after look
ing around for a few hours returned to
the depot and bought some sandwiches
for lunch. The fellow was heard brag
ging a good deal as to what ho had
done nnd could do and cities he had
visited, and by-and-by ho walked up
to the depot policeman nnd handed him
tour five cent cigars ami said :
"That's my girl in there."
"Sho just thinks her eves of me.1'
"I've never had a chance to show
her how I'd dio for her if necessary,
and it seems to me wc might put up a
little job li.ht here."
"Well, suppose tno and her walk out
to see the river. I leave her tor a mo
ment. Somo chap comes along and
begins to chin her. I rush back and
knocked him into the middle ot next
week. Sho'd waut to marry mo witliiu
a week. Uirls ot her ago iiiat doto on
heroes, you know.
"ics, they do.
"Well, you help inc. You pick out
somo chap around here and tell him
what I'm up to, and I won't mind
standing treat for all hands. When I
rush on him lied better run.
r lve minutes later tno girl stood on
tho wharf alone. A fellow big enougl
to pitch a barrel of Hour over a freight
car approached in a earekss way and
"Fine day, mis."
"Nice view of tho Canada shore,"
"May I offer you some peppermint
Just then tho young man came
rushing down. When ho camo within
ten feet of the pair ho cried out :
"Villain 1 take your leave, or 1 II toss
you into the river."
"Oh, I guess not," carelessly replied
"Base scoundrel 1 I am heie to res
cue tins young girl from your clutch
"Don't bust any buttons off,
young cub !''
"Tho young man made a dash,
had to, or wilt. lie rushed at tho
chap with his arm upraised and hero
ism in his eye, and the next minute lie
was picked up and tossed over among
a lot of green hides as caiofully as if
he had been glass. Then the big man
raised his cap to tho girl, smiled sweet
ly as he bowed and scraped his foot,
and ho was out of sight before tho
young man recovered sufficiently to
call out :
"Minnie, did I kill him?"
"Thank Heaven that I am not guilty
of murder 1 Let him boware, however.
as grave as ever Anntiw... ;,,, T ,,. ,,r,t i in fll il.t in rn.
wl nll.i. lliA . ....
The Aim of Exeroise.
It should bo understood of tho pub
lic, as is known to tho profession, that
tho aim of exorciso is notsolcly to work
the organism which is thrown Into ac
tivity, though that is one, nml a very
Important, part of the object in view,
because ns tho living body works it
feeds, anil as it feeds it is replenished,
but there is another purposoitt exercise,
nnu iiiat is to can nuu ituiiuu mm mini
ulate tho faculty of recuperation.
Thoso who belicvo in the existence of
a special system, or scries, of tropic
nerves will not object to tins designa
tion of tho recuperative function as a
separate "faculty," those who be
licvo nutrition to bo effected in and by
tho ordinary innervation will recognizo
tho sense in which wc employ tho term
in italics. It is through defect or defi
ciency in the vigor of this faculty that
unaccustomed feats of strength, wheth
er of mind or muscle, nro found to bo
Tho task is performed, but the under
lying faculty of restorativo energy, or
power oi recuperative nuiiiiion, jouaieu
in the peculiar part exceptionally exer
cised, is not in a condition to respotiu
to the usual call mado upon it. When
a man goes into training, or, winch is
practically tho samo thing, when he ha
bituates himself to the performance of n
special class of work, ho so dovclopes
this recuperative power or function
that the repair or replenishing neces
sary to restore tho integrity and re
place tho strength ot the tissue "used
up" in the exercise is instantly performed.
Tho difference between being accus
tomed to exercise and able to work
without feeling it," and being barely
able to accomplish a special task, and
having it "taken out" of ono by lie ex
ploit, whether mental or j ' .is
tho dilleronco between possessing o
power of rapid repair by nutrition, and
not having that power in working or
der so that somo timo must elapse ho
Bt.noM8iiiJiti,.Coi.u.MniA County, Pa.
All styles of work- dono In a superior tnapner, work
id without Pain by the use ot Has, ana
free ot charge hon artificial teeth
i.maa iiinftT.Qt.nriT Uatiblnr- l?nrnnilnr.
lo be open at all hourt during the rfnj
B, F. SHARPLESS,
FOUNDER AND MACHINIST,
NEAE L.& B. DEPOT, BL00USBUEO, PA.
Manufacturer of I'lows. Stoves and all kinds ot
Caitlnifs. Larito utocV of Tlnwure, Cook bloves.
ltoom stoves, moves for Ueatlnif stores.s'liool
houkos. cnuroues, o. Also, laruo stock of re-
uttira iuitiirBigiiaviu.i.iiiu.,11 - -
.sucli as Fire llrlck, Orates. Lia?,centres, ic.Stovo
ripe, uook jiwicra, niuuciB, ""'vut,rv?5;
V. ......... lu.i uni... l'.ii,rin 1tnv,-. nil kinds
of now l'olnts, Mould lioards, Holts, riabter, Salt,
,i tin in r e.j.
JSUiMJi iUiXi tJUV, uu.
let) 3 t-r
-r-illPAS 11 (WN'S lNHUKAWL'Ji
I' AUBNOV. Moyer's new bulldlnff, Main
street. Uloomsourif , l'a.
!,,, tnaiirnnnn IW. nf lllirtfnril. I'ODD. ST.0T8.934
,wii -""" i --- ia iu-n iimi
iiAvm nr Livemuui
YUa Association, ruuaaeijinm
I'UauiU, of London........ ........
London t Lancashire, of England,.
iin.irA. ft llfli,rr.r1
Horlwrfleld Fire and .Marine ,
......nnninaiimiiinip, nniiflfifl nro written
AD IUV immiiiti, i.i u ni.v., . . . , . .
..th inmirmi without any delay In tno
nmcB at Ulooinsburtr. Oct. 9S, '81-tf,
DanditBrs, Wives, MotDGrs1.
cultivation by artificial means. IIo
proposes to continue tho work this year
at some place in or near Chesapeake
Hay. Tho deterioration of the natural
J. B. MARCHISI.
and only been prevented from working white elephant, but soon for tho sake quantity ot tTreek, lor Lysander was
liia unv tlimtKrlt lit 1iit ..Innaa nf Ilia nl tho ninat'liiiitr. Nt.bmlv eould pursuinii his studies with renewed avid-
. . ' . . . . .. . . . - , .. !.....; i.-.i :.. . n..f r it..:..i c. ,...,
tut n. w im t Mini i, it. npnnsmirv 1nr I OllltO CXtuain .lllHS lartOII S DODllinillV. I llJ wnit;u nu iiaii u uuiuiiiiiuuii tu nuiw i i im. ii,uu. ui um uiiuuti wra
him to remain on the farm. .More- Perhaps old Mrs. Simons came as mm, nud bad not yet given up ins 1'isti Commission, w very liopetiil that
over, tho Hewitts kept a "hired gitl" near to the tho truth as anybody when long cherished hope of studying for the this season's experiments will jirovo the
a v..rv iisi.fn imir-v .it. Snrmro- Ktnl sho sa d. "she wasn't anv smarter thnn ministry, uiougii mere scemeu no pros- leasiniiuy oi oyster propagation nnu
nnd Wli Atts. Hnu-iit. .nml ltnw. tho. I anvbodv else, but soniewav sho seemed 1 pect ot Ins bein able to leave the
ftirl. with fnnnin prints, anil ministprs itlst like Ollf OWII folks. And sllO kllOW farm.
B ' . . . I . . .... r .. ... ... I If. All ... 1 .1 . 1
were but men in t in. m.i ir nt eat in'. Hist IOW 10 KS le t WllllOllt OCmC viili iii.ii u..y Jiina jjji iuii uuvun-u
limvever Ktiiritimll v.ininitpil tliev tnurlit told." herself more zealously than ever to her
he. ; indeed. Miss Ilensi- .Tnelisnn. who i,,i,na,w ,na .nn,iniii It work, tjho darned no more stockings oyster beds ot that bay and the adia
was creatlv mven in titlem itnr p.ninitv tunn .1 i.,vn,., m fl,n u-lmln tnwn In ' B" ' "" iviuiiiiriici suuuviin, uuiib wiuum .iwitKum-ii uiu huiiuiuiuu oi
conferences, had observed that "the have a woman preacher holdinc forth 8,10 was y9'"K lc !. l'?-i MM-ylsinil legislature, and has crea-
piouser they were the moro they ate." every Sunday, and drawing such iuul g r suggesting ami niuuc- teu a commission to inquire
Hut this was generally legarded as crowds drawing half the coufrreL'a- "'S. others to make improvements,
saciiiesious, and it was remembered tion awav from the Ponkanawket ?:"tary nnd moral, ns well as reltg.
that Miss llepsy was not a "professor," church, too. The deacons requested 101ls" view to legislation for tho protection
inoumi sue nan sucn zeai in tno matter mv. Kricson to preach a sermon irom "ano was as practical aim eincient as ."v..... " h ,..,,1,,,,. ..,- ....ni.ni.i., ,.n,,,i.. .wtmv.
r t . I . ..T . . :t .1 - II nm um iiru 'mf W 1. rnntc nf "" ......... ,
oi cuuniv coiuereiices. mo text, "hot vour women Keep SI- u sou was nut. u wuiiimi, many peo- " ".""'"""'" n,l l.v nn.-..Us At tlm ominiinea
rVdonirain Hewitt's house presented lcuce in tho churches.'' Mr. Kricson plo said : and old Jeremy Oritnes, who Johns Hopkins University, is president , ' ,' w. t.-i.,o
a uoutiav nmienrniiRo on mat. summer u-ns l-iwiu-,i tn m il 1 wnmnnv i nan wist eti to ic i cr w c sni eatno i uihihii-oiuh. ju uuuiuimihiu
fore recovery takes place, and during
the interval thero will bo "fatigue" and
moro or less exhaustion.
Tho practical valuo of a recognition
of this commonplace fact in physiology
will bo found in the guidance it alords
as to the best and most direct way of
developing the power or faculty of re
cuperation by exercise. Many persons
make tho mistake of doing too much.
Kxerciso with a view to recuperation
should never so much exceed tho capa
city of the recuperative faculty as to
prostrate the nervous energy. The
work done ought not to produce any
great sense of fatigue. If ''exhaustion1'
bo experienced, tho exercise lias been
excessive in amount.
The best plan to pursue is to begin
with a very moderate amount of work,
coutinued during a brief period, and to
make tholengthof the interval between
tho cessation of exercise and tho re
covery of a feeling of "freshness" the
guidons to tho increase or exercise. Vo
do not mean that falso senso of revival
which is sometimes derived from the
recouiso to stimulants, but gentiino re
covery after a brief period of rest and
the use of plain iiutiitious food. If this
very simple rule were carried into prac
tice by those who dtsiro "to grow
strong," thero would be less disappoint
ment, and a generally better result,
than often attends the endeavor to pro
lit by exercise unintelligcntly employed.
The Signing of the Declaration.
In thinking of that instiuincnt one is
apt to call up before hiiuan August as
semblage gravely seated upon the table,
with tlie Declaration spread out upon
it, and each member of the Continental
Congress in turn taking a pen
and with great dignity adixing to it his
name. Nothing, however, can be fur
ther from that which actually took
place. Very few ot the delegates, if
indeed any, signed the original docu
ment on the -1th, and none signed tho
present ono now in Independence- Hall,
lor the very good reason that it was not
then in existence.
On July 19 Congress voted that the
Declaration be engrossed on parchment.
letterson, however, says that ftiiW
York must havo signed the original
copy of the Declaration befor it had
gono into the bands ot tno engrosser.
On what day the work was done by the
copyist is not known. AU that is cer
known is that on tho 2d of August Con-
gnss had tho document eng- ed.
This is tho document in existcm... "W
in Independence Hall. It is on pure',
.1.!.. . .1. .. . 1.. ..!!..
.wliit,.,. r ,i. ... mem, or suiucinuig mm uiu u.niu cans
WIIHIllUH Ui IHU ujnici WVU? ttlill IVIfUll I i . -1 i 1 1 :
to the next Ueuera AssembU. wit b a t "v" . . ..'".' ' V"" ' "
view to legislation for the protection r.M l,X a ' u' ,wfH,nl,c l,rT nl
nml ini.ren,,. nf tlm nv.tnrj !., Ur-v. ' Origllllll Declaration 1 lost, 01'
I I b 1 : A N .
DiacovEREn ob' nit. MAncni8ia
A POSITIVE CURE FOR FEMAIE COMPIAIKTS.
TUlii remedy will act In fcarmoKT villlt tlio Ke
mils tTttem nt all times, iuul alfu iranicillntclr
upomnefttKiomintii aim uieriuu iimrci, uuru-
Bioro lliciii m n iiuniiujr aim imiij,uiiiniiuii,
nr. Mur.-hlnl'n uterino Uatliollcoa Mill euro fall
ing of tho womb, I.eucorrlm'a.Chroiitcliillamiiia
tlsn and Ulceration nf tlio Womb, Incidental
llraorrliase or Flooding, I'alnful. Bupprniwl
lJ IrreeularMenatruutlon, KWney Camplalut,
Ilarrennos anil li ttpoclnlly adapted to the cliuuge
ot Life, Send for pamphlet free. All lettira ul
Inquiry freely atuwcreii. Auareasoaoumc, rot
ale hy alldrupcitH. Newnlzo SI prrliotllp,
Old alza s I .uti. lie auro ann aaic lor nr. uar.
cblsl'a UterliioC'atholicou, Takanoutlier.
Moyerliros., Wholesale Agouta, Iiloomsburg ra
atternoou when J,ysander drovo over
lo Ponkapawket Station lo bring baek
the minister the best room was
thrown open, thero were flowers every
where. Mrs. Hewitt had on her best
Night movement in contempt ; but ho that thuy dtdn t want a woman preach
had been twice to hear Miss Uarton
lireaoh, when thero were no services
in his own church, and he bad also
called on her several times, nnd when
the deacons conferred with him about
er, said, "they couldn't havo had such
women in at. Paul s time, or he would
never havo written what he did,
lint Airs. Hewitt had a grievance.
;urs. uarion mini i seem 10 uiaKO tier-
r ; ...... .. l i .
i i....r I i.i . ..r.i: oi signing was euueu is
. .. " ... ... I I lim Aluttlipu rlim'iitmi. frntii Nihi'
iGENT8 Wanted KfoW-Wbles
I'm lii wliii ,liiiiIr..i.frl. )fri,.hi,: UVrJ lri.
UiilUi. Iriua 1IMW.VI u.nb w.. f"lJ'U-l". fa.
II I II II III I
ii.aI,, tl..,a u. .,1 l,w rtrtivu Ut
Jau -u ajpjn
OllllISriAN F. KNAPP, BU)OM811Ult(l, PA.
MKMSlAWW, oV SRWABK. N. J.
CLINTON, N. V.
i'Koi'i.i:s' n. v.
Thm. nm nnnmHiTioNa are well Bi'asoDod by
ace aud rial tistkb anl hftTe never yet Had a
loss cttlodl)ye,ny court ot law. Their ajsew
a.re alllaxated In olid mccBinmand are lume
nuiii aa annn niiiKruiiuuu ui uunisiun r.
....... ..In , nil.,... Ii,m-.ua.
KNtrr. sracni. nuni -i" mv.-.-
1 HM?a nnn'nla nf nnllimbll OOUntV BbOUld Dlltron-
Ue tue aveuoy waare losses If any aro nettled
u.nulflltllau trttv VAIInWt.'fl
AMKHICAN INSUHANOK COMPAN1KS
Lycomlnirot Muucy l'ennylvaiila.
North Ainrrlcau of I'lilladfi hit, Pa.
KranWIIu of " ."
Penniiylvanla of " "
Kartneraot lorn, ra.
imniitirnf New Ynrk.
MantiatUn of Nework.
UQltM uu AiHiaofc Diirct, nu, e, uiuvuibuuil'i
obt. U, IK-ly
la It li for U Uis painful dlMaaea of the
KIDNEYa.LIVER AND BOWELS.
Xlole&nieH the avitem of the merlA nalianl
ilthat uuiea Uio dreadful Buffering ivhic4i
iioiuy tno vlcttma or nncumattam can rcaiue.l
THOU8AUDS OPBIASITS I
I of tha wont forma of thla terrible dlMaae)
Uve been quloklr relieved, and la abort time
trnici, li. uqiiaou car, sold ut ducocists.
II- PrrcaiibeBcntbrinall. I
WEIX3. MCmjtPSOW iCo., Ilurllncton Vt I
rEAB, SVItUl'S, COrTEK, SUOAII, MOHBHbb,
HICK, SriCKS. BIViHV i-OIii.C,, 4C.
N. B. corner Hrcoud aud Arcb Btrcfls.
lyorderj will receive proruptattentlou
at its windows nnd
Hewitt stood on her
cap strings lliilteiing in the breeze,
'1 do hope liysander liasn t forgot
ten to get a now box of blacking. Of
courso tho minister will want his boots
very shiny," she said to herself.
.lust at that moment JA'sander drovo to tho idea of a woman preacher, if it
up wuti oniy ti gin nesiuo mm. vnai urn not approve it
could bo tho reason that tho minister lie had found her sittimr on tho
had not eoniot 1 ho young lady was a piazza on a warm afternoon in Into
stranger. Sho had probably comu to September. Sho bad a largo basket
visit some one at ocrngg i'.nu, ami as in ot stockings besido ber. nnd was
there was nobody to meet her at tho darning them diligently. Somo wero
station Lysander had brought her over, her own, some wero Adoniram Hew-
Hut he was helping her lo alight nt itt's and Lvsander's. for ltoxv had
their own gate. She was walking up gono away on a visit, and Mrs. How
tho path. Mrs. Hewitt adjusted her itt's hands were moru than full
glasses and satislied herselt that the looked as housowify as if sho
i" r !1I cm . - .
iitcu was uuiaiuiuar. nuo was a g avu nover mined nt anv wider sn note.
it....!!-.! 'i.i ;.. . . . if ..: . . .
.um iiiguiueii young woniiiu, wnn a l 10 s nai low ol a sun o lekeroil nbout
ercu live years ago mat it is possible to
hatch oysters in unlimited numbers
from eggs, and to keep them alive for
a lew days aud tor f-oino tnno utter
they have doveluped their shells. If
these young oysters could be reared
until they are large enough to handle
and plant, the supply ot oysters would
be increased indefinitely. Thero would
bo nonu of the uncertainty which at'
cap, and tho pantrv shelves were lined
with good things to eat, in such tpiau- preaching that sermon thoy found it 1 sell one of the family as she used to.
titles as to lead one to tho belief that imnossiblo to obtain anv Hatisfactiou : Sho was shut tin in her own room al
Mrs. Ilepsy Jackson's words had had ho was verv oolite, and ho did not sav most all the time now, aud sho and
their weight. All Scragg Knd was that he would not. but. "he. emiling, Lysander didn't seem to get along as
nut. tlin iiiuwtinii liv." 1 1 hov used to. oho never came into tno
Ono day ho surprised Miss llartou kitchen and wanted to help make cake t-'ds fish-hatching, for the young oys
by inviting her to an exchange of pul- now, or sat with them around tlio fire tors would stay where they aro put
il ls for t in fol nw nr Siindav : but 111 tho evening While JABailder read ""'i wumu uo as iiiiigioiu as potatoes.
. . . P ; I , . r.i . I ti.. , :. r .1... ....i.
that was in harvest tunc, and she had niouii. nno inuu fseeni to nave any- l,lu "i""l""liu ul U "'"j1
como to Scragg Und in June. Kven thing against them, but sho wasn t-lreo "any iiuiuraiisis to expert
Ponkapawket had becunio accustomed and Bociablo any more." mem within the last nvo years,
ment within the last
Lysander was teaching school this they havo not advanced beyond tho
winter and attending to tho farm work P"'t wnero i leu tno suiiji'ct.
in bis leisuro timo. His habit of study- Jruntne.
with Miss Barton had gradually
died out. loins mothers persistent
questionings Lysander replied that
neither ot them had nny limn lor it
Mrs. Hewitt could not mtiko it out.
"Pa," who pritled himself upon being
Shu I long-headed, hinted that he could, but
had he would not say outright what he
thought, nud his wife regarded his
luntH with lolty scorn.
Ono alternoon, ntter school hours,
Lysander went down to the woods
back of tho house to superintend tho
country grocer mav 'dislike doas
and yet tolerate a dozen "setters' in
his store everv night,
It is said that kissing cures ficckhs,
but every rod headed girl in tho conn
try knows belter.
Said the teacher to tho scholar
"What is tho larg-st city in tho world 1"
And the child limbed: "Chicago
"No," said tho teacher, "Uhieugo is not
tho largest eity in the world." '"Well,"
Hampshire, signed it in
when ho became a inembar for the first
time ; and Thomas Mclveun, from
Delaware, as ho says himself, did not
sign till January, 1777. Indeed, this
signing w.'f, in elTec', what at the
present day would be called a "tot
oath." The principles of many of tno
new delegates coining into Congress
from tho different States were not
known with certaiuU some of them
night bo Tories in disguise and thus
each one was required on first entering
Congress to sign the declaration, in
mlt January, 1777, an authenticated copy,
Willi uiu names oi uu me pifjuuin, nun
sent to each State for signatuies i
fact which may have put a stop to tho
business ot signing. It shows, how
ever, the little importance that was at
tached to this ceieinony, that uobert
li. LivniL'siim was ono of tho commit
tee of live that reported the Declaration
and yet did not sign it, unlesj his tig-
nature is lost with the oiigmai docu-
Tho truth is, tlio Declaration of Inde
pendence was coiihiik'ied al that tnnu
ot much less impoitaucu than now ;
nor did tho signers dream of its becom
ing a slni'io n most of worship ut tho
present day. IT. L. Stone, in 7tir-
self-possessed manner, but with a Mr. Kricson's mouth as ho observed
bright Hush on her face. Why didu t
T.irunintni. nr.,,,,, n.t n.t.l t .. 1 .....f ,. no I.....
.ijnKuuvi wiiio iiji iiiiii nm iHiutU liui I lun HJUKOU, lip Olliy Ilfl IIIIIUU 118 pOUlC- I Ifiturt in lliu iiuiibi: tu Clliuillltl'iui uiu I uiu niijtni. vu f 111 nm nuini Mill, I ' i ir ,;i fir Tulll
instead of attending to the horse t noss required, sho saw tlio smile, and I operations of somo men who wero out- said the child, "anyway a Chicngo man ' 4 '
-i sup poiu you were expecting me, t brought a ush lo her cheek, ting uuiuer. just at dusk Miss uar- tom mo it was.
said tho young lady, extending her ThoiiL'b sho looked so strom? and reso-1 ton. coming homo from a visit to n
hand in a friendly way. "I nm tho new lute, it was ovident that Miss Uarton I sick parishoner, encountered four men Tho man who cained tho mail from
minister Miss lsarton. I was keenly sensitive. He sat down carrying on an improvised Btretcher I the state lunatic hospital to tho Hanis-
Jjysauders apparently Uteless body, I burg poslollice and baek was murdered
He was lying whito and rigul, and I by an tniunte, and tho state was nkcd
there wcro scarlet spots upon the snow I to pension him because "ho Iuul been a
nil the way that he Iuul come. Down
ou her knees in tiiu snow fell Miss liar
As Mrs. Hewitt afterward declared.
"you could havo knocked her down
with a feather." Aud her overwhelm
ing astonishment was bo plainly shown
that the new minister became very
'Of courso you knew certainly
you ought to have been told that
' that 1 was n woman, alio said.
was keenly sensitive. He sat down
besido her aud immediately proffered
his request, perhaps us an ntitidoto to
"Your ii3oplo would lo Bliooked.
riiey don't iipprovu of me," Baid Miss
Tlio largest trade in cattle on lecord
happened at Fort Worth, Tex,, a few
days ago, when 7."),000 head of ctltlo
wero Bold in ono transaction, the pnoi
paid being $2,000,000.
Uarton. "And 1 shouldn't have tho I ton nnd threw her arms around him,
courage. I "Oh, my lovel my love I havo you
"i never susp ctetl you ot nny want I gono bo inr nwoy that you cannot hear
of courage,", tail Mr, Urioion. iuo say I do leve your sho cried, "I
soldier, lould anything bo mote n
diculoust And yet tho bill aetunllv
passeil both nouses una h.ut to bo ve
toed by the governor, who, of course,
made no hesitancy about thus dtspos
ing oi u.
A liver pud is iut us dangerous us u
foot pad, yet it is said to tuku right
hold ot it man.
A nudical wiiter says children need
moro wraps than adults. Thoy gener
ally got more.