The Centre reporter. (Centre Hall, Pa.) 1871-1940, November 01, 1877, Image 4

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    Practical Proverb*.
Virtue ne'er dwell* within that heart
Where ehune has oe**ed to hold apart
Whene'er a good man oomes to thee
Examine not his pedigree.
*TU by hi* deeds, and not his gown,
A pious man may best be known.
If yon a gentleman would know,
'Ti* he whose died* proclaim liim to.
A word * a thing that die* away,
But writing may be made to etay.
If yonth had wisdom, age had power.
Nanght would be wanting for an hour.
Ton ne'er shonM ay, and ne'er ahouM do.
The wont and deed wrath prompt* you to.
Folly and anger are the same,
The dUforeuoe ia but in the name.
He who once prove* himself e knave
Doth seldom change this side the grave.
To others pardon e'er bestow.
But to thyeelf no mercy show.
There lived, about five or oix miles
from Easton, Pa, a few years aince, on
honest farmer named Hendersou, who
had two verv pretto daughter*, Ellen and
Mnude, Til* first was about twenty
three years of age, while the lattei was
nineteen. The farmer was a thrifty,
well-to-do man. though by to mean*
rich ; but the family lived in excellent
style, and the daughter* had received
good education*.
Both of these girls were pretty, bnt
Maude waa perhaps the handsomer. ;
There was no lack of attentive young
gentlemen at the farm, though the
neighborhood was not very thickly set
tled . But " besuty draws us with s
single hair," aud the young ladies were
the center of a g*y little circle of friends,
mostly young gentlemen or farmer*' son*
in the immediate neighborhood and
some ei?u from Easton. ,
Bv-aud-by it came about that an earn
est, 'handooine and sturdy young fanner
fell desperately in love with Mande, and
sreposed5 reposed to her. On her part, she loved
lurry Masters above all the young fel
low* she knew, and told him frankly that
he might speak to her father. In the
meantime she confided the matter to her
mother, a kind hearted, sympathetic
parent, who saw no objection to the
choice of her daughter, but all was left
to the father to decide.
Farmer Henderson waa a very straight
forward and open-mouthed man. That
ia, he said exactly what he meant, no
more or lees, and that he uttered freely.
When Harrr Master* called him on one
side, and toll hi* eapecial errand, as to j
Mande. the father said : Well, Mr. Mas
tors, Maude is young. I wanted Ellen
to he married first; ahe's oldest, and I
have got a marriage portion of twelve
hundred dollars to give her; bnt I
haven' laid by anything yet for Mande."
" I have got pretty well beforehand,
Mr. Henderson, for a man bat twenty
four years old, and we shall be able to
do verv well, I have no donbt"
"You mean yoaH take Mande with
out any marriage portion?" said the
" Yes. sir, very gladly."
" Well, it's pleasant to hear you say
so, because it shows your honest affec
tion. Mr. Master*; but lam too proud,
though a simple farmer, to let >' de
TIISUTV till I con give her a thou .-. _.i or
two toward housekeeping."
"It is not worth waiting for, sir, as
long as we don't .really need it, aud both
are content"
"Then, again, I'd rather Maude
wouldn't marry until her sister is mar
ried, because she's so much older, do
you see, it will actually make her an old
moid. It isn't fair, Mr. Masters."
" Ellen ia very popular with the gen
tlemen, and will* soon be married," said
the other.
" That's just what I have said to my
self, and thqn I shall begin to pick np a
manage portion for Maude."
" I trust that is the only objection,
Mr. Henderson ?" aaid Harry Master*.
" Why. yea ; you are a promising and
respectable young man, and come of s
good family*" aaid the farmer ; " bnt I
oin't let Maude go until I have got to
gether a respectable marriage portion to
give with her band."
" Perhaps yon will think more favora
bly about it," said the lover. " 111
apeak with yon again."
"All right, Mr. Masters."
Harry and Maude were very fond of
each other, and now talked over the mat
ter very seriously. Maude could not
blame her father, and did not like her
self the idea of going to Harry without a
proper portion to oontribute toward
their joint partnership in domestic life.
" Never mind, Harry," said the hand
some young girl; " Ellen will soon be
married. I have pretty good reason for
"Ah, but then your father oays he
wonts time to pick up a marriage por
tion for you, and that will take three or
four veais, perhaps."
" fhat is a good while, is it not, Har
ry ?" said Maude, just blushing a little,
for fear that it sounded forward and
"It's ages!" said the yonng fellow.
" Think of waiting three years—why we
shall be old folks by that time !"
"Not quite so bad as that," said
"I'm sure will be gray by
that time!"
" Nonsense, Harry I Now you are
i was never more in earnest in my
life," said he, as he stole a kiss from her
pretty lips, and ran away, so as not to
hear her chide him for his boldness.
"Maude." said her father, coming
into the house from the barn, "I wish
you would ride the sorrel mare into
Easton, and get this hundred dollar bill
changed at the bank. The workmen have
got done with the roofing of the barn;
and I want to pay them off to-night"
"Very well, father. Let John put the
side-saddle on, and I will be ready in
five minutes."
The sorrel mare was brought np to the
door, and Maude was soon on her way at
a easy hand gallop toward Easton. She
had an excellent seat, and was a good
horsewoman. As she knew this well, she
would not have objected to have Harry
see her just now; but he had gone a few
moments before in an opposite direc
When Maud got into Euton she rode
directly to the bulk, bat was unfortunate
enough to find that it was already closed.
After a few moments thought she re
solved to try and get the note changed at
the grocer's, or at some of the other
stores, and went immediately to do so.
Fate seemed against her, for no one had
small change enough to aooommodate
Miss Henderson.
At one of the stores where she stopped,
a very gentlemanly-looking person took
out his pocketbook and said he thought
he could change it for her, and she
banded him the bill, but he returned it,
saying, after all, he had not so mnch
small money. He seemed to regret this,
however, and even followed Maude to
the door and assisted her to remount her
She was forced to giro tip her errand,
as she did not like to run about among
strangers asking them to change her a
bill, especially as no one seemed able to
do so. She, therefore, turned her horse's
head once more toward home. Scarcely
had she passed the outskirts of the town
when she wss overtaken by the stranger
who hod spoken with her in the bat
store, and who at first thought he oonld
change her bill He was mounted upon
a fine-looking bay horse, and saluted her
respectfully as he came alongside."
" Did yon get your bill changed ?" he
" No ; small bills seemed scarce," she
" Do you live near here 1"
" About five miles off."
"Quite a ride."
" Oh, we don't mind five miles in the
" You are an exoellent rider."
" I have ridden sinoe I was six years
old," Blie oftid; " but my sister Ellen is
s better rider than I am."
" You are generous to admit it," said
the stranger.
" Why, it's only the truth," she an
swered frankly.
After they had passed over about two
miles, they came to a very lonely pieoe
of road, quit* removed from any dwell
ing houses. Still, a* the stronger ap
poared so gentlemanly, and hai address
*d her ao politely, aha had not the least
suspicion of any eril intention on hia
Presently, he aaid suddenly, " I will
thank yon for that bill.'
•' Wliat ?" said she, half smiling.
•• Please to give me that bill."
" What do yon mean f" naked Maude.
"Juut what I aay 1" tie replied, ud-
"f shall do no such tiling," she an- J
swered firmly.
" I am worry to draw a pistol upon a
lady," he continued, suiting the action 1
to the word, "but I must have that
hundred dollar bill at twee.
" Do you mean to rob me ?"
" I must lisve the money !"
It was with difficulty she could believe
the man wae in earnest ; but when lie
uow cocked his pistol and held it toward
her with one hand, while he extended
the other for the bill, she was forced to
rield to the necessity of the mtuatiou.
She was a brave-hearted girl, and eveu
now she did uot turn jiale nor tremble IU
the least - but saw she could not
help herself, and ao made the best of. it.
Just as she held out the bill to him a
sudden puff of wind blew it into the road,
and carried it several yards from them.
The stranger alighted to get it, and,
quick as thought, Maude struck her
horse a smart blow, iu order to get out
of the robber's power. The sorrel mare
was a spirited little creature, and sprang
into a smart gal'op at once ; while the
stranger's horse, which had been stand
ing beside her, alao started off at full
speed n her company.
Rang! went the robber's pistol after
them, having ouly the effect to increase
the speed of the flying horaea, both of
whom were uow on the dead run. Maude
did not care how fast she rode, the sorrel
was as easy as a cradle at that speed,
and in ten* minutes she dashed into her
father's yard, followed by the rnlerleoa
Her storv was soon told, and her
father was "with difficulty prevented from
suiting after the robber with his piatol
and rile, but he knew that the scoun
drel would naturally take at once to the
woods, where be could not follow him.
" Well, we've got hia home, at any
rate," said the farmer; " and he is worth
more than a hundred dollar*."
" Hollo, master 1" said, the man John,
who had been taking the saddle-bag*
from the strange horse.
" What is it, John 1"
"Tlice* bags is full of something. "
" I should think so," said the farmer,
as he unstrapped the leather bag*.
Thev were found to contain some
counterfeit plates, * quantity of counter
feit money, in various bills, and also a
little over"fifteen hundred dollar* in good
" Huxxa !" cried the farmer.
" What ia it, father ?" said Mande.
i •• Whv, your trip to Easton has proved
a profitable one, at all events. Here's
over fifteen hundred dollar*, good
" Ah, bat it will be claimed by the
• 'Do von think a counterfeiter will dare
to come for the tool* that would convict
him ?—to aay nothing of highway rob
I didn't think of that."
That evening Farmer Henderson sent
John over to young Master* with s mes
sage to call round and see him, to which
Harrr responded instantly.
" Mr. Master*," said the fanner, as he
came into the large, old-fashioned sit
ting-room, "von remember what yon
asked of me tbia afternoon?"
"Yea, sir."
" Wall, I give my consent Mande
has jast furnished her own marriage
portion. Take her, my boy, and be
happy I"
A Unique Case.
There is now in this city, says the
Wilmington (N. C.) Star, one of the
moat remarkable specimens of humanity
that has been known to inhabit the
earth since the days of Adam. He is
colored, and goes oy the name of Dr.
George Thomas, and seems to have liter
al control of his entire physical nature,
being able, by the simple exercise of bis
will, as it were, to change at pleasure
the location of the machinery of his body ;
beside which, he is possessed of muscle
of the consistency of iron, which he u>
capable of developing to a remarkable
degree. For instance, he takes a solid
bar of iron of about three inches in cir
cumference and some three or four feet
in length, holding it in one hand, and
bends it by striking it repeatedly acroee
his disengaged arm, the blows being
sofficientiy vigorous to break the limb of
any ordinary man, bnt which do not
seem to have the slightest effect upon
hia own, the muscles of which are as
hard as the iron itself. He theu
straightens the bar in the same manner.
He asks you to feel the pulse in hia
wrist, and' it beats with the same regu
larity and power of that of on ordinary
mortal ; bat, by a sadden bat almost
imperceptible movement of the muscle
of the arm, the pulsation suddenly ceases
altogether, but is in reality removed
from ita original position. By the ex
ertion of the same power it is then re
stored at pleasure to its proper place.
He can also remove his ribs from his
side to the abdominal region, where
they can be distinctly felt, and return
them to their proper place at will;
while by the exercise of the same power
the heart is changed from the left te the
right aide of the body. Two of oar
physicians, we learn, examined this re
markable specimen of humanity, and
were astonished at the extraordinary de
velops en ts which resulted from a prac
tical test of the wonderful powers of the
man. One of the physicians waa asked
to place his ear to the region of the
heart, and its beatings were regular and
distinctly noted; but suddenly there
was an entire cessation of the throbbing,
and on the instant his companion, who
had his ear to the right side of his body,
exclaimed that he oould then detect the
beating of his heart on that side.
The School House Conspiracy.
The scene is laid within half a mile
of the Clay School, Detroit Twentv
one of the largest boys gathered In
solemn council in one corner of the yard
and decided that they wore too big to be
licked by any school teacher walking the
face of the earth. After arriving at that
decision a conspiracy was entered into.
The biggest boy in* the crowd was to
bring on a conflict with the teacher as
soon as possible, and the other twenty
were to back him.
" Death to cowards I" shouted one as
the plan was all fixed.
"No backing down—no hesitation!"
cried another.
' A rash together—one wild yell—
one mad straggle, and victory will be
oars!" yelled the smallest of the lot.
It was a desperate plan.
The school-house was not defended by
even a Gatling gun.
It might be the commencement of a
rebellion which would not end until
every school-house in the land was
turned into an establishment for the
sale of mourning goods.
Scene second came fifteen minntes
later. The innocent teacher looked
around upon her scholars without the
least suspicion that a fierce rebellion was
brewing. The clock ticked the same as
ever. The boy across the street pound
ed on an old tin pan the same as ever.
The big oonspirator was suddenly seen
to throw a paper wad across the room.
He was ordered to oome forward. He
said he didn't have to.
It was a moment of peril, but the
teacher didn't realize it She walked
down the aisle, took the big oontpirator
by the oollar, and in ten mint)tee he
wondered whether he was down cellar
or np in the garret, while twenty other
boys grew white around the mouth,
bent to their lessons with renewed en
ergy, and mentally whispered:
" Be still, thon wildly beating heart
—wait till I grow a foot or two more !"
The big oonspirator is now thrashing
them in solemn succession. He reached
number eighteen yesterday.
Miss Wilson, niece of the keeper of
the Newark Bay lighthouse, has won
fame by rowing in a dingy at the risk of
her own life to the resone of a drowning
man clinging to the keel of a capsized
rartae •* far It We-(lew Two Rk.
hero CellMl their feroerro.
The writer aat in a well-known eating
aaloon at noon eating a delicious salad
and sweltering over a cup of hot tea,
when the proprietor stepped up.
•* The Iniys have a nice day for their j
excursion to Kingston," said he.
"They have, indeed. Kver lieeii
there ?"
" Yes ; I took a con pie of hank rob-
Iters down there twruty-five or thirty
years ago. Never told you atiout that
affair, did 1 v Well, 1 will. It wan, let
j ine see, in 1840, 1 was working at the
Old Eagle tavern ; had a couple of nice |
hones, and, for a voting man, wsa doiug
a due business. "Those daya there was
neither railroad* or telegraph. The
stage coaeh was the ouly mode of public
travel, and it was the event of the duv
to see the coaches from the west ami
New York bustle into the tavern. Well,
one cold morning in the middle of De- j
cember, 1 was just stepping out from the
office to the long wooden veranda, wheti
1 noticed two well dressed gentlemen,
each carrying a good siaed traveling
satchel, hurrying toward the hotel. Due
of them, addressing tue, said :
" 'Stage for New York gone yet ?*
" ' Yes, air.'
" • How King ?'
" ' More'u two hours agii."
"They were much excited over the
news and asked what they could do to
get to New York speedily. I told them
I didn't kuow. The boats had stopped
ruuuiug a month, although one of them
still ran to Kingstou, the river being
open that far up. Site would leave that
evening for New York, and the stage
coach which left Albany a couple of
hours before would transfer her passen
gers and mails to the steamer at luugs-
Um Point. Then the gentlemen said
they must get that boat, and asked if I
knew of a eouplf of fast horses in the
city, and if they could hire or get a car- !
rtsge U< beat the stage in. It was a mat
ter of life aud death, they said, and they
would pay anv price. * 1 asked what
price they would pay, and they told me
#BOO to beat the stage to Kuigst<iu. It
was a big sum, and I whistled, but told
them I'd take them, and oil 1 ran. I
found a friend of mine. Hank Lewis ; he
tip the horaea to a four-seated
aleigli, and away we west ' helter skelter'
for Kingston. How we did go! Two
hours behind the stage, and yet ttefore
we reached Athens we passed it. Near
Catskili the horses gave out completely
and we had to hire a new team. I didn't
a-ant to go any further on aceonut of the
horses, but one of the gentlemen asked,
' What ia that team of vours worth ?'
' Three hundred dollars,' I* said. ' I>rive
on,'he answered, 'l'll pav for them.'
Once we tipped over, an>{ half an hour
was spent in getting to rights. Then we
went it again, and at half-past four we
; drove up to Kingston Point, where the
steamer lay, all loaded, but waiting for
the Albany mail.
"The two gentlemen went on board
and asked for Captain Dean. He came
aft, and they told him what they had
told Lewis and me coming down ; how
they resided in Canada, but were the
sous of an English nobleman, who had
recently died, leaving a valuable estate.
Their presence was needed immediately
in Londou if they would save the estate
from a designing relative. The packet
sailed from New York from Liverpool
on the first tide the next morning. They
must get it or wait thirty days for the
next ship, and ao lose their* fortune.
Thev offered she captain #2,000 if he
wonld leave then and there and make
certain of catching the ship.
" ' Would like to make that #2,000,
gentlemen,' said Captain Dean, 'but mv
orders are not to leave till I get the Al
bany mail, and I cannot accept'
" Thev seemed much disappointed,
but said 'it couldn't be expected,' and
they made themselves agreeable to every
one at tout The paid me the #OOO prom
ised, gave me #3OO for the lost horses,
and gave my driver and men over #IOO
each. We "waited until the stage came
in, the mails and passengers were trans
ferred, and awav went the boat in a hur
ry ; then we rode leisurely back to Alba
ny, it being a fine night, bat before we
got there we met the mounted police fu
rionsly coming alter our passengers, the
i j dead nobleman's bogus sous. They were
liank robbers, and those two satchels
> they held contained over #*200,000 in gold
; and' Bank of England notes, the proceeds
of a big Montreal robbery."
" Did they catch them ?"
"Catch'em! No. When the boat start
ed that night they talked with the cap
, tain and offered him #SOO if he would
i i pnt them on board of the outward bound
ship before he landed, as she would be
lying in the channel. Captain Dean ac
cepted, and just at daylight the ste&m
--i boist lav alongside the vessel, and by the
time Captain Dean got to his pier and
the passengers awoke, the ahip was sail
ing through the Narrows and away to
"And the robbers were never heard
"Never. Why they had a start of
thirty days, and/being young men then,
they are perhaps living in clover in some
European country on their ill-gotten
wealth. They were smart enough to
take as in by their smooth talk and gent
lemanly address."
J list then the salad was finished, and
so was the story. The writer picked up
his check and Mr. Yeazie walked to
another part of the dining room to see
that his waiters were paying proper at
tention to other hnngry customers.
The story has the merit of being liter
ally true.— Albany Erprct*.
He Took It All Back.
How much better it ia to to come to a
peaceful solution of any difficulty instead
of having a great fuss made about it
Some people do not seem to appreciate
the value of a calm and collected de
meanor when a point is to be gained. A
lady is a guest at oue ef the principal
hotels in Hamilton, Cauada. A gentle
man boards at the same hostelry. Prob
ably these facts would neTer have been
divulged to the world hail not the gen
tleman spoken in a "lighting manner of
the aforesaid lady. When the lady oame
to hear of the matter she made no troub
le and did nothing that could offend the
most fastidious. She merely loaded up
s seven-shooter with seven ball car
triges, and sought an interview with the
gentleman. She went straight to busi
ness. She pointed the pistol directly at
him, and he immediately saw the point,
and was in a favorable state of mind to
ponder on any statement she might
make. She explained that she thought
he must bsve been in error when be
made his disparaging remarks and en
treated him to backward, turn backward
hia memory in its flight to see whether
there was any foundation for the rumors
started. The gentleman being ap
proached in this lady-like manner, at
once admitted that the statements were
purely imaginary and immediately wrote
oat an apology for them. He afterwards
apologized for hia poor penmanship, as
hia nervous haste to make amends ren
dered him rather shaky in the hands.
Detroit Free Prett. ,
The Wife's Choice.
The Evansville (IncL) Journal says:
A certain man in this vicinity, whose
name we are not at liberty to give, went
into the army, and at the close of the
war his family could hear nothing from
him, and for four years after—eight from
the time he left home —they still heard
nothing from him and believed him to be
dead. The woman, feeing no donbt of
his death, was married to another, and
they lived happily together for six
months, when, to the snrprise of all, her
first hnsband returned and gave what
seemed to the family a sufficient cause
for his long and mysterious absenoe.
But now what could be done ? The two
men met and in a friendly manner talked
the matter over and each ielt that no one
was to blame for the circumstanoes. The
parties agreed, however, to leave the
wife for a fsw days, and at an appointed
hour and moment the three should meet
and the wife should decide whose wife
she should be. The decision was to be
final and the man not received should
leave the vicinity. With this arrange
ment each complied. The decisive mo
ment, the important time arrived and
the woman decided that he who had been
her first husband should be her last. The
other procured his divorce and left for
other parts.
Tk> Trrrlklf Nnlrrlni< f a Bsal'a Ovsw
Wlib..i F*#S #r Wlr—>—■
Th I .at* lar Use Man wbe bad bees
lirlvra la llrtskles (rets the Hss.
A New Orleau# 7Vne# reporter inter
viewed the five meu of tlie steamship
UtlStue.who (oTHTMI nigtlUMHllil>l*J*i
without fotsl or water, ware the sport of
the wave* in the Gulf of Mexioo. Sum
med up, tlio harrowing details of tlirir
#uff riug# arc to the follow nig effect :
Till* steamship Guasie, Captain Rich
ard Hill, owiug to the fact of the tanks
at ludiauola twiii# ilaitroywl hy the
dorm, left that port with a cargo of cat
tle ami without the necessary supply of
water. Captain Hill made for bouth
west Pass t > replenish tua water ami
and thou proceed ou hi* jouruey to
II avail a. Ou the moruiug of the 10tli of
September the weather was fair, wind
northwest, blowing alaiut seven knot# au
hour. At 10:30 r. M. the aauie night
Southwest l'aaa light bore north north
east, distance uiue uiilee. At 10:36 r. M.
the altip waa hauled for the light, when
the Urlaard aliatt broke. Finding it
impossible to reuiedy the evil, aud loath '
to drift arouud at the mercy of the winds.
Captain 11 ill oouclmlod to aeud a boat to
Southwest l'aaa for assistance. The
lioat was launched, and at midnight the
wind veered weat by uortli, blowing a
good six-kuot breeze, Mouth l'aaa was
sighted, and after some delay the tug
Kio Grande took the Guasio ui tow,
bringing her to the city.
In the mean time the unfortunate men
were passing through the terrible ordeal
of shipwrecked mariners. After leaving
i the ship, the 1 at'e crew, oouaiatiug of
John Duffy, ihief officer; Dan Mc-
Donald, Mat. Itayron, JohnO'Neil, Dan
Crockett and Joseph Davis, pulled for
the Southwest Pass Light, secure in the
seaworthiness of their metallic life-boat,
and without a thought of the daugrr
that threatened them. Not a man of
them but thought he would reach the
light iu three hours at the moat, yet as
hour after hour slipped by ami they found
that they made uo headway against the
current, despair tweet their souls. En
couraged by Mate Duffv, they lieut to
their oars, 'but to no avail. Daylight
found them with their compass and two
lam pa out of might of land, exhausted by
their exertion, without food or water,
and a prey to the elemeuta. Ou the
morning of the "JDlh they saw a ship,
supposed to be the Modora, aud to close
that thev could see the men at work
on boanl the vessel, but in vain they
tried to sigual her by means of a slurt
hoisted on su oar. SLe wss soon loat to
view sod despair beset them. Davia
gave out and lay exhausted in the bot
tom of the boat. Ou the second dsy
they saw a steamer, low down on the
horizon, bound eastward, but at too
great a distance to see them. Truly,
then they gave themselves up for lost
Barron, however, managed to improvise
a sail out of three shirts, and slowly
they breasted the current until the gale
reached them, and for three days they
were atorm-toaaed on the crest of the
wavea. Then followed a calm, yet the
sea ran high. Their parched throat#
craved for water. McDonald desperate
ly drank the aaliue whtqji surrounded
him, but found that only augmented hta
thirst. Desperately they glared at each
other. Hunger gnawed at their vitals,
yet thev refrained from cannibalism.
Sharks surrounded the boal, curveting
in the water as if in auUcuiation of the
dainty morsels of human flesh iu store
for them, if possible lending additional
horror to the scene. The plug was
taken out of the bottom of the boat, and
the water entered in until she was half
fall. Then the men in turns lay down
in the water until thoroughly saturated,
thus distilling the water into their
body. In vain, the unfortunates say,
they attempted to think of a hereafter ;
the'most trivial things in their life paused
before them like a panorama. Bayron
thought of watering the cat on the Gus
aie, and imagined that he was revelling
in the troughs. McDouald had visions
tof glaciers—all seemed in their sense
delirium—to be in Elysium only to re
turn to the full realization of the sur
On the morning of the seventh day
the brig Coquette, Captain o>gnel, hove
in sight, and with s lust expirn g effort
they signalled her. The brig saw the
sign of distress and bore tip for them,
reaching them only to tin a that, with
the exception of liayron, all helplessly
! lay about the boat " They were taken
! aboard and kindly treated". but despite
the effort# of the captain McDouald died.
United at Last.
A quiet wedding occurred in Middle
town, Orange County, N. Y., wit .in the
the l&Ml few month*, at which tbare were
ne guest*, the mother of the bride being
theonlv witneaa of the ceremony lieeules
the officiating clergyman. In 1662, a
youug gentleman, who was betrothed to
the lady, enlisted in the Union army.
His sweetheart made no effort to dis
suade him, and with a breaking heart
bade him adieu, and quietly buncd her
self in her home with her widowed
mother, the only living member of her
family beaidee herself. For a time all
went well, and loving letters cheered the
gallant soldier. After the battle of
Chancellorsville, his letters suddenly
reused. Letter after was written to him
and his comrades, bat all that could bo
learned was that after that terrible battle
he was missing. His stricken sweetheart
never entirely abandoned hope, and lived
on, hoping against hope for his retnrn.
After many weary years, her patient
troth has been rewarded, and she is now
a happy bride. Some time during the
fight lie was taken prisoner, and soon
after he was sent to s Southern pison,
where he was kept about a year. He
ft nail v escaped and reached the sea
board, where he conceived the idea of
personating an Euglish sailor, and get
ting to England on a blockade runner.
After much delay and many disappoint
ment*, daring which his courage almost
failed him, he succeeded. He remem
bers sailing through the blockading
squadron. After that all is a blank. He
learned afterward that he bad been taken
ill, and soon after insane. On bis ar
rival in England he was taken to au in
sane asylum by the captain of the block
ade runner, where he remained until a
year ago, when he was discharged enred,
but penniless. He succeeded, through
fnends in the asylum, in obtaining a ait
nation in a mercantile house, where he
won the esteem of the principals, to
whom he told his story. A leave of ab
sence was given him; tie came to Middle
town and found his old sweetheart, now
a lady of thirty-two, still faithful to his
memory. They were quietly married,
and are now in England, where he pro
poses to remain for a number of years.
Origin of Same*.
A* large number of names derive their
origin from the seasons, as Winter and
Spring; many others from the elements,
as Frost, Snow, Flood; good or bad for
tune: points of the compass, as North.
Sonth, East, West; dignities, offices, ag
riculture, utensils and astronomy; and
also irom animals, as Wolf, Lamb, Linn,
Cat; vegetables, minerals, colors, arms,
etc. But by far the most numerous class
of surnames are those which hail their
rise in certain trades or professions, of
which a few are—Webster, a weaver;
Baily, a bailiff; Fletcher; a maker of ar
rows (from the French /Icche); Tucker,
a cloth fuller, to Bay nothing of the very
obvious Butcher, Baker, Carpenter,
etc. A search in the old statute-books
will furnish plenty of snch names as
Robertas de Bakcster (Baxter?) Simon
Ironmonger, John Daylaborer, etc. An
other very fertile source of derivation
was from places, as Gilbertus Anglicus,
Godsfridns de Mannville, Henricus de
Heesia, Guliemus Pariaiensia, etc., and
most of the names terminating in by,
ham. ton and ville, belong to this class.
Further a large number of surnames
were originally patronymics—that is to
say, names formed by the addition of
son, or some other word expressive of a
similar relation to the paternal name.
The Normans superadded Fits (the old
French iorjlla), as Fita-Allan, Fits-Ger
ald, Fitz-Walter ; the Irish O, as O'Don
nell; the Scotch Mac, as MacDougall;
and the Welsh Ap, as Apthomas. It was
onoe remarked to the writer as curious
that Ben should be such a common name
among the Hebrews, and considerable
surprise was manifested when it was
Jointed ont that it was originally a pre
x, Ben-hadad being simply the son of
■ aatem and Mlddla •tataa.
Au old man jumped into the Harlem
river, New York city from the top of
High Bridge—a distance of 13'J faet—
and wss killed.
The city election in Newark. N. J.,
resulted l"u the aelectiou of a Republican
mayor ami uiue aldermen, the I>euio
crat# getting six aldermen, a gain of
By a unanimous vote the striking
miners employed by the Stiaquehauiia
Coal Com|>ouy at Niuitiooke, Pa., de
cided to resume work.
At a convention of New York workiug
mrn, held iu Troy, resolutions were
passed favoring a currency of gold,
silver aud treasury notes and a retire
ment of uatioual bank bills ; opposing
ths granting of public lamia to railroad
oorporalious ; asserting that labor has a
right to a full share of the wealth it
creates, aud favoring legislation and
otlier methods of improving the condi
tion of labor. A ticket waa nominated
with John J. Juuio for Secretary of
The New York Herald devoted over
three pages to what it alleged waa the
" conieasiou" mode by William M.
Tweed about au mouths ago and pre
sented to the attorney-general of New
York. Tweed furnished the ooufaaaiou
as the price of his liberty, but the at
torney-geucral refused to use it, and it
was returned to the "Boas." The
statement published by the Herald is s
startling record of oouspitocy and crime.
It is a complete history of the famous
," ring" transactions, and gives the
names of the State Senators and mem
bers of the New York State Legislature
who were bribed by Tweed, describes
the methods employed to corrupt legis
lators and control local affairs, and i>re
asuts a long list of checks and vouchers
showing the sums paid by him to his
confederates and aids.
The remains of Major General Caster
foiunl s final resting place in the ceme
tery at Weat Point, on the Hmlaon,
where they were interred with military
and religious ceremonies.
A meeting called in New York to give
public expression of approval to the
policy of Prroiileut Hsyew was addressed
by Cleorge William Curtis, and s series
ui resolutions in hsrmuuy with the coll
was adopted.
The Frauklin Savings bank, of Alle
gheny has suspended payments.
A number of leading merchants and
manufacturers held a meeting in New
York and formed an association for the
purpose of securing the representation
of American exhibitors at the Pari# Ex
An organized Itand of horse-thieves
wss found to be operating with consider
able success among the stock of farmers
in the vicinity of Round Hrook, N. J.,
and the members were pursued into
Monmouth county, where they took
refuge iu a large swamp.
Colonel Forney has sold the Philadel
phia JVr## for SIBO,OOO, and will go to
Europe as its correspondent.
Oilman, the New York broker, whoee
forgeries of insurance scrip amounted
to over a quarter of s million dollars,
wss indicted in the oourt of general ses
sion*, and pleaded guilty. He waa sen
tenced to the full penalty of five years in
Sing Sing prison.
At Potteville, Pa., James Coyle and
his uepbew, miners, were instantly
killed by an explosion of fire damp in a
George W. Jones' large barns st Deer
field, Mass., together with two hundred
tons of hav, grain end tobacco were
destroyed Ly fire, causing a loss of
11l * circular isauod by tbe commercial
agency of Duo, Barlow & Co., of New
York, it ia etated that the failure* in the
United Slate* for the first nine month*
of 1877 were fi.Jfii, with liabilitie*
amounting to 9141,D52,'256. Fur the
aame time in 1876 the failure* were
7.U50, and the liabilitie* *186,2711.900.
The circular saya: " For tlie drat time
in manpr month* do the figure* m rela
tion to failure* afford any encouragement;
and, taken in connection with the im
proved buaiuea* in merchandise which
the autumn months have thua far wit
uraaed, and the certainty that a great
crop ot produce u uow being marketed
at good prices, the hope may be enter
tained that the wont effect* of the de
pression have been seen."
The corner atone of a new armory for
the Seventh regiment, N. Y. 8. N. G., waa
laid on Fourth avenue, near the Central
Park, New York, with Masonic cere
monie*. Tbe orator* of the occaaion
were Mayor Ely and Hon. William M.
The business portion of the village of
Jaineeriile, Onondaga county, N. Y.,
was destroyed bv tire. fhree hotels,
the Episcopal church, post-offlce, six
stores, the town hall, and fifteen dwell
ings were among the buildings burned.
Loss estimated at $60,000 ; insurance,
Western and Southern States.
Ex-Oov.. Hendricks, of Indiana, has
returned from hit trip to Europe.
The election in Ohio has resulted in
the success of the Democratic State
ticket by majorities variously estimated
at lietween 10,000 and £O,OOO. A large
vote was polled by the Workingmeu's
The Republicans were suooeesful in
the lowa elections, their whole ticket
lietng elected. The Greenl>ackers de
veloped considerable strength.
The Democrats of Ohio will have a
majority of about forty on joint ballot in
the Legislature, which will give them a
United State* Senator to succeed Hon.
Stanley Matthew*.
After a deer* rate battle, lasting over
two days, the Nei Perce* Indians, ander
the command of Chief Joseph, surren
dered to the United States troops, com
manded by General Miles, at Snake
Creek. The camp of the hostile* con
tained 350 men, women and children, of
whom 150 were fighting warriors.
The German-American bank of Quin
cy. 111., suspended, with liabilities placed
at $90,000.
A boiler in J. E. McKendry k Co's.
heading factorv, exploded, at Mnncie,
Ind, instantly "killing the engineer and
fireman, and seriously injuring three
The connty fair at Frederick. Md.,
was visited bv the President and several
members of" the Cabinet. Addresses
were delivered by the President. Secre
tary McCrary and Attorney-General
The railroad depot and a nnmber of
business houses at Edwards Depot,
Miss., were destroyed by Are.
Four out of a party of five revenue
officers were wounded in on affray with
a party of illicit distillers in Burke
county, North Carolina.
The Culver House and about a doaen
other buildings in Winneoonne, Wis.,
were burned. Loss, $"20,000.
Alexander RHHI, managing proprietor
of the Toledo (Ohio) Iltode and (bwi
mtrr.ial, was assaulted in the street by
one Dowling, ex-postmaster of the city,
but the two we £ separated by friends
before any serious damage was done.
Mr. Reed is postmaster of Toledo.
The Congregational Association of
California, in" session at Sacramento,
passed strong resolutions against Chinese
Prom Washington.
Presideut Hayes was visited at the
White House by Hon. A. H. Stephens
and Hon. Robert Toombs.
The Bureau of Statistics at Washing
ton reports that for the three months up
to October 1, 1877 the number of im
migrant* landed at thfl port of Now
York was 20,109, of which 11,462 were
males and 8,647 females—the nnmber
during the same time last year being
Postmaster-General Key has received
a communication from the British post
office requesting the friendly assistance
of this government in putting a stop to
the reprehensible habit of sending live
specimens of the Colorado beetle by mail
to Great Britain.
Columbns Delano, ex-Secretary of the
Interior was assaulted in front of the
treasury building by Judge J. W.
Wright, a resident of Washington, who
had a grievance of long standing against
Delano. Wright struck the ex-Secretary
across the 1 nwd with a heavy walking
stlak, laying opeu the acaln, and then
surrendered himself to a policeman.
The vote by which the Hon. Samuel
J lUndall was nominated for Hpeaker of
Uic House of Representatives by the
Democratic caucus was 107, against 34
for the Hon. John B. Goods aud I'd for
the Hon. Milton Hayler.
The appropriations submitted by the
secretary of the treasury to Con
gress, to complete the fiscal year
ending June 30, 1878, amount to
$30,036,300.66, and are divided aa fol
lows ; War department, $33,436,764.98;
library of Cougrena, $33,600; court of
claims, $1,30 163 90; treasury depart
ment, $373,801.30; uo#t-office depart
ment, $700,000 ; navy department,
$2,003,861,37; judicial department,
Foreign News.
A great Republican meeting waa held
iu I'aris, ami addressed by M. Oambetta.
In Ht l'eteraburg a socialistic plot was
discovered, which extended to Moscow
and other Russian towns, and over 600
arrests were made.
A frightful epidemic prevailed in the
Russian department# of Tiflia and Kutaa,
and the mortality wa# enormous.
Henry Meiggs, the well-kuovrn rail
road builder, died in Lima, I'eru.
Frederick Hiamdale.a London solicitor,
has failed for $1,600,000, his asset# being
The private Ritterachaftliohe bank of
Stettin, l'omerauia, faded, with liabili
ties amounting to $3,760,000. A large
business in advance on laud aud agri
culture waa done by it
Hon. James Russell Lowell, oar repre
rcecntntive in Spain, ha# received from
the Spanish government $670,000, in
jmrt payment of claims of American citi
zen# for loans incurred through the revo
lution in Cuba.
In a recent manifesto, issued by Presi
dent McMahon, lie denies that the Re
publican constitution is in danger, or
that the French government is under
clerical influence, or ia inclined to a
policv which might endanger the peace.
To tin# a counter-manifesto has been
issued by the bureaus of the Senatorial
Left, artiug the people to diabelieve
those who assert tuat Republican insti
tution# are not in danger.
It ia estimated by a Canadian news
paper that in Canada 30,000,000 bushels
of wheat and 10,000,000 buabela of
barley have been harvested this year.
M.'Oambetta was again sentenced to
pay a fine of SBOO and to three months'
imprisonment for issuing an address to
tlie electors of his srrondisaement; aud
the printer of the address was sentenced
to fifteen days' imprisonment, and to pay
a flue of S4OO.
The Hon. Edwards Pierrepont, United
States minister to Groat Britain, has
tendered his resignation, to take effect
December 1.
The French election for a new Cham
!>er of Deputies has resulted in a re
duced majority for the Republicans.
There will be abont 335 Republican
members to about 191 Conservatives or
liasaia i
The *itra session of th* Party-fifth Congress
•a* opened to lb* Hruate by the View-Presi
dent. who called the Senators'to order. After
|n)H th* lVwidMt'i {irualemaUoa, convening :
Congress, was read. Three ue* Senators -
Staiilrr Matthewa, Dos Cimsiin and David K.
Armstrong were esora la. after which a reso
lution by Senator Edmund*. that th* com
mit r* a* constituted last asaston be revived
and continued dunug the atlra session, wae
laid over on motion of Senator Thurman. Th*
Msaals then adjourned.
Ileeee el Heereaestallvr*.
The Hooee of Itejiroseutatives was called to
order by Clerk Adame. who road the Prwmdsnt'a
leudimilMM and then called th* 1011. The
•lection for Kpoehar rssallad in 14V vole* batug
caat for Mr. Randall and 134 far Mr. Garfiafcf
After the oath of office had been administered )
to Mr. llandall by Mr. kelley. of Pennsylvania,
he addreeaed the House briefly. promuang to be
even-tempered, firm end obedient to the will
of the member*. Tbe Hpeaier then admin
istered the oath to the member* Objection
*a* made by Mr. Cos (Dam., N. T.) to the
searing in of Messrs. Cats and Harney, of
South Carolina, and Mr. DarreU, of Loawraaa i
bv Mr. Frve (Hep., Me.), to the earing In of
MOBOT*. Klam and Robertson. of Lousuan*.
and by Mr. "pnngwr (Dam., Del.), to the awaar
tug io of Mr. Pacbeeo, of California, and the
member* were required to stand aside. Tbe
fallowing House officers were elected : Clerk.
George M. Adams, of Kentucky; sergeant-at- j
arms, John S Thompson, of Ohio . doorkeeper,
John W. Polk, of Missouri ; postmaster. James
M. Stewart, of Virginia: chaplain. He*. Dr. John
Putail, of Mart land. Ail the officer* chosen |
were nominated by tbe Democrat*. After
drawing for ssat* the House adjourned.
Nxw Yoax UJAT* Ansoouno* 1
PUB r*A Paorccno* or Ki*a MD Gain, •
STBACCas, N. ¥., June 23, 1877. )
To Col well Lead Company,
63 Cautre Street, Sew fork
Gents —We here carefully examined your
Shot here on exhibition, sod have also received
the unanimous report of all the clubs a* the
grounds of the State shoot in favor of your
shot We cheerfully pronounce it a vary per
fect article, and rerurumrnd It to the sportsmen
grnerallv throughout the cuuntrv.
GREENE SMITH. President.
JOHN A. NICHOLS, Tx-l>rm*ieut.
CIIAR. K WRIGHT, Secretary.
Per Dvtaepela. Weakeeaa asd DeMlliv.
SreoM. N. H.. May S. I*7o
Dear Sir—Having received great benefit from
the use of Peruvian Svrap, 1 am willing to add
my testimony to the thousands of others con
stantly Bounding its praise During tbe late
war I was In the army, and had the mistortune
to be taken prisoMr. and was confined in Salis
bury and other Southern prisons several
months, end became so much reduced in health
and strength as to he a mere skeleton of my
former self. On being released, I was a fit
subject for a Northern hospital, where I re
mained some two months and then came home.
My physirlaa recommenilod aad procured for
m< -' rarxl bottle* of Peruvian Svrup. whbh I
couunaed to uae for several weeks and found
my health restored and my weight increraed
from ninety pounds to one hundred and fiftv.
my usual weight, and have bean in my usual
good health ever since ; sod I can cheerfully
recommend it in *ll esse, of weekness and
debility of the lystcyn, whether sristug from
•a impure state of tbe blood, dy|mp*ie, or
almost any other cause, believing it will in
most case* give entire satisfaction.
Vonre trnly, Go. 8. Btxav.
Sold by deaier* generally.
A lire** Keeerd.
Nearly thirty ye rs have elapsed since Hoe
tetter's Ntomsch Hitter, waa first brought to
the notice of tbe American public. To-day it
is the most popular remedy on this coutinant
for dyspepsia, liver complaint, ormetipeUoo,
debility, nervousness, urinary and uterine com
plaints, gout, rheumatism," intermittent and
remittent fevers, sod is widely used in rtonth
and Central America, Mexico, tbe West Indies
and Australia, as a preventive and remedy for
mslsrions disorders, and for many other mala
dies to the relief of which it is adapted. Tbe
reonnl of its victories is written in the testi
monials of thousand* whom it has cured, to
many of which the widest publicity has been
given ; it has won the emphatic sanction of
hading member* of the med eel profession,
and it has repeatedly been mad# Ui# subject of
encomiums by the home and foreign press.
Comment on'the above facta is unnecessary.
We leave the public to draw its own conclusions.
The S.ntrsl Rsoblea fsr l-sßlew.
Our attention has recently been called to the
ftaritan MatrlAu- HoaMajr, something entire
ly new in the way of beavv, thick, warm, woolen
goods, specially adapted for ladies' wear during
the cold weather uow approachlug. Those
goods are tbe handsomest, and most stylish
ever seen, and so far as prios is concerned, are
a miracle of cheapness They are intended for
cloak*. Barques, dolmans, circular*sod Jackets,
for both ladies and children, and are to be fonod
at all the leading drv goods stores in the coun
try. He particular to ask for the Knrihin CUniJi
inrjt, and take no other.
Wonder l'< os Wssder.
Given away - a strange, my.trnous and most
extraordinary book entitled "The Hook of Won
dera." Containing, with numerous curious
pictorial illustrations, the mysteries of the
heavens and earth, natural and supernatural,
oddities, whimsical, si rang 5 curiosities, witches
and witchcraft, dreams, superstition, absurdi
ties. fabulous enchantment, etc. In order
that all may see this euriona book, the pub
lishers have resolved to give it away to all that
desire to see it. Address by postal card
F. 0 lea son ft Co., 738 Waahisgton Htreat,
Boston, Mass.
MAKE NO MISTAKE —ln Dooley'a Yeast Pow
der vou get the best artwls of the kind in the
world. The oens are always fall weight, th*
article itaelf the purest and strongest possible,
so that a smaller quantity than usual suffice*.
Do yon want your baking always perfect?
Don't fall then to use Dooley'a Yeast Powder.
(By telegraph.)
7b Haints Brat., S'o. lis Fifth arcnuc, A'cir
lowa BUte Fair first gold medal on Hainee'
upright piano forte*. Mast have two upright*
immediately. A. REED A bONB,
Chicago, 111., Sept 38, 1877.
Time will tell, and time bu told that any
man's a fool who pays old prioet When
Junes, of Bingham ton, Binghsmton, N Y
offers five Ton Wagon Hosier, on trial, freight
prepaid, at SOO each ; frts pries list
ilsing capable of a variety of oomUfsuont,
and simple in It# ootid ruction. It rsrammeod#
il>e!r to merchant# a# an Important part of
their itors flxlnre# Tlll-Upplnf ha# bseome
so prevalent that au tnasntou# arrangement Ilk#
that of tha Mile#' Money Drawer I# indeed
a naceaaltv. They are aobt bv Mrwer# Fair
hank# A fco., SU Broadway, New York, and
lha hard ear# trade generally.—A'. I'. Kzprru,
Palrhaake* Mealea. , . .
In tha month of Auguat fifty carload# of
•eale# ware #ent out from tha #eaie work*, and
umaty-ulna carload# of material* lit manufac
turing #calr# ih received at tha work* In ths
■sine month.- M Johnebury ( Vt.) I'aimUmtan,
.Hrpt. SI.
Tha Celebrated
'• Mitomi-mb"
Wood Tag Ping
Tea Planum Toeaooo Conner,
Mew York, Buatoa. and Chisago.
Quirk • Ir'ah Tea s new mac of
yov. Hold by drngglaU at X 5 eta a package.
nmiLrsai. diss
rMo.M .eW Uo** aewis.. ell* te*e*S#l
M*S i'btuam*. **#O.U .* fruam# asd HnmlsgThe
eaU* ol •# See* ./'•* Is Mf •* •###'*# • Aes<#
(MM* W| ae* 4mmUt —l t Meeet **el S*e j
UM.iM.Mii in*t Hup** pMaa t *Md# |
The Market#.
paw tuAi.
IMQMUt. MaUve WWW tig
Taaa and Ohetehm.. %<# a#
Mllch Oewa i
Hog*: Uv uU# MB
iwwaaed - Mf A Vf*
— Mgi MB
Umbe MB* M
Qanos- Middling „ u* . UB
Pleat—Weaters—Oood Is Oboloa. •) ■ IU
Maie—Ooed to OSa*ae...M.. dSj *M
huikatuel t*r rwl IH d IM
WB*m-Med WaaUro I S • I N
Mo. S MOwaakee. IXI S Id
Bye—Slat* t. | a#
Barley—Slat* . II * M
Hart** Malt M 2 Ta
Uimfcwltaai *0 f 'I
Oats—Mimed W MSera M * •'
Oars—Mimed WaMars V. yd MB
Hay, par owl do d to
Btrae—par cwt S M
Hop* WV-OX Ut XT* 11 # IS
Perk—Maam MM UB
Lard—Oily Stasia. SI A (SB
Pias-M##k*rel, Be. I, sew MM MAj M
•• Ma. X, saw II M 1< W
|>ry Ood,parewt > ASM
BerHog. Scaled, par MX Id 2
Petrolaai# —Orwda.. . MsAOSB BaSsad, IS
Wool—OmWlorsla rUeam............. li g M
Tessa •• MAM
Austr*n*& " Kg (>
State I A *
Batter—stale, MA**
Waatarb -Oboto* ...... W 2 *•
Waatari.—iKud to Prtn*... A
Waaiara—rtrkins IX A >'
Okaaaa—State Factory M A IAN
Stale MfcussMd 19 2 >1
Wavers (* A B
Igga—State mod PanuaylvsaU 19 A *>
PVntf 11 A 9M
Wbaet: 80. I IB gld
Oors: Mixed. M>BA
By*. MAM
'Barley 01 2 M
Barley Molt 190 A I M
Bear Omniai Kmtr* 09 A MB
■heap , M A MB
Bags: P nam id M A MB
Floor: Pwmey i mm* Extra ... ... TII *IM
STbaal: Bad >urm IOX AIM
Bye . M 2 r
• Oars: Tallow (a A 91
Mimed. M A *>
Oam: Mimed... .. MAM
Patruieum Orada MkgMg Mm. MY
Waal—OeteraSa MA*
Tamo# • XX An
Pain oral# XT A M
BeefQmtUe M A MB
Sbrep (MB#
Bog# M 2 •
Floor—Wlanosaui aud Mluaaanl# X M AM
Oors—Mimed M A *
OMa— " MAM
Wool—Ohio and Pvonsytva#)# XX.. (■ g M
California Fall XIBA M
soiasvoa. wmaa
Beef OatU* MBA MB
Sheep M 2
Lam be 01 A 10
Bogm MBA M
wmrxavwww, mm.
Bear Oeltie: Pwor to Ohoto# I*o gI H
bom X W A XT
Lamb* X• gIN
nx nflFB I ssgnofjKs
The Newark
XKH Aitii. Jkft'M JKHttKY.
F. r. PeTTEUJI, Editor sad Frwpnstsr.
THE Vt,rWJitv." Wfc
Term* Pail, 9*JOO pw awaam W-* , g 00.
I iart*# >a> liberal lama Baad tar
Washburn & Moen ManTg Co.
I, |
' nrtr sna mm rant/
j. I
A frul Than Bs*a Me otter Feeds* se
e*se* er est eg ee rnetir Mevwr reals. Mslss. sknaka. sor W|a DutotS *T Ira
wis*, sr Ini a siiwglsri fcamsr te tte so*
merely stock Ipifwsab.. *T waa w boast TWO
DUE2HO THE LA#T TEAR Par salt a* tte
iseitiat kardweie otovwa witt BUetofcers aad
Otnyise Seed tor Ulaoowiod Pawpkio.
Three Tbeaeaed Ml lea Avrav, la uMkwhei.
qibors. .park Ist lk NBIIBW Hprtiut la dre*
otors la Asaariea too m.y n-*lB * , pat il
10 ram Brake* aad wvf il wiCk pas *o Ik* wwrtdN and.
if paw csoass
Tarrant'* KfTervcacenl Seltxrr Aperient
Is susply tha loins foaoUio M baaiib. is iba tows of •
pasdai c.palds of bwes r<wvorld into a bsbblinc
B..kis/*f n.ili of (■ 1m)om1 poxlsrt mt satera Is se*
sussle Armed with ttis sit sliaulws sad
a* rt stmospborle chase* star ha farad wiibowt fear.
As a rsw.if >a malarxMw isvsrs unw.oh com* Is in.
tnwsekwWas ot U bowwls. ostium diaordsrs, wsstal
dspissilse. I.lillii, sa —flow ot MR dr ipaiasl *ll
MW. nsssas asd eneeUpelioe. M has so sqnol. Bold
by all drsggada.
The People 1 ! Earned^
The Unirtrul Pain Extractor.
Note; Ask for Pond's Extract.
TaJcr no Other.
"llear. for . will apeak of excellrst lUua"
roNO S RXTRACT —Tba great Vegetable
i'aln Drwirerer. Hat taenia ussovsftfclnr
pours, asd tor omaiisssa sad prompt esrsUvs
rlrtaea csnnol bv sirrllrd.
nil REN. Ms fhmllr can sffnrd labs with
ant Pan da Extract. Accidrat*. Brslm.
I .nin.loo.. Cat*. Hpralaa, nee ranged nl
mnsllnMaoUjr by ritern.l spplt. sllo*. PrwapUy
rellare* twins of Ms ran. Mrwlds, Excerin
ileas. rhaflaas. Old Hertw, Bella. Pal***.
C orn*, etc. ArresU Ininmms.loo, rvdaoa* swoll
sloes bleeding, removes discoloration end
h-|Hi ml#r
LJtniEM Bad It their beet Mend It sesaaave tbe
peine u> which Uvcy are peculiarly eubjeet
noinbly fullness and pre—err In Uw Mad. bunse*.
vertlao, etc It promptly smellorslns and perm*
nently heals nil kinds ot Inßaiaatatieße sad
11 fJSTo BVIH ot DM or PI LBM Bnd In tth tte awiy
immedieia relief sad slllmsie care. No esse, how
ever chronic or utellnsts mo loo* resist lu regu
V \ lYl<*'o!E VEINS. It Is tte only sere en re,
IILEEIMNO fmm say csose. forUhittli. smcl
fir. 11 KM saved hundreds of lives when all other 1
remedies failed to arrest bleeding from nose.
schools wbe ere nequslntrei
Vuh Ponil's Extract rwommcmd |TU their
.metier MS have l<-ure of commendtfloii frvio
hundreds of Pliyslclas: maay of whom order II
for nac Is thalr awn pmcUce. In addition to th ■ •
f .reeoloe toey order Its use for re welll nrs of all |
kind. Quinsy, Sore Throat, Inflamed
U 7or ri SKi?. ro^*aM£^
Cam- i
K u i^K%%i J rrs. , Tr , SkW 1
~ *U HQ rqusl for ftpmlns. Harness or Hsddle
Changs, huffneaa, Scratches. BWslllno, Cuts.
LeoerxSons. hleeding*. i'neumonl*. I olln, DiSP
JhS*. I'hllls. Olds. etc. Its ran** of ertioe It
wide and the relief! t affords Is so prompt thai It U ,
Invnl'ualiln In every Ksrm-yitrd as well as la every :
"srm himse Let Hhe triad onos and yaa wlft
I'hyslclsnV end In tto haspluu'of ttU oonntry
HlSrrOEV*"' I'ees ef Pand'e ExtrmcC, In
PO gjgihaWJfii--1
ttt tmr ar*
B L i art- r.TuJYrrrJA; Pi
HJBt S3 mS| ' jfcSrSltit Tarara.
(t AC A t.VLJ"JII-tgrT
5N I I ararf i '.aly ->ai|>a'•••• **JJ
I "*Bt...
. Tba ban fawtlr aa—,ai ftai *bii i afbt ftagaa i H>
uakmaM raadiaq
| Tanaa-S# jnaaMMMi aloba of ft* pm
1 "**" "uPISTIIIV 1-OfT waATIB.
SIOtoS2S ipCf
KOT6a.ltaS SZZaa.
I Tba rary boat, ai tar SH.(M).
; Iwt'iliißi we jiilw>4 rEKI mm imlplw pmm
liiriAm mik tmtt htmVmmlm NPIMMMi
MOTIIKKt >k baaa r.llaala oblldraa. eba ara
aaaiaatia Oraaft.
Read Thist
Allen's Lung: Balsam
! abaald alaaya ba IkM la y.r boaaa. am* ba §** m {
; Imp still Ily abaa Uaa trM Mpma aftftaar, ablst eul
' ma <w lb. aiaoMM wdiavtwl ia Mm i.r ..i, aad H<a tba
bfa id yuar daar abtid Ttua Imar b.iwrn a tba bam
ali tar a • mea aod fur lasmaiaftttaa ftsraoai la
aaa iLtd by all tradSkta.
Jrtoa d
A laiao tftOdsaa Tamftr Tama, aa* llfto ftw !
**** SffiL* *m
ta Pa
iß an B* lab.
ad. Tba rmr TPfUrr MAFta tba Wartd.
I.wa St, am i ii, wall A amTim tm asapwa.
alrJS.',: *2t *Z
Aaaak taa. i Minna I wkwd t wa asak. tsai bm way aft
a (no"mTiNO g
—— •
■ariatrau SA Tint Alaaya tarn AJaays
raady Alaaya baady Baa war tadaft fMr%
■ iTbwn law masad a Tb abata a arid aftyrasoa lb.
Stomas aM Mamaay tba Baal aad fbisyral f lalmrni
I bißMiin MA aaasa a battla Tba Maataas Ifa.maa
aaras abaa ailbiay ataa atil
T.I h'K
261, 262, 263 Broadway.
- -b-eHAftin lite-*—
ASSETS, $4,827,176.52
SURPLUS, $820,000
tar* a Daalua Pbyawma. " baa ma aqaal am a biaad
yanbar ..r ay .4 it. m .ay wnbrta caraa. aftar all
*bw unit.*, bad fa* tad. I naMad tba Übiistm aad
ww.iaoad my*. If id . a raaam* nmnl |( la wqind
Ira ••u-ia. rwu aad harba. amrb at *tat (a klgbiy
..ffaeiir*. aad tbay ara wariwaadad t *aab a r T|-T rat
ta yrodara a.uaiabiay laaattb"
latballraat Blood Tar Sw
Will rat* tba eorat tmma at BerwfaU.
U nr nmmaadat by Pbymelaasaad A,liiwta
i lias aftactod aoaw marralooa ruraa ta aaaaa af Oaaaar.
I'araa tba wnrat uaiof Cankw
Ma.u rniataifal uuai ia ml a.
Will aradiaata Bait lUiawa from Um ayiliaa
Amuh Timptaa aad Ifamorr from tba Tana.
Oaraa (UaMlpilba aad fb*lataa tba Baak
Is b Tilßßbto * ot HeedMbe
Wtil rata Dytfiapaia.
Raatoras lha rnUra lyttMa ta a baa It by oaadtUom.
Ibarra lha oauaaa of Dtaainaaa
Mallaaaa Talataaai at tba Stomach
Caraa Paina ia tba Back.
XftaataaJly anna Kid nay OomplaloL
la aOaetira ia iU aura af Tatnaia Waakaaaa.
la tba groat ramady for Oanaral DobilHy.
1* aaknaalodgod by all rlamaa of paoplo to ba tba bast
aad moat raltabla Blood Pariflar la tba World.
prkpabjcd bt
E E STEVENS, Boston, Mass.
vefitine is Sold by All Druggists.
81 2
*> ts 120 JLi?
RFATfY P*a%ffM|lNi BTU^lMate
DC* I I T fa*.*., !tM.iKPaa •if ,
<M MM Olf. Ftaa Daaw4 F HmM, . * .•►.•♦•>. H J.
4>W UU &MM MUtaMM 04UKUM.ChhSMn.lii.
#*■ll * NMMk.-ifMi nMH Ml u* Mt
{350 Hltvs' H ?r*pssFfis
| trtjSL.ST£??'!l' ■ wCSf
HI I C<U Ml tb L' * MM
W. A. HIKbIIAM A I'M- „ „
"I—' 1 —' *• T •
SAFETY i££Ci *lS'& RiTWf
I tiTMi Burmr. I' nealar Pr*a W" 4 •• M
I - *
SSIOU OO HVt'n mSUgSml^ml
gCa,.eodHidta| S7 .Wtf"* ll
V t. ul.- M
Dunham 4 Sam, Ninufacturari,
WfiHwi, ta mttitn u<*
Sesnl/br /'Umt*wMa§ CHrael#r estf JFVde* / jgi
I Tarwa I PrnHl-PMI;, 1 yaar,
(I. u MtelTlO, (UNMMiTIMI; •
| WaaSly.omo . •:• WoaUa AOoaaW Aftaal
Jooii7 ir^n^ee talam fc-r T -<*f •
1 A #- #wma4a_ *w Ifpmy —4 mil C.aammm N 1
Broadway Theatre,
i Corner 9*tk ntrrrf aiU Brmmda-atg,
nv ro* cmr
j JAM Kb C DC FT ...j... ~.. Imam oad Niiumi.
Tnamphiai aarww M <* S iaw ■■■Ml,
Maliarr Nartn> .-1 III",
: ti.oo tuto
Osgood's Heliotype Engravings.
tM *lnW OnntiMmnai, FY 111
! One JMMr taab *m4 /W mMfifim.
>.W. *°* TO>t - "***• tlM>
I M RftUmi' N Vtrt Ctty 1
CMiwMi Pkt N*vOrtaM,U.i
; me Framrtura, UL
Igjga.Tcrsa HEAL
I h matolai aMI liiral af tba ma •* tame lb
I PMfta#. Miltamn Ctmaftt aad atborawtaa Tba
. til • a*MB U |pa> <■! *• ■* TamWaana
' tagrat <ma aad Amtraattoa •>< yruftartr Tbnlliag n mi
j*, baad fur a tall dimtal ■■ l
*a—%_iilt im i.Mwl _
llaTftta t. Prai jaeta ... PbiUftalftbib. Fa....
Wa baaaia i nan abnk met y*Aa HUM ill Ml ft—
j -wa IB armrarattoa ~* >hr-. wwr.. o~,laa t*>*
' 194 Superb, Full-P*c* EngT*riafp
aafta raaftta am* a.a|4.<Zu ilkwtratod aa Mo*
i m tftaaortft. It m a wLaO afll ■
1 aaa4tftiWiri—aaJ|iaiml fawytaat, Wa id
i -aaka aaaa Iftarml awuuaia ula IU aa ta la a.
! Ixa ILaUNw aaatoj um aaiica ACaaoa ika a.
| ImeAICAA rt L7?HI ti" \lrd. OHM .
CNNaaa. It' . .QMfc,
Reese's Patent
Stencil Letters and Figures,
* Wttfc htahadrn and iraiainf.. mem am* rulaaUa;
| ladujiaiiill m- (anaara. gnataat miaaltna aiaaa pnrt ■
I nti Miaftai* laata. t' *a tana aar a*rw ad*
Imm fup 1 . bar MM Mr u*ii aa raaat,! of <K)
I aaata. Owta" i™. tav*. taa naf.
' far amir at all R.rd*an- *** AwCKTt Waarta.
j MRtOR Mtsrtl C*,l'alnwa. IM-
Bryan's Electric Belts
i laawialtliai lan a aaiiai, aad fa. fiaaa * m •-
, laa Tliaj ma, amtrr car. far IV-a.larv Dlabl*.
Waateaaa. K klaa, < VnlaaMa. DyaaHoa. Par tr t aai
i <bar dm anaii Uiat anaa frun a Vo.a of aMallataa at
| nar.uaa aahaaafrai
Itirkanf Taking Mrrliefmem.
] TVar ara aa wa|aaaaai aa all rthar laagtlaaa aa
Ibrr lira a aaailam canaal of NmW" lOaaart. a# aaia< Vla.aar or aaasr Mlda ta M ik
! Ib. >aj aa ■ >* ih M) tw.a aadtrtaal
lllnauaaad PaanpUataOw
Addraaa. H. H %MIV. tiaarral Aftaai.
147 Raa Iftib Nitrt, Maw V ark.
Common Souse Chairs and Rockers,
W.tA or ,m.ft rtaadiaa aad
Wrtnat Tabla >J .djaatabla ta
ail Aim t bain Jt&iJ * oard aa
a Wa. ALU. r Item aa.
***** **"*.""■ VHk AjCT** twa. eaabaaot
at air daairad \ ' .nrl. tor taa*.
**i,J iTbllTw ta.abda.*r ?St!
: Mat taMa tar lb*
a* jam lt at IfflKH faira.bul a la. a
iaaW caaaat
ardar; all no * kl. ara BUkl,
! apaa haaar. a> am ~ d .rd
Tbba arm pataat Oraraoat la tia anal utr fc aad
. ranf.atabl. a*r aiada ha noni foaiana ara
apMiallr adaptad t > tba FINfMT TAIMIKIMi
TKAIi(C,.ad equally araaibb far tadka' llataia.
Skat inaJarlteU. ad For a; Wn -laeia.
aad rlauta to m D .f.rtara grant ealy by
waoL.iL. uunmma,
S7B & 87 S Braadway. New Yark.
A taatftra rawady lor all diaiaiaa af tba Kldaaya
Bladder aad I rtaary Oreaaa; atao gond Dree
atra! I'aarftlalata. It oaaar praduoaa aiakaaaa.
oartaia aad apaody la Ha aetwa. It la faat atftaraadm*
all -h— raaaadlaa. duty rapaulea ran la m ai t
daya. Mo otbar laadieuia aam do tba. af I wltaller a Int. wtq to Ha r> t
soeeaae. way bate beea o#wad . aeee are *et ftwear-
Mt aaowoq pitaa.wa
DUMDAia DIUK ft Ct.*tt 1...- bi<
win, uiMlrtq Oil af aaiidalmnt. rmH m mU Jr.a
aiia Ark far Mrwbr, ar maJ far ... aMI mmJ 7
Wmmrr *rart, Jtra> fork.
ST.a* Wa. 4B