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BMW FT M SCHWEFFLEBRENNER.
SCILLLFFLETOWN, June der 9t, 1569
MISTER FODDER ABRAHAM:
Geshter hob ich amohl a
.i:)1) g'hot um
frennollogy. Du weaslit kit war shun
long ols of der notion inieh in selly his
ness nei tsu lussa, nut yusht wells gout
betzahlt, aver aw weil es mer so an title
fun Professor gevva, duct. I►e kit meaya
sawya was se wella, titles, in unserm
lond, sin ebbas wiert. Bidder dos icli
Posht Meashter bin duna de lei t for com
mon ols "Esquire" Munich mei nawma,
un now, wanu ich ols an regularer Fren
nollogist rouse kunim, down, of course,
missa se ols "Profess n , fOrna draw on
Geshter owat, hen MI no de Bevvy
amohl fon denna sacha g'shwetzt—was
for unnershidliche titles es hut unnich de
kit, un was se olles bedeita. Doh is, for
instance, des " G , shwire" odder "Es
quire'' WR se's in .English sawya. Sell
meant net yusht liochy Coyernmont offi
cers, so we Mt bin, (mer aw olleriea chaps
de gor kea officers sin. For instance,
wane liter a breef shreibt on an Edditer
(knn dut mer immer " Esqr.,, hinuich
der nawma. For wass (los dut
wens ich net. Un wann a moun plenty
geld hut, odder warm er so a pollytishener
is, odder caner dos a paar sheany geil hut,
odder an gross warts-house bolt, seller is
of der "Esquire" lisht. De " Honor
ables" sin ea degree headier. An moun,
heitich dogs, is an " Hon" wan er tsum
Brewers' Congress Wheart, we seller
wu so feel cockalis indigo ills beer
dut dort in Reading—seller is an "Honor
able." Un seller semly-monn wu sich
tswea mold ferkauft hut der letsht winter
uf ean subject, seller is aw an "Honorable."
An "Captain" is for common an ormer
monn, un caner cher net orrick particular
is. Es is gor net noatwendich a laming
tsu haws for a Captain tsu sei. Bar
keepers un onnery clevery krerls, selly
ranks ols " Majors." An "Colonel "is
widder an onners rank, awer cbs hoecher
odder nidderer is, sell konn ich now net
eawya. Awer wan ich net letz bin, sod
diche we kunshdawaller, •peashters un
foolery, kondidawta for Shreef tin onnery
emter, selly sin ols for common de Colonels.
An " General " is eaner drer an Boots orut
but un fershteat we mer oily gebut amohl
an guter howfa geld ous der Treasury
grabby konn. An " Doctor "is caner
dmr an sheany roaty naas hut, un fershteat
we mer de leit soot feels macht mit lager
ber, bitters, un a wennich olter monygaha
la now un then. Awer an " Professor "
is caner so about we ich, wu de sacha aw
ffershteat, un im shtond is se in full ex
Awer, we g'sawt, ich hob geshter amohl
an Frenollogy job g'hot, uns hut guty
satisfaction gevva. Un awer wter denksht
dos es war? Du kennsht's net gessa in
drie mount. Awer, ich will der's sawya,
—s'war mein guter un ehrishtlicher freind,
der George, fun der shtadt rouse. Er is
kumma, we er g'sawt hut, for michamohl
patroneisa. Er war about clever, un hut
aw a weil mit der Bevvy g'shwetzt, an
hut der klea Abey g'handled, un gebussed,
un g'sawd er war about shliek un fet. Tsu
letsht hut er proposed dos ich amohl on
de erwet gea, on sei kup, for an scientific
frenolligical un lissickallogical examina
tion fun scina bumpollogical dewellop
meats. Don bin ich amohl on de terwet,
un weil der George an ivver ous smarter
mono is, nu hut so orrig feel freind, geb ich
der now aw der particulars fun seiner
Kumbattifniss— Yusht so so--about
Ideality—Ordlich Boot, awer a wennich
Kawshun—An iver ous dicker bump—
full un rund.
Sickrietifniss—Aw gross un perfect.
Ackkwissittifniss—lver ous full— an
lump fun 'ma knocha dort about so gross
dos an esslettle.
Indiwiddyallity—Aw full an parfeetly
Disdrucktifniss —Orrig klea.
Moosic—Nix fun der ort tsu firma.
Shpirituallity—Aw net feel.
Wennereashun—Onshtot a bump, is an
Binnevolans—Nix kum rouse. Wann
yeamohls so an bump of seim kup war,
dorm is er entirely ous gewora.
De onnery karrackteristicks sin about
Now, for all de examineashun hob ich
can yusht a dahler gecharged. Sell is
wohlfeal, un er war aw orrig goot g'satis
fled, for we ich fitrtich war hut er g'sawt,
"Pit," secht er, "du fe,rshteasht del bis-
ness, under Fowler selver kent's net
besser du." Wann nom• enniell ehher sei
kup examined hawva will, don spick Call
gust noel' Schiffletown. Price ea dallier,
un for an extra grosser un fuller kup,
dahlcr un a holwer. Terms cash.
PROF. PIT SCIIWEFFLEIMENNER.
A VERY SINGULAR WILL-A NOVEL
[From the Columbas ihlo) Journal, May
Yesterday we heard of and read part of
the most singular will on record. The
maker of the will is represented to be a
shrewd, successful, business man, who
has accumulated quite a 1 urge fortune.
lie exhibits no other signs of insanity
than may be derived from the extreme
eccentricity of his will, although it is pro
bable the courts will, in due course, be
called upon to determine the question
whether the testator was of sound and
The will disinherits all the natural
heirs of the maker of it, and devises the
entire property in trust as an infirmary
for cats. A most elaborate architectural
plan for the necessary buildings is attached
to and made a part of the will. It pro
vides areas for that sweet amatory con
verse so dear to the feline heart, and rat
holes of the most ravishing nature, to be
kept well stocked. The most ingenious
contrivances are provided for securing to
the rat chances of escape, so that the cats
may not lose the pleasures of the chase by
finding their prey come too easily. high
walls are to be built with gently sloping
roofs, for moonlight promenade and other
nocturnal amusements of the cats. Tie
trustees are directed to select the grounds
for this novel infirmary in the most popu
lous part of some American city, and the
devisees are to be protected by a competent
force of nurses from the ravages of men
and dogs. No person of the male sex is
ever to be admitted within the walls, and
no female who has children or is uuder 30
years old. There are hundreds of minute
directions which we have no time to note.
One would suppose that in the foregoing
provisions the testator hail exhausted all
the eccentricities of one man, however
unique his nature; but the last provision
of the will seems more outrageously bizarre
than any that go before. Says the devisor:
" I have all my life been taught to believe
that everything in and about man was in
tended to be useful, and that it was mans
duty, as lord of animals, to protect all the
lesser species, even as God protects and
watches over him. For these two com
bined reasons—first, that my body, even
after death, may continue to be made use
ful; and secondly, that it may be made
instrumental, as far as possible, in full
nishing a substitute for the protection of
the bodies of my dear friends, the cats—l
do hereby devise and bequeath the intes
tines of my body to be made up into fid
dlestrings, the proceeds to be devoted to
the purchase of an accordeon, which shall
be played in the auditorium of the Cat
Infirmary by one of the regular nurses to
be selected for that purpose exclusively—
the playing to be kept up forever and
ever, without cessation day or night, in
order that the cats may have the privilege
of always hearing and enjoing that instru
ment which is the nearest approach to
their natural voice."
If any journal can give us information
of a more singular will than this, we
should like to hear of it.
NIVIDigilW05CIDW11041131 , 141:1111
The only instrument necessary is a
measure with feet and inch marks upon
it. The girth is the circumference of the
animal Just behind the shoulder blades.
The length is the distance from the shout
der blades. The superficial feet are ob
tained by multiplying the girth and
length. The following table contains the
rule to ascertain the weight of the animal.
If less than one foot in girth, multiply
superficial feet by eight.
If less than three and more than one,
multiply superficial feet by eleven.
If less than five and more than three,
multiply superficial feet by sixteen.
If less than seven and more than five,
multiply superficial feet by twenty-five.
If less than nine and more than seven,
multiply superficial feet by thirty-three.
If less than eleven and more than nine,
multiply superficial feet by forty-two.
Example—Suppose the girth of a bul
lock to be six feet three lashes; length
five feet six inches; the superficial area
will then be thirty-four, and in accordance
with preceding table the weight will be
seven hundred and eighty-two pounds.
Example—Suppose a pig to measure in
girth two feet, and length one foot and
nine inches. There would be three and
one-half feet, which, multiplied by eleven,
gives thirty-eight and a half pounds as the
weight of the animal when dressed. In
this way the weight of four quarters can
be substantially ascertained during life.
Coining up iu couples,
Smiling so sweetly,
Up the long aisle
Tripping so neatly.
Nodding at neighbors,
Peering in faces.
Heeding no sermon;
What they go there for
Hard to determine.
See all around them
Don't suit their whims;
Plain they assemble
Just for the " hims.l7
A CLERGYMAN was once sent for in
the middle of the night by one of the
ladies of his congregation. Well, my
poor woman," said he, " so you are very
ill, and require the consolations of relig
ion 1 What can Ido for you I" No re
plied the old lady, " I am only nervous
and cant sleep," " How can I help that,"
asked the parson. "01 sir, you always
put me to sleep so nicely when I go to
church, that I thought if you would only
preach a little for me— !" The parson
SURGEONS, physicians:and dentists are
the only classes who are paid for putting
people in pain.
HON. WILMER WORTHINGTON,
United States Appraiser, Port of Philadelphia.
OWE ALL SUCK YOUR PENNY.
Occasionally, in going his weary and
homeless rounds up and down the earth,
a crippled soldier unslings his organ for a
few hours here in Trenton, to dispose of
a penny's worth of music to the passer-by.
We never see one of these maimed relics
of the bloody era of the rebellion, without
a feeling of sadness that tells us we are a
better man than we supposed ourself to
be. These are those who escaped death
in our behalf, and saved the heritage of a
country to our children. Give all stub a
nickel, you mean Copperhead cuss, with
out growling! And you, poor smart fool
of suspicion, don't pass by with a pitiful
internal exclamation of " imposter." Oc
casionally a poor devil may be playing
soldier to win a meal for which he might
otherwise have to beg, but such are sinless
in the sight of ,(Tood men and angels. The
homeless one-legged brother in life and
death, whose little box silently pleads for
your penny as you pass, is no imposter,
though he wears the old blouse of army
blue without having been in bivouac or
battle. No helpless cripple who thus ap
peals to your patriotic sympathies should
be turned empty away. Shall we rivet
th 3 clasps of our purse against all the
afflicted because here and there one may
be a knave as well? No, no, old fellow! In
these cases your suspicion is generally a
suggestion of your damnable meanness.
The Lord knows you like a book.
Speaking of one-legged soldiers reminds
us of a little incident that will here bear re
lating. Last fall an Irishman in an army
overcoat and a wooden leg halted at the
corner of State and Warren, and com
menced shouting for Seymour and Blair.
A crowd of delighted Democrats soon
gathered around him, tickled to death to
find a " Boy in Blue" so vociferous a
Democrat. His hat was soon half filled
with stamps. Ex-Mayor Mills, who was
on his way to a Democratic meeting, and
drew about eight inches plumb whisky
that morning, was hilariously elated over
the Democratic soldier. His Honor hailed
us in the distance and beckoned us toward
him. When we reached the spot, says
"See here, Mr. Sentinel, you say the
soldiers are all for Grant. Look at this
poor crippled Boy in Blue, and blush for
shame. He is Seymour and Blair up to
We at once approached the Democratic
soldier, as near as it was safe on account
of his breath, and after throwing a ten
center in his hat, the following conversa
"Friend, how did you loose your leg?"
" And be jabers I lost it in a stone
It didn't take that Democratic crowd
long to disperse.—Trenton (N. .1.). Sca
WASN'T PUSRENG HIM: Some time
ago, on the Sabbath we, wended our way
to one on the churches, and instead of a
sermon heard an address upon some mis
sionary or othet benevolent subject. After
the address was concluded, two brethren
were sent round for contributions. Par
son L— was one of the basket bearers,
taking the side upon which we sat. Im
mediately in our front, and upon the next
seat, negligently reclined our friend Bill
H—, a gentleman of infinite humor atul
full of dry jokes. Parson L— extended
the basket, and Bill slowly shook his head.
Come, William, give us something,"
said the parson.
"Can't do it," said Bill s
" Why not? Is not the cause a good
" Yes; but I am not able to give any
"Pooh' pooh! I know better; you must
Dive a better reason than that."
" Well, I owe too much money; I must
be just before I am generous, you kipow.”
" But William, you owe Ged & targec
debt than you owe any one else.''
" That's true, parson, but the* a' 't
pushing melike the balance gray 71
The parson's face got into is
curious condition as he passed on.
THE trial of Dr. Paul Sheeppe, of Car
lisle, for the murder of Miss Maria, M.
Stinnecke, in that borough a few months
ago, which had been in progress for some
ten days before the Court of Oyer and
Terminer of Cumberland county, wok
brought to a close on Thursday last by
the Jary returning a verdict of guilty of
murder in the first degree.
—An Irish girl in the employ of one
our first families was sent by the lady
the house one day recently to a dry good
store, with instructions to bring home
bed-comforter. She returned after a ahoy
absence with one of the clerks.
Our fittle *lt
—What medicine does a man take w
An Expectant One " naively re
marks that distant relations, when making
their wills, are invariably very " close."
—Wanted—twelve young ladies in good
! circumstances, who help their mothers get
breakfast and wash the dishes.
—A young lady's first love kiss has the
! same efrect on her as being electrified. It's
a great shock, but soon over.
—" Say, Jack, can you tell us what's
the best thing to hold two pieces of rope
together?" " I guess knot."
—A dashing and fashionable widow
says she thinks of slicing some gentleman
for a breach of promise, so that the world
may know she is in the market.
—Sam Simple, in alluding to the pra , -
tice of buying and selling wives, say his
Jerusha Ann did not cost him a cent—yet
he was awfully cheated when he got her.
—An old lady hearing somebody say
the mails were very irregular, said: " It
was just so in my young days—no trust
ing any of 'em."
WHETHER dropped eggs as a dish are
acceptable. turns on the point as to where
they are dropped—into your stomach.
lap, or on the floor.
—"Father Taylor. is your son-in-law a
Christian?" asked a straight-laced Chris
tian? "Well, Thomas isn't exactly a
saint, but he is a very sweet sinner."
—Somebody sagely said, a long time
ago, that the glory of woman was in her
bonnet. It would be a mighty small glory
—William asked old " ten-per-cent "
what he wanted to accumulate so much
money for? Says he: " You can't take it
with you when you die, and if you could
it would melt."
—A richly dressed lady stopped a boy
trudging along with a basket, and asked:
"My little boy, have you got religion?"
" No ma'am," said the innocent, I've got
—A man in Clinton, lowa, telegraphs
to the sheriff of Lee County, Illinois, as
follows: "Arrest Charles P. W.
eloped with my wife. Owes me $lOO. If
he pays let him go."
—A new style of married festivities,
denominated paregoric weddings, in con
tradistinction of wooden, tin, silver and
golden—come off at the end of the first
—Say this correctly without stopping:
" Bandy legged Barychio Mustachio
Whiskcrifusticus the bald and brave Born
bardine of Bagdad helped Abomilique
Blue Beard Bashaw of Babelmandeb to
beat down an abominable Bumble Bee at
—A young lady's sentiments—lf it wan
not good for Adam to live single when
there was not a woman on earth. how
very criminally guilty are old bachelors,
with the world full of pretty girls!
—A theological student, supposed to be
deficient in judgment, was asked by a pro
fessor, in the course of class examination:
Pray, Mr. how would you dis
cover a fool?" "By the questions he
would ask," was the rather stunning
—Fanny Fern says "a woman, by
taking a big basket in her hand and
leaving her hoops at home, and pinning an
old shawl over her head, and tying a cali
co apron round her waist, may walk un
molested at any hour in the evening.
k - .ow it, because I have tried it when I
felt like having a prowl' all alone, and a
good ' think,'avithoutevery puppy saying,
at every step, ' A pleasanteverking, miss. ' "
—One night while I lay slee ling I had
a dream of joy; I thought I had a charm
ing wife, a darling little boy. I loved, I
hugged, I kissed them—l ate them almost
whole. My ,little wife , got angry, my
wife began to scold. But soon a scream
terrific awoke me from my sleep, my face
was scratched in pieces—plague take the
little brat! My wife she was a pillow, my
baby wax a cat!
-"Papa," said a little boy to his
father, the other day, "when one fellew
strikes another, hain't he got a right to
strike him back?"
. "Certainly he has," replied the father,
"the law of self-defense sanctions it."
"Well, I'll tell you what it is, ,, replied
the young hopeful, "the next time you
box my ears, hit you a devil of a crack
OUR NEW OFFICE.
To suhstantiate merit so - universally ac-
WHEELER & WILSON'S
And at the same time to justify our claims to
the favor of the citizens of Lancaster County,
we will present to their attention a few strong
First—We assert (undeniably) that
THE ONLY GOLD MEDAL
awarded at the Paris Exposition for Sewing
Machines for family purposes, was
awarded to tat)
after a fair trial before competent judges, (ap
pointed by the Emperor Napoleon,) whose
duty it was to deal impartially in the perfor
mance of their commission :
CHAMP-DE-MARS, 6th July 1867.
Mr. R. Hunting, 139 Regent Street, London.
DEAR SIR I—Replying to your inquir I beg
leave to state, that the ONLY GI LDMEDAL
for the manufacture and perfection of Sewing
Machines, was awarded to Messrs. Wurauxit
Witsoy, of New York.
HENRY F. Q. VALIGNY,
Member of the International Jury
and Reporter of the same.
DEPARTMENT OF STATE,
Washington, May, 1F65.
To Whaler & Wilson, of New York.
St as :—The Department has received one Gold
Medal, awarded to your firm for Sewing Ma
chines, at the Paris Universal Exposition, of
1t 4 67. WM. H. SEWARD,
Secretary of State.
Second—We assert to the positive sale of the
LARGET NUMBER OF
FOR FAMILY USE
OF ANY MANUFACTURINki COMPANY
IN THE COUNTRY,
A FAMILY SEWING MACHINE,
undas such, it has, In defiance of all competition
whether it be manly and honorable, or ungen
tlemanly and ignorantly discourteous, made its
way, held its own ; and established the well
merited reputation so universally extended to
the Wheeler k Wilson Sewing Machine. Nor is
it necessary in introducing the Wheeler it WU
son to the citizens of Lancaster, that we should
speak in any way disparagingly of others. We
claim to have A FIRST CLASS SEWING MA
CHINE, complete, (with no single extra at
tachments to buy alter purchasing,) the best in
use for family work.
In taking 'into consideration the unequalled
popularity of this wonderful maohine and its
immense sale, it should be remembered that we
bare derived no benefit whatever from the sale
of manufacturing machines. Withdraw the
heavy machines from the sales of the different
companies, and where do they stand I Far be
hind the Wheeler t Wilson Co., who make the
Family Sewing Machine a speciality. The
Company's manufacturing prorate es at Bridge.
port, Conn„ occupy a space of 5 acres, enclosing
an entire quadrangle, with a front on the N. Y.
k N. H. Railroad side of a quarter of a mile less
15 feet, filled with costly machinery.
Capital Employed, o7er v2,:00,02.
Men Employed, . 1,000.
Machines, Daily Product, 800
Number in U5e,...... 400,00 G.
in excess of any other, 190,000 to 200,000.
In other wot d s ; this Manufactory has add:4 LO
the industrial world the effective force of 1,704,-
000 seamstresses, cud is swelling that immense.
number by ad Dig 2,000 per day.
It has ever conquered British prejudice.
Charles Dicke Is himself has made it the sub
ject of a finely turned article in "Onoe s Week,»
and the Lond•i4 Times, in an exhaustive two
column and a I ::111 editorial, covering the whole
subject of Sowing Machines, awards the highest
merits of Praise to the WHEELER 6r. WILSON,
as the one best calculated for household work.
It is on this mission of labor-saving In all
parts of the world, London, St. Peterebnrg,
Madrid, Constantinople, Calcutta, Cape Town,
Dec. Its agents are everywhere throughout tlr i
habitable globe, wherever fabrics are clown b.
to human apparel.
We respectfi . 31y claim attention, and cordial
ly invite the citizens of Lancaster county to rue
it our Office, inspect the Machine, examine the
samples of the work performed, and compare
them with others. We willingly abide the re
MACHINES SOLD ON LEASE PLAN, AT THE
OUR NEW OFFICE IS
o. 64 North Queen-St.,
• ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICE: SOUTH QUEEN tST.,seeonet house be
low the "Fountain Inn," Lancaster, Pa. A
J• B. LIVINGSTON,
. ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFier:: No. H NORTH DUKE ST., west side,
north of the Court House, Lancaster, Pa.
irFlcs: N 0.3 SOUTH. DUKE STREET, Lan
JOHN B. GOOD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OFFICE: N 0.56 EAST KING r_•:T., Lanen.Zter, Pa
• ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICE: No 25 SOUTH QUEEN ST., LanOa&
P. ROSENMILLER, Ju.,
DATTORNEY AT LAW.
' OFFICE: With A. HERE SMITE Esq., South
Queen St., opposite the of of .I Fatber Abra
ham," Lancaster, Pa.
A C. REINOEIIL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OsricE: \0.3 SOUTH DUKE ST., Lancaster
Joti N P• REA,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OFFTCE: With Hon. O. J. Dwain', N 0.21 SOUTH
QUEEN ST., Lancaster, Pa.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OFFICE of the late HOD. THADDEUS STEVENS,
NO. 28 South Queen St., Lancaster, Pa.
AAIOS 11. MYLIN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Orates: No. 8 SOUTH QUEEN ST., Lancaster
_T K. RTJTTE
co. ATTONEY AT LAW
OFFICE: With General J. W. FIMER, NORTH
DUKE ST., Lancaster, Fa.
B. F. BAER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OFFICE: No. 19 NORTH DUKE Street, Laneae
ter, Pa. pee 18-lyr
ATTORNEY AT LAW
No. 46 NORTH SIXTH ST., Reading, Pa.
• ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLER
No. 604 COURT STREET, (opposite the Court
House,) Reading, Pa.
Coal, Lumber, &c.
E HLER, BRENEMAN & CO.,
' HOLESALE AND RETAIL
COAL, OF THE BEST QUALITY.
Yenn—COß. WATER ST. AND PA. R. R.
Orricz—NO. 2 EAST ORANGE ST.,
LANCASTER PA. [dec 18-ly
B. B. MARTIN, HERBERT THOMAS, JOHN S. MASON.
FEET OF DRY LUMBER.
MARTIN, THOMAS & CO .)
COLUMBIA, LANCASTER CO., PA.,
At LOCK HAVEN, CLINTON COUNTY, PA.,
LUMBER DEAL ERS•
WHITE PINE, HEMLOCK,
POPLAR, WALNUT ASH,
nahl2-Iyl BOX BOARDS, &c., &c.
AUG. BEINOEHL. JAC. RBINOEHL, JR.
A &J. REINOEIIL,
MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS
COPAL, WHITE, COFFIN, BLACK AND
TURPENTINE, &e,, &c.
NO. 109 NORTH QUEEN STREET,
(In the Keystone Building,)
Also, Mahogany Boards, Veneers and
Mouldings of different sizes and pat
terns. All kinds of Turning, such
as Bed Posts, Table Legs
Spokes, Hubs, Felloes,
&C., &c., &C.
Also, AXLES, SPRINGS, &o
House _Furnishing Goods.
UNDERCLOTHING, STOCKINGS, GLOVES,
COLLARS, CUFFS, SLEEVE BUTTONS,
Dent's ware generally, at
No.& I); NORTH QUEEN BT., Lancaster.
Ant veer ous grosser shtoek goods—suitable
ter Krishdogs, Nei-Yohrs an ornery Presents—
Hola r Dicher, Selump-Dither, Collars, Hem
termel Etnep, ralitickft Hemmer-fronts, Pocket
Eicher, Perfnmery, Mohr -cEbl, Cigar Casaola
onaery fancy articles on.
R. J. REISMAN'S,
41g North Queen Street, Lancaster.
sign fum gross Shtreulloh Hem.) [nolo-1y
Book and Job Printing.
RAUCH & COCHRAN,
BOOK AND JOB PRINTERS
PLAIN AND FANCY PRINTING
OF ALL KINDS.
Frorn the largest posT ER to the smallest CARD
or CIRCULAR, executed in the best style, and
at reasonable prices.
re illrOrders from a distance promptly attend
OFFICE.--NO. 18, SOUTH QUEEN STREET