The post. (Middleburg, Snyder County, Pa.) 1864-1883, June 09, 1881, Image 1

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    Vdvertlwlnsc IXatOM.
Oj column one year, l0.00
One-half, column, one year, 8O.00
One-fourth column, one year, 15.00
One mmw (W ') Infertioa 76
Kery additional Insertion, M
rrofcionl and Business cards ol
not more than 5 line, per year, 5.00
Auditor, Executor, Administrator
and Assignee Notions, 2.60
editorial notices per line, 16
All transient advertising less than
month! 10 cents a line.
All advertisement lor a shorter pe
riod than one year are payable at the
time they are ordered, and if not paid
the pe"on ordering them will im held;
Sponsible for the money.
Somebody's Lovers.
Too meek by half WM him who eft!n8
A wooing me one morn,
For he thought eo little of himself
I learned to share his scorn.
At night I had a suitor, vain
As the vainest in the land ;
Almost he seemed to condescend
In the offer of his hand.
la one who pressed his suit I missed
Courage and manly pride j
And how oould I think of such a one
As a leader or a guide T
And then there came a worshipper
With such undoubtlng trust.
That when he kneeled he seemed not
Uprising from the dust.
The next was never in the wrong,
Was not too smooth nor roug h
So faultless and eo Rood was he,
That that was fault enough.
But one, the last of all that came,
I know not how to point ;
'o angel do I eeem to him
He scarcely calls ino suint I
He hath euch sins and weaknesses
As mortal me befall ;
He lutth a thousand faults, and yet
I love htm with them all.
He never asked me yea or nay,
Nor knelt to me one hour ;
But he took my heart and holds tny
With a lover's tender power.
And I bow, as needs I must, and say,
In proud humility,
Love's night Is right, and I yield at
To manhood's royalty.
No Time for Hating.
BY A. t. H. DUGA5.NK.
Begone with feud I away with strife ;
Our human hearts unmntlng I
Let us bo friends again I This life
Is all too short for hating I
Bo dull the day, so dim the way,
Borough the road we're faring
Far better weal with fuitliful friend,
Than stalk alone uncaring 1
The barren fig, the withered vine,
Are tyies of selll-h living 1
But souls that gave, like thine and
Renew their life by giving.
While cypress waveso'er early graves,
On all the way we're going,
Far better plant, where seed is scant,
Thau tread on fruit that's growing.
Away with seorn 1 Since die we munt,
And rest on one low pillow I
There are no rivals in the dunt
"o foes beneath tho willow.
So dry the bowers, so few the flowers.
Our earthly way discloses,
Far better stoop where daisies droop
Than tramp o'er broken roses I
Of what are all the Joys we hold
Compared to Joys above us I
And what the rank, and power and
goiu, .
Compared to hearts that love us f
So fleet our years, so full of team,
So closely death is waiting ;
God gives us space for loviug graoe,
But leaves no time for hating.
Gabriel Mercer.
' Marion Hastings was the only
daughter of a wealthy countryman,
ana st the age of eighteen ahe mar
tied agreeably to the wishes on ber
father, Captain Gabriel Mreoer.
It was not ft love matoh, of Mari
an's part, at least, for all her ' heart
belonged to Lieutenant Oeorge St
Bt John was poor, bat his faml
ly was one of the best la the coun
His dalles called him. with bis
regiment, to India.
Bat before he went he met Mar
ion (a the gardens of ber father's es.
tale, and by the light of a waning
J one moon their parting took place.
And it was snob a parting as on
ly lovers mad with agony and dee
pair ean know.
Marian was an obedient daoghter
she bad been brought np la that
tern old way which teaohes that to
the will of a parent a child mast
sacrifice) everything, and though
young Bt John would fain bftve
taught ber rebellion, and made ber
bis bride before be left ber, she re
volted la horror from the idea of
disobeying ber father, .
.Bo they parted, ; -
A little afterward she read his
. name among the killed la one of the
klrmlsbee wjtb the. rebel Bepoye
and, never doubting that the ballet
ta was eon-eot, she loot, ta It were,
tsr lei J on life, ai became inert
VOL. 18.
and sad and hopeless.
At this time it wae that Oabriol
Mercer urged his suit
Her father commanded her to
marry him.
After his own dark and terrible
fashion Oabriol lovod thsyonng girl,
hat if she felt for him any eeotiment
at all it was one of qniot disgust1
Still she married him, and from
that time forth she wae bis slate.
lie had only to corainan J her and
she obeyod. .
Bat shortly after marriage ho sold
bis commission, and his wife learned
with bsrror tint he bad lost all his
estate by gambling.
However be managod to get a
Government position.
It was not a vory important sitn
tion, but it yielded him a dooeot in
come, and it placed in his hands at
times large suras of the publio mon
One night late in the winter he
brought home five thousand pounds,
and deposited the pocket in the iron
Aa he turned the key in the pon
derous lock, he rornarked to bis
wife :
"Thore are five thensand pounds
and deposited the paukot in the iron
As be tamed the key in the pond
erous look, he remarked to bis
wife t
"There are five thousand ponnds
of the country 'e money. I have to
go away to-morrow, and I shall rido
as far as 0 to-night. I mnst
leave the money bore till I come
back. It will be safe for nobody
knows anything about it."
"Oh 1" cried bis wife, "do not go
aatil yoa have disposed of it whero
it belongs."
'Nonsense I" exolairaed her hus
band impatiently. ' It'll be all right,
and I shall be back in three days."
His patient faded wife said no
jre, and at about 9 o'clock in the
eveniug he rode off in the direction of
Q .
Marion was too nervous to go to
And she and her one servant sat
np in the kitchen.
Nettie was soon fust asleep in hor
choir, but Mariau's eyes were
bright and feverish, and ber checks
burned with a vivid crimson, which
brought back soma of the old beauty
to hor face,
Her eyes seem fascinated to rest
on the brass key which hung ovor
the fire place the key which fitted
tho iron chest
She was a strictly conscientious
woman, and she felt it hor duty to
guard this mouoy entruatod to her
keeping as she would have guarded
ber life.
It was past one o'clock, when the
latening Jworaan heard the tramp of
horses on the gravel road before the
door, and peeping through tho cur
tains she saw three mounted men.
They rapped loudly at the door.
asking for admittance, but Marian
denied their request.
They beat the door from its
1 bey were three stalwart fellows
with masks over their faces.
Marian was brave, but she had
nothing with which to defend her
self. The loader of the band demanded
the money which her husband bad
left in the house.
She kept an indigent silence.
They told her they would ahoot
both herself and servant and burn
the boose over their dead bodies if
she persisted in ber obstinacy.
The oold muzzle of a pistol press
ed against her temple did not daunt
her, for she indignantly refused to
ahow them where the money they
ought was hidden.
It was only a moment before they
pounced upon the key above the fire
place, and directly the iron chest
was unlocked and the money stowed
about the persons of the robbers.
Then they ordered ber to prepare
them eome sapper.
rJhe went aboat it with a des
perate scheme rushing in ber brain.
A day or two before ber husband
bad brought borne a large quantity
of etryohnine for poisoning the rats,
and this deadly drag ebe put into
the coffee she presented to the
They sat down to the table in
high glee, cracking their coarse Jok
es, and having their loaded pistole
beside their plates. , . i .
"Their , masks they , did not re
Fortunately for tho auooess of I
Marian's plan, the men were thirsty.
and drank'greedily.
"Jay God forgive me 1" ahe cried
to herself. "He knows I am aotiog
woolly from a sense of dutj."
1 be meal was not half over before
one of the men was seized with vio
lent convulsions, and rolled on tho
floor in agony j and in a fow mo
menta the three lay together in the
agonios of death.
At last the foarful stillncsn and
rigidity of death crept ovor thorn,
and Marian rushed out of tho bouse
to call assistance,
2?ot far from hor door she mot a
mounted offioor.
She told her slory in a few die
jointed words, and the officer leaped
from his horse at tho sound of hor
voice, and hastened to give her a
supporting arm.
"Marion, said he. "do you not
koow me f"
She altered a piorcing cry, and
sank sonsoless at bis feet.
Lieutenant St John, for it was
nooe othor thun hor old lover, lifted
hor up.
ifo carried hor in his arms to ber
house, and laid ber on a lonnge,
while the aorvanta busied thomsolvos
in restoring her to consciousness.
She eat np at Inst and saw that
it was iadeod St. John, alive and
well, who stood before her.
Assistance having bcon called,
the officers of justice took the stolon
money from the bodies of the rob
hers, and then stripped the masks
from the faces.
Tho last monk tboy removed, ox
poxed to view the diatortod, black
ened countunnucu of Oabriol Mur-
Marian saw through tho wholo
thing at ouco.
Her husband's oovotousnnns bail
become arousod by tho possession
of moony, and be bad taken this
method of stealing it , doubtless
flattering himself that (he cunning
fraud would never bo discovered.
Of courso Marian .Vurce r was hor
rified whoa she knew that ahe had
brought hor tnisorable husband to
bis death.
St John took upon bimsolf the
buainoss of cariug for Mariau.
Us gave her iuto the bund of his
mother, who nursed bur through
hor long and dangerous illnum, aud
won her love and gratitude.
.lnd whoa ag.iin alio rosj to
hoalth an I strength, St. Jo'm led
hor to the altar, and by loving loud
ness rendered her the hvpoiijjt of
ber sex.
The Coat
Tbo goat is a nativo of vacant lots
about the city, and there are lota of
Tho goat is obnivorous. ne will
goat anything that ho sees and will
seize anything that be may goat
Ilia prinoipal food however, is play
bills. He is vory found of let tors.
Let ns honor him for his love of
bill letters.
The gentleman goat is callod Bil
ly, bnt be is a billy that no police
man can handle.
The lady goats are callod Nanny.
This is their own-Naony-mous name.
The yonog goata are called kids.
Kids are on hand the year round.
The goat Is generous to a fault.
He presonts a couple.of horns to ev
erybody be seos.
In the matter of mere cash, the
Cashmere goat is the moat famous.
Goats are fond of the outskirts of
large cities i also hoop-skirts.
The goat wears a beard. It is
called a goatee, though not confined
to the goat.
The goat is noted for his banting.
bnt be never flags.
The goat is one of the signs of the
sodiao, signifying that be bass pro
pensity to knook things sky-high.
He never gete high himself. That
is to say, never gats over the ba-a-a.
Sbakapear underatood the sponta
neity of the goat when be said,
"Stand not upon the order of your
going but goat ouco."
The goat is a wide-awake animal
He is never 'caught napping, not
withstanding the many oaaea of kid
nappiLg yoa may have read about.
For many years the goat was the
only bntter known.
Gloats love to get on a high rook
and son themselves. Give them a
obanoe and they will always seek a
sunny climb.
The good Pan was a sort of half
goat All goats do not pan oat as
well as be did,
i B-aa-a! oo Iranteripl
The domain of science is extend'
ing, and every fact ostablishoil by
tho investigations of nature's laws is
a stimulus to new discoveries.
So tho true studoot never grows
weary or discouraged by reason of
tho wide rango of studies buforo
him. On tho contrary, ovory firm
step betakes gives increased strength
for the noxt, and firos tho soul with
love for tho unfolding chariiH of
scientific truths. This is especially
trno of the natural sciences. For na
ture is the daughter of God, and onr
lawful mother, tt is not straogo.
then, that her nlT-pring should love
her, trust hor, interrogate hor in ro
gard to all the phenomena addreaaod
to the senses. Hut na a lifetime is
too short for perfecting one's self in
every department of learoiug, a se
lection must be made.
Specialties soorn to be the order of
tho day i nud if enriched by largo ac
quisitions of collators! knowledge,
thoy sorve to extend diaoovorioa, por-
fcet wunt is still incomploto, and
diHtiugish the devotoo of a favorite
thomo or pursuit, lint tho danger
is, that men in their adhorence to
specialty, will nogloct even kiudrod
subjects, which alono give length
breadth, and fluish to every investi
gation. A mon of one idea, in a little man,
or a littlo )trt of a man, stioted, big
oted, and a laugbiug stock anion;;
men of n generous culture Too
many are contout to troad a narrow,
beaten tmtb. unmindful of the laurel
foundatinn for ominonce in tho mul
ienl probation. Medical students
generally are guilty of a great neg-
hct of some of tho iminediato
branchos of therapeutics, and wofitl
ly ignorant of general liteiaturo and
It tuny bo said that ono has not
got tho time or means for securing
a liberal education ; and when n pro-
fesaionis chosen, studies must bo ;,W8 aml ,,bouoiuoniiB delignt I ho
pursued with direct reforenco toj (, ,,t viuiizi!li matter.
mat proiession. iiouco a low n.cis in iu ovor.vr.ying organic forma and
of modicino aro hurried t'rrutlir. j tUwic vitttl mut.a.uor.loinjii. uhalleng
and a run is inado into the practice- thf) lliJ,ll,Ht ft,lmiration. With
of physic. Now this is all wrong, t)0 k)ifl) microcopo, nn 1 chemic i!s.
nor uooa urn am no at me ..oor o.
the student so much aa at tlio doors
of the educators. Tho student is
. Ill 1 .l . I
loiauy iguoran. oi wiiut no ougni to.
know, nud of what branches of
learning he ought to pursue. It is
llwi liiidinnja nt flu. n fa.imliili 1 r L.tlil
him in the way he ought to go. ilel
should urgo tho necessity of laying
fnn.i.,i;r.n Tim mmiiu fif
want of timo or means, is not valid.
Tho moans of a liberal education,
oven, are within tho rench of every
young man who bns force and fire iu
him He bns only to extend the
timo a littlo, to work his own way
The first two or throe yonra in the
profession aro of no account, com
pared with the vnluo of that time
devotod to generous culture. For
ho who starts a quack, will novor be
more than a quack. "Well begun, is
half done;" and ho who turt in hie
profossion with a well disciplined
mind, and an ample stock of knowl
edge, ia already far advancod on the
road to eminence, The most ignor
ant aro always tho most zealous to
find the shortest cut to the posses
sion of a diploma. And be who
tbiuku that the iii'in boiuun, is
past all hope, and must go forth to
stultify himsolf, and impose on the
ignorant and superstitious. But
there are many honest young mon,
who are anxious to be thoroughly
furnished, for their work, who mistake
tho most auocosaful means of secur
ing the end. "Thore is no royal road
to geometry," said the father of that
science t nor can medicine bo reach'
ed by eteam or rail.
It ie not, indeed, the shortest way
to gain a knowledge of medioioo, to
restrict investigation to therapntics
alone. Three years' atudy of these
branobes cannot compensate for a
want of knowledge of orthography
or for a murderout us of one'e mo
ther tongue. Nay more,. be who baa
no knowledge of Latin and Greek,
mask prosecute bis medioal studios
hampered and crippled, and with a
snail paoe. lie must stop to learn a
thousand tbiogs by the way, which
he should have known before he
oommeneed, or leave much nnmasa
tsred and unlearned. Nearly the
medical vocabulary is classic, and
classic learning facilitates every stop
in tho study of medicine. So much
so, that tho student will acquire
moro knowledizo of his profession, in
three years, by dovoting ono-half of
his time to tho etndy'of these bnsc
mont languages, thau by giving hi
whole timo to tho circumscribed
studies of the profession, And the
advantage of this literary culture
will bo folt through life, giving great
er range of thought, greater accur
acy in medical literature, and greater
facility iu future ac.piireni"ils. Met
tor educated doctors aro wniitnd, to
sava tho public on the one hand from
umpcriciam, on tho other from fogy
i 1 1 ii . The call is loud for men whom
soiuuee has divoated of bigotry, for
mon imbued with the progressive
spirit of the ago, for such tho inqui
ry cornea to na from nil parts of the
bind. The demand exceeds the sup
ply. Scarcoly a town or village cau
bo found in which a woll-road repre
sentative of a progreaaivo school
would not bo wolcomod by tho peo
ple, and made tho leading phyaician
of the place. Yoiinif men of integri
ty, of geuorous culture, and of largo
t.aturul caliber, have inducements to
the study of medicine scarcely equal
led in any other profession.
In a pecuniary point of view, what
profession olTers more f Hut, lay
ing nsido all profenaioiial money con
siduratioua, every men would liud in
finite advantages ina few courses of
mo licul lectures. Tbo lawyer, iniu-
rugc'l flesh is heir to. These renultn
fetter aspirations for high attain
tairimonts in nny pursuit, knock t j
iiioecs many a well concoctu 1 plan,
aud crush nnny a bright Iiojio, thua
robbing the world of m my btri los
of progress, and many sourcci ,f
happiuoss. To tho lover of ecioucc,
medicine alT-ii'ds an agreeable and
profitable iniHtimo. Inert
lhu BttllKll)t nnv HUll Mil111 for 1U
Igeuins iu exploring tlu coutituii in,
.structure, dcvelopniuiit, nn 1 fuiuv
- , .,. . lb t, .
varieties of pi. tuts and auiiuuls wliioli
I I..
From the knowledge thus treaanr -
e,l bo may establish tlio great. prinei -
Dais or orjraiuo and piiysiokuicai
'iw, the ennsos ..r p.ittrological con-
unions ana cu iiigei. an i r- irn mo
I uaturo nn I applicatiou of remediea
hidden in tho earth, or growing in
oceau .loplits, hy gurglin; stroiins.
or ou mountain tops. Aud while he
batiks in thoso Intuit im of nature in
his leisure- hours, he will in his labor
reup a richer reward iu diirusiug
light to those iu dukne4s, in p.iiut
ing tlio weak to tho laws ot strength,
in healing tho sick, in wrdsti.i vic
tims from the j is of death, an 1 in a
consciousness of his piworau 1 wilt
to bluss aud sorve his brother raw.
H. It.
A man may be iadiistiioua, tern
perato, prudent, honest, and reliable,
and wiu the good reputation which
those qualities justly confer, yet if
ha lacks in seal in the proseculi-in of
hia business, he will fail to make
tho most of bis opportunities, or to
wield tint inflneaoa iu the commu
nity end among hia associates to
which thoso excellent traits fairly eu
tilled him.
The world Ill's heartiness and
earnestness. These will often com
pensate for the lack of soma other
compensate for the lack of oth
er atorling qnaliliea of mind and
heart. Zeal ia iufeclious. When a
foreman of a factory moves about
among hie men with spirit, and drops
a quick, earnest word here and there.
tho workmen about him nnconscious
ly become imbued with like earnest
oese, and be will by the mere force
of example, secure better results
from bie employees. How often
has T Irnrt.n a farmer In th. ai.Ia.,
lima, hafora machine J
1 "A." , :.
invented, to get nearly doable the
amout ot work out of the same
gang of men, by starting out at the
9, 1881
NO. 48
bend of tho swath with cheery words
and a gnmey air, bidding tho boys
to oomo on and on and see if tliev
conitt Rerp up witu mm.
I1" thoroughly interest-id In your
jocenpaiion. However unniiun, an.i
you will, if there is a spark of grn
ius in you, givo it a respectable sir,
and command tlio respect for your
self that secures promotion. A
menial waiter, by untiring naaidnity,
becomes hend-wnitor, then steward,
and llually boy rises to a clerkabip,
and tlio earnest nnd spirited d!a
charge of his duties in that position
secures a parlncraliip. The pialoi
who drouea through a prosey and
pointleaa sermon, mumbles to a thin
and half aaleep congregation t while
the preacher who is tired with a zeal
born of iuwnrd conviction, and Inula
words that burn, aiming fcarluasly at
current ovila and those who perpe
trate tlioui, talks t't crowded audi
encos anil sets influences at work
that result iu reform.
Zeal is tho nninspring of moat of
the great hiisiuoss nnd commercial
uiiterpriaes oi tne day i ami n yon
find that you are not keeping
ubmiat ol your fellows in the stnig-L
glo of lib, makes a careful aelf-iu-
apectioii, and ra if you
l.n.A mil
uae noi
omitte 1 to iuluso thia important in
gredient into your daily endeavors
I'liiin Talk, lit I'll r mi ii J Wvrltt.
Pastimes LOnn Aari.
much of our l:fo is raado up
trntw trm nnl nniwira mr nan
an oM rmok, printed in l.ill, givt
tlio following specimens :
(i Who was Adam's mother T
A. Tlio earth.
Q. How many calvea' tails would
it take to reach from tbo earth to the
sky j
A, One, if it wore long enough.
(j What is it tLat never was nnd
never will be ?
I A. A mouae's ntst in a cat's ear.
j Why dj men make au oven iu
i a town t
A. Ilccause they cannot make a
town in nn oven.
(J. What is it that never froeis '.
A. Hoiling water.
J V hioh was t!i fiist, tlio ben or
the eg
A. The lien, at the creation.
i). How m-iny atras g) to ma'.c .
: gocse's pest
I v...- i i ii. .
:'; ".v-
j U- m.i.m .... .nrn, pari oi
nil Ilia rtA.ittl.i in Hi.. u...i-l,l 1
: i
A. t'ain. wlien Ii killn I Ab-d.
WhatFrcsli Air Will lb.
I will Mow all tb cobvv 'In out
. l .. i : t i. . i. . .
i lie I'raui nn ruiiks i our iiunic
cleriiil strong.
1,-ih mu-,-i me umi iiomi uif .....I make ad tl,i...-look ttrigl.t.
It will t,ke a laee ,ellew ami
wrinkled und pniut it an fre-b s a
t, .. :n ........ it... ..... r . i.
It W.d pay your doctor i h'.d by
, ,,
secpuii; yu wen.
It Will ItUM'D expense liV mn -l
, ... , ", ...
you a gooi appelils that a nl renu
plain food.
It will cure nervdi hJcfct!.
It will uskti your plant prow.
It will make you j til).
It will keep yon awake in church.
Then indulga freely In tUia luxury
an J ruj y the result.
St II in Favor ol Hugging.
Tho account of the Iowa girl who
is said to have been hugged to death
by her lover baa caused "quite a
sensation" among tlia young ladiea
ofU'estneld, N. Y who recently
held a meeting to devise waya and
inenoa to prevent another case of
destb from buggiug. Tbey unani
mously passed the following pream
ble and resoul tion :
WiiKRCt, It is rr)rttl that an
Iowa girl died recently iu ber lover's
arms while being hugged t and
WiURBaS, Judging from experi
ence, we believed such an event to
be ntlorly iaapoeaibla therefore,
Kcnolii, That, notwithstanding
aaid report, we are alill in favor of
hogging. VT prefer to ran all risk
of death ratbtr than have Ibe beau-
Uo-ely, delightful piWUy ale-
' cosiom aooiiahej.
JittoltHii, That a vry of these i
olutiona bateal ta oawepipax
ii.f, vi . scarcely imagino wnui people iini in a,
ihysically, and the old I times before they had nny f I 0 II
lows still lesa 'Rllcli things. It i said, however, I I - l ""A ij
lorauco is con-1 1 lint they spent a deal of their j 11 V U
or puo'icanort.
fuhllahed every Thuradav Evening
Terms of Subscription,
able vithin i months, or t-'.oO if not
paid within the year. No paper dis
continued until all arrearages era
paid unlexs at the option of the pub
llaher. Pulmeriptioiia outside of the county
SPeraona lifting and uaintf papers
addressed Vo ntliera become subscribers
anil are liable forlho price of the psper
Itching Humor, fiend Jnnnft
Howl Humor, fprtilii, yrrina
n'nV'f 'tmt cciinomicilif enrtA
irhcn fiii'icitttit unit all othtr
mrtuil f (tiled.'
r(lrltra llrlnlrrnl, th fl-w Mlt'vt Pnt.
n-r. Internally. I'i tin ,i, Me lli'lntl .Isllr,
A-alMM hy tlkft IITh I Rl .M I: inn - I. Ain
I'm i -T Hi,., , ettftrn-lly, h -rl'fmi th
mt itiirifiiliiii r ur.i ol ifitliii. mlv sn1
tir"iMiui lluiuirR vir r-urli id mfrlloal
i. Mini.
- II. Ilmkr, Ka., tiftnt for Hrff ftn1
Hri'tiirr, Prir. it, Mivb , i n st'hiMnaj,
(t'itiitit of tit "Mt ( f'tit Htnlarit), Wlil.'h
h) tfn trstntn't ty eindattl1v nf plifil
rlnrt withtir inehl, h-l wlitab ii IU)i )llt
1 to Hit tutlrn-ft rniiM,
Will Mrni.nM,Yialartitiril lr..M'l,k
rn, vrntHuily riniwriliieej riif nf lt
KhsMttn on titM.I, rpk. inni nl lf, !r
pVfnttn jsmre! nut ! t wIK rft-ptnf
l.nle nl hrc r fnf iii8 )tif: nt AUlst In
bttnsfll lor rltdt trtl hun trelnt rtn.
litt: ,t'M i.trn ironMinj I hi i t' h tjmlMii
ifrniftfieiiily ir1 t'tflt'utl ar K Hot,
. V. Hi-i.wn. 4- Mnt--l.mll ,trol. t'm
Mon K. I. c-irii l hy Mtli"'ir Hin l. ..f
I hinK-nr.n II ii nir. vt l hri..r. M'-ll
pfr0'l ftil t vr-r hi er. hen sni is. ni
ii rrii.i u kimum trtuitni.
J;j r.V'Sir'.STfiM."';. M"!
i.orio'inoil m!riui riri I t iti. an.l of my
,.,.,... ,
('(-lint ll,n-illr af r"lH" 1 WsiK
a Hi'i ini, i'hmin kD l lriiulii, W,h
InLton t., Ii.i'i,,, Nbl are lor fis tiv ll
I'rtiK.trt. I'll'- if re(-nriv, ll.eltial
Jnll). rtnnll .",ev. V' ct-rit. Hrtf Ixiii-.,!!,
i .rr iMHI.a. I'utlmir V ll.-io.l 1 illl S p
;vr i. .m.-ur m.i oin,i .-unn
,ir.. MB.i . , iii.,ri.j ir.u iu
A grand combination
of Blood, Brain and
Nerve Foods.
1-lt HHirr- ftfrl ltilr -onltrlol
Stiilalnlnic l'ri..rti iri MALT, tb-ir qui
n.nn n 11 -I p-I'mid tln 1 jit j- n- t".ia
Hol'S, .iirlr term I l-inie mui r--r- r.iiMrw
Cnw.r. (rim -I tli r Hlo 1- I'rln ipi-. Iro IU' iN. wilci r
l ir "I it.s u-s Ill ..vl-i-.i, I fr so I I. I--f
r at n l.lf iren-f f f : U-'I I ' ps ms-ll'-lDS
(,r itr-ti- i'i .l'. N-i-ftfrf Mtiriir.. a l
-ImlT ( till inn Mali Uitlrn srs lu. r-ui.
Kul.lsvsri shsr.
Mall llllfrra ConttlSfl), llo-fnn, Mass.
I Ins I 'i.t ;.i r' 'ol.T ia
I i u if i .'L.--I:. i-
r;l". lr l.r ru.
t n'tisr sis-
til' at r.-('llnrf t f l rs
11 s i hi. '.I'. I r.-T ln,ts-t
1v l',i. l.i.ffi'vr.p .Im.M ,in
frisr an I Alius, at.. K'ti. art I'rlnsrv
l'l'M-..i,Ul' an I in I i r 0 :ilrr 11. I'lt'.f
II .tinuarh. -r u. hi I s. i' sfty ale-tsj
t'.ll. I'll.-. .". n --'i ! X-T,
W k i--.. I'. -. : i.ii. II .,t..n. MM.
f.KT- wiirt ii-'n r.y. i.i.t
W. fi: M;i'v I tl '-j-nl Sm"tsf
lrrr. M. I. II hS. m Misi,
Errors of Youth.
I ii .t lit II I I.I I '. . I'll K t TI'K K Ii 1
Aill N I !
ill: Nil. I 4. s.iu;rr--i r"in l
V sr.' nil ! i t i-.ullil.i in lt-rrs-
lii-n, ill lir I lis inks tf ,unsr:nv nutQsn it,
, h i. i Its i.i ul I ii i f I it I 'is ri.-l, s an I II
'rtrllun l"f i i n k I r. Ids ntni-'s r-rrs'') ' M,-h
i.s .. rurs I. u'.-st -i,.. na t - l-f ' t KT
nf .1 -ii- in i rr s i r. i.l ii J.i ii.K
1.N. I. 1 itt .!.. f, ftU
ji.i r. .(.
j , , ,,,,,,,,, rt.r, lnt tilmK-s,
,Vm m';. h' r!.' V, lu.'.'.Vttr's
''' "',.'"
' . ! us m . ! . v .
I Its afxrnr-r. ha
' rn- l r' 1 1. t .lrs i .In r-ie -fvm.TifpT 'f
i .mi) rttrr lj' . u fitt.tat ti ir..) knn tt
I mh , it. l, si I l..n I a f,l .il lt,l.r- -is-c! rl.r-.- i lit Jt.a .'.-rw.
u,.n, iof r-., .ns an i a-m tus .. skim
Li fell' fu :rsrf r un of t I til
II. SV llt:i-l a . II .'I Rl l.if
A.IRlt, H.(-NiTl-. ap.
Parus, tutl , tlis SIM r ,S
.l.lrs., list, I A !LI., 11-4 PriiB M,
W l.t.Oi...u-l. S. .
Count V Purveyor
Kratzcnille. Sny icr County Pcnn'a.
5urTf-isf atiil Contst arioir j .fr.ft!
fi t k 1 1 : f i ; '. : r Mlrr..lf i in A sLar tt
ih puti'tc' j i roasts ar'.icitra.
July a-iifc, ;!, t
C.oldr i .r Hoi SCXCS, far th n-trrlr," si.
Ihnsc r..n. mi'lalu.. ' a tr.:liart. Ksrt
liltihl b.H.1. stY.iit srl.i4 lot thr million oi. tlaa lb.
Oisrass.ann it I'livsi. al iafi-ol ttaraiiil Womasi
pars laiiptK.-s. am. ssrkwsss i.tosirtsas
rwrrshrrr I'll. n. t0 CODtS, kj lr H l,
41. IN, 1tr r'rt..-i Mtr.isul I- m Nonl.arst.
h.IU p4, aftOO kit rvsr rsaa ol prla'r a
rhronir d'-raM-.4 rut sr sr hs (inssrfakrs at4
ruiiatnrur r--nS ti slam4 fca
s Cuirli to
il P.lls, SS diir.i. .'.Ml-
Heaitn. Rxiism roenal
k Boa. A iiii-t iioutr i .i
rVn.-mr. i. RubOr COO.S si' loalar t4
tniiioruuil ibiu. tuauos. i.j a, -s-s. CO Cnt8
Dr. A. C OLIN,
Ksatsckr Itlftfk. ni Clark Ml.. Ckirats. III.
finlllfl I aatsr rarr4 Hk
I I U 1 1 1 l-sla a, ts.stI . f-4
U rl U ii lr; rXKryzzz,
isaac iu:avi:k,
Surgeon Dentist !
Middlehurg, Snydtr County. Pa.
Ornra is rsaLi as. a s !
lretrythirtg bflrtrc-ine to tba pT.
I -I Ssitaa - IK si isaskss. 4lltrrt
,rftS4 Vsr., BMWSaraM.
itt si- alta4 S SMlHM M
t smtiiis, WsssMjt.a. tsas
ts 4-4aMr u( Ckarssstik.
f w-sssirasfsjar "Vrtrfr-s. ,. y, ,.
s jsa - --"-riaf 'S-'1-.,