The post. (Middleburg, Snyder County, Pa.) 1864-1883, November 10, 1881, Image 1

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Awt-vr' lUtrut ttntmti
0j coTHmn one jrenr rtn.ou
One-half, column, on year, W OO
Otic-fourth Column, owe year, 15.00
finMiiire (M !iiM)l iiwertioa 7ft
Crerff additional insertion, W
etjfertloneland RuineM cants ot
not more than S line, per year, 6.00
Auditor, Executor, Administrator
and Assiprnee Notice, t.D0
tutorial notion per line, 15
AUttatwoient advertising Iom than
months HI wnli line.
Ail evtvertmeiuonU for shorter ntt-
rtod than one year Are payable at the
time they Art ordered, And il not paid
fr person ordering them will oe ueld:
HpuDHDii wr wit luuuey, -
Tlit Green Mountain Justice. ' '
"Tli tnow hi ilp," the Justice wild ;
"There's mighty tnlehlef ovcrheatl."
"High talk indeed I" hit wife exclaim
ed i
"What, elr I shell Providence be
bhunsd f
The Justice, laughing, said : "Oh, no i
I only meant the load of snow
Vpon the roof. The burn I weak ;
1 greatly fear the roof will break,
go hand me up the frpoda, my dear.
111 mount the barn, the roof to clear."
"No ;" raid hie wife ; "the barn I
And if you flip, and fall, and die,
llow will my living be wcureU T
Htcplmn, your life is not insured ;
Hut tie a rope your waist ttroiuid. . -Ami
it will hold you safe and sound."
"i wilt," said lie. "-Now for the roof,
All snugly tied and diinger-proof I
Eicelxior ! Excel but 110 t
The roe Is not secured below !"
giiid Uttchel, "Climb, the end to throw
Arrow the top, and I will go
And tie the end around my waist."
"Well, every woman to her taste;
Tou always would be tightly laced.
Kachel, when you became my bride,
Itboaght the knot securely tied;
But lest the bond should break lu
I'll have it fastened once aval!!."
"Mow the arm nits tied around.
Mis takes her station on the irrouud.
IB BUM rim virnr um itjnrr fmit-.
routes sliding down, to plunge below.
nj a he tumblm with theslido,
1'p ttachul goes on t'other side.
ust halfway up the justice hung,
uet half way up the woiuan swung.
ilooillaiido'Uoshen!" shouted she;
Why, do you see it 7' eunwered he.
he rouble, dangling In the breeze
pike turkeys, hung outside to freexe,
It their rope's end and wit's end, ton,
liuut back and forth what best to do.
ried Stephen: "Take It coolly, wife.
Ill have their upH and down In life."
Iioth lUchel: What 11 pity 'tis
joke at such a time its thin.
man whose wife is bein hung
putilil know enough, to hold his
tongu." - ----
f ow, Rachel, as I look below,
a tempt lug heap of snow;
Ipposn, my dear, 1 take my knife
Id rut the rope to save my life."
shouted: "Don't! 'twould be niv
tt some pointed stones beneath,
etter way would be to mil
th all our luight for Phebo Hull."
lirei-d !" lie roared. First he, then
f e tongue : "Oh. Phebe, Phebe,
I Hall!" in tones both flue and
t'K'li to muke a drover honrse.
Phebe, over at the farm
1 sitting sewing, snug and warm;
hearing, us she thought, hvr
fnS up, and to the rescue came.
Id the scene, and thus she tho't :
low a kitchttu chair were brought,
I could reach the iudy's foot.
raw lier downward by the boot,
' cut the rope and let him go;
nnot miss the pile of snow."
h'S her moving toward his wife,
ti with a chair and carving-knife,
rreue is aware, perceives
cud asceudlug to the eaves;
tuesslnfc what the two are At,
Mued from beneath the roof, "fctop
tiake me fall too Tar, by half !"
Iiebe answers, with a laugh.
' tell a body by what riirht
brought your wife to such a
Itfbt T
"m, with well directed blows,
utne rope and down he goes.
'e. untied, they walk around,
lol no Stephen can be found.
in vain, run to And fro.
ok around, above, below;
or token cau they see,
per grows the wvsterv.
whel's heart within her sank;
"ffAt the snow bunk
Rht a little gleam of hope-
movement of the roue.
rfl sway a little enow;
thlsr Ahatl Aht h.'.H.i.
ward heaves the snowy pile,
ne swuks In tragic style,
nJ with a roguelsh smile.
""i sees, with i,..i
found, the faUen rise.
latest Ash tor is ahnnt a
N Of whinh ... nn4
M by one to b a yonog
paoiner a yoooj ligr, aqd
M young jog," Nodoobt
JJOUOg UgAf, Such ADilDAli
found in dam. H was on-
( avo that a AfUan
'J,0B bippopoUmae waa
Ida Of A two DOQDd liaaa in
ivlLlll - m. ;
v..i, xnA DAaa im m wflr
Ana am bMa kaown
sheep Aeroee a. forty acre
. rwA
-AfpAtllng SUttttiot.
: llow many drankArda re thsrt
reckoned to U in the United 8UW
I To I tat it At roach lets tbAil the
most carefully prepAred AUUstios
Mm to show, w mAy iAy 800,000.
How many die every year f
By a slmilAr eooapoUtioo we tniy
My 30,000.
flow many nnder the Influence of
intoxicating drinks Are lent every
year to prison T
The official estimate ia 100,000
men and women.
ow many children thne eent
yearly to the poor house t
Probablo 200,000.
How many murdore time yearly
committed T
Probably 503.
flow msny auicidee t
Probably 400.
What is the proportion of (last lis
of those who nsa these drinks lu
tein perately to those bo do not t
According to records carefully
kopt, both in Euglaod and America,
it ia four to ono.
llow do the nss of these drinks
effect crime f
The testimony of magistrates,
chaplains and prison keepers goes
to prove that foar-fiftbs of all the
Crimea bava their origin in intoxi
cating drinks.
What relation does intemperance
bear to pauperism t
On the tame authority it is the
cauto of seven eighths of tho pau
perism that exists.
What does it cost the United
States every year to support pau
perism uuj crime I
Sixty million dollars, Aocordiog to
statistical reports.
Some Familiar Sayings.
Shakuepear gives us more pithy
snyiuftg than any other Author.
From him we cull t ' Count their
chickens ere they Are hatched,"
"Muke assurance doubly sure,"
"Look before ywii leap," W'ashiu jtou
living gives ua the "Almighty dol
lur." Thomas Norton tpieiied lonrf
ago. "What will Mrs. Urnudy say t"
while Gol'lauiitu answers "Ask me
uo questions and I'll toll you 00
libs," Thoinus TiiBHer, a writor of
the sixteenth century gives us "lis
so ill wind that turns no good,"
"Hotter late th in never," "Look ore
you leap." and "fuo stouo tuit is
rollioir will (ftther no roost." "All
cry and no wool" is found in Hut
ler's "Uudibiai." Dryden sajs:"Noue
but the brave deserve the fair,"
".len are but oUildron of the larger
growlh,'' 'Throitglt thick aud thio.''
"Of two evils I have chosea the
leant," and "The eud must justify
the means," are from Matthew Prior.
We are indebted t Colley Cibber
for the agreeable intelligence that
"llichard ie himself agait '' Cow
per tells us that "Variety is the
spice of life." To Milton we owe
The Paradise of Fools."
From Bacon comes "Knowledge
is power," and Thomas Southerue
reminds us that "Pity's akin to love."
Deso Swift thought that "Bread ie
the staff of life." Campbell lonnd
that "Coming events cast their
shadows before," and "Tie distance
lends encbautmeot to the viow,"
"A thing of beanty is a joy forever,"
is from Keats. Franklin says "God
helps those who help themselves,"
and Lawrence Sterne comforts us
with the wind to the shorn lamb."
Uanchetter Timtt.
A Tidy House.
Ae a general rule for living neatly
and savioir time, it ia Letter to
keep clean than make clean. If yon
are careful not to drop crumbs of
bread end cake on the carpet, And
take similar precautions, you will es-
cspe en untidy room And the troal le
of clesnieg it. In working, if you
make a prsclice of putting All the
ends of your thread into A division
of the work-box made for the pnr
poae, eod never let one fmll on the
floor, the room will look veiy dif
ferently et the end of a morning
from wbAt it does wbeb not etten
ded to. A boose is kept fsr clesner
when the mevbere of the family Are
Uugbt to wipe tbeir feet thoroughly
on oomiog from ont of doors then it
cad be here this ia neglected.
There are a tbooMnd wsye of keep
ing clean and Mving labor and time
which it ie well worth while to prac
tice. la Wriibteville. York eooutr. re
aid seventy eltiseoe whose egee are
DAtwwan nuy aid eereoi yeara,
take the Pork.
A Quaker, bAving been disturbed
by footsteps arottod hie dwelling
one night, arose from his bed and
cautiously opened the back door to
reoounoitre. Close br was ao out.
house, and under it a Cellar, near a
window bf whioh waa a man busily
engaged in receiving the oooteoti of
bie pork barrel from Another ia the
The Quaker Approached, and the
man on theoutsiJe fled, lie step
ped up to the cellar window And
received the pork from the thief
within, After a little ti ne Asked his
supposed Accomplice ia a whis
per "Shall we lake it all " The owner
of the pork said, softly :
-Yes, take it all 1" ah I the thief
banded np the balance through the
window, and theo came np himself.
Imagine bis consternation when, in
stead of greeting his compauioo in
crime, be eoufrooted the Q uker.
Both were astonished, for the
thief proved to be a near neighbor,
of whom none would have eiupocted
sncb conduct, lie pleaded f jr raur
7. begel him not tJ expjee him,
poke of the necessities of poverty,
aud promised faithfully not to steal
"If thou badst asked mo for meat,
it would have boon givea thee. I
pity thy poverty au t thy
and esteem thy family.
Thou art
The thief was greatly rejoiaed,
and was about to depart, when the
Quaker said :
"Take the pork, neighbor."
''No, no," said tuj thiuf, I don't
want the pork."
' Thy necessity wai so great that
it led 1 100 to steal. One half of the
pork thou must tuke with thoe."
The thief insisted th it bo could
not eat a morsel of it. The thought
01 tue cruuo would make it choke
him. He bugged the privilege of
letting it aloue. Out the Quaker
as inflexible, eod furuisbed"tho
man with a bag, put Imlf the pork
thorrio an 1 l.iyiug it upju his ,bao!i.
sunt him borne with it.
He met bis neighbor diily fjr
several ye iri uftet I, t'toii faui
lies visited tJguther, but the m ittor
was kept a sooret, au I th j!i iu af
ter years the cii'o.iiusl iuoH was men
tioned, the oa ue of the djlinqnont
was never mi le knojvu. The puo
ishmeot was severe and eTectual. It
probably was his first it was cer
tainly his last attempt to steal.
Had the muuboeu arraigned before
a court of jus'ice and imprisoned for
Ua petty theft, how different might
have been the result hie family dis
graced, their peace destroyed, the
man's character rained end hie spirit
broken .
Signs of Spiritual Decline.
1. When you ere Averse to re
ligions conversation or the oompaoy
of heavenly-minded Christians.
2. When from necessity. And
without necessity, you Absent your
self from religions services.
3. When yoa are more concerned
About poifying oonsoieooe than
honoring Christ in performing
4. When yoa are more afraid of
beiog counted over -strict than of
dishonoring Christ.
5. When yoa trifle with tempta
tion or think lightly of sin.
6. When the faults of others are
more a matter of oeosorioae conver
sation than secret grief and prayer.
7. When yoa Arc impatient And
unforgiving toward tue faults of
8, When yoa confess, but do not
forsake aio 1 when yoa eoknowle Ige.
bat still oeglectdaty.
9. Wben your cheerfulness has
more of the levity of the no regen
erate than the holy j y of the ' chid
drea of Ood. ,
10, Wben yoa ehriuk form self-
11. When the sorrows and cares
of the world follow yoa farther into
tbe Sabbath follow yoa into tbe
week. .
12. Wben yod are easily prevail
ed opou to let your duty as a Chris
tian yield to your worldly interest
or tbe opinions of your neighbors.
IS. When yoa associate with Men
of tbe world without eolioitude of
doing good, or having your own
spiritusl life injured.
tk- ..4
tbi,t,five pAtietite in lb. --fatten T! llT M M Pro!00
mfakfi , Jbeet erop. Whe the plow-
: ' " -
The Largest Firm In the Worfd,
The farm of ' Mr. , DAlrymple, lit
Dekota Territory, has a wheat field
containing 30,09) acres. A eorree
poodeot of tbe Chicago Inter Ocn.
Aagast 13, thus reports aa interview
with Mr, Dlrymp1e 1
We asked or Mr. D.i1ry raple, and
he eame djwa fro-o sotjs roan
above 1 a slender, quiet looking man.
with a pea bohiad his sir, whin yoa
would ja tre to be soli l tetoW
or clergyman at eight. His bands
wore soft end while more Accus
tomed to the book of pen than the
plow end bfo fn'je, wnro it not cov
ered by beard, And not so pinch
burns Pas ihlne, fie met us cordi
ally iovitel m to epood the day And
dine, and sujgnsto 1 that be would
hive a team hitched np to drive as
over "the pi toe."
Ia the meantime I nuked him a
few question. The first one was
aa to the yield this year.
"It wav a late spring," said Mr.
Dalrymplo. "At the ti ae when we
are usually putting ia a crop the
place for mile end miles Around
hero was oovored with water from
tbe melted snow, ml yoa could
have sailed a bo it over a fiM where
now there is wbett that will yield. I
feared at 000 tine that the pmd
would be a failure, but am very
positive now that the Average yiet I
par acre will not be below twenty
bushel' '
Have yoa sold your wheat "
''Our plan i different from the
ordinary method. We are sending
About three train loa Is a day to
"How many bushels i that f"
"About 30,033 bushel. Wo have
A vestol at Duluth every two days
and send it t ) BuTtlo, whore it is
sold on arrival at mtrkot prioj."
"What ie that f"
"The price to day," fa! 1 ;Vr.
Dalrpmole, on i!li'if a tHlora'ii,
"is 81.27 At Buffalo. Freights are
about 27 rents, SO it "nolo" "in ahjut
-What will your cr ip a-nouut to?" J
"I am oxpnotiag 11'itit li)l(QII
IhihIioIh. Ilosi Ids thii we hive about
i ),) u uitHuois of oniH, wuiou we
keep for our slock."
"Do you keop stock eno'igh to eat
np 90,000 bushels of al f"
Mr. palrymple smile I pleasantly
and remarked that e'g'it hundred
horses and mules eat np a g od
many oats.
"ow muoh does yjur crop cost
yon f
"It costs na about 80 An Acre to
produce a crop when we use our own
stock nnd pay our men by the
month, bit when we hire men and
teams by tbe day, it costs ae about
$9 ao acre."
"WbAt do yon pay your men V
"We pay $30 a month for regular
bands and 82 per day for extra bands
during harvest,'
What machinery have yoa going
to-day f"
"Two hundred self-binding har
vesters end thirty steam thrashers
These 200 harvesters eat an Average
of 2 800 aores a day, and tbe thresh
ers turn but about 30,000 bushels a
day. As fast as it is thrashed we
bog tbe wheat, cart it over there to
the cars, empty tbe saoka and send j
awav three trains loads daily."
"Where do yoa keep yeur men 1"
"If yoa bed been here At 5 o'clock
this morning yoa could have -eeen
800 men At breakfast We keep
forty oookb."
Mr. Dairy mple explained at length
bow tbie monstrous business is con
ducted. Tbe 30,009 Aores under
cultivation are divided into five di
visions of 8.000 Acres each, nnder
superintendents, who Are responsible
directly to Mr. Dalrymple, the com-
manderin.cbief. Each of these re
giments ie divided Agiio iuto battal
ions, with a foreman or major, who
has ebarge of 2,000 Acres. Under
him sre three companies, eaou bar
ing a captain and cultivating a see-
lion which ie 640 aotea of land. Eooh
superintendent plants bis erop and (
harvest it, reportiog from time to
time to Mr. Dalrymple, who directs
end oversees tbe whole, bat spends
the greatest port of bie ' time at
tbe offloe, planoiug And CAlouUtiog
for tbe best results from tbe small
m! outlay. The superintendents
Are responsible for tbe good order
of tbeir mea, stook end machinery,
a there is a decided rivAlry be-
- -
ing commences In tbe spring the
men go ont ia gangs, each taking
610 acres, nnder the dirootioo of a
foreman, who rides along on horse
back to see that the work la done
properly. Everything ie in tbe mil
itary style.
Pearls of Thought
Frugality is founded on the prin
ciple that all riches have limits.
No ashee are lighter than incense,
and few things burn out sooner.
Unbecoming forwardnese oftener
proceeds from ignorance than im
pii'lcnce. , We seldom find people ungrateful
as long as we are in a condition to
render them services.
Old men's eyes ere like old men's
memories 1 tbey ere strongest for
things A long way oft.
The fortunate ciroainstanaes of
oar life ere generally found to be of
our own pro lacing.
The generality of men have, like
plants, latent qualities, which chance
brings to light.
The most miserable pettifogging
in the world ia that of a man in the
court of his own conscience.
Everything without tnlls the indi
vidual tbal be ia notbiogi every
thing within persuades him that he
is everything.
Be courteous with all, bnt inti
mate with few 1 and lot those few be
well tried before yoa give thom your
Truth cau hardly be expectod to
adapt herself to the crooked policy
and wily sinuosities of worldly af
fairs, for truth like lig ht, travels on
ly in straight linos.
Cunning is not boot, nor the
worst of other qiialitiva. It floats
botween virtue and vice. Tlr'ro is
scarce any exigency where its place
may not, and perhaps ought not, to
be supplied by prudence.
Equine Friends
A" pair of hordes iu au F.ngti-h rtn-
hle, whose box-stalls adjuiuod ouch
ether, vcro Arm friends. The ono
who finished his bay first invariably
received fro.n the other enough to
keep him buy until butb lol were
consumed. Ono day one ol the
uor-e made its way out of its own
loof-bix, the door of which was uu
fasteoed, and fetiud out a bucket of
mash which wit Mtmlia in the eo
Irince of the stable, and, txkiiig tbo
oiinertuuiity while 1I10 cuachmau wu
in the left overhea t, he was helping
himself freely to it tempiinn con
tent. The other horse, who win
lutened to his own loose-box,
cnuht of his friend's proorsdmir eod
neighed loudly, evidently du)uudintf
a share for liiiuitelf; and the coach
man was ss tobinhed to see the hire
which wus enjoying hinisfli fill bis
moutb with the nia-di and poke hi
ooe '.(trough the hire of the l"te-box
for hi friend to take it from hix
mouth. This was done several
A Dutchman in -flbany went oat
to histnilkman io the street with a
dish in each band, instead of one as
nana). The dispenser of attenuated
milk asked him if he wished to fill
both vessels The Dutchman re
plied, suiting the action to tbe word.
"Dis is for de tuilluk, end dis for de
water and I will mix deu so as to
shuts mine self.
A health jonrnal says that "an at
tack of hiccoughs may be stopped by
holding tbe bead nnder water. It
doesn't say bow long tbe bead should
be beld nnder water, but we should
tbiok sb nt two boars would be
plenty loug mongh to stop tbe worst
case of hiccough ever invented.
Tbe Mormons have a recruiting
station at Scran ton, where eonverts,
mostly from the Welsh emigrants,
Are made, end eooa After shipped
for tUh.
L Tildeu ie quietly At work Arrang
ioga programme for 1884, aa be
mesne to give tbe Presidency Anoth
er triaL
A bom wouMii belts.
N matter biw old a crowbar muy
be it Is e pry as ever.
When -a man says he makes bis
living by keeping a country tavern
isn't it a sort of declaration of inn
"Tbey quarrel like a church choir,'
Mid lira, aiobson, as she saw two
bout blacks fighting .
We ere Indebted to Messrs, Kb
rich Hros., of Eighth Avenna, New
York, for the folbwiog notes on the
fashions for the coming winter soa-
son, extracted from ed vance sheets
of their . magazine, the Fatihion
Pale blodoa cannot wear gray.
Linen cutis are things of the past
. . . .
r mi 10 the arm-bole are occa
sionally seen
Very long pile plush ia much nred
in millinery.
Feather turbans are revived to A
limited extent.
Derby felts bid fair to remain
a porronnoot fashion.
, New Perbies have low crowns and
no roll to the brim.
1'ntrlmraod striped skirts will
coutinne to bo much worn.
Ombre (shadod) stockings como
in si' the new colors.
Hunting jackets in new forms
continue to he faxhiounhlo.
The hair is dicnoed close, flat, and
with very little fluflliieas.
Spaniah lace, both black aod white
is ns much the rage as ever.
Cuffs are ruado vory deep, reach
ing somolimos almon to tho elbow.
All kinds of lacos are fashionable,
bnt Spauish lace taken the lead.
Yokes and collars, simulating
yokes appear 00 many imported cos
Orunite cloth Is one of the Land
sotuest fabrics shown for suitings.
Many large pokes are trinimod
wih a wreath of Dowers within the
Velvet, plush and for bands will
all be used for tiunuing midwinter
Tho majority of bonnets have very
wide strings, but some havo narrow
In mercantile invoices, all large
hoc note are classed as pokes, small
onos cottages.
Moire will bo much osed-ia com
bination with cashmero aud other
woolen stuffs.
C'uhIi meres end cheviots continue
to be the leading fubrics for ordiua
ry wear.
Loone twisted chamois leather and
undressod kid gloves are as much
worn aa over. ;?
1'eiby felts, under new names and
only slightly ditTtrent forms, will
again be worn.
Peaked or pointed bodices with
gathered acarf punier draperies w ill
be much worn.
1'veti when new skirts are round
aod clinging in elfoct, the draperies
are extremely boufluut
Floral decorations, . either of real
or artificial flowers, are coming ia
vogue for wedding cakes.
Heavy double box-phtited rucb
ings adorn the bottom of the skirt
of many Laudxoiue costumes.
Large collars are worn by child
ren, girls in their teens, young la
dies, matrons and elderly women.
Pretty fancy apron s are made o
all silk, satin and moire with tritn
miugs of lace and artificial flowers.
llroml Byron colters, trimmed
witb Tunis lace laid on over the lin
en to look liko embroidery, sre
All sorts of felt, plush, an 1 furry
beaver bats and bouoets will be
worn, bnt pokes sre the firnt favor
ites. Jackets are giving place to long
dolmans, Freuou pelisses, circle end
i'ompadour or Mother Hubbard
cloak. "
Camel's boir clotb, serges sod a
new light clotb called ithadames sre
the leading woo len dress goods of
tbe season.
Feathers of all kinds, from whole
sod half birds, beads end wings, to
ostneb plumes end tips sre extreme
ly fashionable.
Over-dresses sod all draperies Are
looped high giving tbe psoier effect
Around tbe hips, and tbe rooster tail
effect in tbe back.
Large, very large booneta are tbe
moat fashionable, but, email aod me
dium sixes and oottage aod turban
shapes continue ia vogue.
Lace ie need to en enormous ex
tent in trimming all sorts of wloter
garments dresses, wraps, fichus for
bouse wear, basques sod jackets.
Bnoklee. elesps, slides aod ell sorts
of oroameote in abalooe or oompreee-
ed mother-of-pearl, jet, silver aad
Rhine crystal, silver, steel and" gill
will be maou worn.
Published every Thunder Xvenfasf
Terms of Snbscnplioti,
Able vitliin six month, or $2.60 if not
paid within the year. No paper dis
continued nntil all arrearages sre
fiaid unless at the option of the pntx
Bubecriptions ouUide ol tkeecuuty
ftSrlYrsorw lifting And usin papers
addressed V other become subscribers
and are liable fortlie price nfthepater
Scrofutou, Itching atul .Scaly Tin
morn of the Skin, Sr.atp ant
UImhI Curtd.
MIIIM-I Mlfe-tl Ri:.
I will bow itst lhl I ms1 a alrarntnnf
car ol n l lb irt of (kin Mtmn-m
knuwn. Th p.tuni I. m.n fnrtf r" il'l
hA tufTorxl flrta mn. II ! ttp an4
Dtirlj bU whnl Ik.(, rl1 Mrkllill .
fwrn. Hx.l th att-ntlnn ol tiT- 1lrtr.
nt pli j.Mo., wbo (rMrll.d th bot rm.
A mt iBnm IA th irollna, ffdb l lHl.t
pitt.lam, arf-nltf, K..rrrtiv tiiillriii. hmi
parlll. tn. Mil Hi'l fIM mlir trmtt
mipt with hot UllU fIUf I rll4 "
bin ia viAih I VTirm KK-nt.viiiiT lntrnl
If. SBrt th tTTK'r nl Ui'iU'i's Knar
ilnrnally. II illil m, anl waa compltt-lf
ffird. Tb Pkln on hi hal fa.--, anl manf
oibar part, of hi, which pre,entt a to t
Ifiathiom f-eartii', t, at ,'rt anl
inirfilh al an Intaol',, with no fear nr trae- Af
lh dlnui ln Iwblnil. It bat sow bn car.
91 twftlv amntli.
hind hjr ,
r. II. IIROWV, t.'l-flarnwall. ,!.
nori i,4oitf:.
It. 1r , In tilling hit tiprrlani with
Hi i rnci nt HuaaiMM 'nalS lhat Ihr.maa
I'lvln frtivlilcnr on uf hit prlhl.inr til nl Arntulnnt tor- which wa alowlf
ilralnlnit a-af hit III. I Hi. CcTin ni H
ni.(T lntrollr, aad t'PTirpH an'l I'l'Ti.
I'l-MA H.iap aatrnallt. Th potaun ibat haj
t0 thtJlaa wat eoo)plily erlvoa oat.
i:-I:i a.
Nlt-B month alnc in truptlea hrdk col
on mv Ia nl blh rt. which iurnil ui ta
l t.r,uia, anil vautwl m rat pain and an
noanr. I triAd varlout rtn.llk with no
hmI r. ull. until I s.xl th l l'Tii t a Ua
mi.vknt lntrtiallt antl rt- rirt aA at.i C'i ti.
1 i k maf cil. rnallr, which ntiraif rur.l
m av tht in 1 ahia It at naNt. sad mtutai at
I. EN. M. t'KAILCV, SI South Ht.. Hal tl
mor. I Tl I 114.
Th ( uticura trralnv nt for tht for nf Akin,
Ncalftiaml lltoo.1 Iti.caa., conaitta tn tb In.
I. riml u At l;t mi h llKHni.aT, Mi ft
HIimmI I urlhflr. anil th itrnl . or I'm-
i iiA auil Ct rii i'tt Hoar, tb Orat HhlB
Hrlo of ItfTii'i nt. small Iwiaa. r I lar
line,, f I I'riirtIA Kkmim.vkht.1 ir hitil.
t't'lM I'lta Kiiftf. Vc. II TIM Mt bllAVIhU
hil', IM. ilil I'r all ilrunvUlt.
Iiai-t. Wl.hK.Sk f il l KM. lt.iamn. M,t.
Setoi's EaQIcal
Complete Treatment
For $1.00.
SrntttVa RaokU Orni. Catahhhai
Hft VKNT nui 1 m riv ici Mh Al w it tmipeil
Id out 1'trkiiift), with full direction.".
Mia -r skit ev-uif frr ffti tilir. ai
inr etninrr Kjifti t ari. ,
Kruui ft plmiil nh nr inflaBft to th rat
tlotf. siliHiirlitnH nil ilvfttti tl ihm pnejiot
stu. II, ti n.t Ufurlnif. tiiia nrl TmeAf
im iiitrmi. I'oiettnoui m u roue (irsmu'i
tliiQi r rmiil, tit rDtirei lutuibrtsnf
rifDMl, lUlnlextil, mll. tet ftnu her
Iflkt re.tiirl Bil Cin"tUutiMtlal is.k
nttwrlie.!. TtiO, itorna My nil liiUrimtl.
loew tLU atrel omuttifi al rm-ir wnrli.
Insttntly rwilivlntf t-nd peramnantlT Purine
tb m-Pt HMrt.'letl DJ tlbkroue lor iu
UvbVrfti An oil, WtEKS mTTFR,
Itoen-jO, Mf
lints. Nlrr,
jk Hoachw. Water Hu
' . .... ..... 11 .
', Antaatt
I'fAlt.stlN'! fcX-
T V I N AT ft and
til .Nolmr nl lil
mll. H.tfll .rta.
rl-t ami lioutholl often clr'l In a tlol
1 nliitit. Hai and cnapai m ainr iu .u
world. No lallur In 30 ar. tr b..
i warrantatl. Snld hr all roocrt aril ilrutcsuta.
Atk lor PAHSnjis1. iiauci n.r ate. oj
WEtKH A I'UTTtH, llotlun Mm.
"PsUrtoult conatttillT Impnuiti." Euais
(N. Y.I Hl-aiiAM'M t.
Cheapest and Best.
Splendid Prcminms for Getting dd Clute.
Lare-si7.o Steel Kngraviug.
IlaDdsonio Miotograph Albnro.
Extra Copy for 1882.
.A Kl'rPf.BMKST will n lcn lnrf
nuiulK'r fur IUJ, i biitatnlnai a full-tlr
.r a la.l'a, or rhlM'a lr-i.a. fccrr BiibtiTllwr
will rcctlvc, iliirlim tli fiar. Iwclt til llica
p4ticrn. worth iuut, alone, tlian th tiiL-rii.
(Ion prlr "AS
fBTktuinN'a MtnAXiKit It lh beat and cheap
Infill lady'a honk. Il Hit' luorn for lh
niotieir, nil conibtnvB tfrraler luerua, lun anf
other, lu abort II hat lh
Beet Steel Lur ravings,
liest Colored Fashioos,
liest Dress 1'attorns,
Kent Original Stories,
JUeht VVork-Tahle Pattoro-i
Host Music, etc., eto.
lit Immena elrcnlallna anil Inns eatahllthtit
reputation euable it preprielAr lo Sivianc all
ouuipnillion. In lanil. It will coolalu trilllaut
uoooasiuti or
SpIendidBIIIiistratcd Articlcg."'
Tb ktoriea, im1U. fcd. In Ptrpon'
ftdmUteil tube?tb hr-sl pulllilisMl. All Hi Mi'-t
minlar ftn) m rU-r rout r I but It) It. In IJ
iMitit 10" oritfintl Aforlfi will t ptlveia, ti(t la
MHtt)D mix cofVHiuH r Novm.rrri, l.y Ann K.
HtihiJ, Krniib Lu UsiiPtlirt. Jt.DeU. Anettlhf
ftUr.rHt Holly, Luc H. liuoitr, ud JirC. t,
I.Uuabtug. Ib
Tbe Colore. Steel ration Plates
In "Ptterton" Bra ahesJ of all other. Th
plate are isrta na eUHil. vwtra tits t'BUAb
bikb, auil ar uueiutlil for hweuly. They will
be eoperoly rolra4. Alen. Huueehohl, I'oofeerjr,
tail other rcelplat Brllulel fta Art Kinbrulilery,
I lower thillure, Hvum Denirallon la thari
v.rjrlhlus luureallog to I fell,
TERMS (Always tn Advanee) $3.00 a
5TTJnparalle(ed Offers to Cluiie. jf
tt,rnplM for SI Oi;,rwple. s .
Wlthaco.tlr ettlDirljii, "Ht'tal llon'v'
Will Tutai,"ora hanituin PunToaaera
Abnual, fcM yeUini up lu Club.
4 Copt far ea.aei(e t-itc ir e.oo
WMb aa xlrBoApy of lb M amain for IVI, at A th paraoa stlli up Ik t'lSh.
5 Cerpta ASS.eOt VUwale frriM
With both taotr pf of the NMH m for Mi
Sn4 lh lama tteal enffevlne. at Fmrro.
BAPU Album, te tb pernoe sl
tins Bp tb Club. .
For Lrgr tfhilta Still Greater Id
, duceiuents.
ASOrwU, wal-nt.
i Charle. 1. Petertori,
M ObMtawt St., rhlladelphla. fSr
-I eet aaa aewt trS It , If aHtteti fat.htaWt
p .Uhcniik.
, I
at .
:-fv 7