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The Last Hymn.
Tlie Sabbath day was ending In a vlll-
UK by the if A,
The ottortnilMnHlMlon touched the
" people tenderly,
And they rose to (aoe the sunset In the
glowing, l)fthtd west,
And then hastened to their dwellings
for (iod's blessed boon of rest.
But they looked aoroM the waters,
and a storm was raging there ;
A fierce spirit moved atiove theiu,
the wild spirit of the air,
And It lashed and shook and tore
them, till they thundered, groaned
And alas, for any vessel In their yawn
ing gulfs entombed I
Very anxious were the people on that
rocky coast of Wales,
Lest the dawn of coming morrows
should be telling awful talert,
AVheu the sea bad spent Its Mission
and should east along the shore.
Bits of wreck and swollen victims, as
It bad done heretofore.
With the rough wind blowing round
her, a brave woman strained her,
And she saw along the billows a large
Vessel fall and rise.
Oh! It did not ueed a prophet to tell
what the end must lie,
For no ship could ride In safety near
that shore on such a sea.
Then the pitying people hurried from
their homes and thronged the
Oh! for power to cross the waters and
the perishing reaoh!
Helpless hands were wrung for sor
row, tender heart grew cold with
And the ship, urged by the tempest to
the fatal rock-shore s)ed.
"She has parted In the middle!" Oh.
the half of her goes down !
Ood have niA-cyl Is heaven far to
seek for those who drown I
Lo! when next the white, shocked fa
ces with terror on the sea,
Only one last clinging figure on the
spar was seeu to be.
Nearer the trembling watchers came
the wreck tossed, by the wave,
And the man still clung aud floated,
though uo power on earth could
"Could we send him a short message I
Hero's a truniHt. Httout away!"
'Twos the preacher's hand that took
it, and be wondered what to tmy.
Any memory of his seriuon? Firstly?
secondly ? Ah, no!
There was hut one thing to utter in
the awful hour of woe;
Ho he shouted through the trumpet
"Look K) Jesus! (.'an you hear!"
And "A v. av. sir)" nuiir tlin mi.wer
o er the waters, loud and clear.
Then they listened, "He is siugiug,
"Jesus, lover of my soul!"
And the winds brought back the echo
"While the nearer waters roll;"
Rt range, Indeed, It was to hear lilm
"Till the storm of life is past,"
Singing bravely from the waters, "Oh,
receive my soul at last!"
lie "ouldhave nd other refuge."Ilangs
my helpless soul on Thee;
Leave, ah, leave me not" The singer
dropped at last Into the sea.
And the watchers, looking homeVard
thro'.their eyes with tears made
Bald, "He passed to be with Jesus in
the singing of that hyiuti."
Riches and Friendship.
A certain man with vast estate,
And generous mind withal,
Bo freely spent it on his friends,
He soon had none at eJL
Ifts fickle friends discovered this,
And then their Worth tliv uhnwA.1-
They left him, nor e'en paid the debt
"I gratitude tbey owed.
Ere long the man got rich again
Much richer than before;
AlWl th-u ...v.. iu i
Came now expecting morel
miv .IIUU mmTVU Ml luuuil
me man Had by this time, howe'er,
A . ...
mm III fm lulhuui ...... .1. ft .
Alftfl mtm . Ikft 1 a .
a..... . . . " '
""i tne large sum of uaugutt
friends, he had learned, do round us
IWhen we are rich and groat;
fat when want eouie aud troubles
I They leave us to oar fate.
ne had learned what oft is
I woe friends are lit rennes.
f " of whom think tl.. ..
twa oat to be the best
sUwtjra op f to oonvfatioo-r
ffff. ill Iff WW1 IF if 62 '
i iinn i 11 i - - . . . .. ... i
VOL. 20. MIDDLEBURG, SNYDER COUNTY, PA, OCTOBER 5, 1882. NO, 1
Tot Tbe Post.
BT DIt. R. ROTH BOCK.
The situation was pleasant ; the
groon grass, to which our eight had
boon onusad for many weary months
met the eye with refreshing pleas
antes. The situation was better
than we bad anticipated, though we
were disappointed in not being plso
ed down on tbo islands, whore we
conld eee tbe flash of friondlv artil
lery, or perhaps tbe dear old flag,
for no one who bae not had suoli ex
pertenoe can understand tbe longing
of ear hearts for the old flag, end
for familiar sights. Bat oar gteat
est disappointment woe in not being
pat into oar transports, end taken
to oar boaiee where oar wivee end
little onee were awaiting ne witli
raptarone beartn. and joyful entiei
pations, end indeed, beyond ex
Tbe fair ground proper, when
soon under favorable oiroamstaocee,
mast have been a beantifal spot
It contained an area of about forty
aore,aarroanded by dense overhang
ing trees, interwoven by ivy, laorel,
and honoysuokle, forming au almost
impenetrable foilage. .4 side from a
distant view, we were not allowed
any of the enjoyments which each
shade end beanty eoald confer.
We were placed in tbe centre of
tbe Fair Ground, with no shade or
habitations, except euob as we might
constraot from oar governments or
ragged blankest - but there was;a
eoel breece from the ocean, and the
sound of belle end tbe rattle over
pavements came pleasantly to oar
Tbe eight of green foliage refresh
ed the gaee of miserable men, for a
long time nnnsed to pleasant siglts
and eonnds. The night of oor ar
rival, throe "bard-taok" were iesaod
as ratiooe. for twenty-four boors, to
eaoh man, and we were in the third
heavens in anticipating eaoh luxar
ione rations each da.
That night after devouring two
of my "hard-tuck," I lay down to
rest with tbe remaining one in my
tin pail, under my head, for my
morning's breakfast. I foond it
impossible to keep my mind from the
btrd-tsck long enough to got to
sleep, supposing some one would
steal it while I was slumbering ;
the tbonght was maddening. Vainly
I endeavored to divert my mind
from craving hunger, by repeating
the multiplication-table. It was "no
Tbat hard tack was as fascinating!
Hunger, and fear of losing tbe hard
tack, got the better of the oontost
with eleep, and could bear it no
longer. Arousing myself, I devour
ed .bat 'infantry square m one
time and several motions, not doue
in the regular order of the tactics.
never remomber of enjoying any
food, however luxurious, as I did
the bard tack.
I mention this incident, insignifl
cant in itself, as illustrative of how
little it took to elate or depress men
in our condition. Tbat night, how
ever, I met with tbe great misfor
tune of my imprisonment. Borne
vagabond stole my little tin pail,
which, I may eay without exaggera
tion, bed been my best friend during
the preoeodiog months of my cap
tivity. It had boon eaoh a convenience to
myself and companions, that few,
who nave not been prisoners, can
understand how great a lose it waa.
Used by one and thon another,
eoraetimoe it waa not off fire dar
ing the day, except long enough to
I waa reduoed, by thie misfortune,
thence forward through my impri
eonment, to the unpleasant alterna
tive of borrowiog cooking utensils,
or eating ray rice, floor, or Indian
meal raw. It took eo little in pri
son to make one e clreumstanoee in
deecribably miaeerable,that thie real
ly was a sad misfortune. It appears
you will find theivee in all plane,
The toe of fortune at home
could eot have eo affected my well-
being or ."good standing among
companion. From one aoonstomed
to eonfer fsvore on others, I be
eame dependent, and begging and
halting, often for wbolo davc, for
tome one willing to loan me tin
quart to oapk in. .-v . ..
On the morning following, . tbe
peoplt.of Charleston eame io flooke
to BO tba Mabavaa. .-.a ' JJ. J - -'
but were not allowed to trade over
the guard line with the prisoners.
Others, actuated by pity, watched
for chances, and, when tbe ri gor of
the guard waa relaxed, threw cakes,
potatoes or some like luxuries, over
the guard line among tbe wretched
creatures who gathered waiting for
luck to favor them io some mannor.
The food thus thrown in was,
however, but a drop in that Mael
strom of human misorables, who.
actuated by hunger, struggled mad
ly among eaoh other for its possess
ion. After a time, this feeding of the
ooramou prisoner was stoppe 1, and
tbo women were told to coufiue their
manifestations of pity to tbe hospi
tal, which was situ ite J outside of
the prison grounds, in our roar.
Many a poor follow, who other
wise would have died, livea to bless
the women of Charloston.
May those whose bande were thus
lifted in pity never be stricken down
with that hopeless hunger which
they sought to roliove 1
The next evening we received as
rations two hard-tack per man, and
a rarity or about two oooooe of fresh
meat which last was, so far as I
observed, eaten raw throughout tbe
camp at one Bitting.
Thus it was tbat we wore inclined
to be pleased with the change in oor
situation, in spite of disappointment
about exobange. During the first
two weeks, I bad not been fortunate
enough to get the meaoe to con
One day, whon wood wae being
brought to the camp for the use of
tbe prison, I accosted an officer,
whom I saw around camp, and re
quested him to get me three stioks
from tbe wood-pile, tbat I might
construct a shelter from tbe san.by
raising my blanket upon the sticks
Contrary to my expectations, be at
once kindly complied with my wish
es, and I wae made happy with.the
mesne of oonstruotiog a "shebang
Upon subsequent inquiry, I found
this officer to be Lieutenant-Colonel
Iveson, in command of the camp.
He bad very strong prejudices
against yankecs, but was inclined to
do all 'within bis limited power to
bettor tbe oondition of tbe poor Ood
At Charloston we obtaiood a kind
of brackish water, by digging shal
low wells from six to eight foot doep.
In a short time, eo easy were tbey to
dig, they became eo plenty as to be
annoying and incoovonient to tbe
pedostrians around camp.
Plenty of water, conplod with the
fact that, about twioe a week, we got
a email piece of soap, causod oloan
faces to become more common then
ever before in prison. Tbe inconve
nience above montionod was so great,
that one could not walk around in
the evening without being precipi
tated into a well,
Thua many a fellow took an ex-
temporizod bath, io which his foot
and legs, or head and Bhouldors.got
tbe uncontemplated benefit of wator.
Under eaoh disadvantages, night
walking bocame unpopular and very
Eaoh morning, about eunrise, shell
from tbe guns of tbe Federal batter
ies down tbe harbor would begin
to burst over a prominent eteople
of tbe oity. Tbe report of a gun
which eent the missile could not us
ually be heard.
Theso were termod, among tbe
prisoners, Qilmore e morning re
ports. Sometimes a sholl would
burst over the Fair Ground, whioh
would be received with great en
tbueiaem among the prison boys,
and with demonstrations of applause,
soob as, "Bully for the ewamp In
got." .to, fco.
Some daye the bombardments
would be very aotivo, and we could
hear in tbe city the dull thud, and
the nipping, rippiog aud tearing, aa
the shell penetrated or burst in
A may be fappoeed, it was di
verting to ns to see and hear these
evldenoea of retributive jus tic going'
on among our foes, If one had fol
io oor very midst, i have- no
doubt our boys would have cried,
Bully I eo weloome, always, were
theso evidences ' of the nearness of
Tbe people of Charleston eeemedJ
to have got aoonstomed to heia fo
er portion of the city, the boys were
unconcernedly flyfag their kites. I
ooonted eighteen kites while one of
tbe heaviest bombardments was go
ing on. Fires were of each froqueut
occurrence, resulting from shells,
that tbe fire department bocame al
most as important as that of the
military. On tbe first week of my
confinement at Charloston, out old
enemy, the doad lino, was introduc
ed. A negro, saporiutonJed by the
"irropreetibla" whito man, wa sout
around camp,turning a furrow with a
plough and its mule attachments
This was tbe lino, to ovoistop was
doath tbe prisoner.
None but those prisonors in com
paritivoly good health bad been sent
from Audersonvillo. For quite a
time an effort seomed to be made to
rolievo our misory ; but the groat
mass had boeu starved and opposed
to sun and rain too long to be bene
filed by anything short of a most
Hence men died about ae fast, in
proportion to their numbers, as at
Andereooville. Scurvy, diarrhoea,
aud fever swept the prisonors off in
Tbe place dignified by being call
ed "tho hospital," did not contain a
single tent the only ebolter being
here and there, blankota raised on
sticks, wbioh were inadequate pro
tection from rain end sun.
Col. Iverson. who, I believe, was,
for a time lo command of tbo pri
son, made etrenuoue euorte for our
benefit. A sailor was appointed for
the camp, who was not allowed to
ask of prisoners higher prices than
asked iu the city.
This was a convenience to those
who bad money, but tbo great
jority bad none.
To be Continual.
A Perjurer Parallzed.
A oolored man, named Jamas
Price, was on ttial before Ksquire
Allen, s jastioe of tbe poaoe, who
had an office on the Macon road, bo
tweon Qermautown and Hurtlott,
Tenn. Price had been boating a
number of women in the neighbor
hood. Isabella Jackson, a colored
woman was put on tbo witnoas stand
to tell what she kuew of tbo matter.
Sbo bogau bor oviJouoo, bnt was
soon After askod by tbo Justioo :
"Do yon know tbat you oro lying !"
She answered "Yes. sir."
Theso wero I lie last words Is iUulU
Jackson evor spoke. She appeared
quite indenondent and to some ox-
toot impudent wbon first put upon
the staud, aud after hor last romark
a number of quostions woro naked,
bnt tbe woman made no reply, lie
lioving tbat she wae ebamming, tbe
justice directed Constable W. II, Al
Ion to escort tbe witness from the
court room, but whon ordered to fol
low tne otneer sue did not move.
i wo men of ber own color were
thon told to carry ber out of the
room. While in tbo set of carrying
bor out it was observed that sbo was
in a helpless oondition. Sbo had
boeu paralized in evory part, hor
limbs were motionless, her tongue
bad no power, end it soon became
apparent to all presont tbat the hand
of tbe Almighty had boon 'aid heav
ily upon her.
For two hours or tberoaboatB tbo
woman romainod in this passive
state, after which she was placod io
a wagon and oonveyod to hor homo.
She never moved or spoke afterward
bat on Saturday evoning she expired
no antidote applied during tbe inter
val having availed in affording tbe
slightest reliof. The incident Is
.verified by Esquire Allen, before
the woman appeared, and also
by a number of persons present at
the time of iU ooeurtenoe.
Pat Moloney kept a ferry -ever
one of the email Western etreams.
A crank whooped- end hollowed
one etormy night for Pat to eome
and ferey bior oyer the river. As the
boat n eared the shore he apologised
the Pat for calling him oat eaoh a
"That's all ' right," said- Pti, i
make me living with thie old toat"
"But Pat I have not a eent of
money -to pay you with." u
"Ob I tad be eebere; that's .it,'
said Pat, at-be quickly pulled for the
"ThatWtt, well. If yon have no
money it don't matter wujeb side of
.- j u. .
A Discreet Young Lady on Her Travels.
"May I open the window for yon
Jiss ' politely inquiiod a pontic
man of a young lady on tbo North
orn Pacific road, as he saw bor tug
gins away at a sash that had not
recovered from the prcccediug win
Sbo glarod at bim a moment, and
gave a reluctant consent
" folks can t bo too raroiul who
they npottk to or accept favors from,
sbo remarked, oflcr a long pauso.
"That's very trne," itplied the
"Are yon a Boston drnmmor," sbo
"No, I am not," ho answered.
"A hotel clork T '
"No, not a hotel clork t"
"I am'glad of that" snid nlm. "1
novor lot a drummer or a hotel clot k
spoak to mo. Mny ho your aa actor?
"A'o, not an actor."'
"That first class," slio exclaimnd.
showing bor dimploe and becoming
more and more confidential. "If an
aotor should spoak to iuo I'd dio.
What is your business
"I'm a barkoopor, and I'm travel
ing West to get a territorial divorce
from my wife."
"Oh, I'm bo glad," giirglod tbo
girl. "Reach dowu my satchel,
there'e a bottlo of whiskey aud a
pack of cards in it. I'll ptay yon an
odd game of California Jack for ?"
a corner. I like to meet gentlemen,
and 1 know 'em when I moot om.
sk that baldheadod chap across
tbore if bo's got a cork-screw, will
Oreat minora! depoaito are found
to exist along tbo custom shores of
Jainos, and Hudson Hays, iu ltritish
Amorica- Hioli antbraoito c jul au 1
iron bods lio closo togutbor. Pro
fessor Boll, io his rocently published
roport of oxploratious, thinks the
Jamos' Biy, region may turn out to
be another Pennsylvania. Tba sup
ply of go d m ijaniforoua irou oro iu
doomod to bo inexhaustablo. Ualona,
gold, silvor, molyhdonum and cop.
par wore fo m l on tin out oiast of
Jamos' Bay. This is undoubtedly
the Boost mineral rogion iu tlio
Di'ninion. It lion between tbo 5Hb
and 53 J ptrallol of latitude, and not
S3 distant from Ioiko Suporior an to
proolu.lt) tbo i loa of choap transpor
tation to southorn markots.
What kind of a field is older than
you are T Ouo that is pasturage.
Tbo papor having the largost cir
cnlatiou tbe papor of tobacco.
A man who was formerly a nilit
watchman refers to it as bis lute oo
The business of a telograph com
pany is spioad from polo to pole.
Jay Qould. So is tbat of tbo wash
erwoman. Tbo avorsgo age of every fish,
fowl and animal is known to natural
ists, with one excoption. The except
ion is tbe age of a spring cbickou.
A wag sooing a door noarly off its
binges, iu wbioh oondition it had
boeu some lime, observed that when
it had fallen and killed someone, it
would probably be hung.
A Lexington, Ky., youth, who
wont io work in the ooiQtry, wrote
to bis girl, a Juno gradualo, tbat he
was raising a calf. Imagine his fool
ing when tbe girl replied .' "I am
glad yon have bogau to support
A man in passing . a oonntry
churchyard, saw the eexton digging
a grave, and, inquired
Who le dead t"
"Old Squire Bumblebee."
"What complaint T"
"No complaint Every body sat
isfied," answered the Sexton without
A charitable man writes to a news -paper
about tbe duty of helping the
poor who ask for aid, would up by
sating i 'If you can 'give nothing
alee, yon ean at least give tbe ap
plicant a kindly'woraV Tbe printer
made it "kindling wood,' and like
Shakespeare ho builded better than
A abort time ago two young ladles
were accosted by typy yeomao,
wbotbltt-W tat for a'sbil.R
each - w-tL; I . C i ibem their
buirr- : "1 (l tSil .of 'water.
,Vi ' A '-ryi
J WIXFIKLD SAMPSKLL,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
(Yritri'Villi, Nnyder t'o., I'n
I III. T til. t"fl"Mt.l JarvlCm III til I'llbllr.
I'iiimici ai M'fii.r.ni.
i mors lil (.r.if- i on I mirl . o the ctiUn
uf H, attftiuSQ -tut vli Hilly. Ar. . '"J.
I. utitrs iiaiiiii'ii.
o. ri. iiAnMih.iiii,
BAKBER & HASSINGER,
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS.
orter thflr rifr..lrnl rvlin In th rpimn
"I .Mlil.llriiurie ii'l vloli.liy. i irtlon it fw .... r
VVeMiol the Court lluu., iu Aro"l 1 I iili.in
tl, I. I., I
DH. J. Y.iSIIINDKti.
fJUtOLoN AND rilYStriAN,
Urtxri lila profrMliinftl trvlc. to tlin citlian.
il lUliMloliuri tnil vl. iollv.
)H MA HAND UOTUnoCK,
Fremont. Snyder county, Pa.
Hrn.tUKtOiif Hlltlnmril lliill-u- nf ll.. .il...
nl Mi'itenn. oiler kin i ruitiMl n,.i .
In tba "ibllr Mp-aks r.uHilKii tml i.erw.o.
March, 17, IHM. If.
Yl J. SMITH,
Physician & Surgeon,
trnnnnt, Snijifrr (minhi, I'n.
Itltarp his rrnt.lnn.i aarvir.. inn.. .,,!ii
Oltii on Main itrvnt. Juu.u ;v.
J)U. J. O. WAONKll,
IMoslrlnii hiiiI Sur on.
Offar. hi. prnfHM-tnnal a-r-lroa In lha "itiai.na
I Aii.iuiiDiiric suit viriiitt. An. VU'f.
J)U. J. F. KANAWKL
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Ontrelllc, Mnyiler C:o., 'n
tillara lila prolaaalonal fariloai lo Hi p'ublle.
KIKIIKHT'H II LOCK,
tit lintgrovr, J'tim'a.
rrolxtalonnl haalnoai promptly atlcnilcd to,
May .i. 'T.
llrtara Ma prnflotml aarvloea to lli eltlint
ol Kranarirlllo an.l Tlolnlty. A un .iu.'l
J)U. A. M. SMITH, '
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Ollora lila pryrr.aliinal arrvli a. to tbocltliana
nr Ailkaiabirn and tli lolly.
8UK0ICAL 4 MRCITAN1CAL PEWlilST
$iii'rMii Dentist !
Middlcburg, Snyder County, Pa.
rrin in Kit an r li N Nian Tn UirftT
Ivfirythinir belouciiifr to tbo jiro-
r-.li.n ilnna In tba baat nmnnar. All wurk
rarrauunl. Tornia oiuUerala.
lis will aln attauil to Imalnaaa atary two
waeMa at t.'oiitri'Vllle, lroial a, liotyar-
tuwu Ailaai.nurii aul I'l'tunvlllc.
0, S. MASSER,
V.TIila Ilouan baabaan Ha rumlihail and
III bo kant In tba Ile al f anna lanl& Ml. la.
(tooil l..uora, Uool Olgariaoil fuargaa ory
ntvm-.i.. mrou H,'3,tl.
fllllE UinlomigueJ wuulJ rieoirull iu
X form the lr llinir public.. Luaiaesa
mn, wlluanaaa nuil jurora In attandanra at our
ikinrta Uiat bn haa uiade ample iirunaratlnna fur
hair aoaoiuin.i.latlnn ami will omleavfir to au.
taruln bla pitrooa Iu Kooit alyla al Ilia mo.l
r-aaunaoia raiaa, iioariilug nuu.a a law auora
waatof llta Court Itauaa.
pr. M '79. I 7. y, yti, tut.
(Mt Mra. Waarar'i.)
CantarvtlaHaydar V:, Pa.
PETKH UARTM Aff , froirlate ,
Thli lonaa.tabll.bad and wall known t.
Lavlua boon purooaaad by tha undar.lnnad.
Il.ilta a aliara uf tba pnhlle pat ronana.
April, t, inn.
fjnE NATIONAL HOTEL.
JOHN B. FOCKLKR, Prop r.
Tbla Holal la plaaaantly looataS In tba "aqnara,
aad la a ary daatrabl. piaca fur tratalara roatnp
Iba auaTof aaoomraodallona at l.ow rat.a.
aon..tnpln-;ono will ba ara to oall aualn. Tha
baat of liquor Iu tha bat
SurA Mr.talaaa Ka.uaraul laeounarllno w
tha Holal. Aur.la.'H.
PiflilMind every Ttiiirtxlnv rnmt
JEBBMIAH CitOtrSK, teop
Terms of SuWnfti6i,
tvVO Ixi.L.tKH PRIt ANNl'M. rj
slile iiliin fii tuui1,r tf'UH
finl'l williin thi T'," o wi!r ifts
iiiiitiniiisl until a1!! fftr.n, )
mill iinlt-M pit the iitHm v( h ub
rSiiltfu riplfimt iinlcirle rrf Hir f OJtltf
I'AVAUI.K IN AliViiNrH.
ISr-IVi-iiii Inline mill ni(i"v fiinrr
aiiiire-Hi'il i iiIIiith iciiiii,"liciilor
ami uro linMo fnrtli- firire of t' i.nrr
Mal.iria is an almost in
dcscrilKiblc malady which
not even the mr talcnte!
(ihysicians are able to Cith
nni. Its cause is most fre
quently ascribtxl to local
liurroundingR, and there is
very little question, but this
opinion Is sub.st.mtate1 by
facts. Malaria docs not neo'
tsari!y mean chills and
fever while these trouble
usually ccompany it . It
often atTects thesufK rerwntJf
general lassitude acaforrr
jianicd by loss of pjetitr?,
.tlecplcssnciA, ft tired feeling
and a high fever, the; pir
son afflicted prowmfT weak
er and wookcT, los.a flesh
day after day, until he be
comes ft mere tkclotrm, a
shadow of hie former sA(.
Tfalaria mh- tia-la t.lif Maf
rul,l iiw) IIm luim.il mii-c.ii
ili-f of ih. .v-m w thrown ipaaj
lb nar-1-.i-. ni..flwt. Tn Warty,
mtk ami anfrrktml at-.! tM
rymrl.hmanl, but .nhalsiip ny-a
. ma diatW4 vm-aii nu
liMcr firrfrtrm Ihtr Ainmh-l, j
' Ili-li.arWrwnaalwrul'l, nHtUr
f Cfv.na fftibag ta dilh-r r.MM
and diHtfluUan ar-1 ilaatnarr.at
In nil'1itionrlx-inffocrliiln rare
fur m-.l-.ria nrxl ahillt and fcvi,
IHUN'S tkllN IllfTtM k StRllIf
lni; n certain and inaiiit toiiiti r.
frverm, want of aj-prtit-, Wr
cf length, lack uf oncrny, etc
l-Airichcs the Muol, atrpnitliufit tins
muscles, and (Hvr new life lo the
tit-rvrs. Act Ilka a charm on firs)
ilineMivn mana. Il U fur mIc by
all rer,ect.tlile dmlm ni medkiituav
j ricc, $i per butllii
Be aura and pet the (emilne
BROWN'S IRON BlTTKRSc
Take no other.
Ccntreville, Snyder county. Pa.,
la An ant frr f.ANCE k VAIKIKlt'S
loralnlat MH FIlfHCRd, r. All rMr'tna'
wl.hlnu to r'"'"'i MfiNliMK TS, TiiV
KTiiN i;n. In l-i.'l anytblnii In tha Ma-I.ia lf
aluMild nnt iii tn 4i on Mr. Nobradrr and -aa
all and l. atn irloo, .luoa a, 'H u.
AGood Salary !
and tra.llnu"ip. nxt U whataaary aua'aa.
fnl ala"ninn will raeaiv- ajlt.i anaaiia. . 114k ua.
any man of duek,anriiy and rall-Mllli i
ance.ad. Wa uflar .Ktal ludacaoianta batnn.l
any otbar firm. Suecaaa nrinna rnawAtt-,
t ai'Liiiatar anil udoii iam, Partly
eulara lurnlabad on aiiloatlou. Adiiraa
(with Itaiaii) .latin ana.
. it. r, AfTwuoita ro.
MeraaajpnaD, Uenata. N. Ta
An. , ta. . '
bn.lnaa.. tinw Ka(..ra tbat a
publla. Toa-MB aia'.a no a
y f.atar at ik fnr bm
tua-.at aavth'nai alta ilaii-
and upward, uiadaat b.. ma ly tha iuduiirln-a. .
klau, woman, buy. aud xlrla wantad a-rra'
to work fnr 0.. How la tha lima. You ta
tal not noo-iad.
wurk In auara lima onli or ilia tour wiuii
llinalu tba bualpjxt. Jol aan llva at hm
para ttina only or la y
sa bualnp.a. J ot aan llva
a woaaatSailar biiauiaaa
amido tba woana-r.rfatuar btfauiaaa will uay
aonriin.ua uay by anxaulna aLonaa, (Jnat
wi. un.rii mm w'i. nii-iin, nan mil IO mui
imillt ana larint rtaai MunruVI- rati, aaa
iy, .114 iiunnraniy. Jlim
Auiiu.U. Maloa. -. .
tddraa THUS Vo
fpilK iindcrticiiod ofTrs nt rrivst4
-1 aala, Ilia f.,ll..i,K il-acrll-s.l Haal r.nala Vr
It : A Farm alltiat- In I'ratiklln lap , Hnrd-r
t 'i . Pa. !i mllo naat nf MlJ.llaburx. evnuln
ortha l a.t lima atona Innd, wkaraon ara arart
ail a ii ood (ram- ilaclllni; liou.a, bam, and vL.
aroutbulldinKa -all of Riod .tn, D( r lb
dnnr, llnwinii watar on tba l.rm ILrlvn
yiiunii.iri'h.rd uf obnlra IrnU traaa fain, in
blllh .lata ofoultlrallun. Tarmaaa.y A.Mra.a.
josei'ii a vrr.u,
rah. 31,'aj. Stldillabara, V
ITALIAN AD AMErflCA-J MARCLC "
Tombstones. ?lu!iiV rr-.. v.-.. .-
Potlt, LltUrlt, t'aklelvj n, MrbU ' irw.i
Mat Uuntstt, fto. .
uii.'i 11.-1.1wr iiiiiri ll s ii sv
All tlm.a .1. if..Uln1i.Ui.. . . .
anytblUKalaanauuacturwd at ikn ai-.la T.V..
tlonl ui.rbl. o( .h.,u .5f .
Inaa.1 aK.at, fj'rjpuIaala-'.la.w",
I wNI mull flr.l tbe wmMM fnr a al.-i.tf '
Vrwctabl. tUla iSat Till . '
tba rkia .fl. rl ana) t-arrtliui , .TL 1-...
on a bal.1 baa. v -at fa..". A-Vi. !n
Ulng sa. aiatniBI,,. VANOKLr "Ivo . 1.
a. ' '