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HAWLEY & CRP'SEt;
T '23 E
fl ontrose pcmotrat
Is Patuanto fivxny R%➢xaeit.T Mintsrsc
Vont&sr, :(I.ideity, - Pa
liertet—Wvei Side of rnblic .litedue
atinno an ;be Lo,alfittifiencral Neu e,Pootry.Sto-
A aettiole, 511.cellayaroue licadirg,lisorrespoLd
,and a reliable claea of soccrtlermentl•.
Advertising Rates t
0, (?.. atm Inch spnce. 3 wetkeor les! $1
I, month. $1.25 monthe, 50; ti 111001111 , . $ 4 NJ; 1
,ear. $6,S 1 . A liberal dleeonni on utlvertlerniente of a
tra r le
,n 1 en a f a t d h ti
, 13 , 1! ejtenee%Lalnei,l,4o. Igoent : u n t e e f rt of a tral
w karrlngc. stid desthe.lree ; obituaries. 10 cle. n line.
FINE 3033 PPLISTTI
Omsk Work. Try Us
1 r I'riet4:
BURNS & NICHOLS,
In Drup., Medicines, Cherratale., Dye.
,fl..l.,int....otlf.Varelsh. LigeOre, DVees.nineY
.Tc.cles.l'atett ‘ledicinep.Perfemeryan Toilet Ar
tie, ;..irTr ,, Aeription. carorully compounded.—
linck rthlck. Montrose. ra
4.11. tir RN.
E. P. HZ ES, It D.
f.nelonfe of the Cu!versify of 'l2llehlgan t Ann Athol,
nirh, and Afro of Jefferson Medical Colle7e of Phi la
deifhla. Pelt. hay , returned to Frie.ndesillee, where he
0111 attend ff. all calla to We 9n:fief/slop
heft demi in 'lenge Llosford's house, Ogee the
Fnsne.r.lle, Pa., April 29th., ISS4.-2m.
EDGAR A. TURBELL.
No. 170 Broadway, New, York City.
',Oen& toad kinds of Attorney 811EllIelit, and COO
duct., causes to all the Courts of both the State and the
DR. A . IF. smrrll,
thcrter Rooms at hie dwelling, next door north of pt.
on Old Foundry street. where.he would be
happy to see all those in want of Dental .q ork. lie
enntident that he can please all, both in qnality of
uora and In price. Office hours from 9 a.k. to 1 F. a.
Motorose, Feb 11,11.74—t1
*ALAI BEND. PA. Situated near the Erie I.l.anifty De
p.. 1. a large and commodious house, haS undergone
..18.104.22.168gh repair. Newly funaisned rooms and sicep-
Var imente.splendidtabl es.undallthing, crompritt
.l.g a lust class hotel. HENRY ACKERT,
t.,.;.z Pith. 1.173.-tf. Proprietor.
D. T. 41: E. 11. CASE,
AI:NESS-MAKERS. Oak llarnex.,light and beery
al lowest cash prices: Also, Blanket., Brenitt Blab
1. It. Whip.. and everything pertaining.to tba line
than the cheapest. kgmtring done prompt
, and in good style. , •
ilont.ose.Pa., Oct. 29.1073
THE PEOPLE'S If ARKET4;
PIIILI4I' I.Lutra, Proprietor. •
Fresh and Salted Meats, Barns, Pork, Bologna San
, 2e.etc.. of the NW.: quality, constantly on hand, it
nrce to suit
vsstr.s.c, Jan. 14. taltl-Ic
RE AND LIFE INSUrIANCE AGENT. Me
~,AtuessattendedtopromPtly,oa fair terms. Offfe.
-r,c.th,or east of ttic Dank of Wm. 13. Cooper et.
zblic Avenue, Montrose, Fn. [Aug .1,1869.
3 11.147•21 BILLINGS STELOUD.
Ur. lIATTI EAKBEE, hue moved hie shop to tte
building occupied by E. McKenzie & . Where hp,;,te
pr ep red to do alltindsof work labia Ile e,eu cb
tiug Ewitchen. - pufre, etc, All work door on abort
' mi ce ond prieo. Inw. Pleare call and se alt.
LITTLES 44 BLAKESLEE
TTORNETS AT LAW, have removed hithelr :lo
0.05:4, opposite tbr Tarbell Houee.
R. B. LITTLE,
51 , ontrin-e.Oot. 15. ISI - 3. E. L. WhannaLtz.
W. B. DEA—VS.
IEALER in Dunks. tatlonery, Wall Paper. Netva pa
hrh. Pocket Cutlery, Stereuecepic Vietee. Yankee
Nutione, etc. Neil door to the Post Office, Alontrhae.
l'h W. B: BEANS.
nupt 51, 187• L
MITT , NOE HOTEL.
.1 ILARRINGTOISI Witte! , to Inform thepublicthat
:untie rented the Exchange hotel in hlontrore, he
e me. prepared io accommodate the trarelingpubne
o orri-chti.e etyle.
Mentroile, Mag. 28,1873. -
IL BITRItI27. •
nkr ,12 Staple and Fancy Drs Goode. Crockery, nerd.
.are, Don, Stores, Drags. Oils, and Pelota, RoOta
sod Shoer. Rats and Caps, Furs, Baffalo Robes, Gra-
Leiden, Provieloutt, !Cc.
Nen-Milford, t a, Nor,
DLL D. A. LATILROP,
adaidcre ELtertio Turainal.73,lls. a ',.he FOOL of
Cbc.mut craw.. Call and roman' In a.l Chronic
11,martme. Jan. f7. '.
DR B. W. DAYTON,
YSIC 1,114 SURGEON, tender'. his services to
ee eitiannt of Great Bend nad vicinity. Office at his
idetice. opposite Barnum Rouse, G't.Atenti village.
opt. . _ . „
SILEVVING aND BAII DAESS&G.
op in the new Postoffice building. where he iwtll
folnd ready to attend all who may want anything
r. a•, 'lnn. Montrose Pa. Oct. 13 PAN.
CHARLES E. STODDARD,
actin Boots and Shoes, Bats and Cape, Leatberand
, ludings, Hain Street. Ist door below Boyd' „Store.
cart made to order, and repairing done neatly.
ut.crope Jae. 1 lel°.
DR. IV. L. RICIIARDSO.3i; '
1 - SICIAN & stTAGEON, teederstir protesefone
, riccn to the eUizeneuf]Suntrocd.endvfdnUr—
uceat hien:sl4er :41, on the conuereastef.Eayre&
•rog.Foendrr. • • • •'—flthg , l•
SLUT ILL DE07.7 , 4
turtlfff at Law and Solicitors In Badl rlip d i °Tao
diction Street, ovar City ' , National Tank;
uth, Pith. Ittn.. • ." - " dEnost trawrrit,
In Drugs Nediclowq Choi:Wolf; Faints, Ofle;
yt-stufre:T4o. Spices; 'Parley th.rotio, Jeu•City; Pt";
'.v7• •tc., Brick Block; litOuttoze, Pm Tamilßetted
ter.[am. /, 11E175: - •
= LAW OFFICE. ;.• •
TCII }PATRON, Attorne76.fttlAW, nt the.old Ogee
r Beutley 31013t20.,
r rrrcn . IJan . ll. '71.1
A. 0. IVARRE'iV, •
T.JRNE.I A. LAW. Bounty, Li l es. Perasimi
Eiem.. on Claims Attended tO. Oftlce Are:
• below IltayS's Store. Itioutrost.Ps. [0u..1, 6S
IV. A. CLIOSSMON
"r.dr price at the Court noetie. fr 4e
mantietstoucea (Mee. COAM2OIS:
wan., Sew . 1871.—tf. •
J. C. WREATON. , •
CIYII. ENUIRLEI: LAHD SrmyrTi:.4.
P. 0. address,ltgunkllo YArke. r
GEO rgs 4 tocso, -• •
IUN A 3LE TAIL , )RS, Montrose, Pa. :41tiopoVer
earl leet , , Store.. MI Indent filled in dritirateatyk:
, ttu g data: en anon notice. and wArrunted to Itt.4 ,
W. W, b'AfITH,
INET AND caALE ASANITFACTUSZILS,--Ycio
Mein a tit et, Montrone. F. hug. 1.18694
Jr. O. SUTTON,
•TIoNEEII, and Isacrnascz data;
+• 1 1 ti9Gl ',lentLevine', Ps.,
p'. N. WALE,
uRNEY AT LAW, office ever the, Store of It.
enu. T ,ln the Deck BLock,MontrollC „Va. LOl4 pa
J. .13 le. .
lIKETB LAM boate over the kliwki kontriis•
Motart ;se, Dtop 10,,9.81.1.
4Mi ELY, -
Addr!lse, Brookjyxt, Phi
' 4l e 1, /ea,
Two lines in thistlirectory, one year, $110; each ad
ditional line, 50 cents.
„HON T.ROSE •.; 9 ,;; : ,• -
13.I.DORWOUT, Siatet„ Wholesale and Retai
dealee in all kind. -of •slate rocSitg, - slate pdiet. etc':
Roofs repaired with !date paint to order, -Alloy elatf,
paint for sale by the gallon or barrel. McOatrdsc. Pa.
BILLINGS ItITROURt (tenant Fire - and Lug
'ance Acetilf ; also, sell Itailroan and AccidentTicka
to Nece - Yorkanci Philadelphia. Olga° one door east'
BURNS IC NICIIOLS,- the place to get I:frugal:lnd ltsdi
eines. Cigars, Tobacco, Pipes, Pocket-Books, Specta
clam Yankee Notions..kc. Brick Block.
BOTD `RORNITM,DeaIers 'in Htnees,': Hardware.
and Manufacturers of ;Tin and Sheetiron ware. cornet
of Main and Turnpike street: . • • • •
A. N. BULLARD, Dealer to taroceries,Provlsions
Books, Stations and Stankeirlfotiiiiis.litrlinod of
Public Arennta.*;::- , :., -. , .„. • •
WM. 11. COOPtit : PoSeign Par
sage Tickers undDraltson, - pg,ltindt irelundand..seet.
WM. L.l:l634 : llartieisittakeitittildeitlet in all- kiticle
usually kept by the trade: oppoe Ito tbe Bank. • Y
JAMES E. I:7ATtittiLT, -Attorney Pt Lave: ONO. one
door belottptrbelltrolise;Publtc Aventuno..— •
1,. L. kinds' it muting ITD
ments,:igtowlnglimeldnes, - Welli eurbs.'dog p wers,
etc., etc:, Main 8k; opposite Savings [Ses•
SAVINGS DANK, NEW IifILFORD.,.. Sir per cent. In
tercet on all Deposits..:-Does-a general Itseking lin.
ness. nll-tf S. D. CHASE
11.0AERET & SON. Dealers In Flour. Feed. 'Mee
Salt; Lime, Cement, Groceries and Prov'mcns
Main Street, opposite the Depot.
AI: 4 IEY rt IIAYDKI, Dealers in Drugs and Medmines
and Manufacturers of Cigars, on Main Street, nes
N. F. KIMBER, Carnage Maker and Undertaker
Main Street, two doors below Bewley's Stare.
CAYUGA PLASTER—DICIIOL&S SUORMARER,dsa
er in genuine Cayuga Master. Fresh ground.
SicCOLLUM BEDTIMES. Dealers mu Groceries and
Provision... on Main strectsqi
1. RICEsR3I.I.I4. Jn.; Dealer in general merchandise
and Clothing, Brick Store. on Main Street.
R. IS. TINGLEY—DeaIer In Stoves, Yln, Copper. fines
amlSheetiron Ware, Casting... Se. Also, manufactor
er of Sheet Metals to order. Eve Trough and Lead Pits
business attended to at fair prices-Gibson
A Not , Ntcnous
. GREAT BEND. .
H. P. DORAN, hierehant Tailor and dealer In Read)
Made Clothing. Dry Gooda,Grocerlee and Provisions
12 0 Wyoming Avenue,
RECEIVES MONEY ON DEPOSIT
FROM COMPANIES AND INDIVID
UALS. AND RE TURNS THE SAME
/EM AN D WI IH OUT PRENI
COTICE, ALLOWING INTER
EST AT SIX PER, CENT. PER AN
NUM, PAYABLE HALF YEARLY,
ON THE FIRST DAYS OF JANU
ARY AND JULY. A SAFE AND RE
LIABLE PLACE OF DEPOSIT FOR
LABORING MEN, MINERS, ME
CHANICS, AND MACHINISTS, AND
FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN AS
WELL: MONEY DEPOSITED ON
OR BEFORE THE TENTH WILL
DRAW INTEREST FROM THE
FIRST DAY OF THE MONTH. THIS
IS IN ALL RESPECTS A HOME IN
STITUTION, AND ONE WHICH IS
NOW RECEIVING THE,SAVED
EARNINGS OF THOUSANDS UPON
THOUSANDS OF SCRANTON -MIN
ERS AND MECHANICS.
DIRECTORS ; JAMES BLAIR,
SANFORD GRANT, GEORGE FISH.
ER, JAS. S. SLOCUM, J. H. SUTPHIN,
C. P. MATTHEWS, DANIEL HOY
ELL, A. E. HUNT, T. F. HUNT
JAMES BLAIR, PRESIDENT ; 0. C.
OPEN DAILY FROM NINE A. M.
UNTIL FOUR P. M., AND ON WED
NESDAY AND SATURDAY EVE
NINGS UNTIL EIGHT O'CLOCE.
Feb. 12. 1874.
T AYLOR'S FAMILY DIE,DICINES
Pain and Lameness relieved in a abort time bythe
Ilse at Taylor's Celebrated 011. The great-Rheumatic
and Neurallgic Remedy. This medicine le not .a cure
all, but is warranted to cure more of the ails and the to
which flesh is heir than any other medicine ever
covered. (jive it a trial if you do not find it eo. it
costs you nothing. It may be need with the utmost
advantage for any kind of Palo, Lameness. Wounds or
Sores upon man or beast, Will not smart the rawest
wound or sore. Full directions for use around each
bottle. Ask your Merchant for a free vial. fin Caro—
Taylor's Cough Syrup or Expectorant. for all Throat
and Lung diseases. fs very pleasant to the taste and
• contains nothing injurious. Try it, and stop that
couch and take the soreness from your Throat and
I •un l Fs.. Ask your Merchant for a free vial.• Do Caro—
Tayfors Condithm Powders for all kinds of stock and
poultry. Warratne I the best renovator of the system
of ran down or diseased stock. that. has ever been dis
covered. Try them for all olecares. Incident to the
brute creation. Directions for .use around•eneh pack
age, Mo Cure—No Pay.
All .the above medic nes for sale brAbel Tamil and
Barns & Nichols, of Montrose, and all Druggists and
Dealers throughout the try. coun -
H. 11ROWNTS0 TAYLOIL
October 21, nt.—ly: IM—nl-Im.
irrite policies in the following companies:,
'Franklin Fire puttrance CO.. Phil., Aft,ets,s3,Boo,ooo
continental, N Y
. ... . -•- . ~ . ..
Ilanover - ..t.:. ." , 1.17,0.09 Q
'Niagara ' ..• " 1.`250-101
Fatsleo, York, ....,.. .4- ........ -.....4.-•". - '• • DLD.OO3
queen r. London. • , " 10,000,000
No' ..'irger-Catr-All Nitlima) 'Broard:OOtapenleit.
and at. a consequepee, 'goad and reliable baring Lang
be= , tried and alwayn Iona& mirth lilt - Who have
nael.with losien, at soy Agcy:will tclafy. A .TAtc.enta
Mite patronized Ineovill'attept 'tar tbania.' An to'
thobn wbo have not, I can tlly. say, 1 promise to do by
-theta, if they will favor tneLwltb 'an- epreation, an I
do by all, gin° theta Innarance yalut for i t el_rxturne,y.:•;
i W. • . • • ' Very Respectlldfl4.- , '",-, - ^ ...",
irartfordlieCideit yoll t.
len • -
Jbtn tbe Masonic Benefit AssoCf calor At Firattan, ;
MANHOOD: how ijost,llow Restored!
ifJust Published. a new' edition of Dr. elbref -
iveirs Celebrated Cesar on the radical cure (with.
out medicine) of 9 permatorreceaor 'seminal weak
liest', Involuntary 13eminal losses, Lap:stoney,
Mental end Flip - hal incapacity, Impediment to Mar
siege, etc.; also, Consueption,Eineepey, and Fits, in-,
dint-thy seitiudulyence ormolu/al extravagance, etc.
. rrlce,..ln sealed envelope; only six cents.
• The celebrated author, in Oda admirable Esasyalear,'
ry demonstrates, from a thirty years' successful prac
tice. 'battle alarming Consequeuces of uelVabese May
be radically cared without the dangerous use of inter
nal medicine or the application of the knife; pointing
out amode of cure at. once ettoplui cerlain,und.effec.
teal. by means of which every sufferer, namatter what
his condition may be, May cure till/Nat cb"PV.Prie
vately. and radically.
This Lecture should be In the hands ot every youth
and every mita in the : land., • • .". ,- -,,, -. ; . :.,... ,
heat under seal, in a plain eafielope; to' anyaddressit,
fast paid,on receipt of six cultic qt evr,i Oil stamps: ••
-• ' • - • C1i.913. 4.• C. KLINE' 'es - : CO.:' '
• .in Bowery. Ncir.Y...rls ; Poet ()Rice 80x.4:,8' G..
GEO. A. PRINCE. & GO.
Tho;Oldest,..l4ricet, atiB7dimt Perfect Manafamary.lia'
- oeirnite4 States
hovVin nee.. - -
'No other Musical instrument ever agatnerl ttio same
• ' Carßendfo; Price Llai • • - ' '
1.=).i . )0C)
MONTROSE, SUSQI COUNTY, PA., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1875.
TUE DE.LTII OF TilE OLD VEAR.
galltnee deep lies the :winte(r'snow,
Ai3d - the winter winds are %charily sighing ;
Toll ye tile church hell Sad and slow;
And tread iotily and speak low,
For the old year lies a dying.
Old year, you nuts% not - die:
Yon come to us so readily,
You lived with us so steadily,
Old year, shall not die.
Ile lietb still; he doth not move ;
He will not see the dawn ofday,
He bath no ether life above,
He gave me a friend, and a true true-love
And the New Year will take 'em away.
Old year you must not go;
So long as you have been with us,
, Such joy as you have seen with us,
Old year, you shall not go.
Elefrotted his bumpers to the brim;
A jollier year we shall not see,
But tho' his eyes are growing dim,
And tho' his foes speak ill of him,
Be was a friend.to me.
Old year, you shall nut die ;
We did so laugh and cry with you,
I've half a mind to die with you,
Old year, if you must die,
He was full of joke and jest,
But all his merry (ribs are o'er,
To seetim die across the waste,
His son and heir doth ride poste-haste,
But he'll be dead before.
Every one for his own,
The night is starry and cold, my friend,
And the New Year blithe and bold, my
Come up to take his own.
How hard be breathes I over tho,snow,
I beard just now the crowing cock,
The shadows flicker to and fro,
The cricketchirps ; the tire burns low
'Tis nearly twelve o'clock.
Shake bands before you die,
. Old year, we'll dearly rue for you ;
What is it we can do for you
Speak out before you die.
Hie lace is glowing sharp and thin,
Alack ! our friend is gone,
Close up his eyes; tie up his chin ;
.step from the corpse, and let him in
' That standetb_ there alone,
Andwaiteth at the door ;
There's a .neap foot on the floor, my
And a new face at the door, my friend,
A new faee at the door.
BIRTII OF TILE NEW YEAR.
Ring out wild bells to the wild sky,
The flying cloud, the frosty light ;
The year is dying in the night;
Ring out wild bells, and let him die.
Ring outlthnold,ring in the new,
Ring, happy, trolls, aeross the snow,
The year is going, let him go ;
Ring out the false, ring in the true.
Ring out the grief that saps the mind
For those:that here we see no more ;
Ring out the feud of rich and poor,
Ring in redress to all mankind.
Ring out a slowly dying cause,
Ind ancient forms Of party strife ;
Ring in the nobler modes of life,
With sweeter manners, purer laws.
Ring out the care, the want, the sin,
The faithless coldness of the tunes ;
Ring out., ring out, my mournful rhymes,
But rfeethe fuller minstrel in.
Ring out false pride in place and blood,
The civic slander and the spite ;
Ring in the love of truth and right,
Ring in the common love of good.
Ring out old shapes of foul disease ;
Ring oat the narrowing bait of gold ;
Ring out the thonsantewars of old,
Ring in the thousand years of peace.
Ring in the Taliant and the free,
The larger heart, the kindlier hand,
Ring out the darkness of the land,
Ring In the Christ that is to he.
"youdOti't mean to say that you wou't
go, outright, do you RUby .. ?"
"No Jolla, I said I iirould:thlok about
, <Aba iet the know to-night 7"
`Yeb, Tcr:pight, - nr iri the mornipg,,,
¢~tidßum with.,a,nite : "„
t Wrii;1,04,1.9rT,,Y911. ,conclude: to.
hatia tirgti,4tit Moie
than a af,e'elic -- Atipfik Joe:s.`„gu'rrel, pipit
t iiii,s . bt.st,iidk4 . 1!e
.gbes"tibea'd • _
iriniis,d for tiertittn, tilt i see niOtheit ;
np fn.,* un Ai- her ,liniClteif - eyehrawa, at
the stalwart hg,ure of John Mdwitt, as he
stood, Ovirling„ Ills , hat :in beSitating
manlier. Evidently, Jo - was not satis
'hill,' there was still soniething on " his
"Now John; what is it r Said Ruby.—
"Speak out." • •
"Only this, shOuld like to kt'ow
you had any notion of gob
anybody else ; or rather if Jo Vandere
las been wantiiig you to go with' him - ;
that 'ie . all." Od.'Jahn tient lila clear,
searching, (due eyei•f?n,l3,tib,y'a i lOCe, as if,
e could reiid thoughhi.;
ow jobyou are-as jetilo u Sae
renily'tholiglit a ',son Were cared of that
notion ; I tell you'a g ai n Jo is nothing . to
me," and her black cfies flailed, Mid her
rosy cheeks crew rosier.. • •
- - -
"Well, I thought . best. ,to ask, and get
a straight , forward answer, 'I prefer, to
.know, your wiihes," replied,
",tl.nd'if.Z slxou7d couelnde to go with
}um, What then ,r •
"Then I' should kifow your decision,
that is, all, Ituby,'but
_if your shoidd so
.deeide,. and anything err
,comes of it,
remember that I,:your best friend,waroed
you in time." • ~ . _ •
And Johh .turned :on; his heel and
- stalked outOlthe doOr. ,
saueY sthik 'left 'Ruby's bright
"Stand by the Right though , the IbuOmattedlr.
face as she turned to the kitchen window
and stood gazing utter the tall straight
form, the kingly head, covered with rings
of shining, curly brown hair, the slouch
fut,t pushed back front his broad white
forehead. and a cold shiver ran over her,
as she saw there was no turning to glance
back, but he walked on with rapid strides
down the path, and for some reason, per
haps not quite clear to her own mini),
the thoughts of the young heiress of Ben
ton farm reverted far more frequent than
usual, to the' ad face, and still more sol
emn warning, given by her love, respect
ing Jo Vaudere.
The short wintry day passed off at
Ruby was a good girl, and she worked
the harder, helping her mother,in various
ways, about the household duties, and
chatting .with Betty Allen, the help, as
she folded the clothes for the week's iron
ing, and tried her best to rid her mind of
all unpleasant thoughts.
The en-)w lay deep and crisp, all over
the St. Lawrence hills and Hatt, and
sleighing parties were all the rage. Scarce
a night passed, that merry jingle of bells
and still merrier shouts of langhter,rung
out on the still night air, as sleigh after
sleigh, dashed over the smooth hard road,
filled with its gay companions, bent on
making the best of the bright moon
A party bad been formed to go to P—,
about ten miles, the evening after our
story opens. They were to have a supper
and dance and then ride home, over the
white glittering road.
The partywas to consist of about ten
couples, and of course Ruby Benton, old
squire Benton's only child, the pride of
his heart, and the belle of the village,was
to be ono of the number.
Ruby was a round, plump little crea
ture, with bright sparkling black eyes,
rosy cheeks, and a mouth like ripe straw
berries. Her hair was short and curled
in round shining ringlets all over her
She was a mischievons,fan loving little
elf, and there was scarce a young man in
he village Fho wound say with truth,
that the sight of those merry, bright
eyes, and laughing rosy countenance,
made nu impression on his mind if no:
It was no wonder, among so many ad
mirers, that Ruby was sometimes at a loss
bow to choose her escort not that she
did not know well enough what her
preference was, but hi r warm little heart
shrank from doing anything calculated
to wound the feelings or pride of any
Ruby was no coquette, but she had
been greatly annoyed on several occasions,
by what she took for groundless jealousy,
on the part of John Mowitt, and she
resolved to cure him effectually if possi
ble. Her busy little bruins was not long
forming plans to get even with him.
That he should suspect her of any
intention of allowing Jo Vandere to be
her escort, was a little too much.
Jo was a French Canadian, whom her
lather had hired, early in the summer, to
work on his farm. y fle was a perfect
stranger to the family, and to everybody
else in the village. He had worked toler
ably well during the season, and when
not otherwise employed, he made him
self quite useful training horses.
Squ.re Benton was very fond of horses
and owned a number of fine ones, among
them, the famous sorrfl colt, mentioned
by John, and said to be the fastest tiot.
ter in the country, an evidence of Van
dere's skill as a horse trainer.
In statue, Jo was rather under size,
slender but lithe, and wiry as a cat. He
was a graceful dancer, and a good singer,
and n eyed well n the guitar, which
made him an acceptable acquisition to .
the young people.
lie was very polite and courteous iii
his manners. and might have been called
goodlooking, with his jet black hair,
curley, and glossy as silk, and his great
dreamy, slomberous black eyes, but the
furtive steady gleam,that shot from be.
need.% the half-close lids, gave a sinster,
suspicious look to his countenance, that
effectually destroyed any claim to beauty
that it might otherwise have had. He
seemed to know everybody, though no
body seemed to know anything about
him, who be was or where he came from.
For the first, be had been one of lin-
by's most devoted admirers, and more
than once it had occured to honest, intel
ligent John Mowitt,that the wily French
man was casting his luminous glances
toward Ruby rather more frequently than
he cared to witness, and the -thought
that crossed his mind more than once,
that Jo might in his treacherons,cunning
way, worm himself into,the Squire's good
gr4c.eq,..4nd,carry off the prize at, last.
.John and Rub had been
. loverS ever
sine they were children.•theiefore, the
lialie:thonght Wits 'horrible to John, and
he rieVer failed-to thWat t Vandere's Olds
to go wlth:Ruby,'on all.decasiotis if pos
sible:. • "
This made Jo,though oponly courteous,
-secretly his bitter enemy ; but, except on
a,Very few occasions, had he ever dared
to show his haired. '
John was fond and proud of horses,
and consequently Jo availed himself of
every opportunity to show off his skill as
a horseman. •
John had too much pride and dignity
to quarrel openly. and always treated
Jo with an easy off-hand contempt, that
stung the hot.tempered Frenchman to
Ruby shared John's distrust of him,
and she was the more irritated that he
should seem the least jealous.
She determined, therefore, to cure him
on the first possible occasion.
They were to have au early supper and
start about six o'clock.. So, directly after
dinner Ruby sent the promised note by
Sam, their half•grown errand boy, saying
she was not feeling well, and declined to
She knew, though, that this would , not
prevent John from going, and that he
would in all probability, call as he passed
Jo was to drive the sorrel colt and was
Just be tore it was time to start she
called Sam, took him up to her room and
dressed him up in ±i cloak of her own,put
a clo,sebood on his bead; wound her far
dam around his neck, tied a thick veil
over her face, and then told Jo to put
him into the sleigh, tuck bim-up-witb
the buffalo robes, and wait till
John,corniag pg . the road, and thep , start
They had not many minutes to wait,
and llu3t as Black Bolivar's head appear
ed ar6uud the corner, Jo dashed out be
fore him, and went tearing down the
road at a tremendous rate, the icy balls
!lying from the fleet sorrel's hoofs in every
Btu the magnificent black, his sides
covered with foam, was only prevented
from passing, by the strong arm of his
master,who held him in check just enough
to cause the other to show his best speed.
About a mile before they reached the
hotel, John gave him his head, and on he
dashed, leaving Jo and his sorrel some
distance behind, and never slackened his
speed till he drew up before the door of
Jumping out of his sleigh, be stepped
upon the piazza, which was filled with
people, many of whom were acquaintan
ces of his.
Just as he turned to go into the house
otter giving directions about his horse,
Jo drove up, jumped out, seized Sam by
the arm, pulled him hastily out of the
sk3igh, led him up the steps, straight up
to where John stood, and with a low bow
and mocking smile, begged the privilege
of introducing to him Miss Ruby Benton,
at almost the same instant he pulled off
the veil and hood, revealing Sam's red
face, and shock head.
The act was greeted by a loud peal of
laughter from those standing by, and
vlio, not understanding the nature of the
insult, supposed it was an innocent joke,
but John stung to madness by the ipso
lent trick, seized the Frencbman by the
collar, with one hand. and applying the
other to Sam's ears, in the way of several
sound slaps. ordered him to get back into
the sleigh, and start home again instant
ly. Frightened and glad to escape, Sam
grabbed the whip and reins, and started
in a keen gallop towards home. Vandere
tried his best to extricate himself from
his enemy's hand, but John pushing him
off at arm's length, raised his heavy whip
and without speaking a word, gave him
about a dozen lashes, then lifting him
over a tailing, as easy as it he had been a
baby,he dropped the luckless Frenchman
into a pile of soft snow, then, turned on
his heel and walked into the house.
The evening proved. 3 merry one to
-most of the party, but to John it. passed
off in the dullest possible manner, and
at an early hour he ordered his horse,and
started for home.
He had not intended coming any far•
Cher than Squire Benton's,after receiving
Ruby's note, and the object and meaning
of Vandere's insolent conduct was some
thing he could not understand. He never
once dreamed that Ruby had anything to
do with it. His sleigh was very light,
but open at the back, though covered
over by the ample buffalo robes.
On starting he had noticed nothing
unusual in the arrangement of the robes,
or tae slight form of a man half coiled
up under the seat, or on the bottom of
The night was clear, and the snow was
dazzling white. Old Bolivar was going
at a swift rate along the frozen road, and
Mowitt sat with his head on his breast,
thinking of Ruby, and Vandere's insolent
trick. There was no sign of auy one in
Slowly the form raised itself from un
der the fur robes, sprang to his feet, and
drawing a heavy mace-like club, dealt
him a terrific blow just behind the ear.
Stunned for a moment slowitt dropped
the reins, and fell heavily against the
dash board. but quickly recovering him
self, he sprang up and grabbed the man's
arm just as he had raised it, to deal him
a second blow.
Crushing him back, the mace flew on.
of Vandere s hand, but the neat instan
there %&s a flash of steel, and blowit
felt a stinging sensation in hisf t shout
Despite this, and Vandere's almost
frantic effort to get loose from his hold,
Mowitt turned the but of his whip, and
giving him three or four tremendous blows
on the head, sank down insensible in the
bottom of the sleigh.
The next looming old farmer Mowitt
and his good wife were awakened out of
their early Sleep by the low neighing of a
trustily drawing on his clothes, the old
gentleman hurried out into the yard.
Under a large shed near the stable
•stood Brack Bolivar, while in the sleigh .
weltering in frozen blood, lay the insensi
ble form of his son.
In the back of the sleigh lay .the slight
but muscular form of Vandere.
Calling for help- they carried John into
the house. He lay in a long, dead faint,
and it wag boars
,before he showed the
least sign of life.
-On moving the fur robes to raise Van 7
dere:from the ,sleigh, thels,Tonnd-hie body
stiff anti rigid; ~.
AO their 'efforts to bring him to life
WCIV utinvisilitig, the 3Yoilld be 118810 n
In about .rnonths, .7,ohn; cored en
tirely of his jealousy; plain:lo Ruby, for
Although thethlit' l feethideirtiiiracle in
the New, Testament , was the converting
of water into. wll3O at a- marriage cere
mony, it is, nevertheless, not always safe
to imbibe even at a wedaing. unless you
know something of the vintage.
takes will happen as was the case not .
long since with the Rev. Dr. of
Newburyport, who - was called down from
his chamber to marry a couple. The
hour was late. and the- minister's wife,
who had retired . for the night, did not
rise to witness the ceremony, but gave her
busoaud particular , directions for the eu
tertuinment.of the wedding-guests.' ''
"Don't forget to pass the ,'cake" and
wine, doctor," said she, "The `cake
the corner cupboard, and Irou'll find the,
wine on the third right•band - shelf, in th 6
The doctor promised ohedienck v and
putting on his garinents, ivent down to
perform the ceremony; When he return
ed to his chamber, - half an hone later, ho
found his wife - sitting 110 in bed, with 'an
anxious e - xpression on her face.,
"Doctor," she cried,"didlon give them
any wine?" -
"Certainly, my dear; just' iis'you told
"Not from the decanter on the third
shelf of the sideboard ? . , •
, "That is exactly svliereyoa directed me
to find it, %rife." ri
"Dear—dear! Did they drink much of
"Why, yes ; they emptied their glass•
"What shall we do ?—doctor, I mule a
mistake—it was ipecac wine you gave
them. Oh, how sick they must be! Do,
dear, put on your cloak and go right
after them—they can't have got far."
The minister found his bridal party at
corner of the nest street.
"What made you drink the wine?" he
asked. "Couldn't you tell by the taste
that there was something wrong about
The bridegroom answered between his
"She whispered to me that it tasted
dreadful queer, but I told her 'twas be-
cause we was gettin' married!
Private Advice to Young lien.
Don't be too sudden - about it. Many a
girl has said "no"whbn she meant "yes."
simply because her lover did not choose
the right time and pop the question gen-
Take a dark nicht for it, have the
blinds shut, the curtains down, and the
light. turned almost out. Sit near enough
to her so that you can hook your little
finger into her e. Wait until conversa
tion begins to flag, and then quietly re
"Susie, I want to ask you something."
' She will fidget around a little, re,ply
"Yes," and after a pause you can add
"Susie, my actions must have shown—
that is, you must have seen—l mean you
must be aware that—that—''
Pause here for a while, but keep your
little finger firmly locked. She may cough
and try to turn the subject off by asking
you how you liked the circus; but she on
ly does it to encourage you. Alto about
ten minutes you can continue:
"I was thinking as I came up the path
to-night, that before I went away I would
ask you. —that is, I would broach the sub
ject nearest my—l mean I would know
• Stop again and give her hand, a gentle
squeeze. She may give a yank to get it
away or she may not. In either case it
argues well for you. Wait about five
minutes and then go on :
The past year has bCen a very happy
one to me. Bat I hope the future years
will be stilt happier. However, that de
pends entirely on you. I am here to-night
to know—that is, to ask you—l mean 1
am here to-night to hear from your own
lips the one sweet—"
Wait again. It isn't best to be too rash
about such things. Give her plenty of
time to recover her composure., and then
put your hand oa your heart and con
"Yes, I thought as I was coming
through the gate to-night how happy
bad been, and I said to myself that if I
only knew you would consent to be my—
that is, I said if I only knew—if I was
only certain that my heart had not deceiv
ed me, and you were ready to share—"
Bold on—there's no hurry about it.—
Give the wind a chance to sob and moan
around the gables. This will make her
lonesome, and call up all the love in her
heart. When she begins to cough and
grow restless, you can go on :
"Before I met you this world wain
desert to me. I didn't take any pleasure
in going black-berrying and stealing rare
ripe peaches,and it didn't matter whether
the sun shone or not. But what a change
in one short year It is for y6u to say
whether my future shall be a prairie of
happiness, or a summer fallow of Canada
thistles, Speak, dearest Susie, and say—
and say, that, that—"
Give her five minntes more by the clock
and then add:
"That you will be--that is, that yon
will-1 mean that yon will—be mine."
She will heave a sigh, look up at the
clock, and over the stove, as she alt4es her
head over your vest pockets, she will
"You are just right—l
A couple of Irish lads, wishing tcrob
tain a little extra pocket money, determin
ed to go into the country during harvest
time and work among the farmers. En• .
countering a kindly•looking man of this
class,- they bade application for employ
"Can you cradle?" asked the farmer.,
Now an Irishman in search op) 124 k
was never known to confess ignorance of
anything ; but this question was a puz
zler. The boys looked at each othtr,-as
if for a suggestion. No use.. At length ,
Denis, looking boldly ,at the farmer,:sttid;
."1.1 conri3e we can efadle;htit,epadept
ye gars tie tejoi;rout'aii6ri?" ' '
lov . o with a, fat girl, once I
loved madly', because - I was loving '407,
pouilds of girt She was tiniiiible,:tendW'
hearted,-good' natured bdd truer
think she loved me. We: , tvere-to.be,matc
riedi in the ,fall, and „I shouldi probably
have been 'clne the happiest ,tif
hands; when an accident dashed my
'She fell overboard' jusCasLive
were about to leave the wharf on a steam=
bout excursion. Three. or font sailors
plunged after, and they got a gang plank
under her, a cable around her
towed her to the wharf. They , then rig-.
Red a:derrick and lifted her out by'sec
tions,but they were so long about it that,
she took a severe cold, and the result was
death. There were mouths and months
after that I could never pais a load of hay
without thinking of my lost'inantla Mid
shedding tea* and -even - to this day,: I
never•seean elephant or rhinocerous with
, out, her dear visage rising up before
Says a Wisconsin editor: "A young
poetess sends iu a contribution eutitled,
'Let us Love: We will do our best, bill
we have been formed over four years hoW
and are a little out of prabtice.",
Receipt for a hot breaktast.--Admire
your landlady's new bonnet.
To make money—Get - on apilointment
in the mint. , . • "-
Courting danger.—Vieiting another,
man's wife. , •
Men of letters—the'::post•inaster and
TERMS :—Two Dollars Per Year in Advance.
"Five years to watt I" Don't do it; •
My innocent blue-eyed maid,
For the, years may last &lifetime,
While your youthful roses fade
While your eyes are led with weeping,
And watching the treacherous sea ;
Till you sing the song of the lone one,
"He never came back to me."
Five years to Wait, while others
Are dancing the dance of youth,
And theone, perhaps, you arc trusting
Is breaking his vows, forsooth
"Isbell wait for my love, my darling,
Who has sailed fat over the sea,
Five years, or ten, or twenty,"
qaid the blue-eyed maid to me
So she wrote her love4etters,
Or tended her garden flowers,
Or watched the restless billows
On the beetling cliff for hours ;,
While she turned her suitors, pining,
Away from the cottage door,
And waited, patiently waited,
One long, long year or more,
" 'Tis very weary waiting,"
Said the blue-eyed maid to me,
And she glanced at her last new suitor
And then at the restless sea ;
As she glanced at the roses fading
In her garden fair and bright ;
Twice come, twice gone since be left her,
,Two years before that night.
And she married her last new suitor
Before the winter sped ;
And they wrote to her absent lover
On the day that she was wed.
"She hoped he would not suffer,
That the shock would soon be o'er,"
And the answer soon informed her
He had married a year befbre I '
MESMERISM AND FRAUD
The first prompter or animal magnetism, the
German, Mesmer, mabtained that the universe
is pervaded by a subtle element exercising a re
markable Influence on the human body, and
identical with the magnetic element. The lat
est exponent of..the German's principles, a
youthful and sharp-witted woman, who has re
cently been making a triumphal tour through
New England, appears to believe that the sub-
tie element to which Mesmer alluded was - a
humbug. This feminine apostle of a man who,
toward the close of the last century, riveted the
attention of all Europe upon himself and his
singular experiments, bears the romantic.name
of De Montford; and has been gathering im
mense audiences to witness her miraculous
manifestations. She has been praised as presen
ting to all who bare given her their, attention,
the same singular phenomena—the same inex
nib:able control over other human beings by
means of which Mesmer attracted the investi
gation of such men as Benjamin Franklin, Lay
ulster, Le Roy, Bory,Gillotin, and Sallin. Those
able and accomplished scientific DUD made a
report to the French Royal Academy of Icien
cm in which they-ventured the opinion that
magnetism was one more fact to be. recorded
in the histoty of the errors of the human mind
and an important experiment upon the powers
of the imagination, and added that "it will not
have been altogether valueless for the philoso
phy which pronounces its condemnation."—
They did not fame the time when
oasis, Cuvier, and Sir Wm. Hamilton, would
each and all give much consideration to the
claims of mesmerism; but, disgusted with the
mummeries and trickeries performed by 'Mes
mer, they condemned his practice utterly.
People are always credulous with regard to
animal magnetism and the mediums who claim
to understand its mysteries, and it is . not slap-
lar that a !shrewd Woman, possissed of unlimit
ed assurance and strong nerves, shOuld have
aucceded in decieving a vast number of persons
by very simple tricks. Her method was to hire
a hall in a.large oity.or town, and when 'awn.;
ences had assembled to witness her performan- .
ces, to call up from among the spectators some
irdividual whom she would forthwith rob of
his will to that extent that he was impassive in'
her hands. Some of the mesmeric feats which
she performed before large assemblages were
astonishing until her method of procedure was
exposed. A manifestation which excited mach
awe:and admiration consisted In throsving the
subject into a state of catalepsy by the usual
mesineric:iiassei with the bands, Placing bini,
face npright,ion the tops of two chairs; att . so
far apart that his neck rested on One and his
feet on the other ; and then allowing aman of
medium 'weight to . itand upright, and to walk
on the body - Aline 'suspended. This wits, of
miume, to the'rnms of lookers oa proof ioSitive
Disci De Montfoid bad for the time .being' de
privid., the subject, or, victim of .aw .sensatlobi
and tand,reridefed big wbolo body ss.usbeaolitig.
if ygere i doad, ; TA9De . i tllilßEdfcird ,Imersom,
tiro eigiiiokSMisstion;srid tlepped quite ass*
Amble of Difigiletliiiiitlie - 'sgooildrislif
Shirts Ncrie BOOM& retorters.aresit
y ha' worit , ;to • aterthrow- thlar tplendid
tetra e, orAuptc 11 ,7='* 1 ,Ab0.4 70 4 , Pc
Wn ferdPad eleArli&l herself. Ihetrf,el9rts
wei er oWnedCltli`hAlifixt success. 17* grit
limit dyertil ioang men - Were' !Ulna haat et
following the divinicrcatureabouttheccluntry
and to some ,mysterlemt mannertme or another
of theta aluNs happened to he in ttie auclirmtte
wheA ti call for Subjects tvas made. _,S) the re
portorri, who take a tlendialtdelightrin'expashig
spiritualistic and magnetic humbags; at:onee
began to cry "collusion" and "confederates,
Bbt this the young men themselves derded,Say
ingthat they had no Modems relations with , the
De Montford,but that they simply, followed her,'
beeansa she had cast it spell over thern. Then
the reporters asked the "youni Men why; it that
were so; they Changetrtherr namesand address:
ca eaCh time that they appeared la a new town
and suggested that the 'spell. upon themavas a
magic influence of a, weekly ealarY• ; - About
this time young men became , haughty, and
deigried to answer no more 'questionit. Miss
tie lifoniford proceeded an her mesmeric career
as Ilu : as Boston whero,lor a tinte, the lady re
ceived almost as much attention' as Mesmer did
when he Bret went to Peri& , ; But her triumphs
Btere were soon brought to a close by the com
pletion of the Investigations . Which the report :
ers hid been king engaged in, and genta plain:'
proved that a- . regebu , . Corps - of assistants was
eniployed.by;DeDlontford, and -that; her-lipsy-'
chologicaltesta" were nothing ;more tluMpre ,
arranged tricks. _Although soma . twentr.per
sons were Called up a the, stage every, evening,
it VMS noticed that only the 'crinfederidea, who
were riunterona artildisguised Under a'-"variety
of namesoverd called upon to submit In ant of
tha-magt , nuti'lY o . ll .'ti.m, ll .!NliAtlaull- - - '7:l : =
:', ';T :: ,< . .-! J.(T.T113 - T,._-;'-;,
• NUMBER 2.
At first thought, such impostors as the Do
tftlontford woman seem very harmless, and It
hppehrs hardly worth while to deprive the au
dicitets which cat find amusement In her delu
sinus as miracles. But the impostors who pre
tend in these latter days to do miraculous pow
ers dointlnde harm, and ought to severely pun !
halted..-They are usually possessed of consider
able insight into the weaknesses of human na
ture. Taking advantage of the encouragement
which noted men of science have accorded to
legitimate-experiments, they at once proceed
to claim supernatural powers. They only serve
to show that the masses in the nineteenth cen
tury are almost as- supertitious, in, many ree
poets, as they were in the eighteenth ; and - that
It only requires a very simple comblnatWn of
tricks to deceive them.
ROW HE STARTED OUT.
Heniy BaYmond, member of Congreitli;•:; - •;; ,!-
Lieutenant-Governor of the State of- "Neir.'„ -
York, but better known as the founder and'ed'••••f . i.
itcir of the New York 77ines, was the son of
poor farmer. At the age of twenty begriuluat
ed at the University of Vermont. Ells father
wanted him to go to work on the farm. • But
young Raymond had no inclination for farming,
Be telt if Be could get a start in New Yotk . • '
city, that he had the habits of industry and the :
brains which would enable blek.rikita•well.
” Moved by his son's cariteilittici father
raised three hundred dollars li:slang/aging the
farm, and with that sum the friftifilenirtialist
went to the city. There he studied taw, taught
school, wrote for the newspapers, and was the
drat person, it is said, to write 'regular letters -
from New York to the country journals.
Borace•Greely, about that time, started the
New York Tribune, and being acquainted with
Raymond, invited him to do Lis writing in the
office. For some months be wrote at his bor
rowed-Sesk, when, receiving a liberal oiler to
teach school in the South, he determined to ac•
cept it. .
Thanking Mr. Greely for pis many Courte
sies. he informed him of his Intended depart-
"I don't , think," said the kind-hearted editor,
who, like Raymond, was then struggling for
bread and a- position, "there's any particular
toe of your going'way down there,
You ought to do as well hero, and New York's
a better place for you.' How much are you to
get for teaching ?" •
"Ten dollars a week,and I can't earn asmuch
“0, well, you'd better stay. Write for the
Tribune ; MI give you eight dollars a week.”
THE HOTEL OF THE FUTURE
A Berlin paper describes • the coming Ameri
can Hotel as follows: It is to have a frontage
of 3 English miles long,and a depth of 9 miles;
the height of 77 stories ; will measure 8,480 ft.
from the ground floor to the roof. The hotel
will have no stairs ,but 500 balloons will always
be ready to take visitors up to their rooms. No
room waiters are to be employed, but visitors
will be served by a newly patented automaton;
put up in every bed-room,'which will do all
shavipg,shampooning, &c., to the guests by a
very simple and ingenious mechanism.' Should
the guests require hot water, the automaton
will be able to call down stairs "A bucket of
water up to *room No. 1,003,407;" and the water
will be put up in seven seconds by,a patented
elevator.. Half ,an hour before table d'hote, in-
stead of the,ringing of bells, a gun (24 pound
er) will be fired on each floor. The tables in
tlidining-room will measure tour miles each,
attendance to be performed by 12 waiters on
horse back, on either side of the table- Music
during meals, will be played gratis, by 8 bands
of 77 men each. For the convenience of visit
ors,. a railway will be built on each fluor, as
well as telegraph offices. The price of one bed'
room will be from $1 to $lO. The cost of• this
building is-estimated to• be $80,000,000. The
billiard room.will contain 900 American tables,
,D 9 French, and 1 English, and, as most of the
visitors are expected to be Americans, the bil
liard-room will be fitted out With a spittoon of
. 10feet in circumference.
THE PLEA.SURE OF INFLATION
Some admirable advice on the quelrl of
currency has been given 'to the Kidg o l Bur-.
tnah, Who having , become tired of the piece
gOOds trade, owing to his stock on hand being
much iarger than he can ever hope to get rid of
Lae iately; by way of a new 'excitettent, been ,
contemplating the issue of a paper cifirency.—
Its Illajestfa ideas on this point have been
very, Much strengthened by a remark which..
'according to, the Friend of India. was made to
him the other, day at Mandalay, by one, of. his
adviiere ..: '
• ?Yoniiilajeety IS Ma kind to put any gold or
silver at all In yourj royal' wins.' England,
.Franice and America -make most of their- pay-
Mentabi "what,iirec called treasury: notej.and
i ll t , I ieitS I)I , ( R°L,P9er.:TIVT , EielYt?' 3 4.4_,__ . *Li:
'Maxi as to
as cash, and People havfi . been, :
:known to I)o4.Oenoile 'bpi Mil not want - tic
1 ,tual 4Otii:llid TiristCriecr iliac pdper7l6 - Why:Yotir:
tSt'ituatbuk Paper atonly-slow'. • rupees
I 'per ' ' andAhen: nmko ATeasury, tiotfir , for . "
r alal i 4 . 10 FLIPPeff) ollt 0 1.1thS 1 4)1 1 . 0I . f_ ! ' -. : -.e
;tit faigikt tyso. ban been pointe,d.. , out to the
liclitgoliat"whereas , paper 'IS muds out of old
raki,lolie CiiiiiilidVantage of an unlimited issue .
Apaptiobitiiierisl that the more ragged' fin
poTprtrottiaken'aratlcin hecoirieswhleh tulopti .
t4s,s'yatenti:ther mere abundant - ore, , fre fact, its
materials of yeah!). ~.. ~- .. ..•. -: ..
An endorser of a note is exempt from Ilatill
ty ; nor served with - notice of its dishonor
31thin.twenty•fintr hours of Its nompayinent:
note, 'obtained by. tietel t or, from person ...
.a stole of tritexicettoil, 'caimo! be collected.;
Each Individuate a partnership is responsi
ble, tor • the whole amount or the debts of the
'' Don't leek - over eile'orshoillder isr4en he le
tendluder - ' -
Bay, Lthank you—not ",Thanks"—when you
vti*l4 to bo'po114C•: • ; • -
,ey ..ang you
hann .T you"as stay"
ged ;ind eventlially die;
:::Love without money is something, like pat
cut leather boots without soles. . - -
It.is not legally necessary to pay on . o noto.
"for valtie received." • ' •
Agents are roponslblo to their prinetpals tor
Tgaoral6o of tlie law excuses' no 'one.
cots drain on Sunday is itoist