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His sceptre is rattle;
Htt throne It mother"! amis :
He rrlims tiny tyrant.
In 11 hit dimpled charms !
I Yet round hl( royal presence
Our loving hearts entwine;
Dictator of the cradle.
And king by right divine !
Whatever be his mandate
No eonrtlrrs dare rebel ;
Hts mother's chief of the household,
rriinc cilntPtT as well !
In yon pcratnbnbit'.ir.
His downy car of rtate,
Exacting, rosy rnounrch,
What triumphs on lilm wait '.
In purple ease and splendor,
Lsi?- Ions; he seeks to reign :
AH hints of nose disjointed
He smiles at with disdain! ,
Alas! that royal greatness
Should ever be disowned ;
Here comes a tiny si ranker
King Baby is dethroned.
From Tat Aidini fur November.
nranreratnt r Hay.
It becomes a matter of gome im
portance to be able to, estimate the
quantity of hay in the barn with at
least a tolerable approximation to ac
curacy, nt this petson of the year, for
the Pake of being able to judge how
much stock we mar lie able to winter
without the necessity of buying bay
or other feeding stuff. If we tind we
have a gotd Inrge margin we niny ho
able to sell a little, or, what is Air
better, buy an animal or two to win
ter and sell in the spring, getting our
money back, and perhaps a few dol
lars berides, and leaving the advan
tage of the manure as a Fure and
Many fanners, particularly those
who have been building a new barn
within the last f:vc years, have the
advantage of good hay scales, and
know, in coasetpiewee, exactly bow
much English hay the farm has yield
ed, but the great majority have no
such convenience, and they must get
at it in sonic other way. In such
cases there is nothing left better than
the simple measurement ; but that is
sufficient for all practical purposes. It
can never in the nature of things, be
depended upon for perfect accuracy,
lecause so many elements are involv
ed, as the character of the hay,
whether timothy, red top. or clover,
the time during which it' has been
stored, the depth or beight of the
mow or the ' hay," the time when it
was cut, Ac, but bearing the modi
fying circumstances in mind, we can
arrive at a very close approximation
to exactness, as we know from ex
perience, having sold hay by meas
urement, with the right to weigh at
the buyer's option and expense, and
the results almost invariably justified
We allow timothy, red top, and
similar grasses, lour hundred and
fiftr cubic feet to a ton at the bottom
or lower half of a ' bav." that ex
tends from the floorto the barn beams
and five hundred and fiftv cubic feet
for a ton nt the top or upper half of
such a bay, after it has lain a few
weeks and settled. Of clover hay on
a scaffold it will take about six hun
dred cubic feet for a ton after it has
lain, say, three months. It will seen
that the overage of the bar full of
red top and timothy w ill not be far
from five hundred cubic feet to the
ton, varying of course somewhat bv
the circumstances alluded to, that is
the season, the time of cutting, the
thoroughness with which it was
cured, the time it has settled, Ac.
A little testimony on this point mav
not be uninterest'g at this time. A
farmer in Uxbridge gives four hun
dred feet in a mow twenty feet liirrii,
twenty feet long, and twenty feet
wide, as the lowest number of feet he
over estinated. He says, "In a scaf
fold of hay eleven and a half feet
Fquare and nine feet high, making
l.lfiOJ solid or cubic foot, there was
by actual weight f.,0:9 pounds of linv.
or a little over two tons and a half
of hay. The hay was unland inter
val, resembling red top. This gives a
fraction less than four hundred and
pixty-nine cubic feet to the ton. Un
der ordinary circumstances five bun-
dred solid feet of well-packed, not
very close hay is considered with us
to he fair estimate for a ton."
A Farmer in West Enosburg, Yt.,
says : "When there is a large quan
tity together. 400 cubic feet will make
a ton. but where only a small quanti
ty like a scaffold is stored, it will
take for a ton not far from 500 cubic
feet. It depends something on the
quality, but I am speaking of good
herds-grass bay. I saw a scaffold
measured and weighed a few days
ago. It was twenty-six feet long,
eleven feet wide, and nearly five feet
bigh, making 1,430 cubic feet. It
weighed f.,S00 lbs., so you must see
it varied but a fraeticn of 500 feet to
A farmer in Freeport, Me., says :
'For a mow forty feet lonar. sixteen
feet wide, and fourteen feet deep, well
settled, the common estimate is 425 I
feet to 500 cubic feet to the ton. For j
some fifteen successive years I have ,
pressed hay in my own barn from a J
mow less than the above, and the!
average number of feet required, in-
cludinar tare, which is about five per
cent., has Wen about 425 feet per
It will appear from these state
ments, that as a general average rule
a cube of eight feet will make a ton 1 fr,l!t brought to perfection by our cli
of timothy, and we should allow about liiat0 1 ,,avc conversed with a large
a ouartcr moro for -Wor If th,. !
frequently is, the proper allowance
must be made for it. and it will re
quire the exercise of some judgment
and skill to e-et nt it So if tho Hnr 5
very fine and unusually solid it will j ''.v tb' universal remark when speak
reqiiire a less number of feet to the ! of xh 00i) u;t the pear. that
Now frt nifiln n alfiilnt inn nc in'
how many head of cattle it will do to j 0Ht "standard'' trees with reasonable
attempt to winter, farmers call it in ; expectations of enjoying the fruit in a
the rourrb about two tons to a cow, sl"",e llk V".,e
and mnkin? allowance of course for Although by no means nece-sanly
other stock according to ase and size, h0' tl,is complaint is not wholly
ond for other feeding substances, like 1 without foundation. The native seed
roots, A'c. Asa general rule it ling I'ear tree, a few of which can be
well to stock nrettv well on rrtnP
capacity, and if likely to come a little
short ' buy grain'. Mawit-1, um-IU
For horse feed, Indian corn pos-'
sesses all the elements of warmth
and nutrition, jnd is well calculated i
to supply the wear and tear of the !
hardest worked horse, and keep him J
in a healthy condition, without any!
c si stance from oats; but the usual '.
addition of bay should 1 allowed to i
norce. whatever ije the teed th.it is i
whatever be the feed that is i
in use. I5y a reference to the !
enalvsis of corn, it will tc observed i
. i j .i ? t..i t . . I
mai mere is liiue loss irom woodv's
ft .i ? t . .
fibre or other inert substances. It is
this principle contained in corn that j
is to te niouuieu ana corrected as a
feed, and not to lie added to by a
greater concentration of nutritive
matter, or in other words add to the
corn materials that do not contain, or
at least but in a small degree, those
powerful constituents that character
ize Indian corn; and for this purpose
we will recommend that the corn be
in minute division or ground into
meal, to insure a greater division in
the stomach, and less concentration
tban would result by feeding it whole,
and not mixed with extraneous
matter, ns cut hay, or cinfT and a
little bran. The bran is to prevent,
or at least modify, the vo. iivc or
binding; and heating i-iTocts of the
corn; the chaff or cut Lr.y is to give
sufficient bulk to the i -ed, thereby
keeping the bowels moist and the the ends of all the twigs from one
meal from contraction. At the same j third to enc half of their length, and
time the horse has a feed before him J waited the result. The following
of which he can eat his Cll without :spriug revealed a tree beautifully set
producing cramp or colic, which often J with (lowers which were eucceeded
results from feeding corn whol in a with glossy fruit. I followed up
meal without a sufficient mixture or 1 these experiments on other trees, m
bulk being given it It is the want j eluding apple and pear trees wil u like
of this knowledge, together with the success. I now have under th!.-treat-extra
trouble ia cutting' hav and mix-!mcnt a few standard pear ; trees three
ing such a feed, that forms' the chief years old last ;png.. Ihc.e trees
argument of some 'stablemen against i arc of fine size for their age and a
feodin? with corn, and in favor of j few of them Dowered last sprmg,
oats A carriage or saddle horse, j Let others try it and g.ve toe result
n.l rr sl.om.inir. for afternoon ; of their experience to 1 heir neighbors.
I rides or drives, can be kept in excel-i
lent condition with six pounds of corn J
. .1 . ma '
imnl thrno ruttmdS Ol CUl HU ,
.v-., ..... , - ,w.f 1
,,.,arts of w heat bran, and a teacup cf
Top-Irc be Wheat.
However hot may lc the contro
versy as to whether turfacc or deep
manuring is the Wr-t, the prudeut
farmer will prepare in season to loj
diess bis wheat in the autumn. It
may net be practicable to give all his
wheat fields a lilx ral supply of barn
yard manure in store to enrich the
poorer spots of the fields he sow s af
ter spring grain. Argument and fine
theories arc needless to convince Un
practical farmer of the wisdom cf sp-ii!vinn-
1 he ton-dressing. Every look
I he casts at the field after the wheat
j is up until it is cut convinces him of
I the efficiency and profit of the manur
ing. Inbad wheat seasons the manure
is doubly profitable. It gives a large,
strong, and healthy growth in the fall;
it protects from spring heaving when
the frost is coming out of the ground,
and it urges the plant to vigorous
grow th early in the spring, causing it
to ripen early, thus escaping the
weevil. Nor are the good results of
such top-dressing confined to the
wheat crop. If clover follows the
wheat, that will be heavier on the
manured ground than elsewhere; the
growth for hay ami seed will pay
better than that on the unmanured
portion. This heavy growth of clo
ver feit'lizes the soiljoth by its roots
and by the manure when it is con
sumed by stock, and thus the fertility
of the soil is increased. The land is
in better condition when it is broken
again for a grain (Top, and of course
will yield more. In brief, the good
effect of top-dressing the wheat
reaches through a series of succeed
ing crops, and is a long step in the
direction of high farming.
It mav rav probably does in many
.(instances, to purchase commercial fer-:ple
tilizers for wheat, but the cheapest a salute of cannon honored the:r ar
and most efficient manure is that rival, and then laid down upon their
made in the farm barnyard, and by bridal bed of ice, which was furnish
the farmer's own stock. A large i ed, however, wit It a quantity of pil
tiunntity of good manure cannot ! e ! low s and covering. Watchmen w ere
made without the aid of large crops, placed at the doors to prevent the
and to attain these it mav sometimes; newly married couple from abandon-
be necessary to purchase manure to
start with, but we hardly believe the
practice can yet be adopted as a rule
in this country. American Rural
On Caie Wberc Farming: raid.
An Englishman who
country iu lfi.15 ha
gone oacK to his
and his story is thought
bein'r told in the London
Aqricultvrnl Gazi',t. There is noth
ing especially remarkable about it it
is simply one of many cosies where a
competency has followed steady work
on a farm." Briefly it is this, as we
find it epitomized in the Ve.lcm
Charles Butcher, unable to read or
write, accompanied by a grown-up
son and daughter, arrived in Xew
York in May, 1855. The father and
son found work on a farm in Monroe
County. X. Y., at $1C per month
each the daughter finding work in a
family, and not asrain appearing in
the story. They were so poor that
when harvest came they had not
money enough to pay for the mittens
needed as a protection against the
thistles. They worked on, accumula
ting between $500 and $H00 in three
years. They then bought a farm of
04 acres, for $50 an acre, payinsr $500
in cash. The farm was in bad condi
tion, subject to overflow and the rav
ages of the wire-worm. The skillful
application of labor stopped the over
flow, and good cultivation was given.
The son married. In five years the
farm was paid for and fairly stocked.
After a year or two a better farm of
140 acres was purchased nt $05 per
acre, the old one leinr sold for $5
per acre. This is paid for, and the
whole property is valued at something
over $15,000." The father, at the age
of 5, has sold his interest to the son
for $10,000, payable in 12 years, with
7 per cent interest, and feels himself
entitled to the rest and pleasures of a
visit to bis native country and old
tsrvrloplnc I'm It Trw.
Having been deeply interested for
quite a number of years in the culti
vation of the different varieties of
numtx-r ot persons who have every
reason to l;e equally interested in a
subject of so much importance to the
human family. In these conversa-
tior.s 1 have heen particularly struck
(tne pear is so siow coming into near-
! nz that it is discouraging to plant
seen on most any old larm, require
fr""1 tcn t0 t''',y J'"10 '
into Vanuff -; (v'tta t.1'c'e.fiU'tff
facts I snp-
I ..net Iaa iinlinn lia i Imnn I n,li! I ..'1 Tint
,v, , til r n,.iv.i , in . j'ui
such is not the case with the cultivat
ed varieties. I5y proper management
they can lie brought into bjaring in
a surprisingly short time. By your
permission i propose to irive vour
readers a plan of treatment that will
not fail to give satisaction to those
who have the patience and industry
to give it a thorough trial. I do not
claim to be the discoverer of the plan
of treatment about to be introduced
in this article
in this arlic e. It was suirrrosted to
me by reading an article oii a similar
subject many vcam aaro. The plan
J - . . .
in the month oi July, in each year,
' - . . J . J
from the time the
out till thev come
trees arc planted
into full bearing,
to clip the ends of all the twigs of the
present year's growth, similar to the
way hedges are sometimes treated.
By a little good judgment and taste,
in this way trees can be made mod
els of beauty.
The first experiment tried by me
was on a rapidly growing plum tree of
improved variety. This tree stood
in a moist spot of ground near my
well, and its growth was remarkably
rapid, and year after year passed
away and neither flowers or fruit ap
peared. I bepan to at-k myself why
"cumbereth it the frrouud," - and
thought .coriou.!y of laying the ax
to its roots. This I thought was a
suitable tree on which to try my first
experiment In the month of July,
by means of a steiMad.Ier, 1 clippeu
A Bridal (liambrr of Ice.
, . . r ..!
ii was uuring ine wittier ui nu,
century, that it w as ordered that a
palace of ice should be erected on tLc
Neva, directly opposite where the
present royal palace stands. The pal
ace of ice was built ; in one of its
rooms a bridal bed, also of ice, was
furnished; nil the furniture v. as the
same material, including some can
non, which were placed before the ice
palace, and out of w hich they were
able to shoot by means of lining them
with iron. It is also related, but this
is happily confirmed, that IJu'hren se
lected a number of men who had
otjtially merited his wrath by belong
ing to good Russian blood, at the
head of whom stood Molynki, the
Finance .Minister, and placed them
outside the palace as sentinels; that
he then caused water to be thrown
upon them with a hose until they be
came statues of ice, and thus kept
them in their places.
The Governors of all the provinces
of the land, even to the remotest, re
ceived instructions to send a number
of both sexes to this w edding festival.
They were a!! clothed in new peasant
dresses at the expense of the Em
press This wedding procession, num
bered about three hundred persons,
paraded through the streets of the
capital and hahed before the Imper
ial Palace.- Here the bridal pair was
ol-,tt i , r, r,Kwni1 III n L-inil ff n linr-'
ouehe, and this was mounted on the
back of an elephant. Some of the
guests were mounted on camels, the
others riding deer, goats, oxen, blood
hounds and even dogs.
The wedding feast was spread iu
Ruhrcn's barn, and each nation was
served wiih the peculiar dishes of its
nationality. After the supper follow
ed a ball,, in which each bridal cou
ple appeared in the dance peculiar to
its province, finally, the lirulal cou-
were led into their palace cf ice,
ingtheir cold quarters before the break
ot ihe next day.
And all this w as provided for the
distraction of one whose weak crimes
i and cruelties had brought her remorse.
jit is saiU that she enjoyed it im
A Tlaxniflccnt BnUdlnfr.
The threatened destruction of the
Spanish Escurial has awakened the
slumbering interest which every lov
er of history and art felt in this most
remarkable palace. Its immense size,
its curious architecture, and 'its his
tory through three hundred years are
matters of curious study. This pal
ace and mausoleum is situated in the
little towns of Escurial de Abaja,
about twenty-five miles from Madrid.
The foundation was laid in 1553, and
the building was finished in 158G,
having cost a sum of money equal to
$15,000,000. It was designed to com
memorate the great battle of St. (ucn
tin; and as King Philip II. believed
that St. Lawrence had aided the
Spanish arms, by a quaint conceit
the groundplan of the palace was
made in the form of a gridiron, with
handle and bars complete. St. Law
rence having suffered martyrdom- by
beirrj broiled on a gridiron. The
body of the gridiron was represented
by seventeen ranges of buildings,
crossing each other at right angles,
forming a parallelogram inclosing
twenty-four courts, with a square
tower 200 feet in height flanking each
of the four corners of the building,
thus representing a gridiron reversed,
the towers being the upturned feet.
A wing 4G0 feet long represented
the handle of the implement, and con
tained the royal apartments. The
building was 740 feet long by 580
wide ; but no correct idea of its vast
ness can be obtained except by a de
tailed enumeration of the countless
chapels, altars, monuments, halls, and
apartments w hich it included. The
total length of the various rooms and
apartments is estimated at 120 miles,
and there are said to be 1 1,000 doors
and 11,000 windows, although these
figures are variously stated by differ
ent writers. In the mausoleum re
pose the rcmainsof all thesovcrigns of
Spain who have died since Charles Y.
A large and valuable library and nu
merous rare works of art have been
treasured in this palace, but the great
er part of the collection was long ago
transferred to the royal museum of
the Prado. The fire which threat
ened to destroy this immense pile
was caused by lightning. The in
jury to the palace is serious, and it is
yet scarcely known how great is the
damage to books, mauuscripts, and
works of art.
The Only X Irkrl nine.
Few people arc aware that the
nickel, from which our smaller coins
are made, comes from a single mine,
which is the only one in the country
that is now Wing worked. This miuc
id situated in Lancaster county,
I'enn. It has been worked for seven
teen yearn, and developed to a depth
of 200 feet. The length of this ledge
is hetween two and three thousand
feet, and it produces from 400 to ('.00
ton3 per month, employing in the
workiugof the mine a force of 175
men. In the arts, nickel is rapidly
growing into favor as a substitute for
silver jn plating steel, iron and other
metals. Its commercial demand is
rapidly increasing, and as it is much
cheaper than silver, it will undouht-
jdly be adopted in the manufacture
i "f many articles, as a substitute for
j .1. . . : i
mm uhhk ; prtxioumueiai. vuu mine,
.i. M . i t: :
the Mint la-Motte tract, Missouri, was
worked from 1H50 to 1853. The ore
wa3 the suJphnrct, associated with
lead and copper. Abr.ut $100,000
was realized from the croppings of
the vein. Croppings of nickel ore
are found also in Madison, Iron and
Way no counties, Missouri. The re
fined metal is worth $3 per pound.
What did that young lady mean
when the said to her lover: "You
may be too late for the cars, but you
can tako a buss."
Dry Goods, fc.
C. & a.
Hnve now ojkmis 1
A Large and Complete Assortment of
Fall and Winter ear.
Tlicv have a cuij.letc assortment of
And Felt Over Shoes.
MEN AND ROYS'
Boots and Shoes,
HATS AND CAP3,
Undcrclothinr for Men and Women.
A Urje ass .rtincnt of
Carpets, Oil Cloths, &c.
A lirjre t.-k of fine and coai-sa
E5.v the SS:irrel r fie2.
Prices as Lew as Possible.
C. & (J. II0LDEIHIAU3I,
Hen's, Youths' and Boys'
Fall and Winter "Wear.
Having prcatly ItutchiknI oi;r far it Mrs thirinsT
tlic paet yrar, we are tiw prrjarwl t utter itr
your nppiitvnl a p'-.wl.on unfurjtflSitH inrxtrnt.
Style. Worktnunetii.t end 31;iUTi:il. Weiunkt-a
FINE RIM-IADS CLOTHIfiG,
Fully efjnnl. If nt nicriitr. In eli'tranre, style, cut
ant imisb, to the best ordered jrunueut, at rieet
one-tliird less ; but 1r all who rvftr loonier ptur
mentfi we hare nn tensive i'lislom Ieinrtimnt,
cusatnly upIiii with the .meat gtio.t1, an 1 a
liinrc force of iu;t Ariisiic tHiiter?.
Of Our Own Jtamifaoture,
Which we an.inn'.ce to 1 of better qiiHllty, and
ehee r in l'rire than any other liiu-e in the city.
For Boys of All Ages.
og(I and very heap!
ONE PRICE ! .
All Gaols Eatel at tte w Lot Pria
121 Wood St., Cor. Fifth Ave.,
51 1'iJ'fi Aveuur,
(Late Mc-Calli'M linns.)
I keep on hands the largest assort
ment to lie found in any tit, of
Oil Cloths, Mattings, &c.
The smallest orders promptly at
Carpets, Ac, at Wholesale ou the most
55 Chroino for NothingJ
tar$ Morn" mad "The l'oonj Forcgm."
We will pn -nt me of the above hemlf:il t'liro
mua to ra'h u!i-rlK'r to either of the fallowing
l'aMrs or Mnzlnes:
llrjier'i Weekly. (4: Frank Lo!ie, ; llurpor'8
Raznr, H; ly'ile'8 L-vllea' Magazine, 1; Harper's
Mucazinc, 4; Move's Kami Sew Yorker, J;
Hearth ami Home, (4; Oodey's Lady's Hook, $3;
Waverly MnpaKlne. ': New York Wfvkly.
New Yurk Le'lirer. :!: Fireitle'uiniininU: St
or lay Ninlit. 3; Phnno.ical Journal. Jcl; Am
riran Volunteer. Prairie Farmer. 3: St i-.utilic
American, fS; I'ctenkin'a Ma)(atine, $2.
A! lrexj all or len to
riTTSWRGH SUPPLY CO., ritla'.iurjjh, Pa.
ITS v7 STCCIT. FALL TEAD2, 72-73
WattfE DIuEfflis, Jswtfrr ani (Ms,
a. n. it a khf.tiw co
K. 69 FIFTH A VKSVE, Piltibur3U, Ta.
AF.T.1 WASTED I pU
Prof. FOWLER'S GREAT WORK
On MANHOOD, WOMANHOOD, and thWr
Mntnal luter.rel'iti;nf : Lore. ItaLvwg. Power. e.
Send forsperlmen pn jrw a nd eirrn In nt. wit h terms.
AdJresa NATIONALPLULISHINQ CO.,
rpiIE SOMERSET FIBE
DKSTSOYEH JIAXV OF ;
The owners thereof shi ul i r.:nie:dT when hcy
sun-haw new ni"p(y Ihat JVHHHAN S
. llL.'KK'i'. " "i et iu
He has aliu a very larjiu ri 'rukii nt of
VASSI MERES, j
In short, any fcint of WtlOLtrj CKK.'HS ll;it i
may he a anti-J. i
Prie,- low and all f .vs wsrr.-nted to he mi le In
the best ui iiiner.in i r.:ta J-re f .o- k.
Exnnlne b!sH!! '..:n.re mnii.isinj your Wlu.
W.V. S. MOitl AN,
STANTOX'S MiLLB, Pa.
(Plaivof ba.iu's 1 mile west.) Sept. IS. '72
Cook & Eserits'
Flour and Feed
We w:iut 1 in.'Sl n-spviruiTy a:i;i..u:i?o t;i tur
frl n l an thepu'!i.- le'in-raily. in t:ie tucii r.n-f ;
vi' loiiy ol S in-.- inL-t, that wc nuve i-i.net out hi ,
our New Siora on I
2IAIX CROSS STREET,
And id adiihion too full Uuc uf tl.a l. st ;
Coiifc lioiterie, Xotiois1., i
Tohaiw, C igars, .le.t j
We will etideamr, at all times, to supply our en-1
t ai' r wilh the !
li E S T q U Ah I T V O F
OATS' SHELLED CORK,
OATS tf- CORN CHOP,
And ererythlni; pertaining to the Feed Lepari
ntent, at the
LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES.
Also, a well selected stoek of
Glr.srware; Stoneware, Wiodenware, Ilrua!ies of
at kin:is, and
rT A-TIOISTK RY
Whleh wo will sell as cheap as tlic elieapes!.
Please eall. examine r,nr poiils of all kin 's, and
he satisticd lnm your own judgment.
Don't Hirjfet where we ty.
On MAIN CROSS Street, Somerset, Ta.
O.t. 2. i,ri
piIE BEST rOll'
IfJ THE WORLD!
THE AMERICAN SUliMF.RGKI)
The Simplest, Most Powerful, KfTecSive, Unra-
hlc, Kelial'le and t:iieax ft Pump in use.
It is mule all of Iron, ami of a few simple pans.
It will not Frteff, at .no water ronialns in the
pie when not iu action.
It h.ts nr leather or trnm packing, as the sucker
ami vaiv.'s arc nil ot iron.
It seldom, if ever, (rets out of order.
It will force water from 40 to 60 feet In the air, by
attaching a few feet of hose.
It Is jroort for washing Buggies, Windows, water
ing uuMens, &.e.
It furnishes the purest and eoldct water, K-eause
t) is placed tn the Dot tutu or the well.
Tehks: inch Pump, (IS; pipe. Me. a foot.
' 1 " " 18; oic.
Larger sizes in proportion.
WEYANP & rUTT.
Sole Airents for Humeri H Countv.
Somerset, Pa., May 1st, 1872.
It, H, FRAhCISCUS & CO.,
513 MARKET STREET,
We have opened forthe FALLTRADE, the lar
gest and leat aagorted Stoek ol
Table, Stair and Floor Oil Cloths,
Window Shades and Paper, Carpet Chain,
Cotton Yarn, Kitting, Wadding, Twines, Wicks,
Clocks, Looking Glasses, Fancy Baskets, Brooms,
Baskets, Buckets, Brushes, Clothes Wringers,
Wooden and Willow Ware,
IX THE rXITID STATES.
)ur l.-.rae Increase In busineM enables us to sell
at low prices, aul furnish the best qualityof Gjoils.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE
Celebrated American Washer.
PRICE, 6 SO.'
The most Perfect and Successful Washer ever
AGENTS WANTED FOR THE AMERICAN
WASH EH, in all pari! or the State.
RIBBONS. MILLIKEEY AND STRAW GCCES,
Vftiits Goods, Imfcroidsries, &c.
Imiorters, Manufacturers and Johliers
Bound, TriiiiminfTjNet'k iSash Kibbouy,
Velvet Ribbons, Xeek Te(
Bonnet S i I h n, Snt i nn. Vol vets) Crapes,
fiGwsrs, reallisrs. Ornaments, riMa &s.,
Straw Bonnets and I -idles and Children's Hats,
TniMIKO D I'STKIUMED.
And f n Conueeting: n'arrraoms
Hliite (.'ooil., Linens, rnibniidcrics,
Licis, His, CHlsrs. Soils. ManMs,
Veiling, Head Xet, Ae. dc.
r-os. 237 and 239 Baltimore St.,
These fr.-'n!s ard mnnufactured by usnrbonah
forCash dlreetly frm the European an-1 Ameri
can Manufacturers, embniciiiir all the latest not
elites, nnequaled inrarieiy and cheapness in any
Orders filled witheare, promptness and despatch.
Iron 'olid it;:ti Jtlanuiucturcr.
The lantest Metal
Price Current In the
World is the trmm
H arid anai Man.
laie tiuotations and
ri-Hiris of sales of
Hardware and Me
la: Iti Plttshurgh,
N w York, Uosion,
rlnnalt. 8t. Louis.
Cleveland, Ilalllmore, I.milsirllle, hlcaRo, etc.
Forrifu iipdal markets i- prteil, Acknowledged,
standard Journal or the metal trades. All the sluta
Kcoloclsts are cont11utors. 'oniMiits choice selec
tion from the enrrlnecririR. mlidne;. and seientilie
publii-atlons W tut country and V.uiope. Given
nuotailoiiK aud shttui.nts or coal at the prominent
(vai reiitre. 4'ontaiiis nhle tlnniiclal articles and
retrtnof railroad and inlulngstocks. Only 4.M
Hr year, ftio hardware dealer ran nffotu to do
without it. Erery machinist and nietal worker
should take IU Every rna! mining company, rail
road onictal or stockholder will mid It invaluable.
Olves lllnalratlons or new machinery. Inventors
shonld have it. Sent four weeks on trial for S9
rem, posiaKe ld. Address
IKOf WORLD Pl-RLlSIIIXtl CO.
Ifo W"rlii Building, fittttttirjlt. Pa.
Sksit on- triaj.
three months tor 21
rents. The Ante
inn n:it puiiuca
tlons lu tho wiu-id. i-
l coliinins of rea.1
to Interest, Instruct,
and ad vain-e t he Ip-st
Inten-sts of worklnfjmcn. Flno illnstratlons In
rnch lne. Nnuiiwis 3.1Mo suliscrlbers, and
lOu.Otta resd'is. n!y fl.n -r year, or on trial
throe uifKiihs tor rwm. Wilte your name,
town, county, and iate pUnly,eucUjee lue uouey.
BOX WORLD rrBUKHIXe CO.
run irvrfcf Building, rtttiburgk. Pa.
..An Afnt wanted In every elty. town, and
village In the Unhu to canvass for this valuable
moiiUilr. We oil er the nnesi preiniuina, and auto
yvf a ciih conm.l-sl'.u to those who prefer It.
R R R.
RADVAY'S BEADY "RELIEF
C'CRES TUB WORST PAINS
In from One to Twenty Minutcn.
NOT ONE HOUR
after reading. ths folv.-rtlicnicnt oced any Oca
HpFFEIl Wlfll PAIN.
KADTVAT'S KEADY F.KLIEF IS A CUBS FOB
It was 11" Unit and Is
The Only I'nln ltemctly
that ibatantly stops lb nioia cxcnieiaUKS pain, allays
ItiiUiauialioiis, and cura Coegtfi4km, whether of tfto
Luoie. Siomaco, Uowois, or iUr (juula or orcans, Uy
"tfffi ONE TO TWFWTT MINUTES.
tin muter how violent or eicruciatln the ruin Oia
KHECMATIU, Bed ridden, lnSrm, (.'rippled, Servouj,
2kunil(io, or pruMratcd with dueue my uffer,
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF
WIIX AFFORD INSTANT FASE.
ISTLAMMATIO.V OK T11K KlliNKYS.
INKLAMMATInX OK THE CLAODEIt.
INFLAMMATION tK THE HOWKL9.
CONOKHTKi.'S OK THE IXNC3.
0113 THHOAT, IdKKI.rLT brkathin.
KEADACUE, TOOTH BnECJ,ATBJt
COLD CHILLS, AOUE ClilLI.H.
The seplicaUoa of the Heady Keller tothepartor
vru "iitr th paia or ouueufty umi wilt atTurd ansa
and comfort. , ... ,
Twentv drops In half a tnmHer nf water w!!l rn a fc-T
nomn.ti.eo CRAMPS, fPAKMS. 8l.UK KIOMAtH,
liEAKTBt'KN. M K II EAUACHIJ, BIAKUIII A,
IIySKNTKHY.' COLKJ. WlJiD lit fUK UOWaXS,
and all INTERNAL FAINS.
Tnrplers iliould aiwajrs carry a bottle of Radsvay
Ready Relief with them. A few lro I lu atr til
tn vtnt ilcunuu or p-Uns from Changs of water. It la
a ter Una Frattcn Brandy or Bitten m a ttiiauluit.
FEVER AND AG IE.
FEVER ANl AUUE cured for any eeuta. There to
not remedial anent la this world thu wlU ears Kever
a .d Ai.c, aod all other Ma'artous. Bilious, 8wW Tr
i noid. Yellow, and othr Kevers lalded by RA UWAY S
1'II.Ltt) quick u KADWAY S 1EA1X KKUKF.
I ifly ceata ptr bottle, tiold by UruwaU.
HEALTH fBEAUTY I !
STRONO AND rt'ITW r.ICH I'.LOOD-IN'Cr.EAl1?:
OK I'l.ESlI AMI WKKill T-Cl.KAK SKIS AND
liEAU'mX'L, CVill'LLXIO-N biCUKEL. TOA1X.
PAS VAI1E THE MOST ASTONISHING CUTIES :
oril'K. M I.AI'M. AKK THE CHANOKU
IHF. lo hi I .NM-oor'-v I'NKKR Til K IN
FLtlKNt'E OK TKCLY WONKEUKtL
livery D-iy fnereaso In Flesh
arte! Vei&h: Is Seen and Felt.
THE GREAT ELCOO PURIFIER.
rv-ry dn.n of the FlifAl'AKll.LlAX RE.MH.V.
ENT cm.l'.vi.ii'Stn thr..urh Hie Blood, Sweat. L'rl:.-,
tiul oilier Oui.N mud Ju.c. "f the syitein tlie vior of I f.',
fur It rc-paii tne -n of ti e tMly with new and aitu tl
Piati-rlaj. rk-rol-ila, vi.liii..., t'oniuiptloa, Olui.diiS.j-
4ii.a.e. I Ica'isiii t!.c Jliti-:u, .'.louin. 1 uiuora. io.;fs in
t .e (.lands mid ot:.?r (nn f Hie system. Sore Etc.
Mniniotm lnharf-a f.".i Ears, and the wnix
f. rms of SKiri di . , t'.tui tions. Fever S-in-s, ti- all
llca.1, It'.in Worm. Salt Itln-im, Erysipelas, Acne, li.aiK
Soots, ttonos in tlie H.h. f;innir, (;ioers in tlie
V.miia.airii all wetikei.li.s r.:.1 painful diacl.ares, Nielit
t-xeata, I-M t SiH-rm. .-ool ad wnioeaof the life Prmcl
i.le are within lh. cirit . r.erre of tills wonder of Mod
ern Clieiiilstrr. a. d a t-x i' s' iw will prove to any
prn u-inc it fr 'T if Ijcae o( discaM lis
Lotcnt power to core t!:-rn.
If ti,4 or.tlctit, d.l'v k !ir rM.ieed by the wsstcs
a.d rtL'cnjp..iUi(.n tl.at 3 cm-.ttituily pmrrcaeii-r. sue-e.-i-dl
hi arrvstini; these waht.-ji. an.l rtDftirallte SMi.r Willi
o -- materUI nrwlo fr-ui l.ealliiv bl'Kid aud this U.S
SARSAPARILLIAN will and d.s secure.
Ntl only down tl.d AmAl-anitxiAM ftltvevr ex-cl
remedial oprnts In Hi. cuie of I'tironic, Bcmfu
. . 'ontitutioiii, aod bkiu uicaca ; but it is Luc ouiy
-i'.n cure for
. Mlncy & E5!acIcr Complaints
tr.ry. n'-.1 Wwnh (.isnuw, Gravel. IHaU-tM, lror.
.f VV:a;r, Iii.iai'.tnrituf Triite, Jtripht Dis
-', Alt) iininuna, and in u:l n.- where there are trick
. c' .1-mrits, r tlie water U thick, cli-iiiiy, inixcd UU
ylAe tw W(,it- of nn $r or ti-laulft Ukc white
. r,r tiir,1 ii Ti'url.i'l, ii:rk. tl:t-in a.LK'arancf, acd
.?-! Ijtn.ivs1.isii tt.wUa, aii'f vrliirit ti-cre U a pnt'Lin.
:r .M- "i4iU:nn wlifii w r.t r. mr.i Kihi lit lo
,;; ..f t'i" i-n tiiti alun.- Uw' I.jiks. I'rc, ti-oo,
tVCn The r,T.:y Icsova nd sui;o Kcraci.
f r ; ji Ttpe, e:c.
r.:::nic?r of Ycar CJrowtJt
C artel by 1-ac.aay-ii Kcnolvcnt.
KCrrMLr. V--,, July IB, 1h.
T ftanvAv: t It inr fc-4 iriB Tamo- iu U. wic ftrJ
Ali ' IUr SJtMl UST rt iw trip U it.' I Uie-1
r v l1i:i.r thvl wm rrcomwds J : li'it niliier hlpA m. f
,w v.ur KtrMiYifil, imI Ih.-t-ut I woul.! try U; bttt hwl tto taitk
i.i t', iMSf-w I tu-J auiTcratl l-.r itrl" yem'i. 1 touk tAm betti
Af tS iCeiiulYOi.L, Mid on Lux nf ka)w Pill, n4 two brV
! lo of vn-tr Rray K!itf ; nil iStrv ta -l a t'jra laowtr to W
.! or' f-lt, usd I bsttr, narlt-r, bj j.ir tiiata I fcutt
fsrtarrl-a jrrars. Tls htU tumor m la tit Irlt aid of lh
LwoU, ver tli rrla. I wril this to )oa tor liv bcactii W
oLrt. Im Co Liuiull it if )tt fUv-,
f " liANXAII F. KNAPP.
FEEFEGT purgative fills,
T-rffftty tnst!w, p-'-Knntlr coatd! with wet Pira,
j.'ir., ntil;tt, vrifr, ciifliiw. an ' ;renrthcTj. titvU
:v" I'll!, for tiie t tiro ct 'A ilifoiticru i.f th IStnmiteta,
LivtT. BweX Kitliicvs, ltlMiT. frv(iu Di.waiwra,
lL!iixlie, t'rat,tiirrtio;i, t'twUvens-. Iii'lijifstiOD.
IHnt si.t, (VlwumiHi, llnloy F-vit, Inflammation of
t lio-.Vft, liler-uidaH Iteranp'n.P!it''. f tit ititerriai Vl-r.-m.
V:trrantJ to f-flVct a piiti e ttarp. Purt-ly Vefet
uie,'"inn:ni'ic ito mercurr, iniiLcn!i,,''rsk'tr'''jsdnips,
if 0:)5rve the f-.lloicjf y nifo. rraullliig from
l).vrJcrsof Ui IimiS-e Orraii:
' -iiiT of th Slomar., NeMa. rlrrt!srrt.. lr-rt of Fool,
l-iiltm-Wor WVil la tht Slmarl., Sour Lrct:iui:i, Smkjrtr of
Kmltrrinsr at thf Pit f tht ktoniach, Swlmmiua of lb 111,
ilniriti u)4 iM.fl-nit Hrcitisslaii, Kiuiwrirfat lb Heart, Chokiiitf
r HtiV.sU'Mai St:iuuitia wUa in a Lvin r'u.tttr, liniiaa tif
Vt.irtn, IoU or Wl brfnr tba Fw and Dull I'm t
te H-i, IfrSsjoff 4 P--i irtin, Yrlt'waaM of tfe hkim
itl fcv, Paa .a tl Pi't. Clicwl, Uxi.U, ui w&Uv Flutltai of
w.-aj. krialtit; in tin FiH,
a Tvw d r of RAiv.rs rir.w m rv
: it from ail a" "i vt -fit .' !vri. IVic, a$ cCal
i'.-riv... S'i.i i;y i'r.t;:-;isTS.
;;K.I "KW.SK AM) TIM'K." Pn4 nn Mrcr.
i iiiRAPWAY A CO.. No. 17 Maiden Lane, Kcv-
" . lllfL-'IiatH-O irUi tUiJUaaaUlia Will L SClit JllU
BOVARD, ROSE & CO.,
Stair Rods, &c, t&c.
Full ami Carefully Selected Stojk.
UOVAKI), HOSE & CO.,
21 FIFTH AVENUE,
JA X I );? A N I) U U I LI I X G LOT S.
Bull liny lots in the
Borough of Somerset,
EigiMy situated, and
Faiii Mineral ani Tinito M
In Tariims st-ctiiins of Somerset county, Rir sale
OX ACCOMMODATING TERMS.
A porli-jn of the lands are .
Olhcrs arc unimproved.
Are fotin.l -n somi- of tlictn. of fair inialitvan.l
(juantity. Fur terms, fcc, call n or ail.ln'ss
II. t. A. l.
Auirust 3?, Tldf. Sonn-rset, l'a.
KsrAin.iflHKD ix 1B38.
rjniE LAUOI-ST ANI) IlIjT STOCK Of
H'rif of the Xsuntaint.
Of rrrown Mnnnfarinrr. will he fnr.nl at the
M A M MOTH KSI'A HL1SIH1 ENT of
C. G. HAMMER ,C SONS,
The nowfst and must ai.f mved styles of Flno and
Medium Furniture, in Lirjcrv iriidy thananrnther
huuse. at very reiisonaldr i.riet s. Persims lurnish
init hnuies would do weii to writmfi.r onr newelren
Inr. or when in l'illsl nrjin. we rsiieetltillv solieit a
visit to our wiii-ertiouis. D ;n't fi.ntet the iitace.
. 4S A "0 ScvenlU Av tM(burffh, Pa.
Wc chr.lK'Die the world In r.riecs fur tha uaia
iiuality of material and workmanship of our jfuoda.
u7-3m CUT THIS OCT.
SURVEYING. C O X V E Y A X
CINtJ. COLLECTING c.
JAS. ii. c;aitiikis,
DALE CITY, : : : MEYF.US' DALE P. O.
All business entrusted to his rar will he nmii.
It attended to. The Atrrncy for the pnrehnseor
sale of all kln is id real estate taken on moderate
MOSKIaEY, METZGEIt A CO.,
xiM rit-Ti nEtta axD jobbers or
avoi. . Ui.-vnir.l 81., X llllaAUrJaf HIA.
NO. 87 WOOD ST., PITTSHUKOII, PA.
July 10, 71.
AROUSE & SHIRES.
Munufacturersofall grades of
A ttentinn particularly asked of Johhera.
ataT-Ortlersailleii I., v. if as.i..?SrT .
The oldest snd most reliable InstitnUon ft)rob
.ainlnir a Mercantile Education.
""'''" leal business men as Instructors.
For Inform tl Ion, write fjr aeircular to P DUFF
. SONS, Pittsburgh, Ptt,
aaT ' I aT
Ka P.nnn can lake these Bitter accord
ing to directions, ad remain long nnweil, provided
their bones are not destroyed by mineral poison or other
nieana, and tiia vital organs wasted beyond tin yomt
Uy aierla or Inillffestlou. Ilcailache, Pain
in the bhouldent. Coiislis, '1 iRhtness of the ClieV. li
ziness. Sour Kructationa of the Stomach, Bad Taste
in the Mouth, Bilicu, Attacks Paloitation of the
Heart. Inflammation of the I.un-s, Pain in die regions
of the Kidneys, aud a hundred oilier painful symptoms,
are the offsprings of Dypepsia. lu these complaint,
it has no equal, and one bottle will prove a Letter guar
antee of its merits than a lenftthy advertisement.
For rentals Complaint, in yount; or ord.
married or sins'e, at the dawn of womanhood, or the
turn of life, these Tonic Bitters display so decided an
influence that a marked improvement is soon percep-
''Vor Inflammatory and Chronic Rheu
matism and (lout, Bilious, Kemitteilt and Inter,
mittent I eve.-s. Diseases of the Eiood. Liver, Kidneys
and Bladder, these Bitters have no equal. Such Dis
eases are caused by Vitiated Blood, wti.ch is generally
produced by derangement of the Dijtwtive OrRans.
They are n Clrntl, furallT as well a
a Tonic, possessing also the peculiar merit of acting
as a powerful asfeiit in relieving Congestion or Inflam
mation of the Liver aud Visceral Organs, and in Bilious
For Skin Disease, Eruptions. Tetter, Sa;t
Rheum, Blotches. Spots, Pimples, Pustules, Boils, Car
buncles, Rims-worms, Scald-iiead, Sore Eye, Ery
sipelas, Itch, Scurfs, Discoloraiionsof the Skin, Humors
and Diseases of the Skin, of whatever name or nature,
are literally dug op and carried out of the system m a
short time by tne use of these Bitters
Grateful Thousand proclaim Vivsgas Bit
tess the most wonderful Inrigorant that ever sustained
the sinking srstem. '
J WALKER, Prop'r. K. II. JleDOM ID t CO.,
Druggists and Gen. Agts., San Krandsco, Cal..
andcor.of Wasinnxtcm and Charlton St., New Vork.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGIST? AND DEALERS.
o o o
Or Sa.T:i-.Co-it"'1, Cotsor utrafr!
lioct "ru ! ri.ral Jr-.'cf, .t::::-
c:an '-c.v: ::.-:: r:c, or riuiiuin
I: r:trr . Vy-lr.
Vn- r--. -' .- . - " -.-a :".:.-:d. Cl.'-Tnk-! Lr.d
Tin. in- u:; .i i- -- ii-c n..' i.-ni-'-r
w!li::i v I . I-. :
F'tll l- . .: t !: '
rill i! t . . : ? 1-
1: n , .1 I
tile. : t I 1 i
s j 1 . i 1 1' i I
i . r ;i-t-i. :.:!
: i - r i:
! I:- : - KI.i!
I . .i.i !; sai:i-tti'l
1- i- -r t tl.ore ft
4- - ; U !..:'! 'i-l' .
t i ; - ; '.-. in it
' a:-U p v.. r
I. I i .i r
1 i.. v i-i a
til.' Sf (.X-
, ; r-.r i i i , 1 1 - ii :it
-.! . !!: ri. i 't
r . . ii ' 1 '"I' - mi Ur
.. Ii t: : i.ili. a to
- ; .1". i i fior
I L.'i .;; .:.'. :aiig
. . l l
I I .1 t :
y I : t v. j .
i i.(Ti -l c r
: :- v;-rrta' V: op., .t'riivr
: .. . .. t ...la n-t:. t.. .i. 't j , c
. v.-.: I u.a '.Tt v-v I v;.:- titntu ii. i;-.Lt,
..r t-i-i. i .. .: i n-.7 iits .ii ,ll,'ticl-r-lir',
'Jul f' i I:n-i' ! I'iiMJ, I n 1 11
it! t :J .!. . if;- , ' i ' e' l
CUc -' : - , !f. -:nr f .. :t-::.ii.i;'
ol M i t.vlo III
:)iou::i, iiiu'.;! rti -.if:', ': ; In
r-trioi oj Hi ":i - y-, I ,.t i un Iitrr,
'io:i:v 1 f.iri r.'.-;.i;i s.tc.itt:rlt,
t:l-j . Ei JL !" I i r.i. t i U Ccl
ore.I 1'ri.i", I 'i- it-sLii;ty !
ci!oorfy i'-.rol,-. I its, tiks lr.
c4i'r--'-i PIo ; ii: t ' i -u .IS v.- r' ll':.
ia cn,iU'ii i i f t: s r.'-. y wt-r tfsj Per
T.'.ttv j Icl" e vr i J a a ;y f tl. c-n-e,
I ni '.I I itjy t . .t 1 r .! i:.m;i IIio
;iui::!".l ' .!" f t :t i n r I, not a
;l 'U.l or l - .! ' " - '.:'? tjr ir:ii:r..
ti' IS! !" J.-'s A f- "" l ";a:r li'-r.;
their su - . i. .- ai $ l!;t : t l'- d 1:1 r'.a-
bottles j. - i-.-.i: :.;.'lr vl'-t-irs ur.I;:'1 :i:r- l I. r cn-
Ijntlici t u. - i e-y eii.am. ej tat they i.iy a!
wav f.'.-'t r.,. r. l-.'i'.e. Tvliich i t;ct Ii a ca?-e
with tlii i ''I' t n : I 1-t'l'io !m el.'", i" t v.t Iti
ehaDW"- i t r j. j--e-l).irtl bies. ii ci.i '-. I.
f..rr.:l t'.:.-, v -u !.sxallv.,.i:.r-.-.
llro cr f - vi I liidtnK' 1. t - i :;!?
Pe'.iH v I . : t. I V- I pcr.'C'. t ;: . tli ; '.
all wboucjt t.::.
TliT rra rol;l by r.'.l r"'rpri.uj ;
DMigsa.. al - i ct ali u Lout. .
Ta rl I'lw r- r?-nrrist t t v'n- ? i t :
trtke a.:; .. r ' si' r' ' " )"' -t "
paid cs my Pc' s l c -:uo l jlu'ij a L:r -proSt
e.a t -t h i.i r'ntue.-r.t: if y . .
cm-it ria-'.t i-'.T'lf them, er.cl' m: tii. ?
a: 1 1 t.'io'.v i I ' n V -r'rrnrn cril ftjin
::. r . rj:c, n. i , ri- ,
JgCONOMY IS WEALTH.
lo me J.nuioB.
TRY ONE OF
I3lcss t Drake's
Improved Patent SelMIcattng
Which Is fit st beeomlnsrannIrrrs.nl fa vurltethrongli-
out the country.
This Iron e.nitri!ntesits full share towards e-nn-
omy in duiuesiic lite, and Is well worth the atten
tion of every housekeeper. It is heated simply by
a tiro Inside, lika an ordinary stove. ' Tin y are of
tlillerrnt sixes, welzhhi'i Imui five to elijhl pounds.
It saves one-thjrd the lime an troninir is done with
mtieh 1:m fatiifue no d:m?er of sinuttiiiir the
clothes, au 1 when ir.n le they hare a much U'tter
Il lends to the Inner a cre.it desrree of comfort,
since, hy the use of it, hot nsms ar avoided, anil
the erson Is not su'j":ted to the alinist Insupera
ble beat of a stt.se or tumace la warm weather.
A sufficient proof of the siti.Ueti. n which it
pives, and the faver with which il is recciveil, is the
already lurxe and still Iticreasiiitf demand for it.
and which tells Ih.w fast it is cumin;; In.o general
use thruuichout the country.
Not only are tlie virtues of tho iron appreciated
at home, hut the true worth of il Is beeomiiiso a
parent every here, that thousands of them are now
bclngr. sold to various foreign countries.
Such is the ronlidcnce ol tha manuracturcrs in
the esecllency of this iron, tint they s iy it only
at-ecls a trial to prove itsell Taluable lo every ht.nse
keeper, and we warrant them to give satisiaction if
the directions arc fully observed,
MifSa ehaAn tt iroa ta reanirtd ONE lieimr
all that is noeefs try for a family, as it can lie kept
cus'.untly hot while in use, and ouiy requiring
One Cent's Wortli of Cteal far an Ircnisx.
"I would not be without this Iron for tfO, if I etuld
not tret another," is the ex.-lamatien of those who
use the litele won Icr.
TRY IT: TRY IT!
t3"Fu!l dirtctioni enclosed in each iron.
For s.ile by
FRANK il. SCFALU
AnintS KLh, 1872. Somerset, fa.
S. C. KXtat.
J. t. LIVtNOlKlt..
JEIM Si LIVEXflOOD.
SALISBURY' ELK LICK, P. O.
Somerset Covstt, Pess'a.
Drans bonitht and sold, an I folrecli.ms made on
all parts of tlie country.
interval allowcil on tit
Special arramrraents i
lnten st allowed on time denoslts.
Special arramrments with Guardians and others
who hold moneys in trust,
Jan 17 Ti
J Q. HARVEY CO.,
JJl'TTEH C0M3USSIOX tiERCHAXTS
67 EXCHANGE PLACE, BALTIMORE.
Ulxml raih ldrftniva nn lunmanri
returns roniptly nuttle.
milsIalPPI A CO.,
Are now prepared to do all kinds of i.lnnlro- and
IT L O O IR, I IsT G-,
SASH AND DOOKS,
WMfii ani Door Fries,
pm'to ww8 nSWi ln bullJlnS' W 1 pre-
And any thing In that line of btulneas.
All kinds of work done to order
. Orders promptly filled.
ZUFALL fc PHILL1TPL
Ciseeelraan, Somertet oo., Pa., July n, X8J1.
Boots and Shoes.
j JOOTS AN I SHO K..
2Ifrry i. 2Srcr3is,
RtiSeHfa!ljr Informs '.tie rltl"r s -if :r. rsrt sn I .
the i.u!.lk ircni-raliv. Hut lit' !; ;l. .- ; "il.el '
nku shim: ktokj:,
In the New Building on Ma (is CrOS3 r,p;ned tlit-Ir rr ! ry i
, freali sui..;.s ij ,-ry:i .; ... .
i sir r'iif snick' nniirw
I Rmijrht in til" I-la'prn W : t in- u j-Ii .rl -e, Idru. (jive an a :.' .
ana ifl prt' irr.i mi icr.ii.ii ine i-ii 'ii wt a i-vcrT- .
iLitiir pertaining to Bi lin of b-j'itw ss, u.,t ,tttillit.. Vi w.,.
AT VF.isY LO'vV I'i:iC.
rX(,( i; v,.. .
He will keep mcrtanitr 'n hsti.l and U prcpart . "
e.1 to Riuke to urii-r un slici-t ii''.ke, tJOFFEK, Tll Si ,. ,
Ken, Women and Children, !
Emhriselnir evprv . n.-. .... ... . i- ;
j rial and workmanship, tr-m ll.i- ih.-.- i; j 'rt i. ihe !
t W"1'1'1 trwxl bruir.iu. Tim la.:i.'swt!, fitniisli-1
! d with
(J A ITERS. !
RUSK IX OK CAI.T. I
axd lastixu mater i als! !
And of tLe tn. at fcslii .nMe s'vie'.
He will Inrurc a e-o. tit nr. ! nive j-iti.. iction to '
ali who may pive lii'i: a e.ill.
He is als., pr. ( in- i t- lurnisii !..x u;.i : ers wi'h I
a complete a-s rimetit of j
SOLE LEATHER. j
KIP, CALF, j
AXD MORROCCO. j
Lasts and Shoe Finding? j
Of every kind, which trill t..t th-- cash i
alaTAH kin.Ia of p pairing dune on n'.tU-e I
lie hopes l.v ke.-j,i:iS i:irir an. z, ,M ., k !
ii mi. i,iw,-; I 5-ll.ie pn--. ". I t.y I.tir
!"iilit.ss ni s;ri-t at!-i.ri..n lo I um;,. rxvive
a lilnt! share of put;ii- p:i!n.n i-
apr. 8. 70-if. n. C. I-1 J i; ITS.
W. DAVIS i RRO S
Grocery and Confectionary,
We.iesire tn inform .Km ,.r . :.
ua. me nave MMuwi the inx-.?rv nd Con- vr'Te irr r-r- r
i", emery oi it. KncptK-r. Emu. i. i.e the ' - - alaJ Ai.lJ.
iiamet H. nu- an.) lur. ...... . ...I..... ' ' i i:.i :
to the slrrady hue tock af OvjCt. Wc "a. M ail the
tiest brands of
FLA YOKING EXTRACTS.
DRIED AND CANNED FKl'lTS.
SNT. FF, BROOMS,
lifCXETS, TI ES. Ac.
All kin 's Fnra-h and comni. n
CANDIES, NITS, CRACKERS.
FANCY CAKES, PEEFl .M EKY,
AND TOILET ARTICLES.
COM IIS, ERCSHES, SOAP, fcc.
rilk's0 n ""rtni,,nt 'fToys, Ac, r.,rthe little
If yon want rytMir in the Gr.-r.-ry ?nj Cju
rectionery line call at
Davis' Cheap Grocery,
OPPt "SITE THE EACXET HO''SE.
HATS AND -CAPS,
Leather and Shoe Findings.
aJ. II. aSii!i:i s'niissi
Takes pleasure in ealllns the att-nti, n of the elt-
.-.omerwi anil VH-lnllv to the f: v t Unit he
hiss nwncd a store In his n-si.lenceon I'ni.in street,
where there will nlvm l i....i
plete assortment of
Boots and Shoes,
1Pa,rn! ni home raanuiCatire. a Unrc anJ
win ay.r.ca iKx't vi
HATS -A.ISTD OAjPS,
And a jrrcat varrety cf
LfHiIicr anil Shoe I f3it.su-
Of all kinds. -There
Is also attaehed to t he store a
CUSTOM-MADE ROOT A SHOE
W ith N. R SNYDER as cutter and titter, whi h.
nl.mc is a suifi.-ient ii:.ininteo that all work made
Ut in the Sllt.n Will no. on!v r.. ..i-
era but that only the best roat.-rt.il will l.eused
'Uvl I lit
InJ!!. 'D,!;:-'J"i1' T''e public are rcslWtlc!:y
DALE CITY, Sontrtet Co., V,
,Au!Ui77' "n'"' 1 he of the Terr best
gnality. Life-hkean l Handsome, ins. rte.1 in the
A II RETT
. GARRETT, SOMERSET CO., PA.
Earnest, De!p & Camp,
WHITE PIN E,
ANI) CHESTNUT LUMRFR 1IEMLlK,
"Cot to a bill" at short ootiec.
wnleiIl.OT!eei,,mhffr !c:,1'r!, PtW filled at
wnotesate prloes. aug. , '7l-tf.
JOHN WILSON & SOX,
297 Iflsrty Street,
C. r. KliMAbS.
rjIIK LIVE (iiuj,
C. F. Ii II O A iis
BvftJN.-tfuII aDb'.UVf ;j .
keej. all tha U ; TJn ;f
X C -L.A S.s i s. B k i -.. ,
IMXXI.I) F..! i; ,
j ANI VLtJTAiJLI.v
I IfiilLIi Flit i;
I C A X T) 1 :'
ERL'IT LIS' '.
ginger s.jj .
! PER I'l'MER 1 ",
REHLvni.li T::r. tl v-
TOLt.UVO, CIGARS, ! LN BASEMENT OF TilKEVir:
VT.J. EA E". I .
Nov. 13. Tl ly.
TUE HIGHEST MARKET n:
ALL KIXDS OF COl Sli.: -:
G. KEIM & CO.,
SUCCESSORS TO STl TZ : .
Tlcir leave to v ! v I--
! tbey will roDtiniie to snt.plv
j their line by F;:m. r-. Ilii
' arpetit. rs. KliU'kstnul.x.
beiBK-a and JlaBulac:ur.-r :
FOR COOKING AM "
Of th r.'. st d; "!l-.ble iUf. w'
yet. fci!c. lo aive en'.ire s k.-'
kept on hand.
Of the various patterns bev :'
of our Fanners, w in-in'.-l ti.
The lanre nnmln'r airen.iy i-i ;
and the a.ij.ioinz c nn:i.-s.
in demand, are a null ! c;
ForMinirir. Li:ni!:.-it''. Ki:'"
of the nu-st nppr'.vc.i;.r--. r;.-- :
made to onler m sh-rt'ti-ti--.'. f
IRON RA1UNC. P. .VU'i'N
Window and Eft',
The Rose' Direct, anl t!i"r'" j
For all the diirercnt PIew ' - j
We are the nth.vitrd a"
SPEAR'S ANTI-M'ST FA-- j
la this oto:.'- i
We sell, at maimfa.'tnr.'rs' rv
THE Kl'SSKL KEAl'r i; 1
THE BIST IIOI'I
And AgrianliBRal IropV""1"
We hope to sawlt a -v''Tf j
o liberally aatsnded to tW' i
Oar prices will be lair '
V 10, . (