Newspaper Page Text
• llnder,the chestnut
• ).n 'the emerald. daYs•of ',l"que t „ '`,
P* ol l 3 were :IS * Vitig
• Iti the , sultry,reeze.of , norm, =
A - troop of bright-eyed chilLirett
Aid one with ringlets of gold-L
Weret OMPing lAtiO4o l
Where the rippling streinilef
Ote,green.iward - tresli'and - de*y,'
Under the branches wide;.:::
They, capered in childish frolic, ,, •
Or wandepd side , by
On the grapevine pendant high, '
Where Jbe rchin sunglin' spring'.
The' little 'the 4 40den,curlS,
Bode 4 0- Oa' swin-
The , summers . 'went• and came; •
• Till ono glorious :autumn day,
• I saw beneath 'the che:stirtit trees.
. • Where the Childteti used to play,
An.eu tision of face and °yeti,
'Xeatik a mass of, seeny..ends,
And'her voice ,was softer fir,tban
• Of the ruder peasant girls ; •
For the iangh of the royit.ering child was
That rang in .its . joyous.lee,
And the silvery tones Oa loving strain
Came soft as the murmuring sea , .! ' .
Anil she gathered 'the 'brown nuts as ihey
Frotn the ; bursting burs above; . •
And trampled` the dsid leaves ''neath her
fett • , •
As she trdled sweet lays •of ove.
As the years still came and veTit,
And . the flowers blushed and diedx
For the sweets of the blooming' - summer
The windi of the aututilh sighed ;
And the children that played 'oath the
chestuut trees , -
In the glow of the bright June day,
With:: the cares of the Iworld have grown
And the golden curls turned gray.
The beautiis that blushed ineaili the stiml
'Are clothed in the autumn. tints. ,
For the frost of time on the, pearly cheek ,
Its crimson hue imprints. • .
- But the brightest pictur in memory's
store... '' - - - '
Aye, brighter far than these. , , • •
Are those we saw in the long ago
Under the chestnut trees.
BBEIA.KUNG:. ALCOHOL' ,GRIP..
,ThelTew York Sun tells is. of a visit paid to_
an inebriatee.:home and, what , was seen there :
"When a matt eomes here," - taid the stiperin
tenhnt, "suffering from; acute aloohOlism and
in danger of falling into delirium tremens,' put,
him in here," and he threw , open a heavy docT„
with a small panel openin it-, and showed a_
fair sized room,comfortably±hut by no means
.furnished. ThR, Window 'was protsct
ed by a heavy wire grating, admitting abiind
ance of air and light,, but effectually preyiding\
against ' the- `patient- breeking the ' 'glasfir, l or
throwing himself-. out :in , his - delirium. The
door was padded , 'felt, and' when • it was closed
the chamber was pertectlyr so nd proof.:l . -"Men
on the verge of delirium trem ns are very sen
sitive to - noise. When I get. them in'bed I Sit
and talk with them till they fall asleep ; theni.
close `the cleet'.and,Witch ;then Patient,:through
the panel." l- , , • _, ~.. . .... .. 1,.
There ,are several
,cells construg,;ifor the
treatment of delirium tremens Otierite.-je
thesi thefe islittle fiamitureZheyiimy the
and Abe wiudows are' doubly; - pqirdetiilothek.i.
wise 'they are riot.like the , rooins 'itlye44!"de
scribed. Cases of death are aid to be exceed
ingly rare, in the .institution,:hnly opeurring,
when, the patients - are brought I lu - se.eiapehled .
as to lean:NM; uhancefor recc)* ; r - • ' ,
For the'. most part the paying - patients
wealthy men, including 'lawyers, doctors, mer
chants and, artists. Many of them have by.
their own 'couseut, been committed, by .their
wives, and more by themselves. i I There are,be
sides, a greAt number of young unmarried men, .
. clerks, students, and rich,meb's sous, *bp inve
voluntarily gone to the inebriates' home. Mar-,
tied men_ very ordinarily are nursed by their
. wives, who remain' with them An the home,.
which provides quite as good accommadation
as a first-class hotel. But there are other wo
men in the institution besides those who go
there voluntarily tp attend ution their
bands. Many of the ' best and Test luxurious
ly,furnished apartments are emu ef,
whose friends suppOse them to be tr veling kir
the benefit of their health, or visiting relations
in the country. ""I don't, at afflifie'rettiale pa
tients," said the suPerintendent . ; "one of them_
causes more trouble and anxiety than ,ti dozen
men. Even those who ocf,Upy..the best rooms
in the tibut of the hobse, • and-, paylafge prices_
for their' =tom mOdatio n4iseeni'
no sense of propriety: I'ittiti!9::.f47 l 4i6
stand y to prevent. them i'rart , 04 1 1:1014 0 400
- windows, waving 'their handkerch i efs„ an& flirt
ing with the male ',inmates walking below.—•.
Occasionally,: I. have been obliged to punish
them for doing this rby removing iherii - to the
back-of tbely.lllBe.and placing them among the
fepiale non 7 paying patients. But my influence
among them is, yery slight, and I seldom have
an opportunitk eflect 'a, cure. , Their hus
bands bring them„ here in carri4gds, and Ont
.niit the m for six months or so, they 'gi ' ving
their consent freely, because they.; know .there
would.be no use ni
.refusing it. nutria afew
days their:_ hus Lands come to see them v and
they tell them tit6r .are perfeCtly'ditred. 'After,
two or t..ree visits the •gentlenteppitally yield
and take them home, not unfrequentlyl6,brin
them back again, in it , ur or five Monthi
A newspaper has been defined ttsli',..wiullow
tin . ough whicit men look out - on all that Is go
hag on in the world. WithpUt a uewspaper a
man is shut, in a small room and kito.vh ittl
or nothing of ,what te'
tappening, pudo of
• r ,
' l lO O4r:dtty the An6,itipitptrgTkOep paqo,
\via; I;istoiy ana Tecord it. - A teinipaper will
'keep a .80.0141 e -_synipaby Ytlie
world's current 'III.StOrY,-'IT,
mid 'noir& - -
vd'art;ll6el , t:l#4l' tifi'VgiAoo4:46kB:
tiliti4 7 *Offirtf"4"
The raihter's favorite watering-place--Ems.
t,4 I i * POL. pions -..og::,6THER:,:DAiiIi.
- `.; , ,•,. , ~•
Pure water-naturally..-takes precedence ; as
the i lneit'incient , and'illityenfal beverage; of all
prising with what skill Viand tenacity of pur
pcise,•inen. in' all ages and' c'ettniiie# hi v e'
en'trd'Offple*Aiii the inii4cuons ro ernes. of.
the cabling ,iiip})ll._, §6..wide3pread_ sod Reuer
alis iihts.luipulse,-,that it appears.raiherio.nier
ii•the lAngtelassed as a deeply-planted Instinct .
than as a fashion lor 'capriee. • • Wilh'the•excep..,
'don of certain FavAge .!.ribes; Who b4tOn-:
'ers on eouni.ulsion;no -nation absolute wat 7
er-drinkers, save the. Hindus, 'can' 'be 'Pointed
R F il . mepse ,iqu k ty,ol pt,
for fi l eo by sacred and \prefanctraditiOn. The;
graoefularecian legend of the triuMplial march
'of - Bacchus indicates for,tAle
repo* find, indeed, the eriginal habitat,of the
'vine Inv not itnptobably have been the Per=
Bien! •provinte ioti Shiraz,. the wine of' t VOliich
'long maintain l ed' itS old. !•enown, even: under
.the cold shade ~of Mohammedanism. Fri l ma
Syria, from Asia:, Minor,,and-from Egypt, ' , were
'gradually i introduced , the first-wines' of 'Eltith-'
'ern: Eitrope; !Whire, is, the' RO*ll‘ do m inion
spread eVery - eYes i beheld -a nerthiard and
westward , e.3ctefialen ,- of the wine producing
area. The ale and 'mead Of the northern na
tions were gradually and partiallY displaced by
the more ,generous liqUor of the, Roman con-.
qUerurs,- . Nineyards, as the lingering 'local
names yet indicate, existed .in many parts' of
even the extrethe north of England, and so late
as the Plantagenet period the mOnks of many
an English- Abbey- stored their cellars with
grape juiceof.their own. squeezing. - in Modern
days, the Cultivation of the vine is 'not hund 'to
answer in 'any:higher , latitude than those of
BaVaria and the Rheingau. , . ,
There is somewhat of obscurity - as' to the 1
date at which ardentipirits were first distilled,
It is, of course, certain that we owethe discov
ery and the name of.alcohot to an 4rahlan
chemist. - But,several.of the seientific achieve- :
ments of - those learned Moors, whose research
contrasted so honetablY with the barbaric' tor!
pot of conteMPoritry,
,Edropean Infellect, are
pliusl,bly conjectured• to have• been, previously
known s , not . only, to the Greeks 'but ,to the
priests of 'Egypt. - it has ,beeu thought, on t h e
strength of certain
_passages Itichronieles 'of
various epochs, that "strong waters"- were in'
occasional use,both< among Je:Wa and Gentiles,
though whether these' were true *oho], 7 .siir, in:,
the ,oioleef htheras or; metheglin, Merely a
concentration 'of wine thickened by-long boik
ing and the additioh ofsugar, is'not very clear.,
It S not
, - ,dis hied that the first alcohol'Onsinn
, edin titroP Carrie from the' I..evant, was, itaf
Ported by, Genoese 'and:. Venetian 'merchant's
and by them resold,
.to the traders of , Flanders
and - the Hanseatic, ports, by , who m it was spar-,
ingiy.ventletl 'under , the fancifhl name of. Ean
. de . Vie ; cre,Water oflJife.- . ' , '.
The Greek win,o3,. much affected py. Icing
James I haVe gained a' )3' b
, nev ; ,s are o
iavor in our, own markets. They. have merits ,
of - their iiwn, are strong and, fulltn - xlied, and
withage tiecidedik iinprove. 'are rudely
and careltsly, toade—a fault which they share
with the wines of Italy, Portugatand the Cape
of Good - .11ppeiand that .they have a taste
i risin` is an imputation against, them. i.)y, 7
pruS wineovhieh the •Templars first, and after
wards the 'Venetians,' intrbduced into' Burtipe,'
pr,9vei, Valuable ,as a tonio; - btit the
later. Athenians preferred Syracusan wine to
the: produce of their. *own Greek Isles. -4t is
probablethat' the grape "cnlinte of:Cliciis and
Samos is ' less : skillfulty conducted to-daythatt
it was in thetime of Anacrebn„
If the wines ate , taxed' with , possetising a res
inous 'flavor, those of 'tally are accused of leai-•
,ing an earthly taste ppon the palate. They,too
have a considerable amount, of strength ; and
although ill-made, and , not always easy to pre
serve, there are some five or six Italian vinta
ges';which survive: to explain to us the high
,Goth. Linnbard, and Roman Set
upon the dark Falendan grape juice. Hunga
ry, from the southernmost spurs Of the Carpa
thians,Sends us-'wines bf a rare ..strength,and
1 flavot=Maygar sherriesi ! Slavonfan clare ts,, and
bevy, 9f xuby.• growth that a simulate Bur
gundy. No sort of crop .is' so' 'dependent on
conditions of, soil and climate, and ; especially
the formcr; de",.wine: There, must be disinter-,
'gratedlimestone, to'produce Aliundance of
what the Bellenese styled the the of
Bacchus. 'A 4liii6; dazzling, stony, path of
earth, whether in Spain, Germany, or France.
gives us the rarest vintages. Amontillado, Ju-,„,
rancon, Steinwein, and- Metternich :Johannis:
•berg,-are groit On_ glaring, pebbly solls,where-,
on' it `might, he thought that 'a goat
acarcely , firol pastdrage,
oVe lives to labor; it lives to give itself away.
T ere ie, no such thing as indolea lime. Look
..ad 'hitt your beirt,tigd see if ihis true:—
ou love anyone, truly and
s deeply,- the cry
of your heart is, to spend' and be spent in the
loved.one's service. Love 'would die if it could
not benefit. Itakednest sufierini "is Met with When it Ands 'itself unable 'to assist. What
man could see-the woman he loves lackkany
thing, and, he enable„ to give , it to ber and not
sufferi l ''Why, 'love' 'makes, " slave.! It
toils night and ilay, refusing:all wages , and'#ll
the'one unto whom- it.
is bound',- in:whose seryice 'it finds its delight,
at whose reet ‘ it . alone discovers its heaven. r ,:.:
There is‘no danger that language_ can he*
strong or toolerVently used , to portray, the e.er-T,
vices of lo ye.: By - cradle 'and„ . couch ; by` s
befand'e(;*t,ll:i hut p'4lftere;tlie, in WS :
of, lOte, are being k‘rrc.ught i - The ey4,41,
all behold.tbeni. :the 'heat is of all tire move:
at the -" ' '
ofl:..0; lo s. 0p44 -th - u/ nicaoeit
v,l 't aO-,;(10: ,
gmtvatiOniusevioutid_ fre4uen-tly6lodged by
nature . in the most
2r: 4 1
•.• ' 9
- . .Witte:Mearaftk ad yicei riot - to folk)* it liut tci
.00inpire it Atith their °wit 4:4)113 •
:never:,knew . lazy, ginn , yet :hut 'what
thoughthb was the httrdest-wirkhig !non in all
The man who,,expeentilck get 'through. this
world by,tollowing other 004 plea advice *ill
travel.over its much grotind 'to as tittle purpoie
as a lost - dog dues. ' • ‘` : •
Yon can'twhip the-fraid'out 'of' a hey.
It is'veryinatural and Wry , easy tO.rnistake
weakness for goodness.
.E.verybodfis - auxious to lend the man' some=
thing who don't want to borrow-anything.
It is a iafe• plan' to watch the mall 'Close-who
suspects e i yery body.' - • !
The. .itiost. 'critical peopleqo suitlare those
who booratit, the almshouses:: - .
',There are a. grut many,re.al good people
ing just now who hoard their virtues as misers
. do their money. : •I
. Bad luck, makes a fool mad' and a -toward
more.fraid, , but it makes the wiseman more
thoughtful and determined. -
Good advice scarce, an&lhcseiwho.hti*e
the most of-it to sparks .aretbedliat oriest.o part
with ' •
A brilliant• blunder is ,ofttinies - .tbe beet bit
that a: man can make. - • .• • : •'
rem portnce and exercise are-the best brand
of pills in the market:
There N seems to• be this difference between
cheerfulness-and mirth ; tthe mercury of the
cheerful man always stands about 'seventy
in the shade,: while the. mirthful man's goes up
to •ninety, and then at times sink's down to
To supply a man's necessities takeS but little,
but to feed his desires.takes an
Contentment has been '.pmised I more and
practiced less than any other condition of lire.
Those, people who are hunting for ghosts 'are
generally the only ones whoever ser e any..
, Mankind dre as often good fromiinterest as
from. principle. , • • -
There is many a _man powessed of enough
to make him porfeetly happy, it he EOnlylnei
To he ,wise we have got to learnisomethlog
every da)% , ,
We seldom see a person who can't. 'advise
some one , else to do -thing better.: than they
can do it themselves. , i
The true way to bring t child up" is to,makc
them , love ,virtue from, choice; not \ !from, : fear ;
whatever a child does from fear he Will ceaseto
do the first good chance: htican'get.
Everyone thinks their hnrcien is the heaviest:
Silence hi onectf the cheapest'aM:l strongfilt
arguments I.know ot. -
, There ain't a' more.-unsair-place than trying
to hide behind a lie. . ••i ,=•
I-never knew. polorty Evioung man
yet. •,. ; •
, Experience teaches - us o n e-t h ing i . more ber-
Willy than inyinthen add that U hew , little we
The man: irho will • sit still and let you pity
him, will sit still anti let you.abuse ham. '."
:He who has never been in a tigliti spot, and
got ont-of it without 'any help, has missed tine
of the great luxuries of . -
'Everyone has -some private sorrow of their
own 1 which t.they, think can't be beat, !but
they would' liardlY be able to ,swop
i it off •with
any of their neighb'ors without getting cheat
& Man can't learn Much by talking, but he
will learniuttch if he willAiinly. listerk -• ' • ,
It is otten ciuite as &tat :for a Man to havi
too 'poor an opinion of himielf as tO r hate too
great a one, • : • • • !
The greakart is not to know hoW to make
mrney but to know .how to Use it after it is
There are but very. few. Hell men who ever
rise superior to`their fortune.
• - I
White ants, as fur as the natitraliSts have yet
discoveied, are, by 'their: incessant iindustry-t7
unlike the bee--productive of nothing but mis-
chief to mankind.. • The ingenuity displayed by
them in making arrangements fort their own
comfort :wordy , equaled by, the 'industry, with
which they 'destroy the , property IA others.—T
They will bore' their 'way through anything
thathappensto lie• in their path. ;They pene
trate with. the greatest' ease into trunks._ and
boxes,. even - though - made-Of niahogany, and
destroy papers or anything else that is contain
ed in them.. ln• the warmer, partsiof equinoc
tial Aineriewit is rare to find any ' l paperi. that
are at all old, so greedily are they devoured by
these marauders. In one i night they will tl
vo,ur all the old 'hoofs' and shoeatbatnrty*Cini•l
their way.i Cloth, linen, ,orqbfooksi are equally
to their taste, but they will-13ot eat cotton.,
An,army of white antishOnees; had the hardi
hood to , attack a.4oo44*liip of the line. In
spite of the effortOttbifrifommander and. his
vigilant crew the ,, lboardeit her, and having' got
possession Aundled. her :so '.:roughly that when
brought int`O z porti ; no longer fit for service, she
was obllged4O'he broken up. The attackti of
these little;anlnials are so insidiohs that it, is
i0?-344-toet, , much on guard against
them.--f}iii attacking •ft bdard they will Sine,
times instead- of perforating
,the Surface, pre
servelt;qnite whole and eat away all the _inside
except. a. few fibers; which hold the surface tti.
kklthat l - although it may appear solid to
fikeyeilt,will not weigh more thap two sheets
4flitia4bOard.Of equal dimensions. West. , . In
shitafln,course of time sii,swarra with the s e
ants thlit, they cannot get rid of them..until.
a4l)ll'= 44:tallow water. And these 'forMidable
destroy#rs:are Onlyn quarter of an;inch'
be !I • rile e" tr weighta n e , / tonguei li t radcii
re t g o io erei
n a i. t . „ , 74:14,
'O - -.4eartmakeis•a
.toe lAere fgrges of deee4ll44
- 444. 3 **4 u"'w thi*o
hsPe •iso n Y •
Bslwt a t „„ t
• - flronded and thej ettbe
hey are r. .
as 'nude: witlit4 ndno e
aeer or. it.: VICII ware a
its ereait come out.
4 - 1 . ;
ALL: ANto WiNiya GOODS, t.,..
, - 4
STAB' iz, _FA'....NOt tilit . ,GODg,
B .T 8 .& SHOES, READY- . .
:MADE .CLOTHIIicI o
1 ' • *HATS 86, CAPS
Dreis ROOdit, r gt good assortment._ Prlnto all thn new
and fancy Oatterne in the market. Write 'clood% a
BtEACII, ED AND 'UNI3IIA. ED.
SHIRTING.; 'colyir - 430Abts,
SHIRTING, ,LINEN ,
CARPET WARP. AC.
BOOTS IA SHOES,
t otocin town. .IPhist class goods at less
Can bought, of any other in t parties he
ATS 8z CAPS* `, '
Thar 1 .
all the Is ,
a full line, and. good goods •welimade and trimm4 •
Call and BzUmine my stotz ,bofere puiebUsing eise
where. I will not be undersold for th e
b same quality of,
goods, by ar,y one in or out of town. • '
Buttalshipped. Prompt returns at the highest mar
eet price. sales guaranteed; bills. cashed as soon as re
June 2d. 1875.—tf. 23 .
t .;, 7., - ,:•. •
nld call the the,r4l;•lic
IHING IN THE MARBLE LIM'
to 011 R WORKS at
SQUERANNA. DEPOT, PA,
ni the liarble Works in the County...AO
(Irk Warranted a Represented
OR NO 'SALE:'
QU qA'At, 1 1 84. Vic' MOATEY
Oy'esiiiiiiiaii . ii.
• 1 ; • . COLVJN, 1 80:
Pa., Apr l u,lBTb.-Iy.
'8 Clothing—cheap--.-at Cheap
33' Court Street
9 • •
NEW . ' GOODS,
a'irti 'l iiit, returned `from ' 11t3 . o:ty of '"NoW Yoik
lug s largo awl' welksolectod eta* of
LL !AND .wti . sirrpeß G- li oo
i ir '1
of all kt , ' ads blight from 'first hands. we are now irre.
pared t offer oocls at prices that, will satisfy thee os
est buyipi: . IV ' Have also' addid 'to - our large atock of
Dry Okiicoes i sr; irP "" ct at ' 4ll oc fot -
• ' Lairi ,
for 11434 and floy's .wear. e are now prepared to
make Il I
•'• •' ISITITSTOR ALL' '.
„.• r. k
ihn,... ' li t til
trio ou , 1
Tha . f 6
of thei same.
1 11 ., .A l 6ll ,10,1 7 p .finl class •iorirmen ,
to Ott -
sefore you Ma*Ie...4WWWWS • "
plot TAVOTIWY - VifibletrorationtLunatiori
. A. .101
. • • !"
rd wlde shetinge, 00., atlCheap
vi . O . ;.k:ktilit*
• liffould l call attention to his New Stott*
,_, 1 ,,,.,,
FALL ' AN D - . ' WINTER GOODtt
Now on eau, In now
/Mir - ° tO2P)42°
... ? __
,ApiEsl , DRESS GOODS, BLAC K :
AND H COLORED , ALPACAS, ;.
NEW STYLE OF PRINTS, -
SHAWLS, NY AT ER-PROOFS, FLAN;
NEL% BA.LMORAL, AND
AIKIRTS, VELVETS, HOS:
lIENVY - Virooll GOODS, CARP'
MOTIIB,PAPER HANGINGS , rAND LAP ROBES, FURS,
'um:OAPS ; BOOTS AND 8111
• . ii ',HARD WARE,IRON,NAT
i , .... STEEL, STOVES Alm
'..i r , -' GROCERIES, , ETC. ,
in 14.yastiety, and will, bii - '84;1, f pi
lavo- , ble twma , and / 65 04 I#o 6 o.
: , i e;', '-,! , -.,, , • . '.., : , j;, ,, • - , .., . 0 . iv
ffe4 itlilford, May Ist, 1876,
ri:;; • :`l!`.!:i
1 , 1.1
1 .f; ci
•, f'~ 4r, i ~,v c
of they' *ill 'b43 l lie~etefl >;T law
•i. • • coopßitcLATaß,or: & cousTo
1 4e. ' 10P 1 bPr i 8 70,.. • .
~~~ ~xrsY ~s:
We hee just rettirned, from.' the °lts.' ef New, Tot k'
with s splendid stock of goodie.conoleilog, of "
1027 - : - :00:0102
BOOTS.' SHOES, MK )WINES; cßciev.
• . EaY, HARDWARE, ib:;, Ac. •
And all other goods usually kept In a country store✓
Come oner an d all and satisfy yourselves that we a -
selling attcheap as the chespbst. We are always wil
ling to show our goods.
W. &P. INDBRLIW I
Brackney, Pa. May 12th ,18715.- : -tf. ,
Ladies' Felt:•SkirtS,* Ckeifp Job
/ NEW STOCK (.)F . ' :•,
• ° ± P C,43 4 1E.ert r i, ".
just received and for aalst by
For otkle by;
1180 i ApIKILINDS OF . •• • , • • ',';•
At the siot;e of
For ' "
2dontros i• 21,_.1§75.
Buy yashr BOOW, at ebi .- zip Ars.)pt2=34.
- :Lyovu TaGolts, 0111-;
11.1AGISS AND StIGIODS; " •
• toF:; ' „' • I
w;.'olJ:sT..p - g,g'071;;;...4:41:q:,p,g0,....;
• PRICE LlBl'.
„ • . -
Repairing done on short notice. Cheaper than the
cheapest.. • . .; •
First-class Phaetons - -
'• • Boggles .; -
" . •,•<, • Lumber Wagana '
`•" Platforms from $lO to
-", Swell BodY 'l3leighlt",-
To , shoe•per span, pew;
' 46 cork and set - -
• 6 set per span 1— , • -
All work warranteo. Call
foie purchasing elsewhere.
Harford, October 20th, 1875
.RUNT .13ROTIIER§, , .
• Wholesale in Retail bealereln ' •
HARDWARE,' IRON, STEEL,
. _NAILS, SPIKES, SHOVELS'
3UILDER'S HARDWARE, • -
Af INE BALL, COUR TERSUNK& BAIL
RAILROAD & auxilvo SUPPLIES.
,CARRIAGE' SPRINGS. AXLES, stir/CEINS 'AM/
BOXES, BOLTS, NUTS and WASHERS,'
• PLATED BANDS, AfALLE'ABLE
IRONS, HUBS, SPORE'S, '
• ZELLOES,SEAT SPINDLES,X.OJES% (ft. ,
ANVILS, VICES, '
STOCKS and DIEO, - BELLOWS
__ HAMMERS. SLEDGES , FILES, &c. &c;;
OFECULAR AND MILL SAWS , BFLTIN G, PACKING
- • TACKLE BLOCKS, PLASTER PARJA '
____ CEMENT, HAIR& GRINDSTONE'S
• IPRKNCH WINDOW GLA.SS,LEA.TILER
• ; PAIRS ANK 'S seA LES .
Binghamton ~ Marble Works
All kinds At Monuments, Ileadstonss,'and Marble."
Mantles, made to order. Also. Seoteh Granites on
hand. • ' I. PICK ERIN 0 dr, CO. '
J. PICKERING, , ' I2G Court litreet.;, ,
0. W. igliBElititte
Oct. 2S, 1874.
'Handsome Trimmed Hats,- at Cheap
! , 44.6 , )-t..‘
[ ~ ,,ti 30 „nil `tat; --AO . 1 ')
nfillaif t ir ir ' P I P 4 25.
churco—ono square from the
FRANKLIN PRASE It
'74o,ittrose: ITau.rs,:lB76—iw , •
~Are notified . that their
s% ..J•J• I
i .',j; ~ ti. 'S.I
.irrAmeic4 l ,"Pc )l 7 . 9.
F L U R.,
, ,' ,r
, I ' ,
Real Estate for Sale.
s • •
igh of Maigreeft, A Tory „,dt*.-
/rge liouse; - gnoil Gard et,
-gooli)W011, ,and :Ottlei• ete-i
'afore; enquire ou the_ prAmtees,
' • .1' .1 I Itild9PEt4A9i t'aij
i ;.Iff j!/ i..a
• i : i
•B. d. wints.
U. J. , WEBB--
- • - St:so ,
examine thy stock be