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IiONTROSE;PA., FEB. 14 2 1877.
- -Pittsblirg Posf.' _
- Fare-thee-well I 'Us sadly spoken,
- More thin-earth-born ties are broken,
Fraught with bitterness of feeling ,
Comes the thought that we must part ;
- More than friendship's fetters hold us— -
Spirit-links.of love enfold us.
:Soul to soul can cling more closely
Than the fondest heart to heart.
Tis the same blest hope that cheers us,
"Tis one common faithendears us,
As we, on the . Heavenward journey, •
• 'Meet'and mingle day by day
,While a sense ot: isolation ,
Myer follows separation ,
And we long for sweet communion
With the loved ones by the way.
Faith will live—can never perish,
And the blissful hope we cherish,
Sheds a gleam of golden sunlight
Through the gathenng mist of tears;
.Israel's , Shepherd still shall feed us
In his'pastures green, and lead us,
By the quiet,srystal waters,
Where we walked in by-gone years.
Fare thee-well, (mt not forever ;
Neither time nor space can sever
One sweet bond that still shall bind us
While apart our footsteps roam ;
Fare'-thee-well—until we gather
In the presence of our Father,
And with Christ, our Elder. Brother,
There, together, dwell at home. -
BEAVER FALLS PA. _ •B. C.
T WAS a very bold and . fearless child,
land, my brothers and sisters 'often oaredl
rile 'to go into lonely places in the dark.
ordoperilous feats or various kinds,Whicli
challenges 'I never refused: :Often they
set out to play tricks on me, but it usually
happened, that they fell into their own
traps, while I prformed. my part in
Very possibly the consciousness that
they were about to dupe me; gave me
,more courage than I would otherwise
have had, for any , unusual. noise or ap: ,
pears:rice would be attributed to one or
another coming to frighten rue. •
Nit, night or day, Imsed to go straight.
up. to and touch whatever seemed dread
ful, and finding theobject of doubt, re
solved itself into very, simple, elements, I
acquired an ease which stood me in times
of real danger.
We lived in
large old house
English oak, and besrina its nearly two
centuries very ligthly. It Opened to the
'South, and the. two , large - parlors looked
to the' east au d West. ' - j
The dining hail" and spacious kitchen
formed the square of . the house, while at
the west and back was another large room
sometimes called the great porch, and at
the east and hack was the dairy and
another porch. . . • . ,
There were three stairways leading to
-the upper rooms,. and- a , garret, whose
ample spiwei was broken. only by ,the great
chimney. in the centre. i,: 1
We had a. gay ,and liVely `house, and
were used to a great deaf "of cOmpany,
and visitors, for 'tn.y parents were greatly
given to the old-fashioned virtue of hos
The humblest wayfarer coming 'in at
the porch"was entertained kindly ' and
bade God i spge;l, as well a's the guest whose
elegant carriage and span drove round to
the front on the southern side..i:,.
.I am not oing, to tell you of my hand
some "gentle' parents,or of my. brothers
- and sisters--only:about myeelf. ‘- ' :
, There were a great many of us when
we were. all at home, especially in' the
winter holidays,' but at times we were
nearly all away. '
Boarding ischools, academies, gaveling
-L-all claimed us at various times. Yet it
was rare indeed that one was ever at home
alone. . #
It SQ happened, however, and to me.
It was a summer day, and warm,briglit
and beautiful. Just after our breakfast,
a merry party came riding down, the lane
in carriages And on' horseback, and call:
ing joy3usly for my, father and _mother to
accompany them on a pleasure trip. They
were accustomed to this mode of im
promptn festivity, and gayly answered
that they would. soon be ready.
It was only the day before, that my
father had returned from the Australian
gold,ftelds and had 'brought with him a
bag of gold. I knew be had this, for I
bad seen him the night before counting
some of it, and plating it into another
bug, and I badly wanted to' ask him to
give me one of the pretty coins; but was
,too taught not to interrupt or tease'
him. , •
Thomas brOuiht thechaise to the door.
lather's Javarite black horse whose coat
looked like lustrous velvet, and who step.
'ped so proudly, was . pawing the ground
impatient* as he appeared. ' lie banded
in my 'besintiful ' tnother, 'and I stood
looking on with childish pleasure at her
'beauty and rich dress that so become her.
biy father `suddenly turned to me and
said, taking his key to . his iron-bound
"Rmi, Ann, and,get me the little bag
you saw me putting away last night."
. Was proud to be so trusted; but when
I quickly returned with it, he was already
in tlwilaise, and part ., way to the gate.
Ile looked out tind
:' 4 'No matter, :now Ann • you may put
bzie-again,for` we are going another
road,and p,af Harm to-morrow.
T4lie (tare of the _key, my dear, and good
(,Goda;aby, iad 'good:time to you," I
iatighli):gly - retiled, and tan bank to put
the treasure in - safety. .
-,1.-,hastened indoors- again :to see them`
wixi4,i,d`own, •• the,', private :way that led
trough our eitensiys 'ground and half
wished I were old enough to go with them.
Efvaring a slight' poise„l turned and saw
.1 stranger, a figure not unusual, a,maq
with a bundle btang on hiit back. '
He was; leaning on the stone and .
Apparently looking after' the damages.'
He came forward - in ix moment, and ask
ed if be might sit down and rest, and if
f would kindly give him a drink of beer,
which 'was as free as water with us,
01 course I said yes and with light
steps soon had him . a substantial lunch of
bread, cheese.and beer, which he came in
.t.o. the kitchen to.eat. Betsy and- Han
nah were going out to tea and spend the
evening.: They talked gayly about their '
visit, paying little attention to'_the stroll
er. who was quietly. eating. .He bad laid
his straw bat on the floor, and I saw that
his head waabald on top, and the thin
nish heir brushed up from behind over it.
lie had prominent ears; low forehead,
and. large month with' retreating chin,
where grew a stubby beard of grizzly
his hair. -I don't know why
T observed all this, or'bis eyes, small and
hid tindeigrayish eyebrows,. that seethed
to glance furtively about hies othen no
- one appeared to be looking.
His voice was harsh and croaking, and
startled the when be had first addressed
• W,e'were.used to strollers of all kinds,
as I have. , said.' -, Perhaps I was mentally
contrasting his, repulsiveness with my
*father's noble and dignified features
'He seemedi to be very ugly. I was glad
when he had finished. his meal, and risen
to ,go. - • . •
He asked permission , to light his pipe,.
which :was readily, granted. He went out
directly; passiugaccid en tally:through the
dining room and
.out of . the -great hall,-
- where he lingered for a moment or.two.
All that, bright • long day Iwas busy
and happy in the flower garden, or sew
ing, or reading; and when the 'girls left,
looking' very :cheerful at . their half-holi
day, I . wished 'them a mErrry time,, and
told them not to'hasten hoine,for Thonias
should come for them. • :
I expected my father and mother soon
after eight o'clock, and I told Thomas he
might go about that time, as they would
soon•be home, and it looked a little like
Heavy clouds were gathering. in the
west;. and Ilia thunder ,rumbled.sudd:enli.
"Miss Ann, I think you had :b'etter
fasten the doors, as you may be -alone for
a short time go soon. Would not
you. rather that. 1 shoul4 Walt till your
father comes ?"
"Oh, no, Thomns; I don't multi being
alone in the lPast, and you ought to go.
lest it should rain hard, for, it is more
that two miles to ride, and they may not
wish to leave in a minute. I expect fath r
er and mother every moment. Dont
SO Thomas left, and the wagon rattled
merrily up the lane.
I bolted' the dobrs because he had told
me to, for otherwise I should. not have
It grew dark rapidly, and the thunder
began tepeal heavily While the wind rose,
and the-flashes of lightning grew more
vivid, and frequent.
I went up into the east. parlor, and
looking out to the'south, but the sudden
lighting up of the',sky and. the following
darkness did no( t interest me long. I
Could not see - out very well either, as the
honeysuckles covered 'the windows.
The large, mirror reflected me as I
turned. away to cross the room, and I
stopped a moment with a natural vanity,
torf-Was young and fair enough to look
I had let all my - hair _ fall loose, and
wound it in , - long shining brown curls
over my, fingers. It certainly did look
handsome, for it was very thiek, and fell
below my waist and curled as it fell.
There canoe a great. flash of light, and
I saw distinctly reflected in- the glass a
face looking - in at the window.
.• It was ,an instant of terror,but I neither
screamed or moved.
The face could not see my face, and I
kepi my body still,
.and rolled the long,
shining rings off my cold, white fingers.
It was an..ugly ;face and I recognized it,
I had Seen it that morning, and I knew
what lay before me. I prayed inwardly
a,brief prayer for help.
ITurning from the glass, I went stead
ily toward a table that stood near that
window and on which I had left my
Candle. I moved steadily ; as usual, and
took up the water pitcher t and looked in
it, then took my candle and went toward
the kitchen;! _
The lightning kept flashing, but the
face did not • come again. I dropped my
candle on the kitchen hearth and put my
foOt on the wick. I sat down the pitcher
on the dresser,and with soft, light foot
fall hastened through the west*room up
the front stairs. I unlocked the box,
took out both bags of gold, relacked it,
and made my way irjto the great Q1)11111-
I heard voices,. I heard the door. tried
below.. I knew it .was not my fath 4 .r..
dared not tremble nor grow faiht,
went throng that room and.two Others
to the garret ;stairs. 'I hardly breathed.
I heard a window pushed np•,• more than
one person came .iu at it. I felt about
me in :the dark.
There was a sliding panel. in the inside
of the stairway. :I pushed .nand it „rolled
hack, I entered into e, /ong . closet - under
th e . iiiiH; 1 pulled my dress close abont
me - lest it might be - eatight, and. the door
.not close tight... Then heard:
steps coming up the . : stairs,
.4 heard a
se.arch.through all_ the:rooms below. - My ;
he: rt' . beat - till I thought k each bound;
must - :_-be I bearil'i , oices-,- . .-oifia .
. .voice.lika' the' RiLVOWEi.'-'• I knew that'
Th . e flea
had seen the bag, of gold as - he leaned
over the wall'in the morning unnoticed
by, thd gay group. : It was all plain to me.
He had gathered from the girls' talk that
I might be alone. He had returned arid
watched.. He had brought accomplices.
Very soon the steps . and voices came
,near my way. • I could distinguish the
words that were spoken.
"Drat, her. I -She must have seen us."
"No Matter ; we'll split the bOi Open
:with this axe"
. . .
I knew the axe was. in the' little porch.
—Thomas' had set 'it in wild) - he lind
done chopping-the brush, as it looked
I. heard .:the steps and voices move
away, a dull, crashing , sound, And then
stifled, angry tones.. I , knew they bad
opened . the box, and found, nothing but
the, papers. I knew they 'Would now
I hear&thern as they looked into every
room and' closet,- and came up the.staira
separately. They all met at the foot of
the garret stairs. A thick'board was be.
tween us. , I thanked God that the panel
was.close shut: I knew it, for no ray of
light came . through. . •
"She. must be up here,".said the Rayen,
"and we'll soon have her." . • .
"I'll warrant she's here,
,and I'll wring
her neck if she makes a noise about it.'
• But the thorough iearch 'Was -ender:,
and the.voices grew very angry,. and full
of frightful oaths_ and threatenings. • -
They sat down on the garret stairs to
have a parley. A spider ran across my
face. A spider put me in mortal - fear: It
was with.a 'great effort that kept from
screaming. -- ,
ToLue,":• croaked the ;Raven, tis
go and get the silver ;: that will be some
"CUrse the silver. It's the : gold I have
come for, and. burn ' the' honse if I
don't find the girl! .So 'let her 'look
ont . •
A cold prespiration came on my fore
head.. Would they perform their threat ?
'`Good I Then the rats will Squeak.—
Down drop the money bags, and we . will
choke the girl to make her dumb."..,
"Hold your noise.- The old man will
be coming home. • We'll be caught:here.
.Be quick."' • •
"Who - cares for him i? He's only one.
A bludgeon will, give him a handy )ittle
headache as he comes in." • •
"And his wife ?"
They spoke low; hideous voi.ds that
made my flesh creep.. I was almost ready
to-call aloud, to 'open the panel, to give
them the gold, and bid them go. --
They got up and
-the steps- and voices
wentdown. It . was herrible 'therein the
dark. I was 'stifling.
I moved the panel lightly: No light
entered. slid it softly back. My reso ,
lution was taken.
I 'would - get out of 'the house,
down the road and meet my fath er. . .l
' 1 left the gold in the closet, shutting it
in close. . I stole . down twn`steps into the
chamber below. I knew pere was a win
dow open. there. Icrept`iict•oss the room,
listened keenly. - •
I lifted myself cautiously on a window
ledge, and'caught a branch of the Cherry
tre'e which grew close to the house.
swinging myself lightly out, I hastily
descended the trunk .of the tree; and
found myself on the ground cafe.
No. The iigbitning betrayed me. The
Raven's voice shrieked. hoarsely : "There
she goes ! Catch her 1 Quick This
Out at . the front door. came the pursu
ers, hardly ten iteps trom me.
1 dashed toward the' thick shrubbery
to put them off the track.
Fortunately I kneW .the way—every
step of it. They were guided by the
sound and flashing lightning..
"Shoot her by the next flash l" cried
My flying feet atruck loose boards.
I was passing directly over an old, un
used. well, very deep, an 4 it gave back 'a
Almost :the next moment I heard a
crash, the ie.port . of a pistol, a heavy fall,
oaths and a defp groan.
Shuddering, I sped on through the gar
den up toward the cider press, over the
stone wall, down the hollow, up the hill
side, over the fields. .
•No steps followed ; no voice shouted
after me. I ran to the second bars and
let them down. '• -
It began to rain a .few" drops,- then fast,
then poured. I was wet to the skin.
I ran on, for fheard advancing wheels
coming rapidly. I stood in the road and
cried, -Father! Father !"
The chaise stopped. Another chaise
behind stopped also.
It was our next neighbor, who lived a
quarter of a mile farther. on:
"Ann, my child. Good heavens? What
is the matter ?"
I told the whole .in a few words, amid
eager exclamations of joy at my safety, of
surprise even of anger laecanse Thomas
had left me alone.
"Don't blarne him, father; I insisted
on his going." •
A hurried conSUltation
My father was very brave. Our neigh
bor.was vEry timid. He proposed going
on to his houseand returning with 37 eap-
In the Meantime . had got :into :the
chaise and -crouched doWn at my mother's
feet,. who - -was half . crying and . wholly
thankful to feel ma - there.:.: -•-•
' We rode on anu came to our gate' un•
der the willows.. There were, lights in
th 3 hous. but all seemed still. , Nothing
nioved.' MV fattier pat the reins in my
mother's 'Mends, send opened the gate that
led uh the 'ant.
"Let us .redsinnoitre.-4-Ittile."
They got out: leaving us sitting still.—
The rain: . fell - less heavily. They got
something that would do _ for weapons
from the ..tool house: They went all
around . the house—all was quiet. They
went in. •
We sat speaking few :words, my
hands clasped in my mother's.: 7
"Thomas is coming I" I exclaimed ea
gerly.""' I hear the wheels." •
We called to him' as he - citxte to the
gate for he could not see us. .
He drove through, andrecalled-out :
"What is the twitter ?"
We told him sufficient,and he left i3et
sey and Hannah, and went , in- at once,
with only a heavy whip. '.'
We did not sit long. Nathan i,ame.
"What have you found ? Who is there?"
."Nothing. Nobody." .
"Are they all gone ?"
"Yesi - with some of 'the silver, aid a
few things: : We don't know what Yet.
The horses were- pt - under the shed;
and all went in.
My father said calmly : , -
"We will take. a lantern,and, look round
out or doors." '
• In a very few minutes • they 'all came
"One of them is dead,the other groans,
and the third has escaped,"' my father
They laid boards across _some barrels
in the shed, and brought 'up the dead
man and" raid him •on . them. - His obm
i.ade, who had fallen . in the well, had shot
him in the head as he plunged through
His ugly race was still uglier.
It was. the 'Ravel'.
That night my father's prayers were
very solemn, and his • embrace was close
as he 'gave me my'good,nightlies.
The robber in the well was bruisectjaut
not. seriously hurt. The, laW took him to
The,third escaped to America- and of
1' was never left at borne alone again.
FIRE, LIFE. AND ACCIDENT
INSURANOK - AG . i .Nrf, -
thipital Represented, $1.00,000,000:
. . .
Fire Association of Phil., Capital ' Assets, $ 6,500;00C"
Insurance Co. of N. A., Phil., ' " ', 5 ,000_.000
Pennsylvania Fire„ Phil.,• ' ' -''' "- 1,9 0 0,000 Ins. Co - .of the State of Pnnsyl- . .. . •
vania, Phila. Pa. 40 , ' , 46 : 700,000
Lyc.onfing of Man ncy, Pa. " c " 6,000,000
Lancaster of Lancaster, • " ' ", 400,000
Newton cif ,'Newton, " " , -',
Lionteins.Co.,N.Y., - " " ' 6,000,000
National 1‘ '4 il. 4 44 ' 950,000
Cow mere's' Fire " " 6 4 . 450,000
Fairfield Fire .Ine. Co. South
Norwalk, Conn. 44 It , U 5,000
Atlas 4., 44 , 66 ''' 66 . ' ,
Royal Canadian, of Montreal, ' • '
Canada, . 41. ' •4 1..200, 000
Liverpool. London Je Globe,
of Liverpool, Eng., " - t - 9.7,000.000
Providence. Waahington, of
Providence, R. 1., • ," . 6 600,000
Trade Ine. Co. Camden, N, J. , t , . 1 ‘ . 270,000
Patterson Fire Ins Co. Patter-
son, N. J.
Conn .?4 Life lc s, Co., Assetfo . $40,000,000
aloe Life, PLI 6 $5,000,000
Travelers Ins. CO., Hart. * Capital and Surplus $3,000,010
Railway Passetigero • " • • *500,000
Theandereignedhas been we.lknown in thiscounty,for
the past 20 years, as au • Insurance Agent. Losses sus
tained by hie Compainiee have always been promptly
tar Office upstairs, in bnilding cast from Banking
Office of •Wm_ IL Cooper &Co.. Turnpike street.
•• - BILLINGS STROUD, Agent,
CHARLES H. SMITH,
AMOS NICHOLS, -
Montrose. Jap. 5, 1876.
AUDITOR'S NOTICE.--ThE UNDER
signed having been appointed by tbq Court of
Common Pleas; of Susquehanna County, an Auditor .to
distribute the funds in the hands of S. R. Campbell, ad
ministrator of the eat. of E. Dopp, dec'd.will attend to
the duties of his appointment at his office in
Itiontrose,on Wednesday, the 14th day of March, at
1 o'clock. p . m.,at which time and place all persons
interested, bust present their claims or be forever de
barred from coming in on said .fund.
D. W. §EARLE, Auditor.
Montrose,le e IBll' . 6w4 '
AUDITOR'S NOTICE.—The under
signed having been appointed an anditior by the
Orphans' Court of busq'a Co.. to distribute the money
in the hands of. E. O'Neill. Administrator of the estate
of James Murtangh late of Auburn township. dec'd.
will attend to the duties of his appointment at the of
fice of Hon. L. F. Pitch in Montrose,Thursday,March 1,
1 o'clock p. ta., at which time and place all persons in
terested will present their claims or be forever debarr
ed from claming in on said funds.
D. T. BREWSTER, Auditor
Montrose, Feb. 7,1877. - 6W4
A UDITOR'S NOTICE.—Ther. ,
signed an auditor appointed by the Orphans'
Court of Susquehanna County to distribute the funds
remaining in the hands of Vernon Williams., adm'r of
the estate of Chester Williams deed, will al'endto the
duties of his appointment at the office Of Warren &
Son in Montrose on Weineaday, March 7th, at 1 p.m..
at which time and place nll persons interested will.pre
sent their chums or be forever debarred 'from coming
in on said fund.
Feb. 7, UV.
AUDITOR'S NOTICIR—The under
-1-1- signed an AnditUr appointed by the Court of
Common Plea- of Susquehanna County. to distribute
tit:a lands In the hands of the Sheriff arisieg from the
Sheriff - sale of , the real estate of %tM. Howarth ana Al
bert terre temint,will attend to the duties of his
l ip point nit nt. at his office In Mom rose. on Filday.liarch
iti,at 1 n'clock:p.m..nt: which ',imam! place all persons
int:•rested are required to appear and pre , ent their
ciaims or b..: forever debarsd from comingin on said
fund. - - D. W. tIiEABLE, Auditor.
Feb. 7.1877. Bw4
FOR SALE OR EXOLI.ANGE
-fifty-six , acres laud, 80 acres of 11
which are under a good state of cultivation, within ono
fourth of a male from Montrose-Borough, for sale or
exenango: ',Artgly'to &'L. Baldwiti,at.-1113 office, 111371 t
the , Court House.. - . ova
Montrose, PA.; Feb; •
41 ••• Of 340,000
S. LANGDON, Solicitor.
C. A. WARREN, Auditor.
These are pries.
• (not the customer,)
but nther dealers who find fault because it spoils their
profits. They assert that I . cannot_sell goo at pric es named, named. these prices are not for abait, but are gen.
nine and will be fulfilled in every particular. Call am
see for yourselves.
MONEY SAVED IS' MONEY
EARNED I •
WEBSTER The Clothier's PRICE LIST
, For. VALL t WINTER 18764.
laciod heavy business snits S- 00
Diagonal silk mixed snits -7 860
Heavy cassimere suits'- - - - ----- .-
-7--. 7- 800
Basket worsted'suits'; " • --- 710 0
Fancy plaid caasimere *nits ' - 11 00
English Diagonal suits - - - - - - 4- 17
French baskat snits , - - - -1700000 00 0
All wool Broad cloth coats. - 760
Heavy eheeps gray -
overcoats,. - 460
Chinchilla over `- coats -
.- - - - -. -
.. - 7to
Zur Beaver overcoats - - - 4 - - -•- . - - --- - - 10 60
Fine diagonal overcoats 13 03
Union Beaver overcoat . -7 80
French Beaver overcoats - - - - . - - - - 13 00
Boys' Clothing-3 to 10 years.
,• - '
Heavy mixed school snits, ' 360
Cassimere snits.- - ---- - -- - - - - _ 50)
Diaconal and basket snits -- 6550
Stout - overcoats - - - • - - 460
Cape and ulster overcoats - - 600
' . Boys' Clothing-9 to 15 years.
Heavy mixed school suits ' 5,c0
Heavy ,cassimere suits - Lop
Diagonal anti basket suits - - - • - •• - -"II°
Heavy every-day 'overcoats - - . - 3.1
Chinchilla overcoats - - - - - - - - 6.00
Beaver and Fur Beaver overcoats 8.00
Cape and trlbter overcoats - - - - - - . . 74)
Youths' Clothing 16 years to men's sizes,
Good undershirt or drawers -' : • qt
Good knit jackets 73
Good wool shirts ------ - - ... 1 c o
Good cotton socks
Cloth covered folded end collars - 7 - •__. . i o
And' all other goods in proportion. .
"The highest price paid for prime butter at
In order to better accommodate the community,the
undersigned has established a depqt for the saleol
Lumber Manufactured at hit newly-erected building el
the:Old Keeler tannery Site, in the
HEART OF TOWN
where willbe kept constantly on and. A full stocks!
'WHITE AND YELLOW PINE, IIE3ILOIC,
OAK, ASH; MAPLE AND BLACK
which,with the aid of the most improved machiney and
competent workmen.% pieparedto work intoany chap,
to meet the wants Of Customers.
.WELL SEASONED LUMBER, INCLIMING * SIDING
FLOORING, CEILING. SHINGLE AND
LATH CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
Planing, Mat Ching, Mouldings, and Scroll Sawiag
done to order.
WAGON,- CARRIAGES & SLEIGH,
In connection wit n the above establishment. under the
management of Mr. E. H. Rogers. Examine our work
before leaving your orders elsewhere. • Repairing dons
• Montrose. Septembez 519th. 113715.
eWenld.call the attention of the Public wanting
ANYTHING IN THE MARBLE LINE
to OUR WORKS at
SUSQUEHANNA DEPOT, PA.,
firßeing the only.. Marble Work e I n the Cotinty.Jo
All Work Warranted as Represented
YOU CAN SAVE MONEY
By callingan ne.
&welt Depot, Pik.. Aprill4, 1875.
Notice Is hereby give') that N. W. Eastman,of Frank
lin Forks, having made a general assignment teas
nAdersigned for the benefit of his creditors, all persona
indebted to said Eastman, are requested to make im
mediate payment,and all persons having claimsagalust
him to present , the same duly verified to
L&THROP,, As guee
Nov. 22. 13T6. 4814.6
WITH A COLD IS ALWAYS DANGEROUS.
WELL'S CARBOLIC TABLETS.
A sure renaedy• for COUGHS. and all diseases of ibe
THROAT„LUNGS, CIIEST t and .ISIUCGUS NEIL'
P UP ONLY IN BUILTIE.BOXES.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
C. N. O ITTENTON, 7 Sixth Avenue, New York.
Agents wanted for our New Book Great CENTENNIAL
EXIIILIiTION, 'LLB...TEAT ED.
Demand equals •the etowds at the Exhibition. One
agent sold 4u two VI each in one day. Over 400 tine
Engravings, costing $2i.000. show the hest
W Ede-awake agents am suiting nil the interior book*
for this. Get the best, bend, for arcutar;terma and
sairige engravings. . • . 1
W. ZiEEB & CO.; MB Arch St., Philadelpha.
Toil wore : _
- AT Tula orlf/CBscIIZAP
C. H. WEBSTER, Jll.
62 and 64 Court Street.
Binghamton, N, y.
OR RO SALE.
Id. A. COLVIN,•! gent.