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Fromlitir : itich . motd Enqiiirery—.-
DT O. D..PRlpireri..
' fejtad-let sweet - -30 listen,
• Tes'the soft; gentle swell,
'find think we bear WU music
Qur.oblldbood knew so well;
to Ease out on the even, :
And the boundless, fields Of air,
Atid feel, ugpiri our boyhood wish .
To romp -like angels there I
There are many .reamiergli
That cling aroudd the paat—
Anti - frotn ,the tomb of feeling _ _
• Old thoisibta come thionginglast—
The forma we'lovell ao dearly,
lithoppy" days now . gone - r •
The beautiful and lovely , . ,
go fair to look_upon.
Those'bright and loVely tnaidenit
Who seemed so formed for bliss '
Zia glorious and too heavenly
For such a world as this I
Whose soft dark eyes seemed swimming
In a sea of liquid light,
And _vvhose looks_of gold were streaming
O'er brows so sunny. bright.
Whose - smiles were liko the eifoebine
,the epring.time of the year-
Like the changeful gleams of April
-•••:.They foltowidevery twirl.
They have passed=- : liko .hope--away
All their lovelineee has fled—
Oh ! many a heart ie mourning •
Thr t they Ore with. the dead. ,
Like the bright, budi of Surnm'er
'They have failen iron, the stem—
Yet ohLit ie a lovely death •
To fade from earth like them !
And yet-L.tlie thought ts saddening
Toanuse ou_stich as_tbe, - y'—
And feel_tbat allAii - heautifut
Are passing hut . away
That the fair ones whom we love s
Or to each loving bread,
Like tendrils of the clinging vino;
Then perish where they rest..
And tian we Ina think of these •
In the soft and gentle , spring,
When the - blies - are 'waving ti l er us,
And . the 11 ewers are, blossoining !,
For we know that winter's coming
With bit cold and - stormy sky
s Is tilcioming but to die !
%wilt ran the searching tempest overhead;
And ever and anon some bright white shaft
Burst through the pine 'tree roof—here burnt end there,
As if God's messenger through the close wood-screen
Plunged and re-Plunged his wespcin at a venture; .
Usti broke the thunder."—Bsowanto.
'There es!i'be little question that many of
the brilliant scientific, metbetic and tnechani•
aatinventions which are deservedly ' ooneid
dered-as the glory of later civilisation, were
by ho tasting so unknown to the philoeophere
of-autivuity-as our-modernanity_sometimes , '
leads us to imagine. Be this as it may, We
hekve at least no unreasonable grounds fer
_some of / Ab d e properties pf that
mighty agent, the eVotrio fluid; ;bete familiar
in bygone, ages to those remote and
itndente whose costly dyes and spiced sepul.
—Oral secrete are lost to ni foreitr,. It is eta
tett by Plini;that the Etruscans had-power to
- - - nalt4oirnthe -lightning froria , heaven and-di--
' teat it according to their pleasure. Nuina
may have • possessed the same secret; -and
gestilins, who is said to have been ;
1- killed by lighthing, while performing magical
Ceremonies in his house, - fell a victim in f all
probability to his own•impridence - or want of
skill in conducting the dangeious tlui&-thus
antioipating,..by nearly 1400 years, those dan
gerone experiments which, in 1157, crowned:
__.the labors of the Abbe Chappe, by bringing
the fire from.heaveri into his Chamber'at Tob
desk andlnl79B fatally terminated the career
Of Professor Richt:nati o in his own dwelling, at 'Bt. Petersburg. •• , •
• _Valuable as suck a record would home been;
it la to' 'be,:latnented that the literature 'of
eseece sholild touch so casually upon ;this
suhleat, and upon the precautions employed,
• o bylbe Ancients spinet lightning and tempest.
'Herodoilins, in the - nlnety•fourth7Onapter -of
kb 'Fourth Book', states that the Tbraciens me
"osMed the thUuder-eloui -- with. arrows, and
eombatted.the dreaded artillery of :Heaven.—
' Me also *newest _the Gneeks as well as the
•i!,olnektis, regarded subtle 'fluid . as the se:
*euf iiittister or the go but bare our infer.
wuttloir terminates., ,With regard .to the Ro
-1 e are more fortUnate, and both Pliny
itiOd'fluetonberhave munch to tell use Persons_
tilled by lightning'll ere - sapposed to' have
, , sailed down upon themilires theripeoltdindig
hatle6.of-Heaven, ;and. wart buried in un
frequenteOksees, lent the ashes of otheri
abonld be polluted k_y their presence:
we learn that id scitna instances they - were
suffered to lie where they fell, without-redelv.
log , any. interment whatever, so great and pro
. found was the horrpr in which ooiwerq held.
Evenh'spot of ground struck by lightning was
hedged • in and avoided, under the • belief that
` - ,,Jupiter had either set upon it the Mark-of his
displeasure' Aor itipiolatal it kissiittitiditc
himself .- Snob ensilosuriii4eie cOl k ed:bichinkl
and 'it' Watt utlairfOl•for any itiarCia---apprAtufir,
- Caverns wet --;- 61 --- mfposeshby_thalten
secure places of refuge during thunderstorms,
and'they helieved that_ lightning nover,penc•
trated furthtir than two yards into the: earth.
Acting upon this supertitition, the . Einporar
, Augustns,used to witlidravi into some deep
Tault of his palace whenever a tempest was
feared • ;. and it is recoirdid by Seutonlue, that
ilWitYi 'wore the.skin of a Seal round hick
body, as a proiecitio'n against lightning. , That
both precaulion' s were
Deed Boarc,ely, to be inentioned. T o ightning
hatubeen known to -strike _ten _feet into'. the
earth; but not' even the marvellous accuracy
of mndern science can determine at what dis,
tattoo from the suface a 'safe retreat may be
found friar' the descending 11 uid ; -and-even
were this ascertained , the dangere from-4as
°ending Wear% currents remain the sate.—
AVith-regard to sea93kins, wo find that the
,Romans attached so much faith_ ter them as
non•conductorsohattents were made,of,them
beneath which the timid used to take 'refuge.
It is . a somewhat curious fact ;.- that in the
neighborhood •of Mount Cevennes; in the Lau
ocdocoviiere anciently home-Roman colonies
are known to° have existed, the she 'herds
cherish a similar . superstition respecting the
skins of serpents. Those they carefully col
lect;,...and having covered their hats withal,
believe themselves secure against the dangers
of the storm. -Nl,Laboisseipre is .dispdsed to
see a link.of intlirosting analogy between the
legend which yet lingers in the mind of the
speasaut of Cevennes and the more costly su:
'Perstitiotr held in reverence by-hi e itatka an
"'i. - -The emperors of Japan retire into -a, deep
grotto during the tempests which rage in such
_severity in their . latitude; but; frOt :satisfied
with the profundity of the ell:soli:10°n, or 'the'
etrength - of the Stones with-which--it-it built,-
ihey'nomp*e their preoantions by having a
reservoir of water sunk in: their ietreat. The
water is intended to extinguish the lightning
--'-a , meleure,equally futile, ainoi many inetan
osc-have been preserved• in which the fluid has
fallen upon the water with_ the mime destruc
tive effect as upon land -- Thus we learn fiom -
Wiechard Valvaso,, ("Philosophical Tropism,-
dons," vol. xii) that in the year 1760 the
Lake of Rirknits was struck by. lightning, and
that so large' quantity of fish rose. instantli
to the surface as supplied the inhabitants of
the neighbollood_with eight tons full. And
on the fourteenth of September, 1772, the
lightning descended into the Daubs, near
Besancon, ltfiVing shoals of stunned and dead
fish floating with the
The Tartars hare an extreme terror of the
phenomena of storms. As soon as ~the first
warning thunder ieleard,they ape! all etren
ger, fronrtbeir direlliage, wrap themeelvia io
long black woolen cloaks, and sit, silent and
• immoTable till the !hinger is past.
Serving qualities of the; mulberry and peaoh•;
~and•Suetnnius info d tms ns that tile, emperor Ti
berius payer fallA tu,wear a shapletof hare
under the beiiif That lightning would not
strike this kind of leaf.
It has been very generally supposed, that'a
feather bed or Waitress offers a secure retreat
duriog storms of-thunder - and. lightning; but
Ir-has of late' years been - proved that time
simple, means- arndsserving• of little reliance.
Birds despite their feathers, ire frequently
killed by the destruetive meteor; and on the
sth of September, 1888, at the.barracke oft3i.
Maurice, in the city s flash of light-
nineenterhigone of the dormitories, xent two
mattresses completely in without
injuring the two soldietv , who
.... wero- sleeping
upon them at the time.
Such are a few of the 'superstitions, and
fouiided iibw - arkd.then - upon the .-- dOubtful - de:
ductions drawn fromecoldent Bnd observation,
which, originating with the nations of an
tiquity, have descended in many instances to
the present day.-• Thanka to science, - find to
° the many inexpensive channels through which
its beneficient and beautiful results are con
veyed in a popular form to the poorest newel
to the wealthiest, ,these .ohildish, and,
times dangerous errors, are fast - .disappearing
from the - Wade- of even the least educated
among its. By means of a alight metallic rod,
carried' up a chimney or a tower, thiNo4citrioi.
ty of the charged thunder cloudtuay be \ filmed
*Side as easiltai the blOw front the hand'of
wilful child, fad this very iluid,, whiob
world has stood hi dread since all -time-411th!
electric current, which has beell regerded i
area in our day, as tikrepecial expression of
Divlilli-Elgir,•, mid 4 40 PoilkkPi!,liali . ,
preteneilitis'io - tit ucatioti---this awitt and,terri
ble agent .0f the storms, becotpes the ge4
of the natural philosopher, tho very 'slave - of
nittn—the, eilyerstnith to whom he , '
the decoration of his mont'graceful
by the . proemis of ',collide elietricitynies.;
anger by which he transmits his';thcinAtii:
from land to laid, in the ele9trfo telegrapb Tr .
the indicator of hie every hellp and r minCto,'
when ixdapted•to the measurement of. tine in
the - eleotrio clock.
• A.t •
•ti ritsle ijeram.
ii r Of M it has beeliVii, , ,.dued,- le r
.000-1/difor,any-amen 4 g4 11114,iiog4turil..„
- ui 0 lint' as regar a- o.* Ub 0- 1 11-- -- '
' but ire can — secarr. }ife
an property without the aid of a grotto, the
or the laurel , wretitk with .a
fuw'rode of wire and fin" iron rod, direct the
lightning'aeire please, - and,. like) Ajax, defy
the storm. ' '
• Anlintitresting article . on "celor-blindoess;"
is zglven - inilrieliirdirilinte - r - nf the -- Honk—Bri—
tish Beyiew. appeitre, that 'Dr. ' Georg
Edinburg, , bas recently •Voubliihed
an elaborate work upon the subject. He statue
that until within .0 few years, colordrlindness
was supposed to be confined to a small ruin=
her of individuals.' But recent investigation
hat shown that one person out of every fifteen
is isolor-blind. ACcording to experiments
made by Dr. iirilson himself 'upon - 1154 'per
sons at Edinburg in 1852-8, one portion in
every eighteen had this imperfecticri.. .One
in fifty-five persons confound - red with' green ;
one in sixty confonnd`b - rown with - Iran ; one
in forty six confound' blue with.. green.. Dr.
Wilson -thinke-that-cohn 7 blindriessi ,existing _at
thetime of birth, is incurable, but thit it
br id by the use nr --`
may be paliate iy the use of oolorqlglasses.
The.evill'which may arise' fioni, this color
blindness are apparent. ! Calor-blindness may
be productive or injury by inistating 'railway
and ship signals, if thasignals Used are those
of color, and it may be produttive of great
harm In the preparation of medicines, in the
manufacture, adulteration and preparation of
food, iu the•operations of war and in :criminal
trials. Such.being the case, the; importance
.of the subject to coinmerce,, to health and
safety, of life, and even tothe 'establishing of
guilt or innocence, cannot be -too highly ei•
discuseing . the question of railway signals
in .rolation to toliir=liliudness, Dr. Wilson -
pl4ins minutely thedangers to which train!
are expoisd by - the present system of colired
signals,,, , and suggesting different' metbods- of
effecting better arrangements. Ono of these
suggeetionsle,Tifftireererticrelgtods, as they
now ceist - en railways, should be discontinued
and dint " different cola!, should bo connect•
ed with different shapos, so as to vary the
number of signals and.haighten - their dhisimi.
larity," and thuenid color. .blindness in not
mistaklngrbein. The idea is to combine tiolor
With forth; -,
From the recent introdtiotlon of colored
signals at sea, and on railways, 'the reviewer
of Dr. Wilson's book thinks that it is hardly'
'to be supposed that any accident* have- actw t
ally occurred from color-blindness; but it is
,that loss_ of lifo_tind other
great life calamiges have originated in this
defect. of vision, in ether ways than by sea or
on the railway., : Minerithttor vegetable poi
sons, whether in powder or solution, have
eoloraotnd this color-blind chemist
way Have made fatal mistakes with` - them
when compounding mediojnes.. The like mis
takes may'have been maaa,by - the " oiloe blind
manufacturer of wine andt ho Ofibfecfloner.--
A Color blind officer may have ordered file
company to fire'nion his comrades instead of
the enemy, and a jury ignorant .of--the - phe
tiomentrof-col or.blinaness hilly have tindeton
ed an innocent matt iacitath,on testimony .o f
• color-blind vital* who has mistaken the
colored dress of the murderer."', -
Many curious details are given, and the
subject is one that deserves the attention of
the scientific. . .
Lire's TIIXADMILL....4II3 Englishman' once
out big throat because be was- tired of isbut
taning And unbuttoning." Vbe followingis , a
better use of the same principle: qur old
graudinother *INA to say to, our grandtither,
"It's useless quarreling, my dear, far you
kno* we must make it up again." •
D I Irishman who did not eat hie breakf as t
because. at dinner time be would have; to eat
•afgain, wan another insMnce. The fact is, life
le an endless routine, n which 'the came things
v te day that was done yesterday, and
will be followed by the same course tomorrow
We eat, we drink, we work,. is aleeii—such
is the 'round- of life, u far as .: bodily want is
unearned. It is the difference Of place end
sjrcumstince which constitutes the variety,
without *blob life would IA indeed irksome.
man, tieventy.three years of
age teeently died Ina') • Indiana penitentiarY ;
of an seiotion of the heart. Re was a miner.
yow l 4 1 ( 14;14 30mmd for a forgery of $25 and has
lCft.a fortune Of $106,0,00. 110 denied him.
self the imalleet-lusitry beyond the prigoiffin*
;pant the time of his arrest las tendered .
conasel; whti•pledgod 'themeelvaa_to him
,nilhaohnrge for . the fee of $6OO. To this' the
.old man replied. f , if conviCted thilienience
"Would only, be for 'two. years, and he did not
' ,, tt.' o .4,_bi a could , make his, a
hundred , and fifty dollars 'year out of the
mmitentim,y, and• it , would coat him nothing ,
to live there, and he would save that Much
anyhow !" ,_ • '
iJi t 1
The LI; arety our g
\ TMreetrY.Y. l lso4l 3d!o ! jirj_lh!k-,ootlptri;_
~.by:ffietativiVit v litatsoVjstet_iiiw n„ , and
-Bill , Walkerrsat :one Alening-drinking -at' the
villegetavern i until being pretty - well corned,
they agreed that-reaCh'one:on returning borne,.
should do the fast.thing that hip , wife told Min,
in 'deranTt of which he•shouid the next .morn-
Ingo pay_;the 'limy then separated for
the night, engaged to - meet again the next
morning; and give an honest account of their.
proceedings at 'home, so. far 'as: they. relateti 4;
the"blll: Thee next morningi- Walker and
• . .
..ioineilitin Wore Watson made:ship appear
arce. Walker began 4Ait:
You see when- I entered my house the
candle .was ourAiinl the tire giving a glim
meting of light, I came near walking into a
pot of baiter that the • pancakes' w'ere to, be
made of in the - mor'ning., wife, Who was.
dreadfully out of humor, said to me monad.
Calry Bill, do put your foot in Me batter P
Just, as you say, Maggie,' said I, and without
the least hesitation, I put my foot in the pot
of batter, and' then Went to bed."
• Next-,Toe Brown told his-story My wife
bad already retired in, our usual Pleeping ropm
wbieb_adjoine_th_o kitellethe s _door of which_
was ajar; not being able to navigate thorough-.
among.the-household_furniture, and my wife
in no very 'pleasant tone, bawled. out: 'Do
break ihipudding pot No sooner said ,than
done ; I se ized bold of the pot,-and striking iI
against the chimney jamb, broke it in a bun-'
Bred piece's. , After. tbis.exploit, I _retired to '
rest, and got a curtain lecture all night , for
• it was now Tim Watson's turn to- give an
account'of himself, which be did with a very
long face as - flows ."1113 , wife - gait; tne the
-most-unluckyitommand in the world; for , I
was blundering up stairs the tlerk,.. _when
she cried out : pp' break your neck, do Tim
'l'll be cursed if Kite,' said gathering
Myself up, ' I'll sooner pay the bill.' 'And 430,
latidlord, beee's . the cash for you and this Is
the last time I'll ever risk five dollars on. the
command of a my wife." ' . •
. This 'thing of palronttgB 10 -a—queer—thing;
It is very -correctly remarked by some one,
that it is \ compbsed of as Many colors as the
raittbow.,and is as changeable as . the biles of
the chameleon: - •••
One Juan subscribes for a paper and `pays
for . it In advance, he goes home end reads it
\he year round With The_proad satisfaction
that itis his own., He Viands an advertise
' meat ; asks the price and pays for it; this le
• Another man says "Put - my - name en
I your list of subscribers;" and goes off `wi
out la much as saying "pay" once. He asks
' you to advertise, but - says nothing about pay
ing for it. Time passes'; , your patience is
- exhatrete4=and:you - dun - : him - Fhetiewinta - - - a
pinion perhaps he payiyon, perhaps not.
1 - ... ,Anothi3r man has become a subscriber some
time°. Be becomes tired of it.;and wants a
change. Thinks ho wants itnother Journal;
'gives it up anityou. - a bad name, Ono of his
papers is returned to yOu marked "refuled."
Paying for it is among his lastjhoughts.—
_After a time.you Cook aver his aiming and
send him a.liill* "
.balance due." But he
does 'not Ay it; treats You with silent con
tempt. This, too, some call patronage.
Another man lives near you ; never took
your paper; it'll' too small ; don'tike 'the
paper ; don't like its . principles; its leaden
are too strong, its tales too dry ;vi verso, or
soniethini else—let goes regularly: to his
neighbor's and reads it; iindlA'ault with its
contents, disiutes its positions, and qoarreie"
with its types; 'ink or paper. _ Occasionally
sees anrartiolahe likes, buys avtnber per
quarter. This, too, is patronage. '" \\
Another, (and bless you it does us good to
see sad a man) says : " The' year for .whirl,;,
have paid is about to expire. I want to pay
you for another." ;Another man subscribes;
he gets it rtigulorgi, and reads it carefully,
and will always praise it every time he sees
you, as ball/ good paper, wishes A ut yo _Dna
aims, hopes ` o ere will subscribe and encour
age it, iadisap fated if it is not ironed raga
larly;:and is the first to Oomplain of its Awn
'applarance-all this he °attic ; yet be never ,
dreams of paying anises you dun-=bite,'and
'then with good promisee hewn' put yc l a off.
This, too; le very common ottrottige.
Awn .1 / 1 11.11111171T/OiS OriROVIDIIIIOII..-4
private of. he Bast York Militia was eu To.
ride a' few days , ago, at the OW et' Aider 7
B ,heotf aiid . hOng , accuSeil.'4.:6!Jkiag more
'than once . by the tiergeant,
,by,wnow he was
threatened that if he did•so again , ;he would
be reported to` the -colonel, .tistid - iter_oi_ _not,
talk, and at the same tiTa wished, that "VOA
'Might strike himidulib if ho ,had ;" be was
from that instant struck :dumb, and, had not
Spoken since:' fiel , has answered questions by
writing, end stated that.the moment he, bpd
uttered the }net work, "dumb," be became
Turtelir*riOtt ••-• country olmaste r,
VAt!?:o 4 4lffionft , ..to:
pile-_observe_thelifference_in reading between
a comma.and a fall point, adopted a plan of
make them . prnfioient in the art of panctut- '
Con ; thus,' ta reading, when. they:came tau
comma, they * 6 O to Bay ock . anq'rbid on . 'to
a cotoker.seralcolon, tiFkomd when a full
point, tick, happened :-
that the worthy , Doniinie.received,snotibe that
the parish minister, was to pay a visit of exam-_
illation to his 56091, and 'este Waetdiesirouct .
thatlis pupils should show - to the best aciven*
tags,-he r gaie-thent_an_eitra_sirill the day he,
fore' he examination. Now,'. said be, addres
sing his pupils 'when yon rend before themin
hitefioniorrow you leave out - :the ticks, though
you must thlok them as you go Moog,' for tho
Cake of.elocntion.' 8o far -so good, Next --
day came and 'with it the . Minister,' u'shired;'•
into Jho sotiook :room by- the ,Dominie, • who
with,smilet and bows / hoped that the training
of the scholars would meet his , approval.—
Now it so hapened that. the first boy called up
by. the Minister had been . absent the preced
ing day; and in the: hurry, the.. master had
forgotten-to-give- him instructione.how_to_act„,
The minister asked the boy to read a chapter
in,the Old_T m
estaent,- w_bieb_be_ieill4l out.
The boy complied, and in hislest accent be , ,
gait' to read—‘And the Lord spakennto Mose-,
saying lick, speak unto' the,ohildren of Israet„
Baying tick, "tick, and thus shalt thou - say Unto •
them tick; lick, tick.' This' "unfortunate egily,.
in his own-style,-acted like a shAWerbath on
the poor Dominie, whilst the-minister and•his
friends almost died of langhter.—Conn 'Moo
Journal. - • •
Ifftx;; TOW ih- a letter to Addison, says
"when I reflect, whist an - inconsiderable atom
every single man is with respect to= tte`iihnle"
creation; methinks it is a shame to be concern-,..
ed at the removal of such a•triviel animal as
asi.- The morning after-my exit the suttwill
'rise as bright as ever, the flowers - smell as,
sweet. tbe ilonts 7 spring as green,'!the l World
svill . prdosed on its course, *pie will laugh ,
us—lieartibi, and marry an fast es they were
used to do. The memory IA man passeth
away as M - 1 remerifhianee ornigueitthiit ---
tarrieth-but to day."'
VOLUME'S RIDDLE.--WhOt Hl' the longest;
and,yet the shortest thing in the world r . the
swiftest and ,the most slow ,the most devisa•
blenad theWlest extended; the least valued
and the niostregretted ; without which noth•
ing can be , done which devours - everything,
however small, apd yet gives life and spirit to
every object however...great ? Answer—Time.
SINGULAR IF Tuns..—AFrench paper says It'
has been aooldently . discorereci that in cases
of spited° fits a black silk handkerchief thrown
ewer the afflicted persons will restore theni
mediatelj, We should like to know the re‘ult
of a trial. •
Ot.ITANDS WANTED.--Tlie . epers,
- Jars,' Colliers, -Wagoners, Wood-ehoppers. and
al hands, will And employment at the - Caillsiii kart
Works, 4Xmlles 'Mist of Carlisle.
April 1.0.1911-4w,] . MICR ik EQLr
0 P. HUNIRICH, Attorney itt,Law.
j ir —oincis Nol : th.lllinover. divot, a 16w..dooret
south tt Gliwellotet. 'buskiess'entrustet tohhn
will bi• promptly attended to. [April 16.
NEW r ARBLE YARD.—Now is
the accepted time, and now is the' day for
at Hakes Marble Tarts, Carllsle,•Pa. 'Also,lron
tug. •• • [Apr. 16„-'56-8m.
OOTS AND_StiOES.L--The subscri
bers respectfully inform . heir friends Arid the pub
1 o generally that they have , removed their BOT 'AND
mik.- ...man...7t0 the store"-nWe'if in North -
Hanover street, recently occupied by Mr. clinch=
, - man - tvro - doors - below flaverstlck' s - Drug Store;
and' immediately opposite Monyer's Confection
cry whore they are prepared •to rnakesttoots rnd • Shot*,
to measure In every variety, with a good assortment of
stock, and competent workmen. They will spareplo ef
-ort to give satistection. J. & la.,T4yLon.
f Carlisle, April 2 6 ,184 6 ?—5t . • ' . - .
-2EIo.TRUSSES . ! TRUSSE
, • alai NEEDLES, ' .
..., !rites& AND. BRAOLESTABLISIIIIENT; •
S. W. Corr er Twelfth lied Race Streets, naiad's.
Impeder of line French' Trusses, combining *strews
lightness, rue iltiveddlity with warred construe.
Hernial or ruptured patients COI be sultetby rend> '
Ling amountez—SZT number of inches round the
bins. And stating lido noted, • •
Cniat Sinicle S 4 04 5 : T 8 : 4 0
$8 and $lO. ' •"' • -
-Instructions' 'WM' wear;" Ind how to effect i mule
when possible sent with: Ake Trunk,-
_sale, in, greet variety,
88. BANNING'S WERtOth.G PAT/INT BODY BRAM
',v et th e Cure cdprolapins'ilteri I . Spinal Piaps and Sup
rts. Patent Shouldnr Drams, Cheat Expanders and • .
' Britm4A 44 lo o 4 5 0 an•withEtoop Shoulders and .
and Weak Lungs; Ihagiteh Elastic. Abdeminal Bette
guspensorles. Sysluat-ritale,OPti female.
fer-Li t dicie Room N *Ai% Xady attendants., , •
710opli,EAD . AND OAN=ERY.—`
-AI ; .3 , 74.,' I"; 10Ilot , R0; - i3outh itaiiii r4latvot,
woWel reapealAilly inforna lila f turthavublit
that ho still continues - fo Carry OnAheatioto-buite_r -
at his old stand three doomenutb of th s e' B6 "nd '
by torlairChuroh, Whore bet s 'prepared to supply all who
will call on bilui with FIiESII,IIIIEAD_and.PAKES,p.t.
all i l t ioile , manufactured freer' the .Lest sliperfine flour._.
'PO ND OAKES will-be - furnished to order OP shortest
notice In the most pleasin style . lialrieh Dread , _
will'be furnished ,tittily CO fa s In any %VW. of tag..
town oii leitclug notice at the .13alcery.' • • ` ' . '
A superior cinality of 31ea a—d - Beer* wilt be kept •
hand during thetbunreecreeson. Than
fill for - past fitcol-li, the undersigned hopes by; Fillet All• '
tendon to business and is dacha to please, to merit and.
receive a liberal share of pliblie patronage.' fin...l e ill
also attend zeal kat - With Bread and Cakes,
IV. F. P FILERS. '