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BLANK BOOK_S; OTHEI pApEti;
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BILL . lIESD PAPER,
of any,qqality or gleo, on hand and cut up ready
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110ARRoCiall eolorn and quality, in boards or
cat to any 81243. •: .
Cap, Letter, NOte Pisper; Envelopes,
- Pens, Pencils, &c.
, lam 8010 agent for
Prof. SHEPARD'S NONCORROSIVE STEEL
PENS, OF via:tot - is SIZES, FOR LAMS
Which I warrant equal to Gold Pens. The
best in use and no mistake. •
The above stock I will sell at the Lpwest Rates
at all titnes;atlAksmall advanci on New York
vireo, and in quantities to suit purchasers. All
NeoriE and stock warranted as represented.
I respectfully solicit u share of public patron
d',4. Orders by mail promptly attendol to.—
• Address,Lguis HIES,
Eltnire, N. Y.
Sept. 2S, 1867.—1 y
MINER WATKINS, PROPRIETOR.
111 - AVINO fitted up a new hotel building on Also site
111 of the old Union Hotel, lately deati eyed by tire,
I ant now ready to receive uud entertain !pleats: The
Union Hotel 'was Intended for a Temperance House,
and the Proprletoe believes It cuu be sustained without
grog. Au—attentivoliostior in uttendlince.
IFellshoro, Juno 26,1867.
E. R. KIMBALL,
GROCERY AND RESTAURANT,
One dour above the Me..t. Market,
WEL LSBORO, PENN'A,
RESPEuTFULLY announces to the trading
publie that he has a‘destrable stock ci Gro
ceries, comprising, Teas,Coffees, Spices, Sugars ;
Molasses, Syrups, and al that constitutes a first
elms stook. .oyejera every Atyle at sca•
imahle hours. ,
Welleboro, Jan. 2, 1867—tt.
22iico 4=. t die aco FA;
!host Excitement! Johnson impeached, nod
liooots and Shoes triumphant! NI. •tlftie, 'Abet
t.ould say to the people of,W-estfieltl nod irinit) that
Lem ton nufdeturing a Patent Boot which he belfry.. to
I.on.ren the following advantage over ell Mho e; let .
there is uo crimping; 21, no wrinkling, ever an they break
to the feel; 3d, no ripping. In short, the.) ure Just
the thin for, everybody. Samples unhand and orders
.tolleltad. Sole right of Westfield township and 13oro'
',suited. Flo flail oleo just received splendid Set of
IJideforal patterns, intent.stTles. Come one, come all!
hr , ‘nre bound fossil cheap for cash or ready pay Shop
,ne door south of Saudert g Colegrover •
Westfield Boro', Fob. 18 Mi. .1. R. CM ith EE
WALSER & 'LATHROP,
, DEALERS AN
HARDWARE, IRON, STEEL, NAILS,
illiliTlNG, SAWS CrTliEllY,
Carriage• and. Harness - Trimmings,
Corning, N. V., Jim. 2, l'B47—ly, _
HEAR YE! HEAR YE! HEAR YE
BARRELS, FIRKINS, CHURNS,
BUTTER TUBS, &c.,
G:pt: or and fart/1'4114.d to yr
der, , I • -
NV. T. MATHERS,
new sture, 2.1 ,lonr Building
Well 4 4,, (Jorte. u, 1808.)
r''CLE(YS SkuteS Bcet4, !
T 111 : Buffalo Platform Scales. all ordinary
.izeg, for heavy, end counter use, ,uny be
hund at the Hardware Store Of Win. Roberts,
Wellgbore. Those Scales are the Fairbanks pat
ent and have no snperior anywhere. They ore
:tadein the best style and have taken the premi
um at all the groat exhibitions.
I have the solo agency for these Scales in this
region. WILLIAM ROBERTS.
Well- , hnro. Fob. 1 .?, 1908
170, 172,174, & 176 GREENWICH ST.,
New 3b, k. •
THE UNDERSIUNED takes pleas
ure iu announcing to his numerous Itiondr
and patrons that from this date, the eharge•ol
the Pacific will be $2,50 per day.
Being sole Proprietor of this lloutre.and there
fire free front the too common exact"' of a°
inordinate' rent, ho is fully nhlu to 'wet the
, i , iwnward tendency of prices without any falling
It willinow, as heretofore, he his aim to main
:lin undiminished the favorable reputation of
,1 4 Pacific, which It has enjoyed for many years,
1 • one of tho,best of travelers hotels.
file table Will be bountifully supplied with
r%sry delicacy of the season.
fho attendance will he found efficient and
rhe loeation will be found convenient for
f‘e whose business rally them in the lower
part of Ito city, boing-nue door north of Corr
; street, and one block west of Eroa,lwaYi
of ready across to pH Rail Load and Steam
1, C7. 2, 18119-nin JOIIN PATTEN.
New Tobacco Store !
? r un zw.tentlei 1,1,4 f i tted t: l• the Tiumlll4
D. P. ID,l.eit:+ Tilt and 'cirkmt2 , Swro
ritr: raanufainure and rnla of
re s, (all grades), Fanei; and Camino:
OK !NG TOR ACCO,illichigan Fine en ,
C'IIEWINO, and all
o il,:ind.l of
Ul; NEACCO, PIPES, and the choi
ccst Brand rf CIO:1 RS.r
C.ll nud see for yourselvep.
JOHN W. PURSEL
to)nr.., Nov. 1.1,- ISOS—ti.
pH UN PLASTER.—We hereby certify
we, have used the Plaster manufactured
.1 1 1 , pney h Bernauer, at their works on Elk
• qatnes township, and we believe it to lie
•f 4.4 superior to the Cayuga Mailer.
'I 3lll Conablo A P Cone
. II E Simmons J Bornanor
Am Smith E Strait
' Albert-King John C Miller
W if Watrous L L ;liars!'
'faith 0 A Smith M Foote
"it• P C Van tickler J J Smith
Davis J P Zimmerman C L King
I: .—Plaster alvraa /n band at the
r ri 3 O :5 Per ton. Nov. 4, 1868.
(P. C. CANGELDEL
,',,EttISIATESS: - ,DIREe;TOR
A7"I,ORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW
Inauranee, Boupty and Pension Agency, Main
Sernot Welistioro, kn.; .Jan: 1,4868. •
ATPORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW,
N4tury Public and'ltiguranco' Agent, Moss
bu,rg,'.l',l.., over Calthrsiles Sture.
GEO. W. A:IEI.tRICK,
LT'4OI.Z.N V.": 7 AN if CO 1.1 E LLCM AT
°flee with W. H. Suailh, Esq., Main Street,
Jnyj; lb`, ]ssB.'''
W. D. IrmatiaELL- zit .
bli.lJ(l(ll.iTS v anl clualer, IL
10.1 i Paper, lioroenun—loiupsi - -Winauw
Perfumery, Oils, &c.i'Jce.
et.rning,, .V. Jan. 1, I
S. - J. ;
WILSON & MILES,
ArT2It..NEYS Sc COIINEIL9II,S LAV,
(First front BigenOra, ! on'the Avoilue)-
IV4I attend to business entrusted to their curt
in the counties of Ttega and Pettel. -- ; - ,-
Welieboto, Jitn, 1, , .
AiTORNEY AND COUNSELOR ,A 1 LAW,
'Welldburo, Tioga Co., Pa.
t.lolui Agora, Pluto!y Public, and lithorauct.
itginit. 'Hu will iiticluti pibuiptly to ,
Ponstuto=, Back Pay' and Boulity. 3a N utur)
Politic he takos ackuuwtodpitoen Is -tloodv, ad•
miniature orths, and will actns Vutrittilillouor to
take lettiroutly. ii10"1./Itice over Ituy!.ohuit Slot u,
adjuirliug, Agttator - Otlice.-6et. 36. 1367
.- ~ ' Soho Vit• Glidinsbv,
ATTORNEY AND CUUNSELOR -4T LAW.
Alt\iu_ returned to this county with a view of
making it his perinanent residence, solicits a
share of public pat-conage. All business en
trusted to his cap) will be s attendeu to }kith
vremptucss and fidelity. Office ilii door south
oi ki... S. Farr's hotel. liega, Tloga Co., Pa.
sept. 26.'613.—tf. --
• JOIIN H. g 11AK$P.IpARIE
DRA'PRIt AND TAI OR. Shop :over' Jkihn i ll.. ,
Bowen's Store.l. — r• Cutting, Pitting, and
Repairing done pro ptly and in boat style.
We.ttsbore, Pa.. Jan. 1, tsnli—ly
---------- -- -- -
TAILOR ‘Shop air t dow, north of t.. rl, Scans'e
She Shop, J.:a - Cutting, Fitting,. and Repair
ing, done proLuptly and well.
„Well.3boro, Pa., Jun. 1, 1868.-1 y
PALLOR AND CUTTER,--has oper.cd n alto),
Grafton street, rear of Sears berti,y'it iihot
ahoy; trherts he it, prepared to iiiatoutitettlie gar.
tuuutb to order iu the uto2t aub,ta (Alai no,tun9r,
and with di,pateh. Pat tiettlar attoutioo pallir7;
to Cuttingtuld kitting. 111,t I eli 2t 151i87-ly
Dr. C. 11. Thompson.
wr.t.Lhuulto up a PA..'
Win - attend to Professional calk hi [tic
Alia immediate cicinily ul NV u1111,4)i o.
Ofilco and Residence on State f t. 2(1 duct' oh
the right going Fact. [June. 2.1;
ID BACON, 31. D., late of the 2d t'o Cutnity, after
nearly four year.l of array sera. c. nal, a large
lAperle . nce In neld anti prue t Ice, haq opened an
Ahee tor the practice of inettlei Lin and' en rget y - In all
lite bathe hen. l'urwnm. front a llstnnee etin . 111.1 g.;osl
Jortk 4111 g al Oil' 11PIVI M/1,1
Nibit auy p, VI of the State in consult ati011;
aerfoeth sal f ,, cut operations. No "4, triikal ill
staire. „, p 3 mti),2,l„sc,,e,
axv Ly L, ;" fl'ensi"nr
suraneo Agent. etiterriunications; rent 'to tLI
above .tibire.=6 trill receive prompt. attention.
Terms tiu.dcrate. [jet, $, ISCF-13]
lIRVEYOR DRAFTSMA N.—Oldor;s: left n ,
his' room, Townsend Hotel, Welish4ro,
mtet with prompt atteolion.
Jon. 13. 181.17.—ti.
R. E. OLNEY,
.IE. LER in CLOCKS & JEWELRY, SILVEIi
& PLATED WARE, Spectacles, Violin Stiingt
&c., Mansfield, Pa. Wat.lic: , and Jew
dry neatly repaired. Engraving 1.19ne in plait!
English and German. 1 iseptt.?
TTaii urea c & ShaVitiir
Saloon over Willcox & Barker'a Stern, Wells
more, Poi. Particular attention paid to Ladles'
Illair.eutting, Shampooing, Dyeing, eta.
'?utis, coils, and minims on band and made to or
H. W. DORSEY. J. JOHNSON.
J. G. PUTNAM,
1 WRIMIT—Agont ; for all the Lest
TURBINE WATER WHEELS.' Also
for Stewart's OscillltingM,veineni ler Gang and
1 riaga, Pa., Aug: 7, 186:11L
Oeiler in DRY GOODS .0 ell 11.;rdwal
quit 17 in Ito° Notions. 4. )iir nssorunent in ler
and pricosJuiv. iiire in Union Djoi
!man .—maf 20 1868-1 y
WESTFIELD, PA., GEOIIOE CLOSE, Propri
etor. A now Hotel 'conducted on the principle
Sf live and- let Heti . , for the accommodation of
the publio.—Nov. 14, 1866.-Iy.
' WELLSBORO. HOTEL
C.. H. UOLD.SAI Proprietor.-11aV,ing leas
! od this ptpular liqtel, the proprietor tespeot
Lily solicits fair share of patronage. - Every
attention given to gnests.t , The Leaf hostler in
the courtly always in attendance.
April 2V, 18138.-Iy.
TIOUA, TIOCIA CoUNTY,,P,A
Good stabling, attached, and an attentive hob.
tier always in attendance
E. S. PARR,
Oft strictly Temperance prityciples, Morris Ittin
P.l. It. C. nAIIA:Y, Proprietor. orscs sty
Carriages to let.—Alareli 8, IS6B.—ly.
FIELD Borqugh, Tioga L. 4;
11111, Pr .prietor. A now _nod coin tn , Alions
imikling with all the modern improv.emen ta
Within easy drives of the best hunting nnil I:sit
ing grounds in Northern Penn'ti. Convrynneei.
fnrni<hed• Terms modern to.
Peh. 5, 1863-Is.
gaines, riOtra County, Po,
u new hotel located within cosy :itYe. , e 4,1 thi
boot fishing and hunting grouti.h- in North
ern l'unniylvania. No pains will h.. ,),pared
for tho ie.:mut - imitation of pleasurr 'tellers oho.
the :r.tveling public . (an,. 1, tsz.r...l
• Bounty and Pension 114 , -pr,ev.
Fl k AVING received defiriltelnstructb,,,,i It a gard to
the extra bounty allowed by tlw act aHa
July 2S. lSflff,and having on hand nlarg ,, apto of ell
neces4al v tdatitcs.l.nm piepared to nrov mu( all pa t.•
%lon oat nnfinfy (Adine whieh may be ;.faced 111
brut; l'erSoll l lllTll/g at n'ilistanceenn 4..ammunießto
with 1110 I.y Ifflterotnd their commnitlentlon 111 ha
promptly atisWPti Witt. If. smYril
WQli.hot osiktoher 24.1866
lIA.RKNESS & RILEY, •
00 T AND SHOE MAKERS,
yor Itri/ 9011 tf. Irmo VillkentmiVe Curt, in flit
rolin lately bce.tpicd by Rcnj. gc . i.. 1 , y.
TOOT:S AND SHOES of all kind.: made to
ordor and in the best manner.
'HT:PAIRING of nil kinds done prouipily ani
gpod. i i Give us a call.
I JOHN HARKNESS,
Wellsboro . Jan. 2, 1885 -ly
iio,o P SKIRTS, at
• ' .
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JOHN 1. It
3011 N.. ICTNER,
C. L. wi
De NANO A 00'S.
INTRODUCED it 4
Hipp,AN.l3'4 , ,,T.:K l
PREPARED BY ,DR.
The greatest know?
arid :411 111s 1113 eris! I P i a l t i .
ordered Myer, Stom
Read the following syrnptcn vs, anit (f you find that
your system is affected by any of thin, you may rest
assured that disease has commenced its attack on the
most important.orocfni of ton raoff,Kanartmless soon
checked by - thellstoftpowerfat remedies, a miserable
life, soon terminating in death, will be the result.
Constipation, Flati7cjice, Inward Piles,
Fulness of Blood tothe He ad Acidity
of the Stomach, Nausea, Heart.
burn. Disgust for Food, Fulness
or Weight in the Stomach"
ing Fliittbring. 'arab) Pit
of the Stomaoh, Swimming of
the Head, Hurrie'cl,,er ..Difficult
Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart,
Choking or Suffocating Sensations When
'in a Lying Posture, DO of Vision,
Dots or Webs before the t - :i*ht,
- Mult*Pain - in 'Hea4,
• cdenty. of rerslor t rati on;
lowness of th Skin and
- Eyes; Pain in the 'Bide,
Back, Chest, Limbs, eta., Sud
den Flushes of Heat, 'Burning 'in
the Flesh„ Constant Imaginings of
Evil, and'. Great : Depression. of Spirits.
11l these indicate di "leer or Digestive
Organs, coml in'e&f . o4 ;
is entirely .ve g f
liquor. It is a c
tracts. The it,
from which, tp
them by a self
country to be
mannfitcture o) ;terra. There
is no alcoholic ) of fin's , kind
used in comla the Bitters,
hence it is the . term . that; 'can
be used in cases where alcoholleatim.
taunts are not advisrble. -
ijaaflanbro ectinntr CrOnic.
Oa combination of alt the ingre frnts of the Bitters,
with PORD Santa (rue Rum Orang;;letc.• ispsed for
.the same diseases as the jitters, in cases whist some
pre alcoholic stimulus is required. rou soot bear in
mind that these remedies, art entirely
any others advertised fora • the cure of theAlga:es
named, these being scientific preparati,ons Of inegicirlal
extracts, while the others are mere stEeoations ormim
in some form. . The TONIC is decidedly one of Vie most
pleasant and agreeable remedies ever tfiScreei to the
public Itt taste is exquisite. IT is a plcasurc to take
it, while its lifeviving, exhilarating, and medfcinai
qualities have caused it 17 be k)10101 ua the' geeote4 of
Thousonds of eases. - when; the pa
tient enposett he would - dieted lyit:h
this terrible disense,litiVe been cured
.by the use of these romediesi. Extreme
emaciation, 'debtlltyy andlebugh arc
the usual attendants upon seilere
eases of dyspepsia or disease% of .the
digestive organs. Even in - cases of
genuine Cons timptiOn, these remedies
.will be roun49 l. 44.e...Streatest. benefit,
.trep gthen !ve..s.t gore f,t/i
27iere is no medicine equal to Hoitflund's German
Bitters or-Tonic in 'cases of Debility. ,They impt;r4 a
tone end rigor to the whole system, strengthen Vie op.
petite, cause nn enjoyment of the food,' enable Me
stomach to digest it, purifg the blood, gii.e a good,
round, healthy complexion, eradicate-the yellow tinge
frNn the eve. 'lmpart a bloem.to the chlrki, ond e;!oyge
the I's(We/it Pram a short-breathed, rnoirin fed, lorak,
an d n.,•,. a n, P 7 ,1, r•• d etotr. and 11,1t y r-•
Weak and Delicate Children
are made strong by rasing the Bitters
or in Met, they are Family
illedielneq. They can be admhsisterad ,
perfect safety to a child three
Manlius old, the most delicate female,
or a man of ninety.
Meso Rl:media are the:best
even known, and lain cure all diseases resulting - from
bad blood., .. ,
herep yotir`bleZd Terre; keep 'your Liver. in order;
Lttp your digestity. organs in it:arainekileallity condi
tion, by Dte use'of Yhe...e remedies, and no disease win
ever anal you.
0011.:1 5 741.ZI.Q11.
Ladies who WWI sklin and
good complexion, free Salim aWlloW.
ish tinge I , 4llllEillother disligurement,
811011141 ALSO .remedies occasion
ally. The Liver in perfect order, and
tite,blood pure, will result hi spark
ling eyes Illkfl liloontipg cheeks.
' • C 14. XT `X" X 0 -3I . ,
lioqfhtturs eiermon R;lnedics are counterfeited.
Tie. genuine have Me signature of C. Iff, Jackson
on Mc front of the otiOidc wrapper of edali bottle, and
Ole name n 1 tl, e article bhuon in cfich bottle. All ?then
are counterfeit. . . ' .
rphonstinda of letters have beettre.
ceived,tetittfy.tliglo4lte virtue or tikein
FROM HON. ORO. W. WOODWARD,
ClilefrJuetice of tho Sdprento &tit of Pennsylvania.
Mattca 16th, 1867.
• Ifnd "Hotyland's Cerman Bitters" is not an iniOes
icating beverage, but is a good tonic, useptt in disor.
clers• of the' digestive ornane, and of great benefit in
cases. of debility and want of nervous action Oh the
system. Yours truly,
OLIO. H' WOODWARD.
FROM HON. JAMES THOMPSON,
Judge of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania.
rIIILADELPHIA, APPAL 28th, 1866.
I consider di Itootiand 7 s German Bit
tern', a ratirabtrs medicine in case of at.
tacks of Indigestion or Dysnopida.- I
can ceitify this from my experience
of it. • Irotws, with respect,
From REV. JOSEPH' IL KENNARD, D.D.,
ruler of the Tenth Baptist Church, Philadelphia.
Da. JACKSON—DEAR Sin hare beinfrequently re
guested to connect my name with recommendations of
(different kinds of medicines, but regarding the practice
as out of my appropriate sphere, I hare in all cases de
clined ; but with a dear proof in carious instances, and
peril:cuter/yin my own fantity, of the usefulness o fpr.
. Iloeftand's Penman Bitters, I depart for once from my:
usual course, la express mylutt conviction 'that for
generaF debility of the system', and especially:Zit Liver
Complaint, it lea rare and 'valuable preparatien:ln
some eases it may fail; but usually, 7 4oubt not, it Will
A- be ter - LP berWteial to then! who surer from. the etb,ti
causes. lnurs, very respect ally,
K E NNA RD, "
Eighth, below (bates ti
Price of the-Bitters, $l.OO por bottle;
Or, a half dozen for $5.00. '
Price of the Tonic, $1.50 por bottle;
Or, a half dozen for
Tho Tonic is put up in quarnottles.
Recollect that it is Dr. Iloofiond's German Remedies
that at•e so universally used and so highly recommend
ed; and do not a limo the DrUggist to induce you to
take any Ming else that he.may say is just as good, be
Awn he makes a larger profit on it. These Remedies
wilt be sent by.exprest to any locality upon aptlicettieu
AT THE GERMAN MEDICINE STORE,
xo. ts3l. A lip' STREET, Pltiladdr4a.
°HAS. lilS, EVANS, Proprietor.
Formerly 0. lit. JACKSON & CO.,- ".
These Rentedies are for Sale by
Druggists', 8 orekeepersi and Medi.
eine Dealers veryivitere.
Do not forget to examine *cal the article you buy, is
order to get the genuine.
• . •
The above Rethedies are for sale bY.Druggists.
Storcke4ers, and Medicine dealers, everywhere
thro.ughont the 'United States, danadas, South
eutorica,nd tho,Wpst 11,'68-41y,
ita 'Ms° .01...gittet;cris I .
401.14a1b,:tz IC ' ClaCs- 3EtietIRS,3I3.23,I3CLM of
1 I p
C. N. .rACWSON,
•,!! of the Kidneys,
rroin n the
13.1o!o d P}irlAors
READ THE REGOILIXENDATIORu.
AV:ELLSBORO, PA...; MARCH 1869.
After all 1 ,
In the sleep that comes to all,
Does it matter what befall
When we are beyond ribeall,
Sleeping soundly and profoundly ?
All tho woeful weighti of care
That our human spirts. bear
In great or lesser eba
. ( Ait h cp , all /414611! i,, • • *,
• After all !
MI the glory, all the gain,
- So mach Chaff, so littlb grain, •
All Hifi; pleasdics,•ali.ite pain,
Matching sweetness by its fleetness;
Only on tho shining slope
Of God's upland blooms the . hope
That we cherished RiITO grope,
After all, aftt all !
After all I
- There'll ho pebbles on-the shore,
There'll be sunshine du the floor,
There'll be febtiteps at the door,
When our sadness and our gladness
• Were as the babies twain
Covered by the birds in vain
Whore the leaves would not remain,
After all, afte'r all !
mlsTAitri 1 . 14 THE pERE4ON.
" My dear, you'll be eery particular
about the dinner," said Isaiah South
mayed, toasting his coat tails before the
ruddy breakfast fire. "And I beg and
entreat of you, don't let Peggy spoil the
Mrs. Southmayed rubbed her forehead
in a sort of bewildered perplexity. She
was a plump, over dressed little matron,
with round blue eyes and pug nose, not
unlike a Dutch doll. Isaiah South
mayed had married her for the five
thousand dellaril tout seemed doubtless
wealth to him when he was struggling
clerk at three hundred, per annum—
therefore: it was rather unreasonable
that Isaiah Southmayed should bo an
noyed at the absence of brains under
her pink cap ribbons. He had not bar
gained for brains•+what right had he to
expect them'? But men have ben
unreasonable since the world be an,
and Isaiah was no exception to teaor
" Yes, dear," said Mrs. Southma gd,
nervously clattering among her china
cups and saucers. "The soup q to Ju
; tome, with plenty of pepper—and the
!fish stewed in wine—and—and the best
'silver, and the table cloth withthecrini
son border and the blue silk coverlet
on the bed 77 and—,' .
' " TherC,"the - re,l that" ao,f , said
Sonthmayed, petulantly. "You never
will have a spark of - system r if you live
to be a hundred years old. It's strange
I can't accustom you to a more method
ical way of thinking."
" I am sorry, dear," said the lady,
meekly, "but you know, just as you
were telling me, yesterday, Charley's
wife came in to ask for plain sewing,
and reallys . rny poor head got so confused
' • 'L •.- ‘•
s, and Bairns
:t$ ,are made
rded. to titlx
" Charley'a wife,!" - reared Isaiall,
Whirling round so rapidlythat his coat
tails narrowly escaped a_Qmflatrration- .
"There - yon 'go again; 'Mrs. m• (Althea dyed:
Dkl't I expressly! charge you not to
mention Charley or his wife? 'Sdeath,
madam! you'll ; have 'em out before
your CousinßerittgfOn ; assureas you're
aliVa "' - - *I
" I didn't think, -Isaiah—l'm very
" You'll have cause to be sorry, ma'-
am•!" enunciated Isaiah, growing very
red in the face. "I don't want Ray-
Mom! Remington to know anything
abentiCharley. Let him suppose that
Charley is safe in 'California, where he
ought to be. Confound the lazy, idle
fellow. , I don't believe he's a bit sicker
than I am., *l•think that When a man
gets to that stage Of life when he's both-
Oing all his relations for money, he
ought to be shut up in some public in
stitution—ll do, upon my word."
" He's your brother, dear," mildly
suggested the Dutch doll of a wife; win)
evidently had a little heart somewhere •
in her internal mechanism, "and • poor
Fanny wears such shabby bonnets."
• - ",My brother! Is that any reason he
should pester my life out of me, -with
his everlasting begging notes andletters,
'ftinl his old- white hat bobbing: about
among the elerkS in
. ny office ? I'll
put a stop-to it, once for all—l will, Mrs.
'f • " But Fanny tells me she only wants,
tilittle work to keep her from starvation.
There are six little ones, Isaiah, and—"
' "Fanny teilsyon the moon is made of
green cheese, and!you believe - it!" irate
ly iftteriupted her husband. "Charley's
coming to my office this afternoon, and
it will be for the - last time. The idea
; of his asking Me to employ that tall
starving irl of his as governess to my
children." ' I .
' MrS: Southmayed was silent. In her
own secret heart She Would much have
preferred gentle Clara Southmayed to
the French mademoiselle, who domi
neered over the N bold family and wore
'green spectaclesand I false curls; but
she had. long Sin e learned that her will
must bend befote that) of her imperative
lord and master."
" What time Will y u have dinner?"
she asked quietly. •
Well—six wlllprobably be sufficiently
early. The Iberia comes in at four—and
of course Mr. Reiningtoil will seed for
me immediately. ii . ow, don't forget
the port wine sauce- fqr the ducks—nor
the fresh currant Jelly—and see to se
lecting the raisins and almonds your
self, my dear. " That's all I remember
just now—but if any improvement
should suggest 1 self to me, I can easily
send up a note f om the office."
And Isaiah Southtbayedcloftily put
.on his hat and Went Out, a portly inid,
well-to-do specimen of the New York
merchant. Nor need he have taken to
himself so much inward credit for MS
Present mood bf serene good-humor
:with the world dt large. Most men are I
good humored Who eqine from a bright'l
.fire after, a breakfasid of real Java cof
fee, with broiled; chickens and hot rolls.
•: Brealtlitst at Charles Southmayed's
was quite a different affair.
.• "Mamma, call I have a little more
molasses with my bread ?"
" Hush, Tommy," said , Clara, ,with
judicious warning, "maiPma has no.
mord mblasseS Or you.r!, -.-
"If Tdmmy ,don't like this bread
without molasseS," chimed. in a hun
.gry-eyed elf opposite,., l 2l would eat it."
" Why don't We - haVit milk "an - water
this morning?" asked Charley, unier,
eying his cup ofleold Water rath • ' dis
" Because." promptly responded Tona- -
Any, "the milk man said lie 'wouldn't'
leave any more milk- till the WO. bill:
was settled. Oh, mamma, wouldn't it
be nide toliave lots of Money;" ''
" fluali,;children," Said Mrs. South
mayed, deftly transferring her own por
tion of•hread to tie plate of the hungry
eyed elf before mentioned. , "Surely, ,
Charles, you woh ) tthiiilt - of
this:cold morning with thatcough?"
" I think the fresh air ..Will L do - hie
good, my loye,"1 answered the pallid,
gray-haired Man, whose sunken eyes
and colorlessilipS plainly betokened-the
presence t)f-fbme wearing, „Om:at-Jib, Ws
' ease—probablyeonsithiptie-n— •and,:be
sides, y,oll ktiow I ; mast 'pee Isaiah to
day." . , , I , i ~ . .
• '1).7; :)±.l
" Isaiah, indeed," , replied the wife,
with atess of. her head. "Much good
it - Will do to appeal to Isaiah. A hard
hearted cold-blooded,' money -worship
dear—my dear," interrupted the
poor invalid, "he is my brother." -
"-I can't help it," sobbed Mrs. South
mayed,, "be has, no more heart than a
block of stone, Clara, br ng me the
rolls of work; dear."
" Ate the soldiers' clothes, mamma?"
questiOned eurloits little TOM y. "Are
you going to sow on that pretty yellow
But, Mrs. Southmayed did not answer.
Sho kno - W that She must sew'dlligently
all the hours of the short winter day, to
earn - the forty'eents'whielf were to feed
tlie hungry child mouths around her. •
~(" Carriage, sir? carriage?" "Have a
nice hack, sir—take you all the way up
Broadway for.,twe dollars?" "Carriage,
sir? the best house?" "NoW then, sir—
here's your man',"
- Tire Iberia had finally moved her
ponderoug length in the blue sparkles
of the Bay,.and the little steamboat had
just ,breught the eager passengers ashore.
Amid the tumult, of the piers, the rat
tle of Stages, and the distant „roar of
Broadwayg 'old Raymond Remington
stalked throtth the crowd, with his
hat slouched over- his eyes, and • his
hands clasped behind his back, as pla
cidly as if he were still among the ben
ding paling and feathered acacias of the
' far East.
"No use pesterin' that old covey,
Jim!" ejaculated a hackman to his per
sistent partner, who was following the
sal - Iron-faced stranger with vehement
praises of some particular equipage. "I
ain't sure that sort o' fellow puts money
,in our pockets."
Raymond Remington smiled grimly
to himself as ,he mentally acknowledged
the truth of he man's inference. Yet
the rich Ea.t Indian could probably
have bo,ught up half the passengers of
Ile•sat dog n by the hastily 15indled
smoky fire of the hotel parlor, uncon
scionsly - shivering in the w.l nt ry
." And this is what I've looked for
ward to for thirty years—thirty years,"
mused- Raymond Remington, with a
cold thrill of disappointmontat his heart.
"There's no use disguising the fact that
'this isn't just which I used to dream
about when I first went out to India.
They say money can do anything—can
it buy Me a welcome?"
lle sat motionless a moment, then
started up with a sudden impulse.
go out and sect Isaiah South-
Mayed—lsaiah and I Were boys togeth
er; and Charley. Poor Charley ! Isaiah
writes me he is in California, doing very
well. I wish he could have been here
to.libake his old friend's hand—l used
to be fond .of Charley. Isitiali's well
enough; but somehow I can't- divest
myself of the idea that its my money
he's counting. Perhaps I've grown dis
trnseful and doubting—it's very possi
ble.-'-but Charley used to be my favorite
_Etymon(' Remington, Wal king
throngh the surging current of Broad
way, in his cold accustomed way, wlth
his . eyes bent on the pavement, and his
bands clasped in, one another behind
lAmoc--1,(-Laore and more lonely and
_encd no er -r.2 'ann. - cltractt ,- -u-rear-
Hy over the great,Babylon of sight and
sound, and the gas-lamps began to glim
merlike yellow stars through the twi
light. -The city had changed almost
ma g ically -=the splendid streets of his
boyhoodl were dingy and deserted now,
and new thoroughfares had rised in
glistening rows of marble and :brown
"it don't seem like coming home,"
pondered the yellow-faced East Indian,
more disappointed than he was willing
to confess to himself.
There was-but one shaded light bUrn
iug in the little back office, dedicated to
Isaiah 'Southmayed's special up and
benefit, and the clerks in the counting
room beyond, glanced furtively over
their shoulders and whispered to one
another various private opinions respec
ing , the- "awful bad temper of their
chief, on this particular evening."
Isaiah Southmayed ?Aim cross—and
perhaps not Without reason . Six o'clock
wasnpproaching, and no note had been
received from the rich East Indian,
summoning his obsequious relative to
attend his leisure—moreover, he had
too good reason to believe that the
ducks were spoiling, and the ftsh stewed
to wine Would be a tolltl. failure.
"It's very singular its positively un
accountable," said Isaiah Southmayed
to hiMself for at least- the ninth time
within the half hour. "Now, then, sir;
Per a pale-faced clerk with a quill
behind his ear had insinuated his head
meekly thrOugh the half-open dobr; -- -
",If you please, sir, a gentle—l—l
mean a man, wants to speak with you."
4 "A. man. Haven't I said I wouldn't
see anyone to-night, you idiot?"
" Please, sir, ho says he's a—a relation
of yours, sir."
Isaiah caught up his big office ruler
vindictively, but restrained his inclina
tion to throw it at the offender's head,
Ipcicily remembering in time that
Michael Arnett was a new clerk, and
consequently not au experienced one.
" It's that begging rascal, Charley,"
roared Isaiah, losing all self-restraint in
his towering passion. •'l'll settle his
business for him. Send him in, Arnett."
The spare, bowed figure, wearing, by
some curious coincidence, just such a
white hat as Isaiah had anathematized
as belonging to poor broken-down
Charley, ha d scarcely crossed the
threshold of the darkened back office
before the indignant , merchant gave
loose to,his feelings.
"DoiPt come a step nearer, sir.
Aren't you ashamed ofyonrself, coming
here in ;that absurd dress, to degrade
me, before all My clerks? I won't give
you a cent—nor I wouldn't if you were
starving in the gutters ? Now you have
my ultimatum, Charles Southmayed,
And I hope you're satisfied with it. I
am-not bound to provide for all my poor
yel4ions,"and I tell you so, once for all.
-71 haven't opened your last begging
letter—Michael, hand that note to the
i lei:sou—And I return it to you, as a proof
that T want no more of 'em. And I
want you distinctly to understand that
the next time you conic here I. shall
hand you over to the police: Michael,
show him out!"
And Isaiah Southmayed plunged his
head in among a wilderness of mam
moth ledgers and day-books, as a signal
that the interview had ended.
The spare, bowed figure turned slowly,
without a word, and glided through the
counting house; where. the clerks were
already burning down the gas lights and
ostentatiously preparing for rupture
into the open street.
" A singular welcome—a strangely
worded welcome," muttered Raymond
,Reminglon to himself , as he mechani
.cally.,paused beneath the glare of the
,lam,p - s without, and opened the unsealed
;e4elope that had been given into his
nerveless fingers by the officious Ar
nott. I .
" POor Charley ! poor Charley !"I he
murmured. "And here is Charley's ad
dsesS at the bottom. Starving, slit 'er
ing wife and little ones, in want of the
commonest necessaries or life. eh ? I
- think I'll call on Charley. His own
brothel' hoorFepulsed him from hio door.
erhaps he'll be glad to see, old Ray
i and Remington!"
Mrs. Southmayed was still stitching
I boriously at the soldier's clothes; and
1 oor Clara, who had been out fill day
t nswerlug advertisements for "'a gov
t rness'," Wi.th setting the table fora scan-•
t ' evening meal ; while the little ones
1 layed quietly in the corner, cud Charles
ontlimayed lay on the.worn sofa, with
closed eyes, thinking sorrowfully' of
‘Vhs.t . future lay before his beloved ones,
li;fien he should be removed beyond all
are of.triul. '
, " Mother !" ejaculated Clara; "some n
c eis knocking at the door. Ifitshould
e the cross"old grocer with his bill.
nd we haVe no money!"
" But it isn't,t.ho 'cross old grocer !"
aid a hearty voice. • ‘..
And in walked 'a tall, yellow-faced
an , with his hands behind his 'back,
nd two .. little black eyes sparkling
(mildly beneath, shaggy eyebrows., .
"It's Raymond Remington your
ousin—CharleySouthmaSPed! My boy,
'in glad to see you !"
The East India had no leason to com
lain of the Welcome accorded to him
in this humble little household ; for in
less than live minutes every child was
clinging about his. knee—pretty Clara
crying on his kind shoulder, and Char
ley and his wife scarcely more self-re
strained. . .
" I've cope to the light house,at
l r ist?" thought old Raymond Reming
ton, with new happiness in his hear . i
And when, the next day, Isa soh
Southmayed's elegant crirriuge stop d
t the hotel to convey Mr. Remingt n
tIo his own residence, the yellow-fac d
old gentleman overwhelmed his relative
With contrition by dryly reminding
i 1 im of the office scene the night before.
"My dear Raymond," ejaculated
saiah, turning white and red, "how
ould I have made such a mistake?"
" It was an awkward mistake—very,"
t ssented Remington curtly. . .
" But you will accompany me home,
1 "No ; I'm going to set up housekeep
hag with my cousin Chirley."
' But, my dear Remington," spas
•modically urged Southmayed, "sure
"I've made up my mind," shortly
answered Mr. Remington; "I. don't
fancy the general style iin which you
address your relations} Isaiah. Poor
.;parley always was my favorite; and
you know," added Raymond, with a
gleam of grim humor irradiating' his
ace, "1 am not bound t provide for all
illy poor relations."
And Isaiah iontlin tyed retreated,
onvineed thdt one litt & mistake had
iirfeited him the golden gletun of those
ikist :I ndian hoards. t
He did not reflect that his whole life
vns "a mistake.":
[For the Agltztor.)
The Conatitntion of the Earth.
Dr. Silliman,—"Creation is th 'work
!f God. The earth in common p ith the
vhole universe, unfolds VOIUM ti filled
with proofs Of intelligent, wise t nd be
nevolent design. `Pim. wprk bnt rs the
-- z -0,.: of a mind omniscient Or nergy,
oln ni potent of skill, infinite, an! of con-
Sisteney and benevolence, without doubt
real and perfect, although not always
to our limited faculties."
"li;very thing" (iu respect to the for
elation of granite) implies a previous
state of corpuscular mobility, the par
ticles having liberty of motion, and the
t.ily powers equal ID the effect are heat
nd electricity, aided by water, and the
Saline, alkaline, acid and other soluble
and ehemieal agents."
"The accumulation of geological evi-.
(fence leaves no doubt of the prevalence
lof fire in the interior of the planet."
! "It is now apparent that heat in the
earth is not an accidental occurrence, ,
like our fires kindled on the surface; it
is idit the result merely of transient
combustion, it is an inherent and ever
active principle, concentrated at one
time in a particular region, and at
another thue in a different place; now
Slumbering for ages, and then revived
Or transferred, but unextinguished and
unewtingulshable. It must have been
present in the early ages in the deep in
terior of the planet, and indeed all that
bears evidence of an origin by fire, is
by far the greater portion of the earth,
while the depositions evidently produc
ed by water and by igneous solutions
are but a very small film compared with
Lyell—" All thevariouskinds of gran
te which constitute the plutonic family
are supposed to be of igneous origin, but
to have been formed under great press
ure, at a considerable- depth in the
earth, or sometimes, perhaps, under a
certain weight of incumbent water.—
Like the lavas of volcanoes, they have
been melted, and have afterwards cooled
bud crystallized, but with extreme slow
rues§ and under conditions very different
from those of bodies ecooling in the open
Bahewell.—" The 'spheroidal form of
the earth indicates anpriginal state of
fluidity, and, whatev l er might be the te
nacity of the fluid matter, the rapid ro
tation of the earth en, its axis would
swell out the equatorial parts and form
a spheroid of rotation. Intense heat ap
pears to be the only natural agent we
are acquainted with, that could retain
the mass of the earth in a fluid state:—
further, the granitic crust of the globe,
most probably,owes its crystalline struc
ture to slow refrigeragon from a state of
igneous fusion. Thus, both the form of
the earth and the structure of its crys
talline crust are favorable to the theory
of central heat. If this theory can be
established. it will ofibr a satisfactory
explanation of the former high temper
ature of the globe and of its subsequent
" If the earth be composed of a solid
crust or shell surrounding alfluid mass,
this internal fluid would be subject to
the attraction of sun and moon, or, in
of her words,would have its regular tides.
We are not• acquainted with any coun
teracting influence to prevent the Wl
pn Or tollese tidra upon the solid shell.
lan however, fully persuaded that the
internal parts of the earth do not consist
of an assemblage of chaotic elements,
but that they are arranged with as much
wisdom as the parts of too external uni
verse, aml that the earth itself is the
vast la bratory in which was prepared,
acco;ditez to dentate laws, all the min
eral so bsunices found on its surface, and
in which are now preparing the ele
ments of further vhanges.."
La Plaec:—l le supposes that "origi
nally the whole solar system constituted
only one va , :t• mass of nebulqus matter,
being expanded into the thinrsest vapor
and gas by heat, and more than filling
the space :it. present occupied by the
planets." This vapor, he still further
suppue , l, had a rollolution from west to
east on an axis. As the heat diminish
es by radiation, the nebulous matter
mus t conden s e, and consequently the
velocity of rotation must increase, and
am exterior zone of vapor might be de
tached,si licet,he central attractian might
not he aide to nvercome the increased
centrifugal force. This ring of vapor
might hometimes retain its original
forth, a-) in the C 1.1•30 of Saturn's ring;
but the tendency would be, in general,
to divide into several masses, which, by
coalescing again, would form a Dingle
mass, having a revolution about the gun
and on its axis. This would chnstitu,te
a planet in a state of vapor add by the
detachment of successive 'jugs, might,
all 'the planets be produced. As they
went on contracting, by th same law,
satellites might be formed t each ; and
the ultimate result would be solid, plan
etsnnti satellites, revolving ground - the
sun in nearly thesame plano,'and in the
same direction, and also on their. axes.
Prof. Jackson :—" Rocks of the granite
class are regarded' as products of crys
tallization from a dense, pasty, "fluid
mass, melted by the action of heat.—
Their metalie elements are supposed to
have constituted a part of the original
ingredients of the globe, which becam
oxydized by the decomposition' 'of Wit
er that condensed upon its surfabe .du
ring the liret consolidation and coolin,
of its crust. "'Astronomers and geOlb
gists suppose the original condition o
this planet to have been' gaseous, the
most refractory of its ingredients being
retained in ( the state of vapor, by the
most intense heat, add that itgradually
cooled into a liquid mass, and then, as
its temperature became less, a solid crust
of rock formed its surface; and ,upon
this the waters, formerly existing as an
atmosphere of Steam; condensed, dissol
ving the soluble salts and •forming the
ocean. Through this consolidated crust,
occasional outbreakings of the internal
molten mass took Place, and water,The .
cause of these disruptions, ' , frequently
gaining access to •the - ignited matter,
was converted into steam, which, by its
expansive power, elevated the crust and
produced extensive'igneous eruptions of
molten matter." • -
Dr. T. Sterry Hunt, F. R. S. :—" We
find in the heavens;planets, bodies like
our earth, shining only by reflected
light; suns, self-luminous, radiating
light from solid matter ; and, moreover,
true nebulm, or masses of luminous gas
eons matter. These three forms repre
sent three distinct phases in the con
densation of the primeval matter, from
which our own and other planetary sys
tems have been formed.
" This nebulous matter is conceived to
be so intensely heated, as to be in a state
of true gas or vapor, and, for this reason,
feebly luminous when compared with
" Our earth must at one time have
been in an intensely heated gaseous Con
dition, such as the sun nowlprCB67leB„iell
luminous, and with a process of conden-,
*sation, going on at' first at the surface
only, until by cooling it must have
reached the point where the gaseous
center was exchanged for one of com
bined and liquified matter.
" So long as the g,aseous condition of'
the earth lasted, we lmay suppose the
whole mass to have fpeen homogeneous,
hut when the tempeOure became so re
duced that the existence of chemical
compounds at the center became possi
ble, those which were most stable at the
elevated temperature then prevailing
would be fltst formed.- By progressive
coolingstill other elements would be re
moved from the gaseous mass which
would now ! ? beeotue the atinoaPhere of
the non-gaseous nucleus.
"The preOlss of combination and cool
ing, having gone on until those elements
which are net volatile in the heat of our
ordinary furnaces were condensed into
a liquid for 1, we may have to enquire
- What weLdwuetne - resuit - upon tne mass
of a further-yeduction of temperannie.—
t is generitlly assumed that in the &ail
ing oi a liquid globe of miner:A Matter,
congelatiou would commence at tire sur
face as in the case of water ; but water
offers an exceptimi; to mast (Alia' liquids,
inasmuch as it I.4dimser in the liquid
than in the soli form. With most
other matters however, and owever, notably
with the various mineral and, earthy
compounds, anah gous to those •which
may be supposed to have formed the
fiery fluid earth, numerous and careful
experiments show that the products of
solidification 'are much denser than the
liquid mass; so that the solidification
would have commenced at the center,
whose temperature would thus be the
congealing point of • these liquid com
"It is with the superficial portions of
the fluid Mineral mass of the,globe that
we have now to do, since there is no
good reason for supposing that the deep
ly anted portions have intervened in
any direct' manner in the production of
the rocitsl which form the superficial
crust. This aL the time of its first solid
ification, presented probably an irregu
lar diversified.surface froui the result of
contraction of the congealing mass,
which at last formed a liquid bath of
no great depth surrounding the .solid
Ma. DAVID FORBES, F. R. S.—" There
seems to be no ground for believing
that the substance of the earth is hom
ogeneous throughout, or made up of
substances possessing the same or near
ly the same fusiiig points as that of the
original external crust or layer, as we'd
be necessary to make J•Dr. Huitt'isargu
ment valid, for since Ilhe mean specific
gravity of the earth is about . double
that of ' the substandes composing its
known exterior crust, it would appear
all but certain that the interior mass',
must be composed of substances diffe •-•
ent in composition - and . much mei
dense than those known to form t e
superficial parts of the globe; and this
would indicate the great probability of
there being in the interior pf the earth
an immense accumulatioti of metalic
boiiies of great density ; and as the fus
ing points of such substances are ac
knowledged to be immensely lower than
that of those composing the known
crustof the earth it might be advanced
-in opposition to Dr. Hunt's views, that
the difference would more than coun
terbalance the tendency to solidify at
the'eentre in the case of the fusing points
being really even considerably elevated
by the effects of pressure.
"For these and many other reasons I
cannot agree with Dr. Hunt that the
earth la solid to the core; but believe
that there is still some vast reservoir or
reservoirs of molten matter in its inte
This numberis maile up of quotations.
I will add ono original x•emark, ,and
that is, If poetry, is wholly made up of
imagination, then Fonio or the authors
above are poets Its well :e scientific men.
J. "EM ERY.
t•), Feb. I !AP. •
A certain Sunday-school teacher wti•as
in the habit of taking - a collection in
the juvenile elms for missionary Ob
jects. She Wati not a little surprised
one day to find a counterfeit I-101110g
among the coppers, aud on asking the
class who put it there, the .donor w. 13
pointed out to ber by one who had seen
him deposit it.
" Didn't you kno,tt• (Ltd it was good
for nothinw."' said the teacher.
" - Yes," answered the boy.
`Men what did you put it in the box
The boy coolly replied, " I didn't
s'lntse the little heathens would know
the di iierenee, 0 I tlmught it - would be
just ns good for them."
pilpthiCiall WritCS to IL :i . \ew York pa
pt4 that A111011C8,116 are too quiet at
their weals, and L itchis that 'it is a Well
established fact that cheerful soviety at
meals greatly aids iiige-tuns. The syn -
pathetic intilltlieu'Whicli c.xi•Ats betwee
the Stomach and brain attests the:Out i
of the aesertion.'
Tho proprietoisilavostoolied ihoostabliallme
with a now a varied assortment of
JOB AND CARD TYPE
AND FAST PREBSE3,
and aro proparod to oxecnto neatly and promptli
POSTERS, HANDBILLS, CIRCULARS, BILL'.
HEADS,,DABDS, PAMPHLETS, &c., &a.
Deeds, Mortgages, Leases, and a full assortment
of Constables' and Justices' Blanks on band.
Pcoplo living at tt distance can dependon hay.
ing their work done promptly and scut back in
return mail. '
N . ,0.
Mr. and MN. Frank *Hopkins were
Their condition was as felieitotis as
that of a welt mated pair of robins on
the 15th day of February.
For it was the day after their mar
iiiago that they arrived at the Eagle
Hotel,;and were shown up to No. 15—a
pleasant room on the second floor.—
Nothing was wanting to make them
Mrs. Hopkins had two new silks,and
a charmingly braided under skirt, and
a real cashmere shawl, and a love of a
bonnet, and what more could a sensi
ble woman require?' And then, such
a husband Frank 'was the very pink
of the masculine'flower garden ! And _
he had such a' beautiful moustache—
just'the shade , that- blcinde _Aggle ad
mired—black ones were so fierce! Dear
me! she said with a pretty shiver, she
should always feel a: horror"of a man
with a' black moustache.
And Frank looked so splendidly in
new clothes. A blue coat; 'find
plaid, blue and green pantaloons; and
a White -vest; and an unexceptionable
neck tie. SUrely there was- not' such - -
another get-up in the city. .
And Frank thought Aggie little less „-
than an angel, and a great deal better '
adapted to make him happy than one
of those winged, etherial creatures that
are supposed to be tai quintessence of
all that is charming. So . you see; dear
readers, everything was gein merry as .1
a marriage bell. -
In the same Hotel—on the ame floor
and the adjoining room, Which had
been constructed to be let- with the
room of Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins, as a
suite, and was connected by a large
press—Sir. 'John Franklin !Swift, a
young gentleman from the country, was
John retired to rest early, and not be
ing much accustomed to the usages of
the city; concluded to do as ,he did at,.
home—rise when he first awoke. And
as he awoke at five, and this was in the
winter, he was a little early.
- He was afraid of the gas; in fact he
did not understand its arrangements, -
oo he decided to dress in the dark, and
stepping int& the clothes press he took
down clothes and got into theists He •
thought the pantaloons were' a little
tight in the waistband, and the coat
felt singularly uneomfortable about the
arm-holes, but then it was a cold-morn- '
ing, be reasoned, and broadcloth-would
be a little stiff.
Mr. Swift having appareled himself
went out for a morning walk.
As fate would have it, be• found em
ployment that morning, for the first
time since coming to the city—and so
he off with his coat and•weAt to we* ;
but not until he had discovpred that h r
was in the wrong suit of clothes.
" mighty queer," ho said to him
self; " but I reckon I got 'em in that
press that was between tlies chambers,
and whoever slept in the other room is
wearing mine. It will come right
:Again at night, and these are a slashing
nice looking set of rigging! Declare
fur it—l look more like a gentleman:
than ever I did."
Meanwhile, Mr. Hopkinsi l rose just
before sunrise, it'S heshad.. td' enter
to teach - tiles ea:rly train which left for
a cOunrryTown a 110 t lily T sites away,
where he had got to go that day on ims
poitant buSinef3S. And as h i e was to
leave his wife at the Eagle, Waring his
absence, and tie clay wound seem so
long to her because he NV f;:i away, be .
thought it best not to wake her, but
dress himself in 111° 1 semis'Obscurity—'
• taking his clothes from the easet where,'
he had Mpg them the previous night.'
By the tithe he bad giit himself hives
ted in them, he had discovered the ex--
change, but there was not a moment to
lose and he could wear them for that
day, trusting to good luck in getting
his own garments again in return,
Qo laughing a little to himself at the
ludicrous figure he cut in the long swal
low-tailed coat, and baggy butternut
pantaloons, and slouched hat of the
countryman, he kissed 'his wife, and de
When Mr. Swift returned to his hotel
at night, everybody was exceedingly ti
deferential to hint. The waiter bowed
to himns respectfully as it was In his
powerf t to do, and ,opened the door of a
parlor, remarking :
"She's in there, sir."
" Who's in there?" said i l Afr. Swift.
• " Your lady, sir. Andishe's had' a
sad 'day of ) it, I'm thinking. She's
cr.ed moreoan once for yOur absence."
Swift wondered who could be crying
for him, as he had no lady acquaintance
in the city—but being remarkably fond
of the ladies, he had no objection to
seeting this one who was plunged into
grief on his account.
Mrs. Hopkins was sitting on the sofa,
and the gas not haVing been lighted the
twilight of the place favored the .de
ception, and she took him for her hus
There was a resemblance between the
two men. - And that.immaculate suit
of clothes—of course it was he.
She sprang up, and was in his arms
in a moment.
" Oh, my dearest, dearest 'rank,"F
"Where have you been ? How e . buld
you stay away from your own Aggle so
long ?V and she begrn to put on the
kisses' in a way Frank Swift thought
particularly delightful. Swift returned
them with interest, feeling very much
alike one bee in a whole hive of honey !
-" li 7 dear Frank; do'nt kiss so hard,
''You readtul man ! You haven't shaved
to-da ! You ought to be ashamed !"
"..'Si ver mind that !" cried Swift.-:
",,should forget everything if I were
"Why Frank, how dreadful hoarse
you are ! You have got cold, my dar
ling; ram so. sorry! here, have a pep
permit lozenge," and she pat one into
his mouth in such a way that Swift
wished he might have a perpetual cold,
and beled forever on peppermint loz
" Where did you get this-odious smell
hf cigars? I wish you would never
" I never will, my dal Fing:
Just then the (Ic;or opened, and there
v,.as a il - drited p,oing (ill in
the hail betweent!l,.. waiter, .ttini a 1)11111
with a Nery red '1.1..e —win) - wove a limg
tailed coat. aini :L pair of very baggy
I tell you my wife and if you
d„ l c t , ataud a-ide :Ind let We pass, I'll
knock your eye, in Io than they
aro now!" and Joe belligerent speaker
Lit,t-hed into the, room.
" Jupil.er!" eriukt 114., at sight of Mi•s.
1-Topkitni with her z head lying on the
shoulder of Mr. iNvi rt. Can I lie
-I:vve my ey(-6? xvile in the arms
of a paramour! C loud heavens i' )
'our wife !" cried
"My wife, 1 at» the lady's husband,
you villian ;_ •
'Good graciote; cried MN. Hop
kins " the man i, eiazy ! My husband,
Indeed sir, my husband don't weiir
coat that wlts ctlt lit the Ark, and Pan
taloon -I that ha.i: .like meal bags! Oh,
Frank" elingin•4 to Mr. Swift, " pro
" Let her go t im , !anc."' roared
Mr. Hopkins, " or t i'll t the means of
" Dcai't let totioi.,1114:!" cried thd
lady, "oh hertyptv-,! :=;e4a that 'tor-
WRONG SUIT OF CLOTHES.
[Concluded A, deh page.]