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,lot reason ia a bigot; ho that cannot is a fool; ho that daro not is a slave.
MIDDLbuUGII, SNYDER CO, PKNN'A, JANUARY V'iwii
EDITOK asd PBOl'BIKTOB
Let in sing of the Hog, the bucolic
Tli at pnrml-g In the farm-yard sofree,
With bin grunt ami bin squeals, ant
bla piteous isppt-nU
For each vdlble t lif use he can two.
For hi hunger Is keen at the first
eep of Onwii
And tlimlnlslins not through the tlar,
And Ht nlifbt when he dream, 'tis of
dish slop In streams
And of coi-ufiM lu fruitful display.
A a robber unequaled be cares not
Nor for aught except victuals and
drink, ' '
He will stent ell be can, both from
beaut nud from unto,
And then lieon his stomach and think
But bis thought do not dwell on bis
vices aud sin.
Hut alas! on far different themes.
For while Deeming asleep on a frag
lie Is hatching thcuioht villainous
He will undermine gates with an en
glover1 nil 111,
And whenever a garden he see,
He capsizes the fence with a joy most
Xt'Ai devouT'18 beans ar"l e 'pen.
llelvilUlnng)tcr& hen should she
ThoiiMeiuorolei-ly plum!' her nest;
Hen)vsU his meal, though the
things that he steal
Always' si-siu'.to agree with him best.
Hut a. o1d day will oome for that
For lo winter his throat shall be slit,
iuJ tlie farm folks with smiles will
recall all his wile;
ifl they gobble liliu up bit by bit
lr2ACTICAL3VIEW OF LAE03-
'row the Phila. Times.
The recoil t .declaration' of this
uruel in da editorial discussion of
te labor troubles in jlbe Western
Diisylvsnia'ooslniiues, that "the
. Arable .law of supply snd demand
regulates the value of labor just as
it regulates 'he value of every other
comiaity," is complained of by an
intelligent and sincere workingman
as putting labor on a false baiis.au d
be asks t . ''Is it as it should be f
lie assumes the theory that the la
bor that produces the commodity
mould stand on a different coiotner
basis from the commodity that
roduced, and argues that any
olherJheoiy detrscts from the dig
nity aidect due lo labor.
It is a mistakVta assume that la
bor is degraded by beirijj- subject to
loe laws oi euppiy ana uouiauu, ior
that is one of nature's inexorable
luws, dating back to tbe time when
the first family divided their pur
suits in obedience to its mandate.
It may please men to be told that
labor is above the laws of supply
and demand, bat only tbe mistaken
theorists or tbe deceitful demagogue
attempts to place labor above every
other Jotorest of lbs human race,
wliotber financial, industrial, social
or political. Capital bows to tbe
imperions'deorees of the law of sup
ply and demand, and tbe whole race
of wegesworkers.wbether tbe proacb
er, tbe editor, the lawyer, tbe doctor
tbe artist, the scientist, tbe mer
chant, tbe backer, tbe mecbaoio or
the prodooers of the field, forest and
tbe mine, are subject to the primeval
x The' silence thai reigns in two
thirds of the furnaces of Pennsjlvs-
' nla tells how capital osnnot dispute
the majesty of the law of supply and
demand, and it tell the story of tbe
absolute subordination of labor to
tha si me decree. When either capi
tal grata the market, there is ioevit-
' alia decline) in values and each must
either seek new channels of employ
.- rueut pr accept snob compensation
can ba obtained. Ecb man's in
dustry, bis'power and capacity for
labor is tha on commodity that is
qiveq him to offer in the great mar
kets of tha world, and whether he
it to Iba bar or to mechanism, to
tha r&inietrj or to tha shop, to tbs
ditorial obalr or to tha printer's
oase, to curing human ills or to ds
telo'rj tie wealth of iba earth, be
t tL i r n'Jor of bla labor to his
t " v; CVtt-tr U Is tspfoyer or
r ' " '" i ' izy h tin. ttan.
try bav recognised the law of sup
ply aod demand that roles every in
dostry, profession or calling, by de
elding that tha demand tor labore
roust be increased and tha sop 1 j
diminished by the general aJoj )0o
of the eight hour rule on the f ' y 0f
May next. The reason given for the
departure is that it will of,, nro.
ployment to one-fifth m'w men
than are uow employed to perform
the same amount of lubor.' it ih the
unquestioned right of Iribr thus to
meet tbs grave problem of surplus
iodustry. Tho wisdotu Cjf the move
ojcnt is for its plcopia to decide ;
but decide it as tbey jty, tu J what
ever the issue, it wi be sn effort to
regulate labor lo I' t t,et advaotage,
oodor tbe iminutf j )aw 0f supply
It is an affect A(,on to object to the
idea that lubor jn tny profossion or
oalliog, is acommodity aubioct to
lue same uctaations iu value as all
oiuer aruci.es of commeace. It is
manly anYit is honorable to sell la
bor to thfe best advaotafia iu1 all le
gitimat channele ' of industry,
whether 'as lawyer or drayman. Ev
eryxuu who is Lis owo - employer,
s well as all who aro employed by
others, aro obeyiog the same law of
using their labor to the best advau
tage under the law of supply and
demand. Ouo-bolf tho thousand
lawyers of Pbiladelpbie do not aver
age the compensation for their labor
that intelligent men obtain in me
chanical pursuits. Tho supply is
too great ; the domand too limited,
aod foolish pride or iudolence keeps
them etarving and sometimes disre
putable lawyers, becau-o they defy
fate in defying tbe law of snpply aud
demand. And the same inexorable
law applies to tbe large clasa ef ca
pable and eminent lawyere in this
city. Ten years ago there was don
oli tbe amount of professional busi
ness for them that there is now, aod
with the reduction of business and
the proportionate increased supply
of lawyers, tbe standard of fees has
diminished with the volume of busi
ness. Even tbe professional idler sells
his labor, poor as it is, unless be u
medicant upon inheritance or friends
Tbero is no harder work than cheat
ing tbe world out of a living, aod it
is work that has no season of rest.
The burglar is bigger aud better
than the idler.for be stakes his labor
on tbe hazard of success that re
quires courage to execute, while the
idler's life is one of iocosssut, mo
notous petty robbery; but both sell
their labor for a livelihood, differing
only from editors or miners iu seek
ing either bold or cowardly crime
for a market. Iu short, labor is the
commodity ordained by tho Creator
to oommand tbe necessities of life i
to aobiev all that is possible of
achievement in enlightened pi ogress;
to giva prosperity, usefulness snd
happiness to the human race, and
the whole world is ouly a busy hive
of wsge-woikers, from the million
aire in bis restless speculations to
the humblest laborer of the land.
A GUZZE PATH TO FA&ADXS2.
The Nest for Godly roople" is
the title of a Rusbian religious seot
wbiob has come into existence dur
ing tbe last fifteen years. Its bead
quarters appear to ba at tho historic
fortress town of Bender, in the
neighboring government of Ueaeaias
bia, and its strsoga name is due to
the fact that its members all of the
peasant class dig a grsva in tbs
floor (which is of dried earth) of
their habitations, or else in their
habitations, or else in their gardens,
and lis therein nntil overcome by
hunger, in order, as tbey say, to
commune with God, confess to liim
their sins and examine their past
life. To enable them tb better to
do tbia tha grave ia covered with a
wooden box-like lid or canopy, bav
iog a door in it and egress j so that
tbey lia .in the grave as in coffin,
aad wars it not for small apertures
in the top part of it tbey would run
tha risk of being suffocatod.
When the crave or nest is in tha
gar iu u i quickly surrounded with
b isbea for tha sake of greater pnva
o '. and guarded by a savsga watoh
4 'g to privent curious or imperii
Mt neonla ffoioff MU it These
iscUtians preUod that in their
r.' "j momenta and whsa ar-ri?
; J ue Strang esi experienoe i ever
IM - - . I ,
uandwasat old Fort William, on
Governor's Island, in New Tork bar
BtoTi - -twenty years ago. I was
a eorgeant at the time, married, and
with my youogtwife bad been liviog
in a small house on the lower end of
the island, but tbe commanding" of
ficer concluded to tear it dowu and
I was told lo jioleot tbojiost rooms
of tbe non-commissioned officers'
qnartere io the then nnoccttpicd
fort. With my usual military du
ties and tbe fatigue of moving and
pluo'og things ti rights I wav'pret
ty well tired out when night came
aud slept like a log. My wife was
worn out, too, but did not sleep so
sound as not to bodistnrbed t-very
night by what she c illud ' the fun
oiest noises that sonuded just like
thunder," but I paid bnt little at
tention to her, thiuking that it was
only tbeuoiuo of passing steamboats
or the wash of the water on the
kbore. It might have beeutwo
wevks after I bad settled down that
ono night I awoke suddenly from
souud slutp ilh that peculiar, feel
ing of dread or uneasiness npon me
which arises from an ocknowo cause
and bns boen exporioncod4by nearly
all of us.
"John.'do yon hear it now T" ask
ed my wife when she discovered I
wae awake ; "it sounds bko some
persons at work below."
Listenins for a short time, I reo
ogoized fumili'ir sounds, and had I
not been positive that the doors
werelockedwith the keys (hanging
oo a nail in my room. I would have
sworn that the batteries were maon
ed . by cxperiencedl?gtinners. Tbe
quick tread, bf tbe mon as they
drncced the gnus in, tbe ring of
the rammer, J tha handling of the
shot that lay piled in readiness for
use, tbe return of the iron wheels
over tbe rails as it waa run out of
the port waa perfect in every detail,
only lacking the words of command
and tbe report of.tbe piece to com
plete the illusion.
As 1 listened (he nprore increased
in volume nutil it was impossible for
us to bear eaoh other's voices with'
out raising tbem to a bigh pitch
The guns were served with what
seemed inorediblo rapidity aod the
very walls, massive as they were,
trembled under tbe heavy artillery
in oontinoal motion, wbilo the balls
were rolling from one end of the
caiteroeuts to tbe other, striking the
sides with hoary thuds. Unable to
staud this state of affairs any longer,
I arose andu lightiug! jny4lautorn,
took tbe keys along,, with a loaded
revolverand, descending the stairs
as lightly as possible, rescbed the
doords. Tbe noiss at this point
was, if anything, mora deafening
than when I left my room.
Cautiously inserting the key into
the lock I cooked my six-shooter,
throwing tha door open sudden
ly, with raised Isntern and kweapon
presented, entered the nearest case-
meut to find it nuocoupied, save by
the grim old gun and the shot
stacked ia their usual placees. It
was tho same in every battery I ens
tered. Not a foot-print disturbed
the thick dust npon tho floor, nor
was there a finger mark npon either
the gun or shot. Tha tompions
were in place and no carriage bad
traveled over the rusty rails. Con
founded even still mora than I was
before, I returned to my room, and
waa disturbed no more that night.
Tbe racket, .however, commenced
again the following night and;, was
kept np, with slight intermission,
for a month. My acoouot of this
singular distarbanoa waa met with
jeats and laughter from my fellow
soldiers, which thoy modified, it Is
true, when I corroborated it by my
wife, but then ouly so far as to de
clare that it was a scheme on our
part to get removed from uncomfor
table quarters to one of tbe new
quarters theu about oompleted.
Nettled at their taunts I vowed
that if aver tba noises oommenced
again I would bava other wittnesses
to tbem, and I did not bava long to
wait, for about one month after I
waa awakened by tha phantom gun
nsrs. This time I passed ont over
tha draw-bridge, and, going to tba
man's qnartere, awaketved a aergeaot
ty C r tf C-ilh poor fallow I
- r' "- r -it T4y years and
' " -5 at
Iba racket noul smiln s fce wss aa
whiteaa as a abeet, asd he was
trembliug from head to f Jot, I threw
open the door. Smith always de
clared that for a niooieul he saw the
ghostly ctew et their' pk-cee, bot I
could deteot nothing, n ir could I
ever discover soy csuhs for the dis
turbance, although I oftm was
awakened by the nightly drill of my
Some months nfter leaving the
island I louruod that during the
Mexican war an artillery couipauy
drilled with theso guns some time
before they loft fur Mexico and
that tbey were nearly al killed io
battlo. I suppose it must have
i been a freak of theirs to have their
reunions iu those cnsiineuts and
practice with their old fiiouJs, lie
guus. Miitiieaioii 1 inane.
LOB TOOXSS ACT WAEX
Speaking of Toombs reminds me
of the uumber of quarrels he had iu
tho Senate with Boa Wade, and at
one time especially, whou he Came
tory near hating a duel. The
Homestead bill was under discus
sion and Toombs bad uferred to it
with a sneer aa a uieasurt for white
paupers, wbon Wade arose and said:
"Sir, you sneer at tba llomcetead
bill because it Rives land to the
landless, do yon t What is you pet
schemo f Haying Cuba, seizing ne
groes for tbe nogroless 1 Wo will go
to tho oouotry npon it.', Shortly
after this YYado miulo a ' speech in
which housed language which al
most, apparently, compelled Toombs
to challenge him. Several friends
of Wade went to him Sad begged
bim to desist, but Ium oM- sian went
on until Too tube announced his in
teutioo of bringing bim to account.
Upon thia Wade quiet! 'rat down
aud tho Southern mou; looked at
eaoh other in surprise, aa it was ev
ident be bad tried to ' provoke i
quarrel with tbe Georgia .fireseater
That night a friend of Toombs, a
Senator of the United CAutes, called
upon Wade to know if he would re
tract tho offensive words ha bad us
"o, I won't take back a word,'
was Wade's emphatic response.
"men, sam me iriena oi Mr.
Toombs, "b'ooator Toobs will chal
lenge yoa to mortal combat
'Thia is just what I want, aod bo
might have got to this point with
out all this palaver."
"Yoa cauuot be in earnest, Mr.
Wsde," said the Senator.
"Yes, I am, and for a reason.
We Northerners do not want to
fight, I am opposed to the code,
and so are my constituents, but you
fellows broke Sumner's bead, and if
we don't spunk up a little yoa will
break all our beads. Tbe shortest
wsy to end the matter Is to kill off a
few of voit. I have nicked out
Toombs as my man. Ha will have
to challenge me then, of oonrso, 1
will bsve the choico of weapons, and
I will take down my old rifle, and
me if I don t bring him down at
the first crack 1''
Tbie conversation was reported to
Toombs, and he replied t "I can't
challenge him if I do ba will kill
mo." He then told bia Senatorial
fiionds that be and Wada had been
out together shooting with a rifle
several times, and ' that while be
(Toombs) conld ehoot well with a
pistol ho was a poor rifle shoot.
Wsde was an old hooter, and could
snuff a candle at 100 yards. Wsde,
in speaking of Ibis afterward aaid
Mf old Toombs bad" challenged me
that time, as I expected he would, I
would bava made bia . pat a patch
on his coat the size of a dollar over
bia heart, aod tbe old fellow would
bava got demoralized when be aaw
ma drawing a bead on it, and
ma if I wooldo't bava oat the patch.
Ch ApprahuA It
A widow whoaa age might have
been forty, went into business a few
weeka ago, aod the first ' move waa
to get a aign painted. Tba services
of a sign-painter were seoured, and
when ha finished bis work be oat on
his "imprint" by pjaolog Lis initials,
"W, A. H." down on tba left ' band
corner of tha sign! Whsn tha wid
6w came to oritioias tba work she
queried; I ' 4
-What does W. A. H,' rUcd forf
Wby, 'Waatad, A ErrfiaJ re
plied tba painter,
TWENTT-FIV2 ISAES AGO.
Twenty-five years ago we were
30,000,000 of people ; now we are
Pearly 60.000.00J. Thou we bad
111 cities aud towns of over 8i)Q0
iubahitants now we have '2Stf of
sa.'h cities sod towns. Then the
t ital population of our cities was
B.OtiO.OOO ; now it is about 1?,'H0,
000. Our coal mines then product d II,
000,000 tons i uow 8S.000.000 tons,
or six times as mnrh,
The iron product amonnbd to
900 000 tons of ore i to-dny it foots
up over 8,000,000 tons a year.almcst
nine-fold of increase.
In 1800 our metal iudnstrios em
plowed about 53,000 hntuls, coninm
od 1 00,000.000 worth of ionUrul.
aod turned out about JlSO.OOOiO"
iu annual psoducts. To-dny those
industries (empty 3J0.OO0 hands,
consume,$3S0,00n,000 worth of nin
torial, andj tboir annual product
amoants to $000,000,000 a yesr.
In 1KG0 the wood industries em
ploy 13 J 000 persons j to-dny they
employ 340.000 while tho vske of
their annual product has trebeled.
Tho woolen .industry employed
100,000 whilo our borne mills, which
produced. Jgood of the valve of
$80,000,000 in IS 00, now turns out
an aunual produot worth -70,000,-
Fiaally.'thero is cotton. In JISOO
we imported 220,000,000 yards of
cotton goods i io 1881 we ouly ims
ported 70,000,000 yards.
In tbe meantimo the number of
bauds employed iu Amuiioau cotton
mills has iucreasod to 200,000, and
we export over 150,000,000jryards ot
cotton goods a year, instead of im
por.'.w 227,000.000 yards as we us
ed to do.
Io the meantime we Lave nearly
five times as many miles of railways.
and double tbe number of farms,
yielding more than double the num
bcr of bnshels of cereals.
lo the produotioo j of sheep, we
had 22,000,000 of tbem in 1800, lo
day we have over 40,000,000 Jf
them i and, whereas, we then pro
duoed in this country 00,000,000
pounds of wool, now we produce
Finally, the total of our exports
has doubled. Io 18G0 it stood at
1400,000,000. aud now it stands at
''Ever ride on an eugina on a
lark, stormy night, ch t Have you
learned what a red light.meaos 1
remember one bleak, droaryj'nigbi
iu tba winter.of, I tbiuk it was '77,
I was runniug ou tho Erie, aud was
pulling what is now train 4. We
were behind time aud were skim
ming down tbe bill toward Alden
wben'we roiidod tbe curve and saw
what seomed tobe emblaze of ted
lights before us. It seemed to me
that the country was oo fire. My
heart jumped into my throat, and 1
thought my time had come. I re
versed my lover, put oa the air
brakes, and openodthe tbrotle wide.
My fireman had jumped with se
rious consequences to himself and I
thought I was a goner. 1 let one
brief prayer escape from my lips,
and felta terrible jarring.
"At first it flashed through my
mind that we bad struck, bnt as I
beard tbe jarring of tba wheels I
fouud that we were at almost a dead
stop, the wheels slipped on account
of tbe stssm wbiob bad run np,
Just about two feet from ua was the
caboose of a freight train which we
would have ruo into bad wo not
stopped in time. After tba exoite-
ment was over one infernal fool of s
passenger came op aod asked why
we bad stopped so qui., swearing
at both the road and myelf for
stopping trains so quick. The cyl
inders of my angina out little on
acoouot of tha oinders which were
drawn in through reversing, but
beyond that uo damage was done.
"Yoa can bet yonr bottom dollar,
my boy, tbat the two red lights on
thsback ot tbat caboose looked to
ma tbat Digh.t mora like a great
mountain of red stoos oo tba track
than tbey did lika two inoffensive
Mifplaoed switch when a worn
tVa Jse hair gala into tha huh.
Only Ttmneranre Bitters knows.
wilier inrdlrla Known n aaartnu.i
pnrr-Mhc IiIikxI ill iIiy--U il illmw.
Million hMr llnonr lo II wo.
drful riirftLr itti-'la.
II I purt-lf Vrcrtahln TTvporatlnn,
mftilefnim the null to hrrlMmnil nmuof California
lii mmlMiml inipTlk' uf h uo calmlcd
tlirrrlmm without tli tl (if Ak'uhnl.
II rem (he raM ul UImms, and U
pMluiil r.ToT.n, hi lionl'h.
It la the great Hlood PnriOcr and
I.II-K!vIiik IMiieliil a t.wilU l'nriili snrl
Tonic; a wrf"rt lleuovstur sml InviKoralnr of
III vstnrt. NtTvr l lor In II hUtorjr uf tli
worltlliMsineiltclna rrii rfiiuiotiu1c1 po'Mlnf
Hi wr of Vissuta IIittis Iu liuuliiu; Ui
of -Trr si- ninu l liflr to.
Tha Allnrallvv, Awrlrnt. DUi.linrHlr.Cafw
mliiallvH, Niiliiiiutm, I.Tntlr, S.-.lmlt, t'omitrr
Irritant, Hu.l.irlrK Anll-llllloiin. HoKi-nt, Dlurvtlo
lit 'I'olilo ini'rtli'ii of ViNiniH ItiTTlHl tl
ccot tliow of mijr (jlln r imili. In In In orhl.
Na ainos ran talis tha lliTTaua atronlinc
to ilins U'iiia ami rvmaln lonn iiiiot.-II. iruvlilil
thtlr bun. 'a am not ilHflmynl li mineral MilMm
or ot1nr iti.mna. aiid Ilia
havmtil IIim in, ii. t t, mi.Ip
Ullloar, Itrtulltriit, InUfrruJllfiitaml Ma
larml fcv.T aia iin aJi'iit tlironirliout tha tiillad
Hlalna, paiili nlnrlf In tha m'l.'va of our nal
rtv-r ami thvlr Tnal Irlhnini lea during lliv Hnmiuur
an Autumn, f..la.l tluiinj avaaou uf luiuaaaJ
lirat anrl ilrvn-.
'I'tae-e Fever an luvariahljr arromianld br
atl-iiatva il.ratiKHinpnla of Ilia aiiinmi'h. Iirtr at-d
bowila. In lliHir In'alinvnl. piir'ativa, aarrtlnf
Bmirrful Inlluuuvu uoun Uiomi urjiaiia, laabo
1'lirra I no rathartl fnr tha pnrpoa
nal to lr. J. Wii.nkk, Visauia Uittu, aa
It wilt aiM'ailiif rimovii Iha daikt'oluruil ,iarlil
mallar with wnlrh lh Imwrla are loailail, at Hi
aam llm llniiilalliit Ilia svrrtiona of tha llr.
and (.rally n alurlkf lb liualllij luutUuu ul
Uit iriira'lvu nr(nlia.
I'oriirr lti ImmI ninA dlfaa by part
frliiK all I fa fluiila wIUi-Vinkuau HiTTtua. Na
phli-ntlc can IhIim liold of a wtm thim foiwamtad.
It lulurule llm klomai li and atim
ntala thu UiiiiIiI l.lver ami lloni'la, cliMuialns
tha lilmxl of all impnrltim, lniNir1lnr Ufa and
vlror Ui llm f rani. and t-arryliiv off wiUiont Uia
alii of I'mIoiiii'I, orolruir uilmnua, all iMiiannon
nialtor from lh- araUim. It la huhj of rulinlula
Iratlon, pruuipt iu ax lion, and uoiUiiu lu II
Il,arla or Inrflcrallnn, llnailv-lia,
lMn lu Uhi Slionldara, Coiifc'ha, llKhlnaxa of tha
Chant, I'uniiinoiila, Ihuluuaa, lUvl laata lu Uia
allium, iHiioua AllnvK. I'aliillatlou or Iba
lluart, and a Luniirwl otlj-r fmlufiil aTmptouui,
are at unoa ivilov! tir isaoaa ItiTTti.a.
t'wr lullaiiiiiMiilurv and Chronic Kiiminv
atlain, (lout, Nmiralclfi, 1 Mawiaaa of tha IIIinkI,
I.Iit, Kldunya aud lllsddxr, Uia HI I lira haa
no -qual. lu lln-i'. aa lu all conaUtiillunal lila
aaaa, Wn.tiH a Vihuiau llimiui liaa shown
lia K"'t t-umtlve powm-slu Uia utoat uuaUoata
ainl liitnutalila ciu-r.
niet ltMHlrnl IHaaiara. Pararm aniraiwl
In I'ainu and Mlnrmla, am h aa rtuinbara,
Trn-Hitlra. (ki!t-uaUra. and Mln-rs. a th-r
SiUanns In lit", ara i;l'.livt to I'ariilyala uf lha
Ikiwala. TiKuai-d aauia( 6la, taa nwaalonal
do or viKSoaa ifirrana.
Nk In uiraaiaa, rM'rorul. rtlt nnaum.
t'lrara, Sw-lllnir, llnipli-a, IV-tutra, fft'lla, Ci
buni-lea. Hln wonna, oi-old-hfiad, rora hym,
fcryalnelaa, lu h, Ht-urf. llaooloraUona. Huuiora
and diaaaao of tha Balu, of whatvtir oaniaor
natura, ara literally du up aud raniad out of
lh- ayaUMU la auort unui br tba ua uf Iba
flu, Tapan4 ether TVnrma.lurklns
In tha svatin of an manr tliouaauila, ara
rITix-tiially doalrorivl and rnmova.1. Noarat-ra
uf nu-ili'lna, ni TanulfUa-na, no anthalmlntlt-a,
will fi-aa tu ysteu fruui wuiuisUk Viaatua
IVJ-aalra, Nt-arlrt Favar, Mump, Whoop.
In CoiiKb, and ail i-lill.lrn'a rllanaaa may ba
mails hut anrnrn by koiiln Uia bowel opaa
with mild doan of tb filtuirm.
For Ki-mala 4'ompl-liila, In voiuif or
old, marrlnd ur alnirl-, at tha dawn of woman
boud, or Uia luru ot Ufa, tbia lllttar ha no
4 laaaiaa the Tlllalad Rlaod whan lu
Imnuritles burat IhroiiKh lha akin In EnipUni.a
OTboraa; cloaiuw It wba oliatrux'twl and slur
Siah ia lha avtna; rbnaa It whin It I foul s
your fwllnita will U-ll you wbeu, aud tba baaJtb
uf Uia ayauin will follow.
In roiirlualon I Olra th Plttnr a trial.
It will aiwak for lUialf. tine bottle la a batuv
f uarente ul 11 uieriu than luugUijr adrartiaa
luont. Aroand t-acH bottle are full dlraotlon
priutod la differtot loiuruaica.
M. II. HrDaastd llrnr Co., rmprlatnr,
San ''' .-tiiifcM inun'ai,l.a'
Cor. Cliaritou hL, M.w Vnrk.
Held by all Dealers aud Drugg-lsts, 4
CXIOWXsT OHATW DHZLL
P ultifa force fned for craln. Braaa saad and fpr
tlliaiira. Vo ifiara locbtnsa, Oalaa lu dtatrlba
turaaonnacuvj with p.iluii ratndlalalutllcaliiuii.
tllln lualanlly. w'lU aow kidnay bvaiia.rnru and
all sraiua aTauly, without erattijig. Will dutrlb.
uta aiiikr phuaibati. tilanti aad Sekua wbea
Olbara UuL ihatt au lug hue III Dae.
CROWN GRASS SEEDER.
Andualed to saw from 1 to M Iba. flora r or rai
sasd nr ai;re. Vary atrnn and durable. Wand
end s pii rramae, an ir .n wiieei, wire agitator
00 cord, but esjiaueivei will rapay eoat Srat
aaan aud laat for yeara. Ftrat prrmlnm. Br
eryalirra aihihllod. CROWN RaVSRSIBLB
COMHIHATIOM MAY OARRISR AND SHIR
aLiaee. Uaannaqual ltiraperltyandf)ulcknaa.
bavaa tlrnneiid lalmr. Our suodaaraniauaof bal
material! by aklllad work mou, and ftilly warran tad,
8...d f. r flrrular W ORPWN UFO. CO.,
Phelpe, N,Ta aVaraUliUwa Uu paou.
all, TBI raa KiDt 09
Ha ESufoHaf. 8 wCtag ar TTarphtg. '
E a l aaa va lie
At torn eys-At-La w.
j m. sti:i:se,
Oltra kl prnlaMlusat ia, lra to lat III
(tMa-litilaaa in tllah or Urfnaii. Ma
promi ily aii-mlad la. v Mica a I da . a. a
ul It t'ott-uffte.
MIDDLEllUIt II, I'A
Alt bnial, nlrmtad to. Mi rar alllr
! ti nifi ttntluD. I'bBiultstlr la t.tr
aaa tl l.iiRll.k. I
J ACOll GILHKKT,
Attorney ami Couu trior at Zao
MIOIII.iulll HUH, I'A,
(lollartlnfia an it all Mlr l-ri?
,t t'l-mlaj to. t-sbiultatluB la IlIIi aa
I 'utlaitli.rn aud all olbar laeal kotlaat. proapl.
ly atlendaa to. Uenaultatloos I Laallik
All bstlneaa entrnatad to bit ar will la
prumitlj attandad lo,
Mrlci,SI., Sttinsyrvt. V
All.rofalonal tuaioaaa promptly stiesded
I. tioDiultaiiuusIn Lusllab andler".B,
AND MSTKICT ATTORNEY,
tloDiullatlona la Fnslltk
June 1, 'it. tf.
JJ l. scuocn,
Prnfaaalnnal bnaln.aa antrnalsd to bla tare
wlllreealre prompt attention. 'analOJS.
Attorner A Oonniellor-At-Iaw
OfBeala App'a HulMlne one dooi North ief
Uolleatlnni and all. olbar prnl.aai ka.l.
oeaa la aoiuita.l and will rec.lraa tefolaad
tiroapt attention. -pr.ll.'fl.li"
- ATTORIfaT AT I. A 41,
MJIIII. MIC Hit, SsT tlUt CO.. fa
, . . ,M,..-,viiai narrifaa to tba
Oon.ultatlooi la c ngll.b atd UeiVaV. ' W
A. Y. POTTER,
AT ORXEY AT LAW.
?Ir' aff"loa.l aerrlnea te tb publle
AlllaK.lt,ualueaaeotru.lad to Uelreare wll
U TiTV U"" Mali S,.
a a vuuik 1-a.
Oeaiuliatlon la rbnik
JOUN II. ARNOLD,
Attorney lit Inv,
Ulrtnt ruitnn ?.
Krorei.Uo.l bu.ln... .., U W.M . m
.rivwpui aitroueo to.
vAMUEL H. ORWIO,
A TTORKEY.A T-LA W,
Lvlbura, UmIoii r...
ar."0".' t,,r0l 0.
TTIl I j ,
r - . ,.-
f I" J. SMITH,
eV .dSW V)
Physician & Surgesn,
'7fru"r'V'iV. Snyder Csanfy, J.
tJt W. SAMPSEL,
r tl Ontreville, Peon's.
PHYSICIAN A SURCE0I.
PHYSICIAN A SURGEON,
oi"irM "'"''I serrl,., t. tk. .III...
wil Ll'.TI1 " ' . OfSae a few die ra
omo. " " e-riauaa
)R MARAND ROTDROCi;
Fremont, Snyder ctunty, f .
!L"U' Oallas. ef rkv.l.laas
J)R. K. W, TOOL. .
PHYSICIAN AND SURSEC.f,
OSer. his prv4aalaa eerrlee. U Ua -.kia, ''
f- , -- la ! . UJ. lb
- m ' a- I