Newspaper Page Text
. r v
T. U. IIABTICK.
Ho that will not reason
is a bigo o
that cannot is a fool ; ho that daro not is a slave.
KPITOK and PKOPKIETOR
MIDDLEBURGH, SNYDE iCO, PENN'A, JANUAJtY 21,
Ja V X I J Jtt .""'V
i ' . j. i . i-1 ' -J A ....mt l. t i lii.'.i. .11 . " . lli - i in. u.iu.mfi'H.'i iaa
W! - '
Ckmkl wo know th lo ami sorrow
That the days to conin limy brlnif,
Would we toll on bravely, darling?
Would we ever cure to sinir?
Ah, I think our step would falter
Ami our eye with tears grow dim,
Ami our muslo catch the cadence
Of u sad, daspuirin; liytuu.
Could we sec the thorn ami briars
OrowiuK tall nbout our ro.td,
Heart would lose their hope and
And sink down beneath their toad.
We should shrink before theiu. cry
Intf, Lol the thorn will wound our feet;
If we try to venture through them
We biiull surely find defeat.
Oh, thank God, the cloud are hidden
That the coming day may brln;;
In the sunshine of the present
Let it journey on and slnu;
Let u pluck the flowers Krjwintf
In the grass above our feet,
And forget about the briar
Till their thorus we chance to meet.
Let us bridge life' nares and pitfall
With a faith that' bravo and st rontf,
Ami keep up our. heart by sliixliitf,
One and all, a cheerful sonu.
Many a voiee will lone it sadness
A it join the helpful strain
lly remeiuberiui; that the sunshine
Always follow after rain.
BOYS HAZE 1EJT.
When you see a ragged urchin
tStuiidiiitf w istful in the street,
Willi torn hat and kuuuless trousers,
Dirty face and bare red feet.
Pa not by the child unheeding;
fcjinile upon him. Mark me, when
He's grown he'll not forget it;
For remember, boy make men.
When the buoyant youthful spirits
Overflow hi boyish freak,
Chide your child iu gentle accents;
Do nut iu your anger speak,
You in unt sow iu youthful bosoms
fck-uJs of tender mercies; then
Plants will grow and bear good fruit
ug, Wheu tho erring boys are men.
Have you never seen a grand sire,
With hi eyes uglour with joy,
Jiruig to uiiud some act of kin J ness -
Hoiiietliiug said to him a boy?
Or relate some slight or coldness,
With a braw all clouded, when
He said they were too thoughtless
To remember boys make men?
I.t t us try to ndd some pleasures
To the life of every boy;
For euuli child needs tender interest
J u its sorrows and Its joys;
Call your boys home by its brightness;
They'll avoid a gloomy den,
And seek for comfort elsewhere
And remember, boys make men.
j 1 - . i . i. j j
Lioht Worms Which Wkkckkd tiik
JlArPiNK-ja ok Two Lives.
A cool breeze blow tip from tho
river. . It pUyeJ among the reeds
ud tall grasses ou the bank aud
tan lightly up the slope toward tbo
white mansion on the hillside, flut
tering the vines that fringed the
wide piazza where a group of young
girl sat chatting, resting, or busy
ing themselves with dainty needle
"WLat a delicions breeze I" ex
claimed Floreuoe Freeman, riaiog
she spoke. -The sloodor, thougUU
fuMooking young tnau re-
cliniug unseen in the depths of a
large easy chair just within one of
the long wiuJows glaucad up from
the pages of a book iu which ho had
'been absorbed, and Lis dark eye
followed ' her graceful figure ad'
."It sets v roe 'wild to be doing
something," she continued, pacing
op aud down the long porch, "Do
' you know,, girls," pausing abrnptly,
"we're a set of slaves T"
'O, Florry 1" exclaimed a laugh
ing voire, "oow don't give us a leo
tare on womau's rights 1"
"Never fear t tbat isn't what I
was thinking of. We are bindered
by circumstances from being and
doing what we feel is within ns to
be and do'
"Listen, girls," in term pled on
other voice. Florry is on her bigb
horse. Now we shall see some
."LangU away," returned Florence
"iia iu earnest. Why must we,
because we happen to have drifted
into a certain obaonel, or bocauso a
' particular course la marked out for
. ns by friends, drift on down tbe
sticstu or keep on io tbe same
Intense feeling eniphasiznd her ,
word, and her unseen listener
found himself wond rritig what P' r
soLal experience bud prompted
them. Amy flray lifted her eyes.
"Pnty is ofien nuplcarant," she
Paul, "out it is best fter all, to
have a settled p'sji ai d purpoao and
cling to then) through everything.
Think what a chaos would result if
we all followed our own inc'inati.inp,
aud, worse tliuu lb it, whutuvir
might for the moment be our ruling
Florence did not answer for a
moment ; her eyes were roving
across tbo wido sweep of the liver,
where a white nail glimmered io tho
"0, yes i thro must be plans, of
c.iurso, and they must bo cani d
ont, or nothing would be ace iu
plishud. Jut tako speciil cases.
There h cousin Dora, for instatice.
Why must alio give up her paintii g
Io many l'ied lng, merely bo
causo tho premised to wheu a lucre
child and didn t know what she
wimted f Of com so I don't sny
anything agsiust Fred lie is good
a- gold, but bo can't appn ditto her
duuts. Wh.v, ho has begun to in
. ifeie with her plans already iky
sho'woika too steady, snd wants
her to give tip some woik elio had
nndcrlukeu in order to bo mariied
sooner, bho only Iiiughed over it
Of course she wonldu't say any
thing, but we can all see she doeho't
ove him. iiow can bho, w hen he
has no eymputhy with her on tbat
subject t Now, why cau't she eay so.
aud be fruo V
"She feels her responslb lily,''
said Amy's soft voice. "Suo knows
how devoted Mr. Long is to her."
"Shb 1 here elie cmcH," whisper
ed KJith Stanloy ns a bright-f iced
girl Uuttcred up from the nr'thn
lil;o a dniuty white battel ily, and
poiched herself on the steps. A
dead bUudco fed ou the group for e
moment, aud then Dora turned bet
Iriiighiog face toward her cousin :
'Goon, Florry. Yoa eio giving
i lecture, woreu't you f I oould
bear you 'orating,' but oonldn'i
c;ich a word of tbe dificourse,''
"It's ended now," said Florence
co illy, menlully rosolving never Io
be so caruluss again in mentioning
special cases," "and oulcss some
oue ban tiken notes you can nevei
hope to know anythiug about it, foi
it was quite impromptu." And,
tsking her cousin's arm, sho march
ed her up and dowu tho piazza bum
ming a gay uir.
Mcannhile, within the window
the young man sut motionless, Lis
linger ttill between tho pngos that
only a fuw moments ago bold hi in
spellbound, although his world hi
fallen in iuiu around him since.
Florenco begnu her "lecture.'' Out
side tbe breeze rnni? arooni? tbe
tiee-tops and ru filed the sbiuing
bosom of the river. Tbe August
snoHhiue lay mellow on tho grass,
but be beard nothing, saw nothing
The tea bell rang suddenly aud
startled him out of his meditatious
Tbe girls disappeared with much
chatter and gay laughter, and be
rose mechanically and walked like
one in a dream down through the
garden and on into a little grove
beyoud, his one thought to be alone
where no humad eye oould add t
his torment with its questioning
glauce. There, under the trees,
where he and Dora played iu child
hood, he walked to aud fro, one
sentence ringing io bia ears like a
sentence of doom : "We can all
see she doosu't lovo him." It was
heard to come down from the piu-
naole where be had imagined him
self crowned king of one beart.
When Dora, only fifteen, bad giv
en him her band so coofidingly as
they walked together in this very
grove only it was morning then.
and spring-time, and tho air was Gil
ed with tbe scout of wild crabapple
blooms, and she wore' them at ber
throat how plainly be oould see
her now, all io white, and the pink
of ber obeek so like tbe dainty blos
soms be bad taken tbe gift un
questionably, and no donbts bad
ever assailed biai, lie knew ber
devotion to art aod was proud of
ber sucoess, but be bad never dream
ed tbat it would bo bis rival in ber
"Have I beon so bliod V be ques
tioned. "0, my little Dora V
Something mast be done, and
tbat at oooe. Should he go to Do-
. . j. ., it.;
''Have you been doceiviuf mo all
these yoars He could not do it.
He must wait, with
bo conlJ, until ho could dncido for
hiujxelf. He was very thankful thnt
Pol a had not quite decided to bo
mnriied in the fail, ns that would belrangemsnts for a wedding. Now
one test be c nld put ber to. It is
something to have an Idea that can
be ucled npou at i uce. and l e re
trace I his gtepi toward thu bouse
with thU one purpose Iu view. How
shall he lind a minute iu which to
speuk ttlutie with Djhi f Ho feels
that lie can not benr tho suspense
until another day bhall como, and
then mutters to himself : "Fool !
What if it mu.it List u lifotuno
What if I am uever to know ''
As ho reached tho piazi a gitliob
voice cried out egerly: ' O, Mr.
Long 1 where have you been hi ling
)oiiio!f " aud iu an iustnnt ho
was sin rounded by a laughing group
whotcohicd and questioned with
such vivacity that their victim
found it necessary to say a word s it
wis, in fiict, quite impossible. Tbou
Dora rose from tbe piano.
"Hire, Dora!' cried Kd lh Stanly,
"hero is tbe deserter. What s'liill
be dono to him " Aud they led
him before his bright-eyed judge.
Dora had never beforo seemed Io
hiiu just as sbo did at that moment
so f.r away, as if a great gulf
were fixed between them. He
could scarcely believe in her bright
looks, everything seemed so unreal,
Liu life was so shaken to its founda
tions. It was only by a greut ttToit
that he aroused himself to make
somo com Jiouplaco excuse.
Dora's first careless glance at his
pallid face changed to nuo of ulurm.
file light from uu open window fell
upon it aud she saw its deadly pal
ior. "Why, Fred !" sho cried, 'you
(.Helens uoy : xou win bo sick
tgaiu Come and have some tea."
Vtiil she hd tbe way to tbe dining
r i a a a .
ioo:u. now no kmgeu io say :
Conic, Dora. I htivo something to
ell you, and then, having her all to
uhus'lf, pour out these miserable
loubts and fours in her car and so
Uu frww finm tlioin Hut nn i hem
vas this crowd of chatteriug girls
besides, she must not know ho bud
uch doubts. I'ven if sbo said, "1
lovo yon,1' could ho bo sure sho was
not saying it because she believed it
'o bo ber duty. And so he finished
'ho evening us best he could, and ull
night long bis lieat t tormented him
with ceaHeloss questionings
Several days passed before be
found an opportunity to speak uloiio
with Dora. The house was tilled
with a uumber of young guests, and
Dora must be everywhere.
Fred Long was just uow takiug a
well-earned vacation. After yeurB
of hard woik rod months of illuess
he bad come back to the homo cf
bis childhood to regain lost health
mid strength. He had called this
ll.e happiest summer be bad known,
but uow an untimely frost hud
spoiled its beauty. Among tbe
frieuds whom Dora was entertaining
her cousin Florence Freeman was
the only one be bad previously
known. Naturally t'iey drifted to
gether during these miserable days,
With Dora he was suddenly ill at
ease and restless i ber quick eyes
noted the cbauge, and looked about
for a cause. Those samo quick eyes
noticed the walks and talks with
oousin Florence. "No wonder she
admired him," she said, with a sharp
little pang at ber beart, mentally
contrasting tall, handsome Florence
with ber own little self.
Presently the flock of merry
school girls took flight. "Only
Florence, and you, and I," said
Dora i "j-ist as it used to be" Dut
for both the old charm was destroys
Ono day they walked together
along the bank, and Dora said ;
"Our playtime is done."
"Yes," be answerod : "I mast er
baok to my law books and yoa must
have time for your painting."
A light came into ber eyes. "Then
1 am to go on paluting T"
"Yes," be eid, slowly. "I am
making this sacrifice for you. I do
not wish you to marry me until you
have finished this work yon have set
your beart upon. It will oooupy
your whole winter V
"Yes t perhaps more. Give roe a
year," ebe said, eagerly, quite un
conscious of tbe pain ber words in
flicted, and only anxious for time
i . . .t. .i r. 1 1
wherein to prove wueww ir
l.i t rluvrttinn FraA AOuld
she bad asked for the length of time
simply because sue hn.l nndortabeo
some painting which she wished to
& lish, and had plans to bo canied
ont which she felt would be sadly
interfered ait'i by tbe rcossary art
ebe h'id IbU additional motive.
"Very well," came the auswer,
calm and steady. No treiubliog in
tho quiet toues to betray the heart's
nuutterablo anguish as it whispored
to itsulf : "How glad she is to be
free even for a year.''
As for Dora, her he ut was saying:
"He docs not care."'
And tlu'i) they talked of indiffer
lent milters, those twj foolish ones,
laud the precious bmrs iu which
llioy might bava understood each
'other slipped uw.iy aud wore goue
' f rover.
Onco more apart, tboir Isttois
were exchanged at regular intervals
Fred's kind and loviog. Ol
course," said Pora, "it is
whilo Dora's wore a curious study
1Hd In r lover but kuown. Kach
ono a little cooler, a liltlo briefer
than tbe last, until by tho tiino
spring had dronsod the fields aud
woods in green again poor Fro I had
well-nigh made up Li mind tbat
Florenco was riht, Dira's heart
wan all in her paiutiuing ; she bud
grown quite weary of him.
"Tbi suspenno is killing me," he
would say : ' but I'll wait it is bet
ter it will soon be over,''
And Dora, working herself to a
shadow over ber pointing, would
think : "The cud can not bo far oft'
Ho will soon be free.''
F.iirly iu the summer Fred found
himself ag iiu iu tho oi l familiar
haunts, but, alas the old joyous
liht was wautiug exory where. A
sh'ido, mist, seemed banging over
everything, and Dora was father
away than ever. Thuto were no
mei'cey guests to divide bar atten
tion ; but, so absoibod, so silent,
did sbo seem Dora he bad know n iu
A week passed by a week of
miugieU paraJiso ond torment.
Snt!iues bo would b on tboooiut
of sains to her t "Dora, I will
stand iu your way no longer"; but a
faint hopo still lingered, aud be
could uot crush it bo ruthlessly.
At other times he could almost be
lieve himself mistikou all these
mouths a fearful dream wbou hei
eyes mot his so earnestly aud seem
od filled for a nnmcut with tbo old
Tbey bat together one day upon a
little rnstioseat, chitting aud rest
ing after a walk. Fred hud takeu
some letters from bis pocket which
he wished to show to Dora. A pic
turn fell from umoug thorn. Djiu
stooped to recover it. "Cousin
Florry,'' sbo murmured, aud Fred
began making somo common-place
remark npou Us correctness. Then,
glaucing at bis companion's face, he
was startled at its deadly pallor
"Dora 1" bo cried, "you are ill. Wi
walked to far You must rest."
"No, I'm not ill," sbo said, almost
sharply. "Uow lovely Floreuce is.'
"Yes, indeed. She is well-nigh
perfect, Hut there is only one Do
ra ia all the world,'' taking her lit
tie, cold baud iu bis. "Without
Dora the world is meaningless to
Dora's eyes were scanning tbe
distant bills She made no reply
She was steeling ber heart against
him "He waots to be true," she
thought, "but I will have no aucu
"Dora, yoa are not happy."
"She started, ' Not perfectly bo,
What mortal is T"
"It sooms to me I would be if on
ly thiogs oould be as they ouce
were between ns,"
This was tbe first allusion be bin;
made to the fact that be bad ootics
ed any change ia their relations.
Dora realized that a crisis was
coming. She simpaly awaited it iu
sileuce She would neither strive
to avert nor to hasten it.
"I have sometimes feared that you
aud I have beeu mistaken. Tbat is
the right word, I' think. If bo,
love yoa too well to ask yoa to keep
a promise which baa become bate
ful to yoa."
Dora rose from ber seat j a sad
den fire flamed ia bor pale oheek.
She beld ber band oat toward him
the dear little band that' wore bis
ring. Something ia ber air bewil
dered biuo. lie stood moment
motionless, tbaq raised the hand ia
impatiently and drew the ring from
ber finger. N iw bo nodorstoo 1.
"Without a word, Dora I' ho said
s:rngling for selNcoiuniand as a
man might battle for life against the
waves of a so.
What is there to soy " asked
D iri, her voice clear a a silver bell,
wbilo bor eyes sh niu li'ce two stars.
And agaiu bo told hiiu.olf tb.it lia :
"She is glad !''
And so tbey parted. Tho tie
formed almost iu cbildiiool was
broken, and they wout tboir sepa
Day after day DrV p ile, res i
1 ute face betit over br cunva, rind
she steilied bur tr.imblin hind f ir
greater achievements. Siio wot Led
too bur .1 ; tbey said. She was too
a.nhitious f she put too m icti of her
life-b!ool int tho strolto of th ;
brush, aud a fow mouths endod tbo j
Ho cituo aain to the doir old ,
house beoido tho river ; A crowd ol I
friends bud gathered there, but Dora
tf:tve tliem no welcome, rule anil 1
silout sho lay and stirred uot a fin
ger uor an eyelash for any of their
tears, lie stood their with Florence,
and that still form betweeu them ;
its smiling lips wero no more silent
now than they had been in life. A
dumb patieuco was maiked on the
sweet face, but tboy uever guessed
"if she might only have lived!"
Fred spoke uot, but tbo bitter cry
of his heurt was: "If I could
only know that sbo loved mo !"'
Aud tbey uever dreamed, theso
two her nearest aud dearest that
then hud sluiu ber. Vlticityo 'Jri
AITDY DILL'S 1503-
IIOW ItKTAKKSTO TIIIC LAW AND AS-
MSTS M.VS1KH IN TIIK I'ltAO
TH'K TIIKKKOK WONDKIl
iaL CAMNK BAUA1 1TV.
A correspondent of the Lock Ha-
veu JJjrpres writing from Lewis-
burg, 6ays that Andy's Dill's dog is
..11 l.t.t.,.1.,.1 rnnnrrrol. nnil has
adopted tho legal profession, evi-
leutly considering himHelf a full
tledied member of the bar. He oc
cupies bit master's t tlico and iu bis
ubseiico does the best ho can to lake
uih place Ho receives strangeis
with a gentle bulk und u wug of bis
tail immediately pushes open the
back otlico dour motions them iu
and bbows them a chair ; being care
ful that tbey do uot get the oflice
chair at the table, which ho ut ouce
occupies himself, aud without waste
of time proceeds to business He
will open auy law book tbat lays ou
tho tuble; take a peu or pencil in
bis mouth ; study a moment ; l iek
ise ; give a bark, und then bold out
bis paw for a fee. Those who pay
be will nccompituy to the door ned
show them great attoutiou ; while
others pan out unattended. He pus
no respect to lawjers, but is very
courteous to the presiding judge,
showing him to the best chair in the), j, e j,,,, R vt. a party of
room and seeing that a spittoon is
conveniently near, while tbe nssoci-.
ate judges are allowed to shift for
tueiiibelvoe. Tbo church bells may
ring ull day aod he uot notice them;
but at .the first tap of tbe court
bouse bell be becomes wild with de
light, and is impatient until his mas
ter obeys its summons. He is ull
bnsiuess duiiug court weeks, nud
will iuu backward and forwards from
tho otlico to tho court bouso cany
ing scraps of pupor ond sometimes
large law books to his master. When
Mr. Dill begins to addrea the court
or the jury bo wags his tail and
walks around among tbe judges,
lawyers and jurymen as though be
owned tbo court bouse and held a
first mortgage on eoch of the jury
men's homes, Wheu bis master bo
comes earnest and eloquent iu speech
the dog will place himself where he
can watoh tbo jurymen and occasion
ally walks among thorn to let thorn
know that be is watching them.
He bus beeu Loowu to hang
around the jurors' room wailing for
tbbir verdict, which he alas tokos
for granted is iu bis waster's Tavnr,
and will run to him with all speed as
soon as they leave their room. In
fact there seems to be but litttle
that takes place in the oQioe or court
bouse tbat be does not comprehend
aud will oot try to imitate.
It don't require much to start a
"The Son lay-school library furn-'J
ishes a large number of tho childien
of tb's country tun only b ok sure
their school books tint they are
per n tted to ban l'e. Chmip story
pipers of oue sort or nriotner make
their way int most of tbo home i
which these children liv e; but book
w.iuld u M o fteti 1 e Keen in them if
it were not for tho Snnd.iy-scliool
library. If theso libraries were al
ways well chosen, many chilben
would bo guided by theui into the
formation of habits of rending which
would prove through all their live a
safeguard and a solace, !f tbe book
which they find in these libraries are,
a rule, cillv and shallow fictions,
their intellectual tun tea may bo so
d praved by their reading, that they
will becomo visionary snd restless
ercNturos, wholly unlit for thu sori
uns business of life. That n book
should be hurtful to young readers,
it i not necessary that it should
teach bad morals ; tlio muichiei is
done quite a clVeettvilly by an over
wrought ssntimentitlisni as by a lux
morality. All this is merest com
monplace, but it is ono of those
commonplaces that need to be dined
into tbo ears of tho people who pro
vide reading for tbo young. How
far many of tbo mutmgers of the
Sunday-schools aro from com pre
bending it may be learned by an
inspection of the shelves of tho Sun
day-school libraries. Tbo trashy
tlctiou still disseminated through
I hem is sullicient to addlo unniiiu
bered brains and ii.juro unnumbered
What aro tho favorite names for
girls apart, of course, from tho ac
knowledged supremacy of Mary
This has long been a disputed qnea
lion, and there h uow, perhaps, no
wuy of settling it but by going de
liberately into statistics. Such an
opportunity is given iu tbo long list
of mimes printed of graduuteH and
distinguished pupils of tho normal :
anhoiil Ul... .1. . ...I.
to analyze this list of 3H0, and dis
legurding pet and diminutive names
on principle, aud throwing aside ini
tiuU of necessity, wo extract these
faiily trustworthy figures of cases
where names are favored to the ex
tint of live each or upward, Mary
leads off with .10, but she is rather
closely pressed by Anna, with "J7,
Fliubeth is thir l with 2 1, and l.uura
is good fourth with 10, Margaret I. '1
uud Katburiuo 12, aie tbo onW d in
itio 11 jui es. Tbe'i iu order come
tin so choice cf names Helen, 9 ;
Umiua, 8; Liili tn, H ; Clara, 7; Jane
7 ; Lor.iss, 0 ; Alice, l' ; Ouoliue, oj
Kmily, 5 -, Harriet, 5 ; Florence, 5
So apt aro people to g in droves
that it is quito likely these propor
tions would hold in 3.000 names, or
in any other number, as well us in
!J00 1'hit.t. Tthtji-am
If vou have a piece of work you
boys an idea tbat you don't want
them to do it.
Tbe Mormons forgot tbat they
na i.ed tl eir ptiucipal river the Jor
dan. Jordau always was a hard
road to travel.
Wannka from tha beet material Saparler Ar
:.rlre of i ilrj (iouila, that ar niinlela ot Htrinigi b
nd aiinilimy. tn.Uatl"Uivl prwif sln at
voir Uuiabiliiy. bulo roaiitifarhircre ot i urila'
IniurotvS t'artorf ( Kara, Uaaoa'a l'nir Halter
Vurkr, Intern orkar, 4 urtla Hare Hoi ( bara,
Uanlaiiailar ( bara, tVeasa Vala. 1J( I'ower, Ac.
"Una ramllj (bara at wholaaal whar w
iar a eiit." All gitoAn wrrart-J niw tlT a
n-roaont.-d. TWO (101.11, 101 UlllM MI.VKH
AM l ltiU f BilOAZfc aLDAU awarded lur eu
tierionty. 'JORSiSH, CUJT1S & 0322iB, M ittoscs, Vis
WttilMat ! anil 014
Ta-taiuruu at kau tliall
1 S Ui firii'w.1 tbe Etw-
ffthh adjUiMi, auU eguol
Iu Ilia tut'll.h in lya,
iwiwr, piiuUoit auU aucu.
"') . liral uurHl tcnl oul
oali or two av-aaa. Itara
elianua for aoiita to aaako
raiMifla Ait ardi oi ffivrw
ficuw.r. avail aitju Uu uua
0(Tr 111 rrnri"(0l i ! l iklsMI
l.niiltllat Mi K 0 1 1 h or torir k. i'ollse
pr.,ntl7 klirniltd I.
caic im doi
vi io rvti-omo .
JAMES 0. CROUSK,
All bmnlt.m rn'rurlcd in. Lli rtr vlllf
! fff n t tuatlwB. CtlllHn I Utr
was ! Innll.li.
J ACOD OILH ICll f,
Attorney ttu? Vouunlor at Lato
MIIMll.t.llt UU1I, V.,
I'ullfrtt'itif tod all illtf I srlt tr ttu p
it attomUil to. toi.iuUall a Io Knsllih
(ianiiaa. W 1 .
Oultvotlint nj (II otbar laaal kuilnaia pro mat
ly atlan.laj tu. Uauaullalluul la li;lltk a4
All bmltiaaa antrutil to Lit ear will
promi'llj aiiaotUd tv,
JJ "o. DKITUKJII.
ATI ohm: r.i.4 w .
All .rofa.ili.iial k lim,,,, ircmul, at'aiftd
to. (JuDauKatluua Id Lollali aud Herman.
AND DISTKHT ATTlHtNKY.
Hid lit bury, I'n.
Uooiulutlnna Is Kncllah
Jun l, '7l.tr.
Attorney 4 Oonnsellor-At-taw
offioals Aup'a llail.llnic on rtoei If rtk
tlnlleottnni ati.l all, other prnl, Ol ki
oie la eollrltail tail will racrlTe a(ulaad
prooipl aiinilua. Apr.ll,1;. n.
ATTORNKT AT I.A tf.
m 1 1 in, r. iir no, sn t r. n k uo. , r a
rer bli lrnfalc.nal Servleet to tbe aabi
Uontultatloni la tonllk and Unaii.
A. W. POTTER,
ATlOhS'KY AT LAW.
Selinstrrovo. P .
im-rtb-i. rt .r.,si,niaiirvi-. i,. u pebn
'""""'f""'" i liielr oar n
;-ik j.r .ni.t ailootloa. I'ltlonno .V.alnSl.
J 11. (i HI. MAI,
rriiiu aT in.
Cnnautlatluo la both
Oct. a, urn.
JOHN II. AKNOLD,
Attorney ut luw,
I roKMlunal liualnata cntruMml to kit ear will
be.proiupili sttrmleil tu.
j A M U F.L II. OUWIO, '
I.oivltlMirsr, l iilon c r!
.'r"!.nu.1"rll,,t Slrc,l a" door
Uo.0, Ss7T.tr J
JOHN K. HUailFS,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
Kuutz, Snyder Co., Pa,
Collections promptly luadn,
If J. SMITH,
Physician & Surgeon,
' Hetmr SpriwM. Sutler (vunty, Pa.
im".,r -b :r"',,l"n"i"rvlti io tit Mill
Oracun Alain itr.et. Jan
J W. SAMI'SUL,
tirreri hit profoihloaal arlea to lb rlii.a.a
ofUat.travIlletnd vlot.U, . "sa
Gt UDtiAK HASSINOEIl,
PHYSICIAN A SURGEON,
..nr,,,.,,,.rrftf,",u"1 " toik.cltleaa.
w H . ,nbu ,0l .idyll,. Ce. a a
Waabluatuo Uuua. Ar I 'K
J CRIEH BARBER,
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON,
H..i'i!.ib V'rt. Hoo, '" '"' balldnV.
imc. 0 0',,0,, vPi's Irlaila7
J)n MARAND ROTrillOCK,
Fremont, Snyder ciunty, Pi.
(trarlaalanf Baltlraer Celiac of PkyaUlaal
to lb publl. Baaks Kntllih and 4lrajai.
)R. K. W. TOOL.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,,'
Olfri bis urnfVaatoaal rvli te Ika aaklla
UKQIOAL ft MfcCHAHICAt' CXXTf
Ik iiaitra Mil Jvti Oa..
rs ana tin h mess luwgs wib wmb
S r V 'y r--, ' i tiook h la off l topploj it U th UqU.