Newspaper Page Text
Will not reason is a bigot ; lie that cannot its a fool ; ho that dare not in a slave. '
KDITOR and PROPRIETOR
LJRGH, SNYDER CO, PBNN A, FKBRU U Y 4, lXSG
life -In Six Acta.
Night aud day;'
Full ol play.
Over a tie;
On the sly.
(lushing, blushing, .
Tied (or life.
Slat big. craving.
Day by day,
End the play.
, Loston rutL
Tho Forsake:. FarmliouM-
,' Against the wooded bills It stands,
(J host of a doad home, staring tbro'
It brokeu lights on wasted lands
' Where old tiiut. harvest grew.
TJnplowed.unsown.by scythe unshorn
The poor forsaken farin-flelds He,
j' Ouc rich and rife with goldHii corn
Aud pale green breadth of rye.
i Of healthful herb aal flower bereft,
The garden plot no housewife Weeps;
,,; Through weeds aud tangle only left
The snake, its tenant, creeps.
J ' A lilao spray, onoe blossom r,ld,
, Sways bare before the empty room?
" "j. Hexides the roofless porch a sad,
' - . 1'rtthetio red rose blooms.
y His track, III mold of dust and drouth,
i On floor and hearth the squirrel
i Aud in the tireless chimney' mouth
jf 11 is web the spider weaves.
The leaning barn about to fall
Uesouuds no more on husking eves;
'o cattle low in yard or stall,
No thresher beuts his sheaves.
So sad, so drear! It seems almost
Some haunting Presence makes its
Thut down yon shudowy lane souie
Might drive his spectral kine!
J. G. Whitlier.
i . . .. .ji
THE CLOCK 5-2NDEH.
"So I am really engaged ! Engag
ed lo be married !' 6aid Iris Dale.
"Ob, dear, I am afraid that implies
a great deal 1"
She looked intently. At herself re
fleeted in the ((la bb. Whb this tbe
free, wild Iris Dale who but jester
day would have laaghed all res
traints lo sooro tbe girl who bad
loudly proclaimed ber determination
to preserve ber independence to tbe
"My dear," said old Mrs. Norlb,
"I am afraid you Lave made a mis
Tin afraid so, too, Northy," said
Iris, parsing op ber beautiful red
lips into the similitude of a ripe
cherry. "Hut what is a poor girl to
do t Every one else gets married
wby shouldn't I
"There is no disgraco in being an
old maid, Iris "
"No disgrace, but a great deal of
inconvenience, dear Nqtby," sighed
"But who is be, anyway t" asked
Mrs. North, raising ber spectacled
eyes to to the face of tbe pretty
young relative whose guardian,
chaperon, and companion she was.
"That's a strange question to ask,"
said Iris, laughing. "lie's Mr.
Fortescue Bennett Fortescae, to be
sore, who might wear a title if be
chose to assume tbe resposibility of
. tbe mined estates ia Tyrone."
"That is be say o," remarked
"lie say so and it is tbe troth'
Irla retorted, with snirit. "Ue is a
banker in New York, with so rela
lives living so yoa see I shall be
' spared tbe indignity of ft uiotUer-iu-'
law," witb a light laugh.
"Don't jest, l is."
' "I'm not going to, Nortby in
deed, I am quite oouvioqed tbat it is
Do laughing matter.'' . . .
"Do yott love bio
while a sudden shade of gravity
flitted across ber fsce.
"I thiok so," she murmured.
"Bat, my darling Iris, yoa mast
be sure of it.1
"He is so very pleasant, Northy,"
pleaded Iris. "o stately and
cbivalroos one feels that one can
look tip to blnv My husband,
Northy, mast be ray master and
superior in all respects."
"Well, dear," sighed Mrs. Norlb,
"I only hope you wont't live to re
pent it, Is that your engngomont
With a langb and a blush, Iris
held up ber pretty left Land on tbe
fore-Anger of which sparkled a clus
ter of dew-bright diamonds.
"Isn't it exquisite, Northy. Ilis
grand mother was presented at
court, wearing these very diamond
iu a clasp at her throat. I do wo
aeiigui ia ueinooins. And my
grandmother was only a conn
lawyer's wife, (With a little sigh
"Tbe Dales are ss good a family
as any in America," said Mia. Norlb
'Now you are jealous, Northy,"
laughed J l is. "You are somehow
prejudiced against Mr. Fortescue.
But you will learn to like and es
teem him as much as I do in time."
"It will be a long time then,"
thought Mrs. North. "He is a deal
too plausible and soft spoken to
suit my plain ideas."
But she sail nothing, Ji seemed
almost cruel to dampen Iris' bright
anticipations by any hint of doubt.
''Trouble comes soou enough io
this wo: Id without our going half
way to meet it," thought good Mrs.
Iris Dale was an orphan but she
bad lost her pareots when she wan
too young to I eel the sting of He
beieavment. She was rich and
beautiful, and moreover, beis was
one of those joyous natures which
attract sunshine everywhere. Up to
the inuaeut lime she hod exulted io
declaring herself love-proof bul
she had surreudered at " lMt" Uifi
little god with the bow aud arrow
and to the inimitable graces of Mr.
Fortescue, Bennett F ortescue.
"Miss Iris, an' ye plaze," spoke
ut the shrill voice of Itisli Nora,
' there's au ould man down here
wants to ehpuke wid you. Aud I'm
thiukio" it's the clock-mender "
"Very well," said Iris, indifferent
ly. "Give him the kitohen clock
and tbe clock in Mrs. North's room,
But be wants to sbpake wid
How very persistent of bim,"
said Iris, momentarily annoyed, but
ebe went down stairs nevertheless.
It was not in her gracious nature to
slight tbe poor or tbe old.
A respectable little old roan, in a
much woru and mended gray suit
and t.lliu wrliilA lorka,' ilvvJ Lj U
dioingroom fire, warming bis chilled
hands, which were insufficiently pro
tected by a pair of blue yarn mit
tens. His dim blue eyes bad not
yet lost their keenness, aud bis face
was traversed by a multitude of flue
wrinkles. AU these things Iris
comprehended io one glance, as she
kindly bowed to the old man.
"Is it Miss Pale 1" be said and
Iris could see that be trembled like
"I am Miss Dale," she smiled
"Come nearer to the fire you are
chilled through. Nora, bring this
man a cup of hot coffee, Yoa are
tbe clock mender, 1 suppose T"
"Yes, ma'am," be made answer,
submissively. "1 am tbe clock
mender. Would it please yoa for
me to mend them here, or take
tbem borne to my lodgings t"
"As yoa please,'' said Iris, care
"8ome ladies, ma'am, would oh
ject to me carrying choice French
clocks away," be added, uneasily
fumbling witb tbe top button of bis
"Ob, 1 don't doubt your honesty
in the least," said Iris, kindly.
"You're right there, ma'am,' be
responded with earnestness. "We're
an honest race, if we're nolblug else. J
And 1 tbink yoa for trnstiug me.
Yes, I'll take the clooks home, if
yoa don't oljct. I'm a poor clock-
mender, as has always worked for
my bsead, bat I've a son, ma'am,
that's a floe gentleman, though you
mightu't think it"
"1 do not donbt it la tbe least,"
aaid liis. "But sll this basiuess
(about tbe docks might jast as well
It '. I l.....l.1 -fill' V,r. "
"And that's tine, ma'am," said
tbe clock-mender, witb a sadden eo
reesioa f awkward shyness. "Bnt
1 wanted to see yourself. 11
wanted te kiss tbe sweet band of
tbe lady who is going to marry Mr.
Fortescue Bennett Foitosoue."
"Is the man crazyT" thought Iris,
coloring vividly as the old artisan
reverently bent, and pressed bis lips
to tbe back of ber baud.
"They think 1 don't kuow any
thing about it," faltered the old
man. "But human nature is hu
man nature, and it's a proud day for
ould Terenco Fortescue, when be
bears tbat his son, a floe gentleman
as ever was, is to be married to a
real born lady."
"What r cried Iris. "Yoa you
are bis father T"
"Don't let on to bim, plase,
ma'am," said tho clocksmender. "It's
a fine spirit be has, and a pride tbat
'wya knew would work his way.
AoJ father,' says he, 'you kei-p
yourself to yonrsolf. If l ia to be a
gentleman,' says be, '1 can't be
hampered by poor relations ' And
it was gospel truth, ma'am, don't
yoa see, though I'll not deny it hurt
me a little at the time, for I'd pinch
ed and scrapped sorely to give him
a chance. For iu the old country
we were ooly hodgeis and ditchers
an' now set wbere me boy is
clerk io a banker's office at a salary
of six hundred dollars a year.''
Still liis listened iu mute amaze
ment. 'o if yoa plase, ma'am, not to
mention it to Fortescue," said the
old man. "1 didu't mane to say all
this when I camo in. 1 just wanted
to get a glioipss at tbe sweet fuco of
the grand lady my son was to marry
But somehow tbe latch of my toone
got loosed and 1 couldn't help sayin'
my say. He'd be fit to murder mo
entirely, if he knew 1 had took the
iberty but after all, ma'am, he's
my own son. And blood s thicker
ilmu water, we all know. Tbaukte,
ma'am, kindly," as Nora brought iu
the cup of steaming coffee. "The
Lord loves 'tbai ss is kiad t'je ould
and poor. Aud 1 shall 1 about my
business now, with an easy heart.'1''
He carried tu clocks away, still
with the same drooping gray head
low, uncertain movements those
of a man who has been bound down
by toil all bis life and Iris, ber
heart full 'of conflicting emotions,
hurried to her room.
So this was the foundation of Mr.
Fortescue Bennett Fortescue's fam
ily title' iu Tyrone bis ruined cas
tie, tbe grand old lineage in which
lria had so gloried. An ongreatful
son a deliberate schemer a false
iar And Iris Dale abaddered at
tbe fate she bad bo nearly escaped
tbe fate of becoming wife to a vil-
Tbe engagement was broken off
fact. Mis Dale returned the dia
mood ring to Mr, Fortescae Ben
nett Fortescue witb a brief note, io
which she stated tbat she bad
changed ber mind, and bad deter
mined, henceforward, to lead a sin
gle life. For she would not betray
the poor old clock-mender, and so
she preferred leaving herself expos
ed to tbe charge of caprice ooquer
ry whatever Mr. Fortescue chose
to call it.
Mr. Fortoscue Bennett Fortessne
was furiously angry of course, and
consulted a lawyer to know whether
an action for breaon ol promise
would not lie. Bat tbe lawyer ad
vised bim not to try the experiment,
eo tbe disappointed swain pocketed
his wroth and looked out for anotb
Mrs. North rejoioed greatly.
"My dearest Iris," said she, '1 was
quite convinced that yoa would not
be happy witb that man. And 1 do
believe yoa bave done wisely ia re
jecting bim. Bat 1 don t under
stand wby yoa broke it off so sad
"Ob," said Iris, laoghing. "1 al
ways was a creature of impulse, you
As for tbe old clocksmender, be
only sighed when be beard tbat the
engagement bad been abandooed
"1 always felt it would be too
good luck for tbe likes of as' 'said
be. "But I'm sorry ahe changed
her mind, for it's a aweet lady she
Ue wbo tbiuks too moob of bim
aalf will ba io danger of being for.
gottto by tlit of tit Trwld. '
CT7&TXN AND STAtaT.
Tbe following, the tuibitanoe of
which appeared ia the papers eirly
last rammer, was printed io the
.Washington correspondence ofibe
Chicago 7 '( recently-
It was late iu the war prohabl y
io the spring of 1804, tbtt i Qovernoi
Ctirtin came here to see the Secre
tary of War, and after giving bim a
harrowing description of ttSe condi
tion of federal prisoners at Ander
senville, he appealed to uim to Nate
Mr. Stanton said be did not see
bow he coold do anything . "Why,"
said the Oovernor of I'ei f.jlui.
We havo thousands ol'' con feder
ate piisonera i let there he an ex
change." With some heat the secre
tary asked if he meant to propose
that we should take back a lot of
iseased and enfeebled men, who
could not return to tbe ranks, aud
give tbe confederates an eqnal num
ber of healthy and well-fed men,
bo would at ouce recruit their
Oovernor Carlin said that was
exactly what he was after. "Well,
sir," said Stanton, "a man who pro
fesses to be loyal to the govern
ment ought to be ashamed to make
uch a treasonable suggestion.'
Cm tin is au irascible geutlemau,
nd ho lufi, in a choleric condition.
Immediately after be got homo ho
received from the Secretary a dis
patch about as follows : "Iu the in
terests of loyalty to tbe gcveroment
and tho speedy suppression of tbe
rebellion, you should resign at once
nd retire to private life, which you
should never have left," Curtiu re
plied to the Secretary "Iu the
olerests of bumauity yon should
die and go to hell, where yoa ought
to have gone long ago."
Doubling tbe correctness of the
dispatches. I resolved tbat the
first time 1 met Governor Cortir. 1
would interrogate bim nkv-Le
tiiem. On my return from the
City of Mexico ia October last, I
met the distinguished "war gover
nor" at Tyrone on bis return from
Washington, and rode over to
'-'Monte with him. Aftr a pleas
aut oouvef?'tiou regarding tho ex
tino times of l, ?ar, which at
ouce aroused his entnuJ,,B,n 1 ra
peated tbe substance of titf t"'e'
grams and asked bim if tho corre
poodenoe took place as reported.
"Yes, sir, it did," he promptly re
plied. ' But five minutes after send
ing the telegram I would gladly
bavo recalled it if I could ! 1 have
always been ashamed of it.'
"You have bo reson to be ; hi
dispatch deserved such an answer.'
I was very much provokvd with
the brutal conduct of tbe B ftcretary,
and we had a very hot diacussiou.
Ie acted like a beast. Hundreds
of our brave Pennsylvania boy
prison pens and X wutei! to get
tbem oat That is wby I uriied ims
mediute exebsnge." I
"He was very beartlti."
"Tbe most beartleM man 1'. erer
met. Bat I gave him b uudiAtand
that I was not afraid If bin), and
that was tbe end of tbesWrovyrsy."
'Are tbe telegrams sOj, on fiX ) t"
"I believe so. I onot requited
Presideut Lincoln to 4 ave tL.tm
supprosseu so mat iney .?ui4 uu
At 1 ll - 1
go into tbe official record Aud
. 1 1 ii ' M
have also requeaiea ma ooicer in
charge of the history 4 ' the war
now coing tbroogh thl preaa to
keep tbem out." I
No man but Stanton laid have
dared acense Governor Ourtin of
disloyalty when on suohla humane
mission to Washing totlsnd there
are few but tbat will julify bim in
returning the answer e did, be
cause tbe provocation mi as great
as it was brutal. Jobnu-Aoceter.
'A l'BEts correapoudeujji iw in tbs
coke regions a company i ore pass
book, io wbicb tbe lab&' holding
it was charged $1,25 lj- a pair of
the commonest overall Lb as re
tail from 40 to 50 eft, $3 for a
pair of gum boots foil iicb $LC0
would be a big price, wll for rough
eboes that sell for f 1 Pittsbnrg
be paid $2 50 and $2 land there
are three entries for suX io three
Jealousy and envy are ) bidden
rocks oa wbiob many sta 1 vessels
Tbe fates are sometiqtlrery era
eL But for every oloAbere are
On Ihe boat piiinjr np lh Hm
the other day, was a oonplo of whom
everybody soon took notice. It wax
nUiti MiHiigh that they had had a
row, and tbat the wife was as mad n
4 wet hen. When she had taken a
a at the hnshand walked np and
d wn, and glowered hi -v 1 jbodv
and seemed to inormor threats of
vengeance. ()a Ihe dick. miih bj
himself, was a rednnhirted, big fisted
giant ' f a rhnp, about 4') years ol
age. Presently the woman gathered
up her parcel and walked over and
sli n k his hand and sat down beside
him and began a cheerful chat, ex
plaining, however 1
"My husband is very jealous of
me, aud I waut lo bother him ''
"All right, msrro," replied 1I
Hercules. "Just chat and chin t
yer heart's content, and I'll larf and
larf, aud slap my leg where the sp
plana should come io."
Tho bold action puzzled the has-
band for a few minutes, but piesent
ly be walked up the pair and said to
tbe man :
"Are yoa an old acqnaiutance of
"I should remark tbat I was, your
Honor. Knowed her for the last
".H'ui 1 Who are you t"
"TLcy call mo WiUinra the Conk
erer when they have time t wbon
they don't, thev cut it short to Bill
the Conk. Aud what might your
own handle be t '
"Humph 1 Mary, come with me."
"I'm eutirely comfortable," she re
plied. "Mary, I want yoa "
"Which is to remark," nnid Will
iam, as he rose up, "that when a las
dy puts herself under my protection,
and a fly gent comes around with
bis chiu music, Bill the Conk is ia
in duty bound to pertect her. Strao
3r, you skiu I"
"Which is to say tbat yoa will
skip or swim."
William reached out, but the bus
haod retreated and eat down at u
safe distance and for two long hour
he must have suffered torture. The
wife chatted, William slapped his
leg.and the passengers winked ; and
as the couple lauded at one of the
club bouses, the mau io the red
2:.rt landed tho ludy ashore hku a
eu valid, aud called out :
"I tumbles to the object, my lady,
aud if William the C'oiiketoi km ever
be of assistance UL'aiu. iist i'in me a
blast on your fog horn and 1'il be
thar till death." Detroit i'Vee I'rct.r
TOO HUGH PROFESSION.
If doting parents io tbo country,
who long to see their sons graduate
as lawyers and doctors, could peud
a low m.ua iu iu .... i
the almost countless hundreds of
young lawyer and dootors who walk
the streets clientless, patieutlet-s,
seedy aud hungry,tbey would doubt
less adopt the moro sensible coorse
of teachiug their boys to master the
farm or a trade and pursue it. This
country is overstocked with profes
siunal men. ll need a healthy
growth in the mechanical depart
ment of life. From tho narrow and
"wed road which lead to fortune
io the practice of law oow, there are
thousands of broad and easy diverg
ing wajs tbat load directly to tho
poor'lnuBe. In seme places the
doctors are so plentiful that tbey Bit
around i lly, like so many buzzards
waiting anxiously to see who will
be the uext to fall. The "professor"
can be found, witb his short pants
and gourd bead, in every village and
at every cross road, while ''journals
ists'like tbe poor "ye bave always
witb yon " Tbe post of honor i
getting to be the more private sta
tion of tbe farm, machine shop nud
carpenter's beoob. Of the young
men who euttr profossioue iu these
lays, less than oue in ten succeed,
Young man, if you want to live poor
aud die worse, , be a professional
Tie wbo has no respect for reli
gion, can bave no true respect fur
No matter bow roocb sense a man
may possess, lie can stand a little
Never confide secrets. Lock tbem
P ,n tb Bl"houst of yoor own
AN S7Z TO
"1 suppose I'll have tt t bnt.
indeed, it wasn't my fault," sai l a
pretty servant g'tl when the mistress
nf the house surprised her husband
lin the lass. "Oh, no, dou'l
think of going," replied the practi
cal mistress 1 "since you have been
with os we are saving money. My
husbaud remains in of evenings,
watching for chauces to hug you,
and 1 stay home to w fcli 'inn s
rt nisitiing at homo is from 1 50 t
2 in his pocket every night, and I'll
want some of the money shortly fi
a new diess, sad there'll be trouble
if 1 don't get it. "Oh, no, don't go.
Most married women will not have
a pretty servant girl about ti e house;
but when a prjtly sertant girl will
suable me to g i pretty clothes, I'm
willing to tolorate her."
E:b lagorssll'B Love fcr Children.
Ingersoll is the kindest-hearted
man I ever saw. Hiding all day witb
bim between Omaha and Chicago I
aw a little incident that will illus
trate this On the train was a pale.
sickly looking woman, with a fretful
baby. The woman wss in shabby
mourning aud was almost worn mil
with the crying and worrying of bet
little oue. The passengers were very
much annoyed aud kept looking
around aud rowning at the woman.
who was evidently doing bor best to
quiest the child Finally Mr. Iogsr
soil, who had been reading, noticed
il, Oetting np, ho stepped acro
to the woman and took the babe,
telling her to take a littln rest and
he would take care of the child The
little one stepped crying at ouoe,
played with hi walch and chain
awhilo and finally nestled ita litth
head down on his rin and went to
sleep Tho tired mother also drop'
ped to sleep aud the Colonnl carod
for the baby fir upward of a hun
dred miles before tho mother awak
ened and relieved him. l'itllury
cnAKszs or a century-
In 1839 Fulton took out bis first
patent for tho invention of a steam
boat. Tho first steamships which made
regolir trips across the Atlautio
ocean were tbe Sirius and Creut
Western iu 18.10.
Iu 1813 tbe streets of Londi n
wero for the first time lighted with
In 171)0 there were only twenty
five pout ollke io the whole coun
try, and op to 1837 tbe rate of post-
III IT J O. nitrtB ttJ.
V tsi.er seni
over 4J0 miles
In leU7 wooden clocks began t
bo made by machinery. This ush
ered iu tbe era of cheap clocks
About tbe year 1833 the first rsil
road of any considerable length in
the Lnited States was constructed.
In 1910 the first experiments iu
photography were made by Pa
About 1810 the first express busi
uess was established.
Tho anthracite coal business began
Iu 1816 the patent for the ioven
tiou of matches was granted.
Steel pens were introduced for nse
There are many men whose tongnes
might govern multitudes, if they
could govern their tongues.
ncmely people are neaaly always
of pleasant disposition, and a pleas
ant deposition is the best of corns
There is one single fact, wbicb one
may oppose to all tbe wit and ergo.
ment of infidelity that oo man ever
repented of beiug a Christian on his
1 be immorality of the age says
oue, is with some men a standing
stopio of complaint. But if anyone
hkes to be moral 1 con sea nothing
in the age to prevent bim.
Sin first is pleasing, then it grows
easy, then delightful, then frequent,
tbeo habitual, then confirmed i then
tbe man is impertinent, then be is
obstinate, tbeo be is resolved never
to repeot, and tbeo be ia rained.
Uf41aflikMcll,d.l..Ma..llrf lia,, E ! '
U..l..x.ti..ii wii Ml.iiTo auirLxa tun. I
j m. steese
OBr kt' proftt.loBtl Io lkMH
l!aa tall l Ktlfll.N nf U'fvtl. oll-t
I'fomptlp attended It. Ollili I ll
of lb Putt 0B0I,
JAMES 0. CHOUSE,
I DLEI5UR .H, PA
All kntalrtlt Btrnit lo kU r vlllr
. i pnaipt iitiilo. cftiilttla la Ctr
Attorney and Covnttlor at Luv
MlimLh tU HUM, PA,
t'olUetluna aa (II t il .r I a. it f
l tliadJ Iv. ( ouiuluil a la raillik
trruo. I MM.
ATIORNEY AT LAW,
Ool!ttoni and all otber Will bvili.. aromat
It aHtadaii te. Caaiultatluai In fcaallik aai
All k.loM aalraUd U kli tar vtlll I
proBulIf attald la.
ATTOKXKY-A r.LA Vf.
Mtrkrl St., SeliwigroyH, Pai
All proftiilflnal bnnnaii craaiptlv atiiai
to. Onniullailuot la Eaallik and (laroaa.
1 E. BOWER,
AND DISTRICT ATTORNEY,
UoniiltitloBi la Knaltik
Jua t, 'Tl.ir.
ill A 3 P ULRICH,
Attorner & Conniellor-At-Iaw
qBoIs Ap' RnllllB ona 1oi IVarth i
tlnlUrllopi ami all.otbtrprnl.nl kail
east U ollrltail aad will relaa Mfalaad
prompt atlantlua. Apr.ll.'K.tl.
ATTORN fV AT r.A 0 .
orr kli I'roroMlonal Hrlat t tka aafct
(JontulMUaa la fcaallik aaa ara.a.
A. W. POTTElt,
A TlOIiXh V AT LA w.
Solinsgrore. Pa ,
(.,!r,,r,h?l.,,,rof,",,",""''' ua akll
Alllaalhuiliiaiantrutla i. ibl-ara wil
racalraprumptattaoiloB. OBlc. W.i. a,.
JolT 4. 71.
ll H. fiRIMM,
Coaialiatlnn la .bulk ICotlltb aad
01. 1, I.
JOHN II. ARNOLD,
Attorney t In.vr,
, , ,, MIDPIEHCBG. Fa
Ptolaiiltiaal koilaan aatrnitad u kli tar will
ba prompilj attrsilad to.
ATlOliXrlY A I LA W,
l.rw labnrs;. I nlon f.. r
JOHN K. HUGHES,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
Kantz, Snyder Co., Pa.
(""Collections promptly made.jj
f f J. SMITn,
Physician A Surfeon,
Iltaver Sorinai. Sn;d r-i.. -
Offlca aa Malattraal.
m'.' V-?:"'V,,0D ssrvlaas la tka aakM
1 1 .... w, .
W. SAMPSEL, '
PHYSICIAN AND SURCEOIf.
OITrt hli rror.i.i.,.., ....... .
or c.Btr.,hi. ,,d,i,:",,'w '
(J EDGAR HASSINGIIi,
PHYSICIAN A SURCEON,
PHYSICIAN A SURCEOft,
?i"m7 ,'"lal rTltai to tka .i,"..?.
m" Ut c,"rl . ' Ar".!-, kaiiiTir
) MARAND ROTH ROCK,
Fremont, Snyder csunty, f.
?nd'if ",'r Uallaa af Pkrtlalaaa
)R K. W. TOOL! "
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
J V. VAN BU3KIR1C,
down b:r bM-VUve Ueu Uenmtd wilb . W
Salt .-fcfcrtj i'tsatk.