Newspaper Page Text
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Ho that will not reason is a bigot ; ho that cannot is a fool ; ho that dare not is a slave .
KDITOK and l'KOriUKTOR
M1DDLEBURGII, SNYDER CO, PENN'A, M Alt' HI 1, IS-fi
t.doyouT Well, then, sir, you
fast and firm these habits grow;
tr often doubtless sworn to quit,
Jbnn forgot It till you'd lit
)h elgar and eauglit the em?ll
jkt which pleases you so well.
V doubtless, looked into your
, counted cost with many a curse,
Irewl the drend illseasea caught
poking ofteuer than yon onjjht,
vonl at least you'd eortall
t eost and dnoeer, but to fail.
..ibny two where 'twas six before
U.;t go more often to the store;
Toaatoriu and reason with yourself.
And put your box back on the shelf,
". in w vsr nUee you are.
rTar thought re with your shelved
,. ...i ,mi.n to
K. In helpless slavery!
thouirht Is madness to the mind
.... . . .1 . ...III.... nlwtltiu (lint
rn oursi ini-Kr v. .
r 1 r I
- sosom aits Governs.
,o cities there atood in the mldot of
.''I the plain,
ind great was their gory nn wl,,B
. . . was tlieir reign;
Cot sin was the path that their popu-
; lace trod,
'And down on thnir heads fell the ven-
r geuuee of liod.
X little they thought.aa they tower-
ed in their pride,
I the wrath and the rulu so soon to j
'it, little they dreamed, as tho red
i Morning cast
4 beams o'er their temples, that day
was their lust.
je heavens were darkened.nnd forth
J from them came
tempest of briuietone, a whirlwind
.", of flauie,
id the towers of their might and the
balls of their mirth
J7ere utterly swept from the face of
: the earth!
Tie prince with bis wlue and the
slave with hi crust,
all who dwelt lu them-thore
'' mansions of lust
jom revels aroused and from slum
j. bera awoke,
crumble to ashes, to melt Into
i, dreadful the doom of the cities of
Ve noon saw no trace that their
i splendor had been!
ir none but the good shall Inherit
J the earth,
)e wicked shall weep o'er the da) of
$ their birth! , . ,
THE EMPTY CSIB
It In the lonely chamber
,'And the clock ticks ateadily on,
filing the measured moments
' AVhile I tbluk of days uow gone.
TusheJ la the voice of nature,
A.nd still the noisy whir
Of daylight's active measure
.- And uooutide'a busy stir.
3fo found breaks through the stillness
; Have the fall of the dying lear.
And the west wlud softly sighing,
Like the sob of a child in grisf.
- From the empty crib In the corner
Comes no sound that I ran bear,
No soft and tranquil breathing
Falls like music ou my cur.
yiie pillow all unwrlnkled,
4 Once pressed by a snuny bead;
nd tb voice of sweetest music,
Is hushed with the early dead.
Vo worn and battered playthings
I My longing vision meet
Jto half-worn shoes betraying
The trace of restleas feet
No lisping, childish accent
Makes sunshine In every part ;
.Nothing remains but memory
To the desolate mother heart.
But the fold of God now shelters
The little oue, eafe from barm;
Aud the teuder Shepherd circles
My laaib with Ilia loving arm.
Sometimes, when my soul la weary
With countlesa tcara and sighs
And the tired lids are folded
Dowu over the sightless ayes.
The pearly gates ahall open,
Beyond the ewelling tide,
And my beautiful, rauaomed darling
Shall atand by my waiting aide.
Helen Jf. Packard.
"Worde that burn" tbe poems on
jspring that are sent to tbe editor.
I A Kansas sditor Ua earned pbo-
"twspeUsjts toe point. He
IN THE STONY SOUTH.
a sojourn or moot wmm ii rtoa
(t tOUX S. FAR.faWASTU.)
Talking abont" religion, remind
ma of a arena I net at one nf'llie
little etatiooa on the J. & St. A. R
It It wh Sunday morning and I
waa waiting for tie train which waa
pt to coma along at any hour of the
day. l'reacntly 1 saw a "bitf bncl
figtfer" emerge from a little log but
aituale a abort distance in the wood
luatily blowing a large tin born. A
little "coon passed me preaeotly
and I a like J bin what that waa for
a aa a a in
"Aieetin. air. be replied. -e
base tfunday ecbool o?ery Sunday
and preaching three times a day.''
1 aaa eorry the train took me away
from the scene.
Tbe elites as a rule are
lMl"Ptt aet. The
murder ia a common tbint! and gen
erally goes unpunished t saw one
mna a.uo i,bj twu whiles and
iijree negroes ami waa
much as arrested for it,
w Lira La bad a white apron uo
anil tmnm ui.ilinrtMti . t . 1 . . I...
" nailing uu u muig m m un-
tel in St. Augustine, lie w.-ia after,
warda elected slietiff. These des
peradoes generally travel on little
mnatimgs, bare bib-topped ho;t.
broad-brimmed hats, , a Wiacheatei
slung across Iheir back and a re
volver strspped around their waiot.
These white-livered devila delight
iu nothing mote (bun the killing of
poor negroea for the most trivial
If I were to tell you all I learned
of the poor coloied ra-!e, and tin
positiou I hey occupy in theSjulh,
you would hardly bolievo mo. Thej
are not treated bulf a well as the
doga are in the north. They get
20,00 per mouth for their woik,
and are generally robbed of half of
that At night yon cau sew laige
area dotting the country all around.
Theae are the negro cuoipa. Thev
build large tirea aud sleep aronud
them in true abotiginal style. When
a white man associates with them
he ie despised by bis race, I vieit-
ed one of their camoa one niuhl.
but not without the premonition
from the wtiitea before I atarted
that I would bo "spotted' by them
f I went I told them to "go to
aheol, I was goin to the niggers."
My appeaiatioe among them cauatd
a lull in their amiiKomeute. but I
presently assured them that I meant
them no barm aod they became
quite talkative. I piled them aith
1'iestions. Few pretcotud to know
(heir own age. Their auwers were
extremely ludicrous at (icuoa. For
inatance, I asked Ibuin the distance
from one pluce to another. The
answer was; "U, I apecta, bout two
looks and a yell." I afterwnid
learned the distance to be about 1
mile. When they euter a railroad
car wbeie there are whites, the men
raise their hats ia the roost polite
manner and pass right on through
to tue emokiug car. i paid oue
poor black brakeman a quarter extra
to keep the etove warm for mo from
one point on the road to another.
Every time be bad fixed the Ore be
would atand np by the aide of my
aeat. I invited bun to ait down
Presently the conductor came iu
and greeted him with: "you g-d d-J"
black devil, I'll kill you for tUt."
I told him to abut up, as I bad in
vited Sambo down, aud it waa uone
of bia business if I waa aatisGed
It eerved aa a quieter for the haugh
ty aontberoer for the time being,
and Sambo waa delighted to see
me arcb my back-bone in bis de
fense I inquired of aome of them
regardiag the privilegea they eu-
joyed aa volera. One promiueut.
intelligent citizen told me that be
atood at the ballot box ia one ol
their precenta and saw teoty-aix
Blaine votee go into the balloUbox.
When the rctnrna were made there
waa not a republican vote in the
box. They never attempt to vote
at county elections henoe the farce
ia only performed every four yeatt
A favorite game ia to register the re
publicans wroogly and when they
coma to vote and the number of
their house does not exactly corres
pond with tbeir story (hiou uud)r
tbeae ciroumstaocea it seldom does)
and tbey attempt to argue the point,
tbey are bustled off, put under a
guard and not allowed to vote.
There are never toy Democrats ar
rested I do not say this out of
Ltr ereJodicA bat sis natter of
1 tt4::.:vt to i;:cri3ioiUof pb'
I Tom have all beard of the orango
groves of Florida, and the "millmua
io em." Allow me to give yon tome
statislia We will base our estimate
on a grove of four acree. The trees
must be seven years old before tbey
are self-supporting. The following
estimate sill show wbatanch a grove
will cost until it renchna maturity :
Klve acres at f 30 per acre, I2V
Clearing per ncre, 100.
Hiiwed pimtn. 4 wire fence, 1(H).
Plowing and taking out roots fiO.
Fertilizer 7 years, 1 4'.
Taking care of rove f 120 per y. bid.
Interest at 0 per cent, ft Time H'-'3.
A grove at the end of seven years.
if in good condition ia worth J 1,000 1
win ninny Dorinerns re
induced to go down with tdy a
capital of from $500 to $000. After
their funds are exhausted, which ia
generally lung before the grove boirs
they must proloog a miserable ex
istancq for they bave no other
meana to support thomselvca.
Flees, did you say t Clernsalern
Millions upon millions I The sand H
packed with them, aud they are not
at all prejudiced to tha Imga They
manifest an unquenchable appetite
for Yttikre hi ul to the great dis
comfort u re of tlici uitient suff-rer
I'lit-y have only one redeeming trait
aod that ia t liny kuep the S tlllheren
;oil-fi -li aristocracy iilive,
Umi In ti a big fraud, and ita ai
mite glones ure gronudleea re
ports of things at a di-ilnnc. Take
the orangea and the climate out of
Florida and I would aot give you
three si, tilings for the whole state.
"As to the year 1SSG," said Dr
Paiicost, of Philadelphia, "nothing
is ho clear aa that it will be a year of
great prosperity, pailiculariy in this
'iniinty, and especially to people who
labor with their hands. A trri-al
nuuy people are not aware of the
fact that ia nevertheless line in the
history of tbo world when the la
borer, the mechanic, and the roan
aod "omao nb'i works ia any oc
cupation were so comfortable, so
well provided for, so independent
anil so ruined in social status us tliev
arti in Hits cd4i at tbe tireseut
moment. Never nt any lit iu any
country could a'working man pur
chase eo much fir hia money, lint
the year 188G will be a notable one
in even atill more advancing the
fortunes aud welfare of the poor
nod industrious all over tho world,
hut especially iu tbU country."
It the United Statea should ever
tgaiu be engaged in a great war as
Hhould buve to develop our military
commanders by the Fame process of
selection that we went through bes
tween 18G1 and 18G5. Even now
very few of the men who held con
spicuous rank duiiug the civil war
remaiu in the aervijo, llano ick's
death removes the last of the
greut soldieia who were identi
fied with the Army of the Fotnmao
All of tbe commanders of that most
splendid army in modern history
McClellau, Bjrosido, Hooker, Meade
and Grant are gone So are most
of the great corps commanders
Reynolds, Sedgwick, Warren aod
the rest I'hilwlelphU Timet.
ine .ies lorn iiegisirture is
having a high old time over tbe
high license question aod possibly
. I . . a
iue inemoer8 mere win make aome
money oat of that question. The
bill propose to charge $500 fore
liquor and beer license aud $250 for
beer alouo The liquor dealers
think thia is aa unjust discrimiua
tion The beer roeu aro for tbe bill.
Both sides bave money and both
are sending a lobby to Albany with
a m . 11 is ear
plenty ol 'uoouie. naiever may
be the outcome of the fight, it seems
certain tnai Liigu nceue oi some
k ind will be made prevail io the Ein
A Captain's Fortunate DiscTrary.
Copt Cleraao, achr. Weymouth,
plying between A'lantio City aud N
V , bad been troubled with a cough
so that be was enable to sleep, Uud
waa induced to try Dr King's New
Discovery for Consumption. It not
only gave him instant ie ief, but si
luyed the extreme soreness in bis
breust Ilia children were similarly
affected and a siogle dose Lad tbe
same happy i fleet. Dr King's New
Discovery is now the stsodord rem
edy ia tbe Colemao household and
no board tbe schooner. Free Trial
Bottle of thia Standard Remedy at
Q. $1. Ebiudel' Drug Store,
ai;k3, inaiR use aud abuse
The palatial ateimer Mary Powell
waa on her daily trip npthe Hudson.
A number of passengers h 1 1 gather
ed around the open dour of the en
gine room, looking with interest at
the movements of the ponderon
machinery Among the passengers
wan jam i omer, n inw lorK gentle"
roan, who is a piac'ioil j kr. He
ia a young man of oieaua and was
elegautly dressed. He ia moreover,
a very good amateur veotriloq-ti-' .
Now, boya," aaid Foster, "let. n
have some fun with the engineer.
A creaking, sqetkiug. noise was
heard among the machinery The
dry parts of the machinery wilh
great industry with ae oil can. The
latter cont iiued half a pin, of oil.
Foster ondged one of hi boon
companions io the ribs, and pretty
'soon the machinery squeaked again
OnCfl mora tint Anirinniii I ...... 1
!!.!.. - ! ..:.,.. i ...
ing it with bis alleviator. The
equeiikiug rontiuiied and Foster
pointed out the placj that needed
oiling. Once more tho engineer
took hia alleviator, and removing
the cork, poured the contents down
tho bark of the festive Foster, and
over his forty dollar snit of clothes.
"There.'' said the engineer "I
don'i think that crank will tqueak
ngaiu in a uuiry. JtJt u ituna
A long lean, lank, cadaverous
looking man, with long giay hair
and Oeai il and very thin clothes,
yesterday approached a blind man
at tho southwest Comer of Thir
teenth and Market streets, who was
peddling lead pencils I he stran
ger scanned tbe features of the
blind man for some time aud ut
leneth said :
Urol her, art thou totally bliud!"
"Yes," auswered tbe pencil men.
"L'ast thou never tried to be
"No use," replied tlju'vlher, M y
eyea were burnt out ia a powder-
mill explosion.' -'.'
"If thn,oiiaiiiia:c.,-&r.a ti-
healed," laid the stranger v . .
Hy this lime a crowd bad gather
ed round the pair and a lively inter
est wna manifested iu the proceed
ings. The apostle of faith cure
knelt down aud o flora d a loug pray
er for the bliud mm, while the
crowd kept increasing until it nearly
blocked up Thirteenth street. After
nraver the ancieut arose and went :
through a scries of gyralious simi
lar to a mesmeriat. He ma lo all
manner of passes in the air with his
hands and dually took hold of the
man, rubbed bis eyes, elapped hia
back, pinched hia cheeks and anked
him if be could see. Tj th) great
disappoiiitmeut of the au lienoo he
replied that be ould not. The
fuitb-cure man was about to begin
hia performaucea again when a po
lioumnn oumA nn and ordered biui
to m ive on. The apostle went off j
bemoaning the lack of faith in Isrsul,
while the crowd took pity oo the
blind man and purchased hie entire
stock of pencils.
Crunks are of sorao use, anyway,"
muttered the blind man, as he went
off to pnrchaso a new stuck of mer
chandise rtilwleljifiiu Timet.
What would we do were it not for
the cranks How slowly the tired
old world would move, did not the
crauks keep it rushing tlong 1 Col
umbus was a crank on tbe subject of
America discovery and oiroumnavi
gation, aud at last he met the fate of
most crauks, was thrown int, prison,
and died io poverty and disgrace.
Greatly venerated now I Oil, yes,
Telemachua, we nsually esteem a
crank most profoundly alter we
starve bim to death. Harvey was a
orauk ou tbe subject of the circula
tion of blood ( Galilee waa an as
tronomical oi an k t ruiton waa a
crank on the aabjiict of steam navi
gation i Morse was a telegraph
crunk. All the old abolitiouista
were cranks the Pilgrim Fathers
were cranks , John Bunyaa was a
crank i aod any roau who doseo't
thiuk ae you do, my aon, ia a crauk.
Aod, by tbe by, tbe crank you
despise will bave his name iu every
roau'e month, aod a half completed
monument to bia memory orombliog
down iu a doxeo cities, while nobody
outside of your native Tillage will
Ksutly with tb orauk my boy. 0(
Conrse some cranks ate ciankiei
than others, but do you be Ven
slow to sneor at a man because I e
knows only one thing and you can'i
understand him. A crank, Tele,
machus. U a tiling that turns a unw
illing, it makes the whe-ls go around
it insures progress. Tine, it turm
the same wheel all the lime, aud I
can't do anything else, but thaiV
aiiat keep tho ship going ahead
The thing tb-.t goes iu for v-n etv
versatility, that clinngo4 ita positio.
a hundred times a day, that is n
Ctank that is tho weather vati.
eon. What You tie vert heles
thank heaven you are not a crank
IWt di that, my son. Mav be v. n
couldn't be a crank if vou would
!Ieaven is not veiy particular wbei
it wants a weather vane t sIuioki
any man will d f.r that. Hut wheu
i' wants acrank. my boy, it look
very carefully for the best msn in com
mnnity. Hefore you thstk luaxit,
that you are not a crank, examine
yourself carefully, and ee hat is
the great deficiency that di bur you
from such au eh ci ion .- lfi tunlette
No Christian is or can be faultless
before the , rd. B!a n elefs allma
aud ought to be. Ti e child I hut does
its noedle-wotk fiithfulU is com
meuded.though not a Mitch ip..if. cl
Tho child is blameless, tint fnlllll. ss.
Tho Christian who livn r np to his
light and ability is blam i -sh. but iu
(lod's siirht faulty. He is tint con
scions of his defect's h is e es are not
ho sharp aa G. d' ; I. is In m iff.rts
aro lik.J tho nendle v n k of the little
gijl, well done for her. but so dt fee
live in fact that every Mitch must be
Speaking of the abuso of privi
legea practiced st tho homes of our
aoldiera' or)huns, t ia Philadelphia
7 imes says :
"Tho childreo are not givon the in
struction contemplate. I oy the fontw
dere of this Bysteio The law says
they shall be taught calisthenics and
tbey get it by chopping oo the wood
pile or by working at the washtub.
The law aaya tboy shall lie tanght
agricultural pursuits and 4he boys
are sent tr : ,-. '', ' "
uii'ier 'no instrn ctmn of a fs in-hand
receiving $12 a month. The law
says they shall be taught iuduutiiul
pursuits, but there are no toots
whereby thia instruction can be im
parted Tho 1 iw (lit y shall bo
taught eix hours a duv, but no class
is instructed by a teacher more limn
three and a half hours a dy, except
the primary grades. The inspectors
are requited by law to go to each
school ouod every three months and
to remtiu thoro tweuty four home,
yet they do uol etav six hours,
Inaomoofthe svnJ.cite schools
children are packed to.'ether iu bed
looms and iu school rooms like her-nngcFifty-three
childien vore in
moved last fall from good echo In
single bed j and pleasant turrooiid
ings in the N ortheru Home to sleep
between iinclean sheets aud iof oil
rooms at Chester Spring. At Mount
Joy the hova are hu tidied into a fur
nace o tlltr iu ahiib there is only ii
dim light, and this is culled the pli
rojin At McAlliMei viile the Ikm h'
bed'liug was found to be in a dm
graceful coudition Oue bed, in I hi
the absencn of a be datou I, wus mud.
up ou the floor
Twelve children were ciowded i t
a hovel at Mount Joy to sleep, bil
rooms capable of comfoituldy hc
commodating sixty children n
Maustiehl were vuea nt Hut Moon
Joy was run hy the ajtdicate an.
llaobliold was uot. While Clu-ste
Spring was in other hands the sum
of $138 per week per capita u
paid for feeding tho children, lm
wheu Wrk'ht. Paul ami Geoi)
Pearsen bought the school las' Joe
Wiightaail ho aud his puitnii
would mako their pr lit on the f o ;
All reganl for Ilia children teem
to bave been subordinated iu oiu
of the schools to a b earth ssgiub h
profit ( aud this evil inllut LCo hu
been carried to such au exti nt th..
a premium f $2 ' a heud hsa bu- i
paid to agents to recruit rhildiei
for various schools It is because 4 i
this competition and because of tb
oomparatire scarcity of orphuus thai
the schools are now half tilled with
children whose ethers are living
Of the $350,00 1 appropiiate I an
nnally by the Stale to pay for f' e l
ing, clothing and educating these
warda of tha State it is oalo. dated
that nearly $9.1,000 is absorbed iu
txooasiT protlU." '
Pas.i a. U. K. Division.
Time Tsl Ie, lo effect April 0, l8sft.
Trains Leave Iwlstown Junction :
it it. m, i n. in. i n a ia, t ss, m.i for
nt ir tA in Wsi.
, N Mr, fnr AlltODO.
M im, r UuM'Int.loii.
' n. b ia, I I J t, m, I it i m, t J n,
i B. Vuf Pblia.l-Ibl, Ntw VurS, Halll-
ia "J ttatuiDiftoa.
... a -
I l.llnB I.
! Mln 'IrtK
S 41 I
s n 1
Mi I p. 1 1 1
l.t i M l.'.llnl il K
I l' In
runi it rr
('onnaclln with trtlnfon N . '. Ht.)
!.? 4llnirT. Arrl'o l Up or
1W A M ,t M.
I - '. W.
4 49 I'. M.
mi r. m
J i; I. M.
Philadelphia & Erie 3 R Division.
Mill rilKIIM 4!K.N THAI. RAILWAY.
Tf On l.a v- Sunliurr :
t 'i i hi, Kr Mol eln-.t. Krlt and tnn.ll
t M a m. Vt l.'fkhai.
lm ia. K.ir U li ..Di. Kna nj t'astD.
i u ra, fur Rnn ami IV.tklna.
S 4 a m l'orC,ih,.n ant II it-lion.
I im) , m an. I i t i i, K.,r V .ln.l.rr.
m. II u: in, s 4' f iu . Kur .lliamokln
a il M.-unt ) irw I.
Tr.li I. saUi'Pi'rnTS .t'mrtinn:
11 Mi. 1 1 v tntr i.l I'lill 1. 1, .i.l:i a ll t, in Vaw
Yr vi in . lu,.-ni.ir 4 40 p m, Vh
lKlnn ft .',i , m
M in. n rl, ii a at Fi 'a,ll..l H i n in, a
lork w ia i m . Il.ililioiira t 46 in, VV.rh
limion ' 0 (mil
I; e in.R'tlvMc ai l'lillilililiia 4 :t a m,Nrr
Yuri 7 ik) a in, lla llnmrJ4 am, Warti
Inalxit :o a iu.
Train ,1 l,v Sanlmrr:
Si h ra. arrlvlna a' r'l.l'xl lelil Jj a m N
Y.-rk II :v a m, ILlilioura a 16 a iu, Wl,.
Initios .6 in.
.1. It. Wlllltl, Orn'l I'B.i AHant.
C HAS. ;. Pl tlU (Is .'1 Maiuaar.
BUY IT AND TRY IT.
Try it for earache.
Try it for headache,
Try it tor toothache.
Try il fur backache.
. or an ache or a pnin Tlinm.n' ndrrtric
Oil i,'i rl!cnt. Clu. I'. MfilU r,lox a-,,
btli-n. i u,!,-. N. Y.
'i liiiiii.t-i' ICclccliiir Oil in the brut thirij
poin.ii.i nxy . Curr-,1 liiin ol' rlii-uiiiiilnTii
I , ,,r raraclit two drop Mailer
IJrcniiir, Clinton, Iowa.
Try it for a limp,
Try it for a lameness.
Try it for a pain.
Try it lot a strain.
From hnutdVr to ankle joint, and for
three tnnntlis I had rlirumatUni vihiih
yielded to nothing but 'i'homai' Kclcttr.c
Oil. Thomas' Ktlrctric Oil did what no
t 'l'l'.l rif. j, .,...'..'. ...n. ... r.i: i i,
cun.lruttion, Niagura Kulli.
Try It for a scald,
1 ry it for a cut,
Try it for a Liuite,
Try it for a burn.
Price 50 eta. and 4X1.no.
FOSTER, MILBURN & CO., Prop'.
UVffAl.O, K. r.
GOING WEST I
The Wabash ISoiUc
is the "Short Line ' aud affords su
perior accomodations. FREE CHAIR
CARS, quick tini3, sure co.inectiots.
Ask your tick :t Agent for tickets by
this line il you are going to II lino s
Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska or any
point west or southwest.
For further info malion. through
lates. maps, twnctiblcs Ac, write to
A M BRECKENRIOGE.
Centcral Passenger Agent,
Ccr. 7t.i A;e & Smilhfiild St
or call on Thcopli. Swineford. Eagle
Hotel. Middlcburg. Snyder Cx. Pa
Kab. I eo. ly.
The Cheapest N'ewspuper in
In si'tit to any I'lint Mlli'M ntldrcs in
the United States (instiie paid;
for one y,'er
Daily (ext ent Sunday) 3.
Daily (including Sunday 1.
If CONTAINS ALL TBE NEWS :
Heading for tlio Farmer ;
Heading for liusineKs Man ;
Heading fort lie Household ;
Heading for tho Million.
tMreiilation Over Km.000. Its Tliesp
neBH l'uts It Within the Keuch
SlwC'ltEhl NITT HTHKET,
A Life Experlamo. lUmarkaible and
aulok ouresw Trial Paokaaraav
etatnp tor aaslsd pstleaUm. AddteeeS
Cjr. VAg3 s CO. LMa'" n
I M. HTKKSE.
A1T0RNEY AT LAW,
NMlehl'Ttjh, f'tnn'a ,
f)(Tr rol.l, ai I lrf i ti l il,
)VDnlitin in n, I i orraisi . 'is
fn.ni.tly tinls i ia. .iflliasiaa iiiaiiai
wl lua fminnri .
JAMES II. CHOUSE,
MIIHtLKKUniiH. I A
Alt bn.l, rtt nirnnl lo Mr rai "'t
'! 1 1' a I I niianileB. tsiuliama o I r
man ml Ktiall.b M
J A CO II Ull.ltEIlT,
Attorney ntnl Conn trior at J itr
.'llllI.ICUI 114.11, I' A,
'olliMi .r and all t.i 1 1 u m . , t
tlnnl io. ottwluil i. In t lul
Oarman. if. M.
y.M. e. not Htw:i:Tii7
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
'ol'i-llni ami aPoihar laaal I.uiIum arna I
It iiii, I.i to. v'uiouluiiuhi id allii atf
All bhilnor. nlrtlMnl In hit rr will I
(,rom tlf ailaadrd ta.
tnoitM v u.r.tH.
M.i)krt St., Srlinyrti. A
Altirnfilonal 1 Urnii promrllt atiaitfc
to tionruliailnnt In hBllab andilarmaB
. t th.-t t.
AM) DISTUK.T ATTOKNKT,
Mitlitttbut ff. I'a.
Coilaetiona Biatla. ('anialtallrna Is Brail s
aBUU.nu... jBn, ,","
QIIAS P t'LHIcTl.
Attorney A OonneHor-At-l r w
omo.lo A,.' Hulhllna na ilooi Matth r
K avaToaa Hotil.
4!ol1Mlnn and all oiktr r,l. stl knal.
nara I. .ullelt.d and will raerltae alnlrtd
i ronipt auanilno. Ar.:i ; tl.
Y J. SMITH.
A ATTORHEY AT I. A
Miiii'i.fciii hii.aN veom t:,
Ofarabla Prnlaaatonal Sartlaaa lo lla ill
Osaultat ona la Ka.ii.i. .. ',r
p. . .. H WWW U.l W.U,
A. W. TOTTER,
A II laaal bufflnaaa am pm... . . . l . r'i.
I'l 4 4 till g H.
OaialialloB la both J-:ollab and ilaana
l.anniikiM. 11,1, a, iai.
JOHN II. A UNO LI),
Altonii'.v nt Inw,
l'roiaiil,.ual l,ualn animaia'l ta lit ara will
l ir,tB,iy aitrnilad to.
ATTOItXKy.A T LA Tf ,
l.4 lallllt tl. I'Mloil 4J rs
oiti. a.n ark- str.il, B. docraail afl'iaa
r, n lion. a
JOHN K IIl OHIvS,
JUSTICE CF THE PEACE,
Ki.ntz. S.iiter Co., J'rg,
CCiilli'i'lions iruiiiitly liittdt,j
J J. SMITH,
Physician & Sumem
Heaver .V;irii,Vf, Snydrr tovnh, Pa.
J l'r''iBal aarfltai ia it
ntfiia ou Malaalraat. JaaaiS
1 W. SAIIP.SEL,
rHTSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Olitrvvllld T. r,
Oltara hH prorai.ior al aarrltsa.ta Ik ia.
uli .uir.fll'a and t lolaltr . a.. ..Z
PHYSICIAN A SURGEON,
im.,. i,i.r...i..., ..
ni .ai,ldlai..irh end fulali,. tDJ.a la .7s
naillllIUU UI'Hlt, Apfafa'll.
PHYSICIAN A SURGEON,
1, i7. V, 1B'0,1'sal aartl,., to taa alilaai S
I H4 l.l.n.1,0. a a.l tlalulty. nm a fan doaaa
Waal al Ik toart Huaaa. In Ara.dd'a kallSlaa,
Maaldassa ooida appailta foav Frlallag
)R MARAND ROTOROCK,
Fremont, Snyder ciunty, f .
Btradaataaf rialtlraara Uoltataaf Pkraialaaa
.Bd Ma-gann. nflara kla pralaaaUaaf larvlaa
ta Iba ihiii IU llu.ki l .,i.k .
March, IT, IMI.U.
Jjn. K. W. TOOL. '
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
OSart hi vrafaalaaal Mrvtaat tstka aablfca
I. Min. r. .t la h.,L - - - r trm
'J r. VANBU3KIRK,