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CYCLE TOUR CLUBS.
FORMED TO WHEEL TO THE PAN
Vn!nn'''r Information For Thiiii"
w da OMNfMl Trip to llaffnlo
,nil tlir (irrnt Show Which Will It,
There Seat Summer.
Tlie chief pleasure wblrb ft Idcycle
Herds is to bs found by touring in
congenial company, over kok1 roads,
ihrousn an nnfaml'IWT country abound
HI in tine scenery of Interesting bis
Tiie central location of Buffalo brings
it within easy touring distance of tba
principal cities of the Saltern and Mid
dle statei and the Dominion of Canada.
Within a radius of T00 miles are the
f Quebec, Montreal, Toronto, Ot
tawa, Portland, Boston, New York,
Philadelphia, Baltimore, Waablngton,
Richmond, Pittsburg. Cleveland, Cin
cinnati, Columbus, Indianapolis, Tole
do. Detroit, Chicago and Milwaukee
and many other thriving and populous
tov!!s. Over one-half of the population
of the United States and over two
thirds of the population of Canada re
ildc within this radius. The reputation
which Buffalo has for being the coolest
rtu in th mntry In rammer time. Its
many mllea of smoothly paved and
heavily shaded streets and avenues,
the tine buildings, magnificent electric
a effects, beautiful landscapes and the
multitudinous attractions displayed by
the ' shibltors of the Pan-Amerlcnn
Exp - lion will make Buffalo the cy-c-'
Mecca next aummer, Cycllata
Bring within this distance of Win miles
CASINO AND BOATHOU8B
from Huffnlo are not living up to their
possibilities If they fall to visit the
Pan-American Exposition. ;
Valunhle information on the most'
lmKrtant subjects of human Interest j
will he freely disseminated to nil visit-!
ors. Knowledge of great interest and
of unsurpassed value may be bud for
the price of admission. It will be a
vast school of learning, where expen-1
lively Illustrated Information may be
had for the asking. Concentrated ex
perience of a lifetime, from which nil
the froth and foam of experimental
failure has been skimmed, will he free
ly offered to the public. It is easy to
make a mistake, and life offers plenty
of opportunity for regrets, but it will
be easy to attend the Exposition and
avoid this unfortunate consequence.
It will be Impossible to visit the Ex
position grounds even for n day with
out deriving both pleasure anil profit.
It will be Impossible to conceive
through a neighbor's description an ad
equate Idea of the Exposition's won
derful beauty. Its rare plants and flow
ers, Its numerous patios, Its elegant
proportions, its odd scenes represent
ing distant lands. Its sparkling foun
tains and more than all Its general
Cyclists who contemplate visiting the
Exposition should begin making their
preparations this winter In order to
folly enjoy an enterprise of such Im
portance. Histories of tho different
Pan-American countries should be read
and descriptions of exhibits collected
mid studied In order to select those
pertaining to subjects of the greatest
Interest to individuals. It will be Im
possible to see everything without
staving n summer, but by systemat
ically laying out an intelligent plan
much may be accomplished In a given
These winter evenings mny be profit
s') employed by forming a club with
a view to carrying out this Idea. This
dob should be planned to Include the
financial arrangements for a tour
awheel to Ruffulo, In which case It
might be officered by n treasurer and
secretary. The duty of the secretary
Would Include nil necessary correspond
ence in regard to Information for the
benefit of the club ns well as arrange
ments for hotel and other accommoda
tions while the party Is en route and
during Its stay in Buffalo. If ench
club member should pay Into the treas
ury a stated amount each week, a suffl
"ent sum would soon be realized to
meet the necessary expenses of the
blp. The treasurer of the club should
Pay all bills while touring, while to
another should be delegated the care
I the baggage.
To make the tour thoroughly enjoy
able the organizer of the club must
before starting out carefully plan the
"rotes to be followed, choose his com
panions for the trip and so arrange
matters that he and his fellow tourists
uall enjoy the maximum of pleasure
without appreciable fatigue and at the
mallest possible expense.
Bicycle touring cannot be enjoyed
without the personal comfort of each
member of the party being largely con
Wdered and the more experienced
"ders regulating their speed to the
JJg set by the novices. As soon as
"dlog becomes bard labor one might
as well dig a trench or break
r ' . .-?
stones on the roadside and call It sport
If this little maxim was home In mind
iiy old riders when out with those
of hvs experience, we should see fewer
weary and mud bespattered men and
women tolling homeward late In the
evening ami averring that holidays
spent awheel make the so called pleas
ure moil- disagreeable than a day spent
In the office or factory.
The strongest and most experienced
rider In the- party should bring up the
rear to assist the more Inexperienced
in ease of accident and to encourage
the weak or tiring rider. A trip of
eli:ht or ti n days will satisfy most
riders, and If there Is a spare day
sandwiched In the middle on which
rest is taken the enjoyment of the tout
will gain zest. The object of a tour is
aot the mileage covered, but tin
amount seen ami the enjoyment de
rived from It. Much will depend on
the nature of the country and the con
dition of the roads. Fifty to 75 miles
a day should he the maximum distance
ven over the very best roads, and if
the tourists are to pet the most satis
faction from their outing and mount
every morning full of ardor for the
day's ride they will content themselves
with from 40 to ."it miles a day. Early
starts In the morning are a feature
rather of speculative than actual tour
ing. People who huve really tried
ne speak enthusiastically of the joys
of a daybreak ride, hut it is to be
hoped that no tenderfoot will he be
guiled by these siren voices Into get
ting oir without his breakfast The
advisability of a rest in the middle of
the day of nt least two hours Is admit
ted by most If not all tourists.
The first essential toward a success
PAN - AMERICAN EXPOSITION.
ful tour Is to start In proper conditio1
The neglect of this consideration spoil
more holidays than any other cnusi
making the work a toil Instead of i
pleasure .and too often doing harm In
stead of good to the health of the rldet
The Intending tourist should praetlci
steadily for at least a fortnight befor
the start, beginning nt very shor
stages and Increasing the work dnlh
till he can do with ease the maximum
distance which he proposes to cover
During the earlier stages of his train
ing he will probably find himself ai
the close of the day very stiff and
sore and nt night feverish and unable
to sleep. It Is a good rule for the tour
1st to use nothing absolutely new. Each
article should have been tested by ex
porience and should have had full time
to accommodate Itself to the Idlosyn
crash's of the rider or vice versa. A
new saddle In particular Is n fertile
source of discomfort. However perfect
in Itself, It Is sure to feel more or less
a "misfit" for the first few days, and
the same may be said of almost every
part of the riding outfit. Each garment
worn should have had time to adapt
Itself to the figure of the rider and
should have become as easy as the
proverbial "old shoe" before the cyclist
trusts himself to Its tender mercies for
a lengthened absence from home.
If not found desirable or convenient
to make a bicycle tour to Buffalo, all
cyclists are advised to take their
wheels with them. Transportation by
rail or water will lie so cheap and
efficient that a very small outlay In
time and money will enable even those
living nt a distance to make the trip.
Erom any section of the city the Pan
American Exposition can easily be
reached by wheel over smooth nsphalt
pavements or parkway cycle paths,
while the magnificent scenery of the
Niagara frontier Is nlso within easy
cycling distance of Buffalo.
Arrangements will be made for the
comfort and convenience of cyclists at
tending the Exposition.
Any additional or spot 'si Information
will be furnished on application to the
Bureau of Publicity, Pan-American Ex
position, Buffalo, N. Y.
W. SitiTLPON Bull.
Power of the Electric Torrent Ca
bled From Niagara lo llnflalo.
To look upon the cables of the trans
mission lines that extend nil the wny
from Niagara Falls to Buffalo one falls
to get any Idea of the power of the
force thnt Is being transmitted by these
conductors. The cables hnng like any
other cables; drawn tnut. there Is no
swaying In the wind. They stretch from
pole to pole for mile efter mile, but
throughout their entire length there is
nothing thnt gives an Intimation of the
wonderful work they are doing. L. B.
Still well, who has been prominently
connected with the Nlogara develop
ment points out that the power that
Is so silently and invisibly transmitted
along the six copper conductors, less
than one Inch In diameter, would easily
break six steel cables of equal diameter
moving at a rate of 10 miles an hour.
Such Is the wonderful force of the
electric current from Niagara of which
the Pan-American Exposition Is to re
ceive 0,000 horsepower.
THE SUNDAY SCI'OOL.
L.t-aann In Hi, I ntr i tiul tonnl serlos
for May I J. I1H. I The BrtSt
U'rcpnrtd ty 11. C. l.rnlr.Mon.)
THE LESSON TEXT.
16. Than thi eleven disciples went sway
Into dallies, hi to u mountain when Jesus
had upiminud thm.
IT. Ar.d whn they saw Htm, the wor
shiped Him; tint M-mo doubted
IS. And .Itfus cann and spake unto them,
saying, Ail power is given umo Me iu
Heaven and in earth.
19. Oo ye therefore, and (each all nations,
baptising them in thenami ol the Father,
and of the Son, and of the Holy Qhost.
so. Teaching them to observe .n things
whatsoever 1 huve commanded you; and,
lo, I an; with you alway, even unto the
and of I lie world, Amen.
OOLDBN TK.vr.-Lo. I am with row
alWStjr, nrn unto tlir mil ol the
TrorlU Matt. HlM.
NOTES AND COMMENTS.
The occasion ot this lesson is t he
4next to last recorded appearance of
Jesus on earth after His resurrection.
The lesson text assigned is brief,
but it contains iu it the life germ of
Christianity, for Christianity is noth
ing ii ii is not missionary in spirit.
The following is an analysis
which lines the lesson may In
The Ifei ting In (inlilee
Some Worship. Some Doubt
The Source of Power
. is, so
I he Meeting in Qalllee.- This was
the designated meeting referred in
the Kfeuth verse of this same chap
ter. It was n formal meeting. Then
were there gathered together the
'eleven apostles. But there is reason
I to believe that these were not nil,
' Paul says (1 Cor. 15:0) that "lie was
seen of above SOD brethren at once."
This was probably that occasion. He
sides the apostles there were many
there of Jesus' disciples. This ex
planation would account for the for
mality of appointing n meeting in nn
retired a place as a mountain and nt
so great a distance from the scene
of the trial and crucifixion.
Rome Worship. Some Doubt, When
the company had all gathered .testis
made His appearance, and "they wor
shiped Him," that Is, the great ma
jority did. "Hut some doubted:"
This is not some of the eleven as the
reading of the text might lead one to
think. We have seen in previous les
sons that they nil believed. Twice
Jesus hnd met with them, once with
out Thomas, and once with that dis
ciple who would not believe until ne
saw tho print of the nnilt. But even
Thomas believed. So it must, have
been some of the other disciples.
The Source of Power. Undoubted
ly we have here recorded only n part
of all Jesus said to this company of
followers, but we have the gist of
the discourse. In the first place He
pointed out that into His hands had
been put all power, both in Heaven
and In earth. This is equivalent to
saying ne was God, or one with Clod,
which of course it was one great ob
ject of the crucifixion and resurrec
tion to show. If then nil power is
His, ne has become the sourer nf all
power. This gives authority to all
His previous tenchings and to His
present commission to preach and
The Commission. The commission
wns twofold. First, it was to teach.
Second, it was to baptize. The bap
tism was to be "in the name of the
Father, nnd of the Ron, nnd of the
Holy Ohost." The Father the Jews
had long worshiped. The Ron had
come the more perfectly to reveal
the Father. The Holy Spirit was He
who should testify to the hearts and
minds of His followers after lie had
ascended to the Father.
The disciples were to teach "all
nations." The Jewish religion had
been exclusive. Church and state,
were one in a more absolute way
than ever they were under Christian
sway. To be a recognized JeboVal
worship the tJentil had to become
a Jew. The new religion, faith in
Jesus Christ, was to know no nation
ality and no race. God loved human
kind and Christ came to redeem the
whole world from the sway of sin.
All the commandments of Jesus to
His diseiplea were to he binding upon
every subsequent follower.
The Promise. With the prent,
commission was coupled a very com
forting promise: "And. lo, T am with
yon alway, even unto the end of the
world." The Divine assurance of Di
vine help under all circumstances is
ours if we are doing the will of (iod.
Answering th Iballrnare.
A man may look upon an extraor
dinary difficulty in bis path as a sig
nal warning him to turn back, or,
on the other hand, as a call to ex
traordinary effort. One man will
halt and waver at the edge of the
dtich; nnother will take it with a
rush. One will give up a Sunday
school class of restless boys because
they have been too much for him:
another will resolutely set himself
to win those boys, and no change in
himself is too radical, no labor too
severe, for him in so doing. Tho
world needs men who take hold hard,
and persistently work out difficult
problems at any cost to themselves.
To such men a difficulty is a chal
lenge, and their answer is victory
over it. S. 8. Times.
Flare and Thistle.
Heeds are the only measure of our
The superhuman in God cannot be
It is mockery to wear the cross you
do not bear.
You cannot do right unless you are
willing to suffer wrong.
No work of grace is accomplished
till gracious work appear.
Christ cannot be followed by leaps
and bounds, bat rather step by step.
It is often impossible to both ap
pease ths conscience and to please the
crowd. Baca's Horn.
Tho probability that common colds
are largely due to specific living or-
Cold. Cao.eU P"lisn,S' -)UM M
much as cholera
or consu nipt ion, in
creases with more careful observation
Of the waves of disease si, eh as in
fluensa and like ailments that sweep
through large anas and attack in i . -lions
of victims, taking account ol
all countries, within a few months or
possibly Weeks, if the disorders suf
fered came from any individual cause,
in every case, there would be no such
massing of sickness, says the Cleve
land lc;ulor. at certain times with
corresponding freedom when natural
conditions seem as adverse as they
are In seasons of epidemics. The
most ordinary colds come and go in
decidedly wave fashion, just as much
as more serious diseases of the res
piratory organs. It need hardly he
said that unsound conditions of the
body bring on all such sickness, iu
the sense that persons in perfect
health are not likely to be affected,
but that is true nt nearly all germ
diseases, The human animal may be
so sound that it defies their assaults
and makes every form of infection al
most harmless. The science of medi
cine has been milking great progress
along the line of investigation which
deals with ihe causes of disease. It
may yet advnnce with equal rapidity
and more directly important results
in the discovery of remedies for mal
adies or, better still, of means for
Philip I). Armour had
success. They were the fi
"Good men are not chenp,
"Capital can do nothing without brains
to direct It.
"No general can fight his battles alone
Tie must depend upon his lieutenants,
and his sun-ess depends upon his ability
to select the rlhi man for tho rltdii
"There Is nn such tliltiK as luck.
"Most men talk too much. Much nf mv
success has been duo to keeping my
"The young man who wants to marry
happily should pick out a Rood mother
nnd marry one ol lyr daughters any
one will do."
Armour was a man worth following
in many ways.
When "Golden Rule" Jones, mayor
of Toledo, went to Chicago lately lie
registered at the (irand Paclflo as
Sam M. Jones, N. P. When asked
what N. 1. stood for he said; "That
is my title. It stands for nonparti
san in politics. With the twentieth
century I have thought of adding two
more letters to the title, making it
N. P, A. T., meaning nonpartisan In
all things. You see, I had very lit
tle education when I wns a boy not
more than six months in nil and
wanting a title I founded the degree
of N. P."
AlKut SO of the principal observ
atories of the world are now cooper
ating In a great programme of ob
servation for improving our know)
edge of the distance between the
earth and sun. Fully half the re
sources of the Lick observatory have
been devoted to this work for two
months past and the observations will
continue one or two months longer.
A number of enterprising automo
bile makers have tried to pet the presi
dent to adtl a horseleao machine to hi
stable equipment. They have offered
him esticcmliy cons-trueted am! elabo
rately decorated vehicles and have used
nil their commercial wiles on him and
his representatives. A great many
Washington officials use automobiles.
j but the president st icks to horses.
One reason, though not an excuse,
for lynching cum be seen in the rcort
from Kansas of two policemen who
j were pursuing a brute who had as
saulted a little eight-year-old girl.
When t-lio six o'clock whistle blew
their day was up, nnd the two con
scientious guardians of the peace
promptly abandoned the chase.
A New Jersey baker who was fined
for selling bread on Sunday hxs dem
onstrated the inconsistency of present
laws by buying on Sunday a cigar at
the drug store kept by the justice win
fined him. He also bought stamps a:
the post office, showing that the gov
ernment Itself violates the law.
A smallpox scaTe gave zest to life in
Cadillac, Mich., reci ntly, and while it
was at its height two hobos claiming to
be from an infected district walked
into town. They were penniless, of
course, but the alarmed Cadillociana
soon subscribed enough to send them
1U0 miles south by raiL
The distribution of congressional
I garden seeds this year will be the
largest ever made. It is said, the ap
propriation for this purpose having
been increased from $130,000 to $171),
000, which will -add :t,ii(K packages to
each congressman's quota.
A Washington exchange reports that
a young couple from North Carolina
asked permission to be married in tin
east room of the white house the other
day, but it could not be granted.
The Chicago drainage canal has a
perfect life line, consisting of a strong
wire cable stretched along its entire
distance, of 94 miles, It is there for
us-eand safety in ca.se of accident
The board of health of Hartford,
Conn., has come to the conclusion that
sat are the means of carrying diphtheria.
BBflsaBafW 1 -VPgrHaJfBBBjai BJBJf. fBJJ)jmff)fJ)BjaMBJ. - - "TWfBJ
for Infants and Children.
The You Have Always Bought lias borne tlio siim-
tm . It. is. ii. Fletcher and lias been mailt under hia
pel i! supervision lor over Jio years. Allow no one
t ivo you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
"Jiisi .iHagood" are lut Experiments, and endanger tlir.
hi-aiin f Children Experience against Experiment,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
. y AST9
In Use For Over 30 Years.
.tn com fi
The publication of the fuel that the
Brie Railroad company had dom awn)
with "nowa butch'
s, i mi it
ers on it-
l Tra I ii Ito. .
caiied to mind a
new scheme a Cincinnetlnn witnessed
a few days ago, soys the Enquirer ol
that city. A young man, evidently
from the country and Unsuphisticutid,
was approached by a "news butcher'
ami told that if he would pay $-.Ci be
(ould get a book, and at the .u e time
a chance to win $5, The "news butch
er" then placed a live-dollar bill be
tween the leaves of one of three booki
he held. The young man bit at the
bail, and paid the $2.65, The book!
were then shuffled about by the "news
butcher" and presented for the victim
10 pick out tin- volume he thought con
tained the money, Thi re appeared
peeping from the leaves of one of the
hooks- w 1 1 a t appen red to 1- Lhc edge ol
11 bill. Of course, the victim picked thnt
volume, believing the edge of the bill
had been c&relesely left exposed. Hut
he was like all other such suckers. He
found when he opened the biM,k that
there was pasted on the edge of the
Leaves a thin piece of what, appeared
to be. a portion of a clipped greenback,
but the.ro was no whole five-dollar bill
The youiitf man who was- the victims
did not complain for some time, but
finally appealed to the conductor of the
train and the boy who had worked the
swindbs w as compelled to disgorge.
A Cincinnati judge, believing that
the present method of naturalizing
M t ii rn II jl ii u
makes tittle nn-
pression upon the
er, has introduced a mure formal
ceremony. Amid profound silence
nnd the respectful attention of all
in the courtroom, the candidate is
made to kneel and kiss the folds of
the American flag. He is likely long
to remember the act, I'ar moro nota
ble, however, was the recent nat
uralization in a western court of a
little group of full-blooded Indians.
Through the cunning of certain white
Settlers, these Indians were in dan
ger of losing their ancestral hind-,
and na a last, resort a wise missionary
drove with them nearly a hundred
miles nnd had them formally natural
ized as American citizens. "How
long have you lived iu this country?"
was the orthodox inquiry of th'
judge. "Twenty-five years," came
the answers, "thirty," "thirty-two,"
the Indiana giving as nearly ns pos
sible their respective ages. Think of
it! The heirs of the aboriginal in
habitants of this country standing
before a petty official descended from
some Irish or Herman or English
forefather, and by him formally pro
nounced American citizens!
The numerous hold-ups of through
passenger trains has caused nn en
gineer on the Motion, road to apply
his ingenuity to the task of invent
ing a device by which the crew of
the entire train are warned of nnj
occurrence on or m ar the locomotive
that seems to indicate a hold-up. The
ill-vice is operated by means of air,
and connects every part of the train.
The engineer may give the Warning
unnoticed by anyone near the engine,
and any trainman may use the same
contrivance to warn hands on any
other part of the train, including the
engineer or fireman. A mere touch
of a button will set a dozen whistles
blowing, put out the lights and fire
off one or more guns in the baggage
car. All this sounds very ingenious,
but if the robbers are not seared
away the train hands must. lijjdit
them just as they did before.
WANTl.I).--'HmM. Nllftbf person In every
county lo rcprenrnt lurice company of i
tinibiK'ifil reputation, MAlnry per yrir, pay
tl weekly; fit per ilny fhlutely IIIN nni nil
expeimen' trui(tit. DOIlA-fldCi (Infinite Hillary.
Ho OOtnmiltioti; nlry paid enrti .nturilny ml
expense noBty MfltlCM M0bWMk effAIM
AHD HOl'SK :4 Ucirborn SI . Cb m0 VT-1
13 Weeks For 25 Cts.
For the brighWit, fttwileat'
wuklr anartmr DiMr Lublih1
U -...,4 f..r alahlaaa inn tl
nacttftuiaw .... Sjayaaanj j
f DIN ai i , m awf jhwsi
Z II II. II Tr n Sk..tlnir Hllliar-la
DIM un, ,' oii""'v. "
uA kindred iprts. The bit fifttt
ad kind i
iti klsid j
i La tiiti na in taoeu. r n mn m ui
Of tntrodoPlng it in sw iirn,i
tn Will MOU ntnireraai "
irtamMi. BaUDDU 00D7 fm. AddrtW.
Sporting Ufe. 4TB Uando Hid, I'hlla
REV 2 V 3
RESTCiltU VIT.ivTIl !
7 V, 11 . in
Fvi v. oi
produces tho above result I .-; f
power! ally and iiulekly. Cures i n' ilhcn ill
xoungsnenwlllreesla their Iobi isiil wtf.siiiioW
men win recover their jroutl il visor bi ins
ItEVIYO. it qttloklytndi in vlj r Nr as
sess, Lout Vitality, Impoti OCT, Nlgl Hj i nilMlnaa
Lott Power, Failing Honor, wai t Ins Du ni
ill rnVcta t,t w-lf-abuiw or elect Rind Indiscretion,
whlohnafitaoDoforstiKlr. hiHiniwioi mama a, It
not onlroures by starting st tho i at ol lu
Is s greet nerve toalo and blot il bulMi bring
ing bark IS pink glow totmlr ch i re
torlng the Are of ynath. It v I i Oil anlti
sad Consumption. Ineliit on hu is REVIVO.bs
other. It ran be carried Invest pochel I i U,
Bl,OOperpckage,or alz lorM&.oo. with i at
live written guarantee to cure ot r ind
the money. Circular (Tee. Aildri-na
Royal Medicine Go.t$&$S3
toi' hi lie in ItiKldfcbii h, '
DMtNIHTHATOKH' N TI K f.-t-
ten. ,.t '..
itlllllll-tr;ltl"ll in the c-lllte ol
l:iiiil leaver, late i-f I nlon town lnc cur
lier ' oiiniy, Ps . decesaed, ImvitiH bei-n u-'imted
lo the uitderNlguecl nil penman knowing thena
esiven indebted to asld ealate a,r ritpieeteil t
niaks Immediate payment, while thoae Itnrlag
clalmaegilnel Ihe aiil rttit- will preaent tiesj
Inly sutiientloated to tin- nndi ridgon!
A. II. THOUTMAN, 1dm nl-tmb.r
pril I, 1001, Port rrerertnn, Pn
EXKii Tiill's NOTH'B.-Motloe la lumjy.
given Itiatlettera leatsmentiiry nnnthe e
taie ofjohn A, IHetrich, lab of rra kllntwpi,
Hnyder county Ps , deoeaaed have eeu ii-nea '
in due form nf Irw lo tlir undereigned, In -inm
nil intlrbtt-d n, r-id eitAtc -diouM make imme
diate payment and those having claim agarl mt
it alioulu preaent them duly authenticated for
aettlemenl JOHN WITTKKMVKK Kieeutor
Jacob Ilbert, Att'y. P.O., unit ni.i,r-, Pa
iil B, ItKtl.
In rt-rMiltr of Ohartea
Hoover lute if lrim
Iwp , Snydei Oo., dec d.
In the OrptifMuV
Cuurt of Btiytl r i 'i.,
The iinilerHtgncd nudltor Appointed by the
Orphan' I'nurt ,f lnvder Count) to diatrlbnts
he f ii i id h in the handa of John It, lloovei mid
It 0 lluover, esecutor nf Hi I ami wilt mil
leabinieiil of fine lis riiiovcr, Intcof Ponn twp.,
Hnyder I o Pa , decerned, nnd nmotiw llioie en
titled to the ta'ne, will meel Ihe pnrtiiN in in-
ereal si tin- ndice nf I'harlea I lirich i.,
in tlir borough of Sellnaarove, Pa . on 'I m
Ilia ith day of Mny A fl, IBM, nt III n'i I., n
M. i II pnreoiia lisrtug clnlme lire n-.in -n l
preaenl them duly authenticated m lie fort
debarred from coming In for ehnre of nld fun
JACOIHIII.HKK1 . Auditor
April 9, IW0I,
Reliable man foi Mamiccr oi
BrniirM Iflicc wo isli lo 1 1 n ii.
his vicinity, f'your record i- K .
Inrc is ;m opKrtunit7. Kindly
oivc (jinnl reference wlien writing.
... .-. . T- Mcrris Wholesale Hcnure
C N N AT I, OHIO.
I Unstinted catalogue I ts Htainpg
P 0.B0X 594 w J P
CUQCS ALL OQIMH AND DQU6 fiODICTlOMtl
NCWL FuQnismed Nf w MANfeol nf rit
(The Ureal Clennan Bclential i
improved Double Extract ol Siusa
parilla and CeJory Com pi und iiedl
Clover, Beef ami i- Veirotables,
Rouls ami Herbs, (no Minerals
contains DOUBLE the CurutirttH-of
an v one dollar Medicine in thi mar
ket and lusts TWIG- as Ii ns i he
ureatesl Reined ol the Age, iillinc
all GERMH, destroyed nil MiORO
liHS and n outc and certain cure
for K 1 (NET and LIVER disasea,
Rheum tUm, Nervousnt ss, Uyspe.
paia, Malaria, Constipation, Sick
Headache and all complaint aris
ing from impure blood, H orular
price $1.00 per bottle Hi oz., but in
order 'o get n introduced in thisHeo
liou we will sell at M cents per hot
tie or -I bullies for l."iU until furth
er notice. lo not wait. order now
if you are ailing.
The above medicine is used in k,V
KKY HOSPITAL and by all the
LEADING PHYSICIANS iu the
world to day, at:d highly eiioorsed.
by all. AililiesH,
A ril lfcl'4t. BOSK. M- Y.
Write lo Itir MOHAWK KKMKDY 00., Roaai
. V., and they will tell foO how you inn eur
your Kl'I'l't'SK or HtHNIA anil llm .NL"
WAV llu-v esa DBSSlbly be UUBKO. t're- ot
rllnrb'r It will coat you bSl one r- ill Don't
wait, you will never resret It. April 1S-244,
51L D fr?-
THE v,-v m