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Ik Pleasure In Toll.
M There is no true craftsman," as Hus
kin has more than once said, M who does
not find his woik ft pleasure." That is,
he finds it a pleasure if the conditions are
fairly favorable; and all the schemes of
the s< cial reformers, from Fourier to
Bellamy, are brought to bear on just this
point, not to save men the necessity of
labor, but to give tbem labor so congenial
and so reasonable that it shall be a de
light. A young American carpenter once
told me that he should be content to work
oa house building for the rest of his life
if it could only be on the terms on which
he was then working—having good ma
terials to worK on, so that he felt some
pride in his labor; and paid by the day,
so that he was not tempted to " scamp ''
his work,,he said, for the sake of his fam
ily. Does not Edison enjoy his toil, did
not Eriekson enjoy his, apart from all ref
erence to the money or fame it migh;
' Artist Hay don in bis journal has a
ncble description of the joy with which
he paced his silent studio after midnight,
with a great picture lifted on a gigantic
easel, and seen by " the trembling light
of a solitary candle." "The moment I
touch a great canvas," he says, " I think
I see my Creator smiling on all my efforts.
The moment 1 do mean tilings for sub
sistence 1 feel as if He had turned His
back, and, what's more, 1 believe it."
Even thus felt Gibbon, though with less
of pious ejaculation, when the great canvas
of his "Decline and Fall of the Roman
Empire " had unrolled itself in his studio
and he was at work; and so many a
humbler man lias felt. Exchange the
canvases; set Gibbon to doing Haydon's
work or Haydon to doing Gibbon's, and
doubtless each would be miserable.
There are many such unfortunate combi
nations in the world, but the evil docs
not lie in the work, only in the misfit.—
T. W. Hiceimon in Harper's Bazar,
AN ECONOMIC EXPERIMENT.
Profit-Sharing and 11H Krnults in the llourne
FALL RIVER, MASS., June 23. -The second
six months of profit-sharing at the Bourne
Mill ends next Saturday. To-morr >w
circulars announcing another six months'
trial will be distributed. The condition
of the print cloth market is so discourag
ing that the operatives have not dared
hope for this and mill men have been cer
tain that the past six months would finish
profit sharing iu this city. According to
well-known labor leaders' figures, at the
present prices of cotton and cloth the
mills lose 121 cents on every cut. In the
face of this the Bourne announcement
creates the greatest surprise. Treasurer
Chacc regards the coming six months as
the real test of the benefits of profit-shar
ing. If it induces saving in work now it
will be shown. The circular says the con
ditions for participation are the same as
before aud the rate of wages will conform
to the schedule adopted by the Board of
Trade. It says ;
"A year ago, when we first began the
experiment of profit-sharing, business was
in the high tide of prosperity ; to-day it is
at very low ebb. How everything counts.
In the next six months you will have an
opportunity to prove the value of your in
terest in our success. If we save a profit
you muy believe it will be due in some
measure to your industry and careful
President Bourne, writing from Port
land, Ore., says : "I consider the system
most excellent, and think it is the begin
ning of the solution of the labor prob
HiM Pleading Succegftful.
NEWARK, June 23,—A romantic story is
connected with the departure of Mrs. John
Conway, of this city, for the west a few
days ago- Mrs. Conway was Matron of
the Essex County Insane Asylum, and af
ter a few weeks of married life her hus
band left here and for a longtime was lost
sight of. About a year ago he returned
to this city, with long flowing locks and
sombrero,and all the appearances of a wild
westerner. He appeared to have plenty
of money, and spent it lavishly. He an
nounced that his idea of returning was to
claim his wife and return with her to the
woßt, where he owned an extensive ranch.
His wife, who had worked and strug
gled along for years without him, posi
tively refused to go with him. He plead
ed and uiged, but in vain. She refused
to leave her comfortable and lucrative
berth in the asylum. He became so per
sistent in his efforts to induce her to re
turn with liirn that she appealed to a
lawyer for the purpose of having a legal
separation from him.
Then her husband became discouraged,
and taking the dust of Newark from his
feet, and he took himself back to the wild
West. He did not give up his efforts to
reconcile his wife, but wrote to her fre
quency. sending recommendations and
vouchers of his good character, improved
habits and increased fortunes. The re
sult was that the matron softened toward
her busuaud and finally consented to re
sume marital life. He hastened back
when she relented, and on Wednesday
the pair were reunited after a twenty
The Great Divide's Mid-Summer Art Issue,
Stanley Wood's Great Divide for July
will be the handsomest nnmber of this
standard journal ever issued, it being the
midsummer art number. It will contain
swenty illustrations, especially prepared
for it, to make room for which the size of
the paper has been inrcased to twenty
pages. In addition to this there will be
an art supplement, in nine colors, a Zuni
Indian water carrier. This characteristic
and Btriking picture is worth more than
the price of the journal and is well worthy
of framing. To those wishing to sub
scribe, the July number will be sent, as a
sample copy, on receipt of ten cents ad
dress The Ureal Divide , Denver, Col.
I stood today in a schoolbouse old,
Where my young steps were light and free,
Through summer's heat and winter's cold,
And all my life was yet to be.
There were bashful girls and beardless youth,
And dog eared books all scattered about;
And the master's likeness, drawn with truth,
On a slate with the corners broken out.
I stood, and all those careless days
O'er my worn heart came drifting back;
The songful ease, the lightsome ways
Which In all after years we lack.
Oh, the early loves and the laughing girls,
The Innocent idyls without alloy!
Oh, the angel in pantalets and curls.
Beloved by me—and that other boy!
Ah, the way she balanced between us twain
Copies back with harrowitig force to me I
For the true proportions of bliss, 'tis plain,
Are never wrought out by the "rule of threat**
Well, we know of nuts by the empty shell;
And never the bed of a brook so dry
But the smoothness of its stones will tell
Of the stream that used to go rushing by.
I take my place among those that were.
Content to feel 1 have had my hour;
The buds are rosy nud sweet and fair.
But the fruit comes opjv after the flower.
Romance alaTiiTstory aye repeat,
And love and youth sustain no loss;
For anot her girl sits in that angel's seat,
And two other boys throw billets across!
—Clara Marcelle Greene in Journal of Education.
THE CHEMIST'S STORY.
lam a chemist. lam the occupant of
this responsible and important position
in the medical college of P .
It was about 1 o'clock on a stormy
evening that I bade good night to* my
student, Tom Richards, at the door of
my laboratory, at the south end of the
Tom was very anxious to know what
would keep me up after 12 o'clock, so I
told him I was about to commence an
alyzing the stomach of a Mrs. Johnson,
whose husband lay in P jail, just
across the road from the college, on sus
picion that he was the murderer.
As Tom was passing out of the college
yard through the gate, his head turned,
and bidding me good night, he brushed
against a man standing with his back tc
the college and his face to the prison.
The street lamp showed me that the
man was in police uniform.
Re-entering my laboratory I took
down a glass jar from the shelf and sat
down behind my sink to examine it. An
hour had passed since the departure f
young Richards. I had labored hard to
discover traces of the poison in all this,
but had been unsuccessful. Joe John
son, the suspected man, had been a stu
dent of mine a few years before. 1
thought him a good hearted, intelligent
fellow, only a little wild, and really be
gan to hope that he might prove inno
cent, when, among the macerated food,
I came upon a small, infinitesimal white
grain. By careful manipulation and the
use of my magnifying glass 1 managed
to get this upon a piece of smoked glass
and examined it.
I was then certain I had discovered ar
senic, but to make assurance doubly sure
I determined to apply a well known test
for that poison.
"Yes," I exclaimed, as 1 saw the fatal
blazon, "Joe Johnson is the murderer of
his wife! With the evidence of that
mark to back me no power can 6ave
"Do you really think so?" sakl a calm
voice behind me.
I turned quickly and discovered a tall,
lank policeman, having red, watery eyes,
standing at my office door and staring
in. His body looked as if it had been
rolled out long before his hands like a
molasses candy stick. He had no ex
pression at all in his face, and his police
man's hat was so large that it threatened
to settle down on his shoulders. His uni
form reassured me and I addressed him
with some impatience.
"My friend, I suppose I am wanted to
attend an inquest, or what is your pur
I was police surgeon as well fis coroner.
"Don't bother, professor; the man ain't
dead yet, but they say he will be before
"What's the matter with him?"
"Brain disorder, I mean something
I touched my forehead, and so did he
as he said: "Ay, as I thought I'd drop in
and tell you if you were going to the
station to-morrow to take a look and
see if it is post mortem or not. Besides
I wanted to see where I could always
find you in case of need."
I bowed, ami attributed his visit to a
feeling of curiosity. He sat on the sink,,
and while his eyes wandered about like
one -wffio felt himself called upon to say
something, he said:
"Professor, there has been an aocident
this afternoon—terrible, too."
"What was it?"
"Nitro glycerine explosion up in the
iron mills—a hundred fellow mortals
"Affecting, very." Here he rubbed
his mouth with the back of his hand.
I "Professor, what is that nitro glycerine?"
"It's a very dangerous article," I an
swered, happy to display my knowledge.
"It has nearly twice the destructiveness
of gunpowder, but, unlike it, does not
explode on the application of heat. A
red hot coal dropped into it will not ex
plode it. It will freeze. It is yellow and
"You don't mean to say so," said the
officer, interrupting me in disagreeable
tones in the middle of a choice extract
from one of my lectures. "Why, but
you haven't told me how it goes off. If
the fire won't burst it, what in—(hem)—
I told him if it were pressed, or any
thing fell on it, it would explode.
"Place it under the crusher of a cider
mill, strike it with a hammer, let a
weight fall on it from a height"
"Yes," said the man, "and that rouses
its volcaner, does it?"
"I suppose, professor, that ere can
would make a mighty big noise if al
lowed to explode here all at once?"
"It would blow the entire building to
atoms," said I, resuming the analysis of
Mrs. Johnson's stomach.
"No?" 1 heard the policeman remark
in deliberate Yankee tones, "you don't
The next moment I lay on my back, a
gag in my mouth, terribly frightened
and sick at heart. Over me stood the
policeman and the first tiling that func
tionary did was—looking me straight in
the face —to take off his nose. He then
rid himself of his eyebrows, hair and
cap, and became a determined looking
fellow, with the eyes of a fiend and the
nose of a Roman.
"So you think," said the metamor
phosed, in the tones of ' a gentleman,
"that nothing can sate Joe Johnson
from the rope? Poor fellow! It does
look like it! But my dear professor, Joe
Johnson is fortunate enough to have in
me a devoted friend as well as brother.
I have undertaken to save him, and he
shall be saved. In order to accomplish
this end it will be necessary to remove
from the face of the earth not only the
stomach of his miserable wife yonder,
but also', my dear professor—l am sorry
to be obliged to say it, for I believe you
were my brother's teacher and friend—
yourself as w§ll." I saw that he was in
"Your death must apparently result
from accident—at least so it must seem
to the authorities. My brother is in jail
and they will not suspect him, and they
certainly will not suspect me."
What terrible deed was in this brain
hatching—was he going to murder me?
Was it myself who was to hang, instead
No; yes. He placed the line pulley
yke over an arm of a hanging chandelier.
Tnis was altogether too slight a support
even for one of my tender frame. It was
not to be hanging, then. Under the
weight on the floor he placed a can of
nitro-glycerine; I recognized the yellow
string; it was a fuse, and it would burn
in sixty minutes. It would run across
the marble slab; there was no hope of
igniting any substance that would warn
"Do you begin to see through it?"
asked Joe Johnson's brother.
I believe 1 cursed him with my eyes.
I could only breuthe through my nos
trils, and great veins were swelling and
growing hot in my forehead. Drawing
a match from his pocket he lighted and
applied it to the fuse; that little tyrant
that gave a man an hour to live, to kill
him at the end of it—that little irre
sponsible terror that, less merciful than
Providence, told a man the second he
was to die, if fright and horror spared
him to himself. Slowly the flames crept
snake like around the twine.
"In one hour," said the prisoner's
brother, "you will be in heaven or hell.
I will watch with you for half an hour,
and the other half you will spend alone."
He sat down some minutes in a chair
watching the flame. Then he arose and
took a piece of porcelain, with the mur
derers name thereon, from the table,
and shook his head gloomily.
"I am chemist enough to know it is
arsenic," he said. "Yes, those bright,
metallic eyes, a betrayal of the guiltyl
Science, thou wouldst kill my brother—
thou shalt save him. Let me see in
whose hands thou art the most power
The half hour wore slowly away. Oh,
heavens! What agony did I suffer! Not
for myself, but for my child. The fuse
burned on—on. The half hour is up.
The brother of the murderer rises to go.
"Commit your soul to God's keeping,"
he said. "You hold the evidence of my
brother's guilt—nothing can save you
With that h" turned to take his hat
from off the table covered I with the
crimson cloth benearii which hid my
priceless boy. Something attracted his
attention. He held out his hands and
reached forward. I thought he had dis
covered my boy. No; he was lifting
something in either hand —the wires of
the electric battery. In another instant
my boy had leaped from under the table,
and was turning the crank fast and furi
The murderer's brother was in the
power of my boy. He could not drop
the wires: he was helpless. How my
boy cried for help! The old college rang
with his voice. The prisoner's brother
added his voice to my boy's in his agony.
In an instant a great length burned
away. It would just last five minutes
and no more.
"Father!" shouted my boy, "if no as
sistance comes this villain must die with
us. I dare not free him. Help! help!
Alas! I could not answer him.
Thank God! But some one else did.
The fuse is burned up. The rope is on
fire—the nitro glycerine! The door
opens; Tom Richards, on a midnight
visit to the sick, lias heard the cry; he
comprehends all; seizes the can in his
hand, the weight descends indeed, but
not 011 the death deiding oil. No: down
it goes through the office floor—down,
down, like an evil spirit, to give .back a
dull metallic echo from the stones of the
We are saved.
Joe Johnson, the prisoner, was hanged,
but his brother remains unpunished by
the law, for he stabbed himself with a
knife and thus escaped the hangman's
rope.—H. H. in Atlanta Constitution.
The First Horse Trotting.
The first public horse race in America
was trotted in 1818 in New York. It
had been asserted that there was not a
horse in the country which could.trot a
mile in three minutes. Maj. William
Jones, of Long Island, and Col. Bond, of
Maryland, sustained the opposition and
brought out the horse Boston Blue,
which won the race. His time is given
as just three minutes. Previous to this,
however—in June, 1806—the horse Yan
kee is reported to have trotted at Har
lem, N. Y., in 2:59 on a short track, and
Boston Horse is credited with having
made a mile at Philadelphia in 1810 in
2:48^. —Detroit Free Press.
A Philosophical Youngster.
Recently a little Lewiston 5-year-old
who had been sick was taken for a drive
around the lake by his papa. The boy
is of as philosophical a turn as Mrs. Al
cott's "Demi." "Papa," said he, "who
made this lake?" "Why, God, my son."
"Didn't he have more than one man to
help hiin," was the young hopeful's neat
I A°ATs e SS> O Cb l
/MANNS'r <£ mNQ GOOD? vv° AK S,SHOES 9
)| /kaufMANI/ K
i! farp / v
/cent, or the amount Tf 1 "' Pr ° Vjded the me do / B
I I you c n order goods U " 10 *" /
11 / T tlylZ P a ° aally ' K
i/ K 4£FMANNS,/ I
LEADING BUSINESS HOUSES.
PITTSBIiRIiH m ULEGHESY CIIY, PA.
<BTTlie firms named below are the lead
ing anil representative ones in their re
spective lines of Business. When writing
to either mention this paper.
Send for our catalogue of Artists' Materials.
TREGANOWAN S ART STORE,
DISCOUNT TO 15'J Wylle Avenue,
TEACHEKS. Pittsburgh. Pa.
HOTEL HHOEES,; Hoarding' per day $i to $1.50.
C ?. r l!?l',V. ll lL St i & I Lodging per tfighl, 30 to Lie.
West Diamond. . KOHT LRHOOES, Prop.
ALLEGHENY, PA. I Also bar attached to Hotel.
CABINET MAKERS Jfc UPHOLSTERS
HAL'OH & kKENAN. 33 and 34 Water si.
Furniture uphoisieied. repaired and packed for
shipment. Mattresses made anu renovated.
C. HOLVLAND, i Engraver and Printer.
„ WITH . j National order seals,
43 Fifth Ave.. 0 " CARDS, INVITATIONS..
Pittsburgh, i'a. I a specialty.
639 smltlitleld street. Pittsburgh. I'a.
Passengers booked to and from Europe by all
lines. Tickets sold anil berths secured upon
lake steamers. Have European excursions on
June '4st.li and July 3d. sth, aud pith.
vj ft V T A F T'S DENTAL ROOMS.
|i fjfl 39 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburgh. Pa.
Wf trj Good set th. $5; best set. ss; teeth
filled with amalgam, ft*!.; with silver.
■Bifflvsc.; cleaned, Tsc.; extracted. 45c., air ad-
Vir* ministered, 50e.
fRIR SALE i PKK4IIT t NGINEB
Bgxs Inches, 10 H. P.; also 4g.v5 Inches, 5;
11. P., with or without boiler.
H. FARNAN, ENGINE BUILDER,
ufi Lacock Street, Allegheny. Pa.
All Kinds of Birds and Pet Animals.
YOUNG CUBAN PARROTS,
Guaranteed to talk.,at 15 each.
Pigeons and Poultry: Gold Fish and fixtures
seed and gravel tor birds; fine dogs; birds and
animals mounted to order at
ESPICII'S BIRD STORE,
MO smlthfield St., near seventh ave., Pittsburgh.
Men's Furnishing Goods
44:j smithi ikld street.
100 FEDERALST., ALLEGHENY.
Shirts to Order.
We make all our own shirts, and our Custom
shirt Department Is the best equipped In the
state. We carry a ful. line of Full Dress, all over
Embroidered P. Ks., and Embroidered I.lnens.
and guarantee a fit. Ir you can not get a fit
elsewhere give us a trial.
Cleaning and Dyeing offices at above locations.
Lace curtains laundrled equal to new. Full
Dress Shirts huindrled. Hand Finish.
ESTABLISHED 18 70
The Swiss Stomach Bitters are
a sure cure for Dyspepsia, Liver
Trade Mark, complaint, and every species of
Indigestion. $1 per bottle; six
Wild cherry Tonic, t he most popular prepara
tion for cure of coughs, colds. Bronchitis, etc.,
and I.ung Troubles. The Black Gin Is a sure
cure and relief of the Urinary organs, Gravel
and Chronic catarrh of the Bladder. For sale
by all Druggists In iohnstown, by H. T. De-
France. John M. Taney & Co., L. A. sible. Cam
|~j The J. I'. Smith
§Larap, Glass & China Co.
DINNER AND CHAMBER SETS.
935 Penn Ave..
Bet. th a 10th Streets,
AS J) NORMAL IXSTITUIL
Is the pride of McKeesport. send lor
S, 8. GRISSLY, Ylanager,
The Henry 7. Miller Pianos
Favorites for more t ban twenty-five
■>aM>\isiry. Endorsed by the Musical pro
ff%tf? i H)fession and used In many Public
V jpSt C,',schools and ( onscrva'orles of Music
t*l ■ Tand Musical Institutes throughout
General Agent for Western Pennsylvania, 153
Third Avenue, Plttsburge, Pa.
[ What is the Kodak? Send for catalogue.
t - TV. s. BELL Jfc CO.,
J *' *~\ 4-'il Wood street. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Healers In Amateur Photographic
out tits and supplies.
M. l. COHEN. JEWELER.
J sign of the Clock,
' Ji Diamond street. "Utsburgh, Pi> t
Diamonds. Watches. -Jewely and Silverware,
clocks. Bronzes, (.old and sllverheaded cancs
and I'mbrellas. The Largest. Stock In the city.
successor to Thomas Gamble, Importer
live Whiskies anil Wines Specialties,
(jttgenheimer. Pinch. Gibson, Overholt. ids Fer
ry street. Pittsburgh. Mailorders solicited.
GRAHAM ROACH AND BED-BUG POWDEK
/ Banishes Insects at Sight.
GKAH.TM'S BLACK DROP.
J') ■ v For catarrh, sold by all Druggists
L. GRAHAM. Manufacturer. Pittsburgh. Pa.
. P. LUTHER.
CATERER AND CONFECTIONER.
Wedding Parties, Receptions. Ice cream de
livered ou short notice, cyclorama building,
Novelties in Furniture.
Chamber suites with family safe
attached to dresser, very cheap.
Cheape t Cheffonier Folding Bed
in the market, with wool mat
Cheapest Folding Bed ; a child
can open it.
All to be sold at lowest cash prices
at Meyer, Arnold & Co.'s, Lim., S2B
Liberty avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
OLD FASHIONED WHISKEY
Xo rectifying. No compound
/jjO. v. E. I.IPPFNVOTT,
V'l Distiller and Dealer In
\ KVE WHISKY.
VbYT/Sp/'sy r,: smlthfield street.
dM. J. FRIDAY,
senior member late sehnildt a Friday,
Distiller & Jobber In
'pgMgj FINE WHISKIES,
. and Importer of
. LIQUORS ft CIGARS,
Also Red. White, old Gold, and Green
Hammock Twine. Fishing I.lnes, Hooks,
Wholesale and Retail
11 GEKWIG ft SONS.
1301 and IM Penn avenue. Pittsburgh, Fa.
THOS. E. POLLARB
DISTILI.KR, 111POKTBE AND JOBBEK IN
Fine Rye Whiskies, Brandies. Gins. Hums,
Wines. &e.. fee. cor. Penn and nth streets,
Pittsburgh, pa. orders by mall win receive
THE OHANDALL, THE AUTOMATIC AND
<;. k. v lower. no. 49 Fifth Avenue
PITTSBURGH. ... - . PA.
ASK YOUR GROCER
CAKES AND CANDIES.
None in the Market Equal Them.
WAR first class Grocers have them in Stock.
The Assam Tea Co.,
4505 Liberty Ave., Pittsburgh.
Will send to your address—free of charge on all
orders amounting to 15 or more—and same to to
50c Tea at 33 cents.
■ibc Coffee at! cents.
30b coffee at 26 cent s.
HT send for our price list, we can furnish
you with any goods In our line you may desire
at reduced rates.
DENS's NATIONAL LINIMENT
Bruises, swellings, sprains, Etc. sold by Drug
gists. 33 cents a bottle. W. it. lIENN,
Mnufarturer, Allegheny, i*a.
ff ALLE6HBNY HAT UOFSE,
No. tit) Federal street.
HATS. FURNISHING OOODS, UMBRELLAS,
WALKING STICKS, ETC.
tf cheapest in the two cities.
Sib AVE. HOTEL.
GEo. m. ..EPPIG, - - Proprietor.
First class accomodations to the trvellng pub
lic. Terms sj.so to ta.no per day. Ifar attached
A BINDER TWINE.
A.Uay Fork Hope. Pulley liioeks, *o., to.,
BP) Manilla, sisal, and liemp Binder Twine a
9 specialty. 11. OERWIG s SONS,
1301 & 1303 i'enn Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pa.
RSI OLD ALLBOHENY PAINT t ARTISTS'
Of 3'j West Diamond, removed to No. 37, Ohio
st., Allegheny. Full lines In every department
at lowest market prices, call and see new tlrm
ot Henry Wheeler t son.
JOHN K. FRYE & CO.,
33 AND 31 OHIO STBKETS, ALLEGHENY, PP.
Plows. Harrows. Feed Cutlets, Grain Drills
Ferttlllzcrs, Farm Hells. Wagons, Buggies
Road carts. Agents for Deerlng's Harvester.
p M. DRIVER,
vV. CONTRACTOR OK
HEAVY STONE WoHK
corner Charles and short stg., Allegheny Pa
twcount.v Bridges a specialty, corres
THE BEST CHEAP
Wall Ponor ' 1 " olce Klnt> ~apersi
aa■ 11 j 1 , a " a,l(J See Them ftt
If 11 11010 j w " SD '"i"ield street
J. KKRWIN MILLER & Co. ' PITTSBURG, PA.
1 niDortant to Eaiload Men!
A E. Smith has been for forty -nine years road
master on the Boston t .Maine system, and Is now
i cabling at Great Falls, N. U. Ho says track
men, brakemen, firemen, engineers and con
ductors, as well as baggage masters and ex
pressmen, are subject to kidney disease above
all others. All, therefore, will be Interested In
the statement of his experience. " l have used
Brown's sarsaparllla for kidney and liver
troubles, and can truly say it has done more for
me than all the doctors r ever employed, and I
have had occasion to require the services ot the
best physicians in the State. My wife also has
been greatly benefitted by Its use.
.# E. SMITH.
Road Master B. t M. it. R." ( |
The kidneys have been labored hard all win
ter, as the pores or the skin have been closed,
but now the springtime hac come, and (hey need
some aid. May be yon have .hat pain across the
back ; that tired feeling; those drawing down
pains. If so, yon can get Immediate relief by
followlr. - he example of Mr. Smith and Ills wife,
and use that never-falling and grand corrector
or the kidneys, liver and blood,
JOHN S. TITTLE,
JUS I ICE OF TOE PEA CE
A ED .VOTARY PUBLIC.
jfUce corner Market and Locust streets,
SOl3 Johnstown, Pa.
J RVIN RUTLEDUE,
JUSTICE OF THE PEA CE.
jfliceon Rivcrstreet. near the Kernvlhe Bridge;
In the Fifth ward, Johnstown, Pa. Collections
and all other business promptly attended to,
JJ C. HINCHMAN,
SUIiGRON BENT IST.
OFFICE SS FRANKLIN STRRKT, Third door from
Poßtofflce. Gas admlDlßtered, First class work
and material guaranteed. marii-tf