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Watertown times. (Watertown, N.Y.) 1890-1894, June 11, 1870, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84035540/1870-06-11/ed-1/seq-4/

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€S5.\V . s.. dpi. foyeto :*■ t when .’treton-foe rounds' hi” . I hold all else naxned piety . -ru^sA'|Blflsh'i(ffiein,e,j» vain pro'tenoO | ‘H ’oentaris’npt; «tt#ia»yr 6 : J ■■ y Shis Iij&reoYer hold, and dare /■' ' tHytne may go— : :V'W' ' \ ? nh»teveridhing8 W sweet or fair, . W: . • TOii«to,iwWJkiA» 1 . .towrtaakesi them so; _ $fcWeet OQiifiience: of lighs, Wit^outwordj Iwtiw df«*fi§-Mi<ltea flush - ■ ? L ! 3 ! « ! l « ^ S S S s = S w ai^Ssste*. mftitLtowidephylactery, Nofcsitifolmrafest, or stated prayer* ~ judge ttetiee %^0ia^raati4bBhL-v£lM9Db«$9aa^^BarjGbPtt »!?■ - •• From work on theologie trust, u t Mi Swart „ , __ , \dtknow thejblood About a W T r - * f ~ fedifrMttost/'iu.:'\- '\■kttrie SerrovW. lUes on the hill, 8 8 8 # “ * * jh^jpSfwssh'-^s*^ fl/StiOTfiLte.tnon'ow. tomS,-witere ishidl I he ? Aijd'.wluit' wilt Veep ihe rain from-me ? Woo’s me! ”e*id Little Harrow. ufl ayreet, -, . Pleasure, clpeted, ot newj.' •::««vpwin^lbrdok tea* ah M tJHft^riJidly continued ■ ■ ’ Y # .fell me I have disgraced too . I will BhhOT$’»Y$h!( and my uisgraue (Torn you proaanwi’*; - • .' V\ - •' i --Arte-iraff »bouHo1eavo“tlro TOom, Mr mother aiSeffMntiottSty; i \ “Where would you go to, Honry ?’’ “Stay him hot,’Hannah,” said the deacon Sternly, “It is well that he should leave s place iwhepJfoe catfnri lohgeflook an hon-. est iriaa ln thefece.” ------------------- . “Deacon Holbrook, he is our son,\ said the wife reproachfully. “I would that I could forget it,” was the timeltetjBg reply:- ; \T ........ ‘.These last words reachcd the ears oi tbe young man as he stood upon the threshold, aDdan exprestion, half of pain, half of in­ dignations wept ‘over (us face. He knew that-hehad done, wrong, but he felt that he had-not forfeited foigivenege. With one tareweU glanokat his ’mother, full of un- apoken,gratitude and love, his left the house which he had been so long to him a home. \' This was the frultof which' Henry \Hol­ brook had been guilty. Hating been sent toJSaw-York hy hia-fether to collect a sum cliquey,due hlmfoeriad been allured to a ’tuning-house by 4 companion, and there induced- to play, thougr not until after much persuasion,, Having lost part of, the money inhis charge, he kept on playing, iu hope of recovering his losses. But, aa Little time was given for anticipation before the blow fell. Tljo Holbrook farm i advertised for-sale at auction, to take< i in three weeks. Bills wore printed 5 posted, on fences and stores. Mean­ while deacon Holbrook sank into a state of lbttSess apathy.. All day long he yropld -sitip'a-rocktng-chafr-with his eyes flxed- on foe opposite will, saying nothing, and ap­ parently paying little attention to.what wss going on- about him. His wife, amrcelyic£ 8 _Bprrow(ul than, himself, feared that his reason was undermined. 'pe _ _ mighthavebeeneXpected.instead ol this, £ 1 ,3 .-; ,.^tei-':-Hfg^ihovrUm-ah:m.=so'ft . . ii; u a * a i r - . . - TUwike h n y a w r r i e B t - m e a s n r o i CH M »f'trite u'yad wtflPifle heneath Winttub a wreath, OomejOCBttS-withJmo , ' 1 said Pleasure. \ - ’ ■ <>■ ,* -i\ : dt neither donoo npr flowers— e-sotfor me,” said Sorrow; ~ ; ig ^Hhefc ttotihladcetond is in the west, TU _ ifysM th yon— n t W ,u%iiv Pw tark *M»Bg-sin_ _ afeti ^ii.u^.^gAm^ihedswVoloTer: came the morrow's mom, WerofeU blown over: Wgiugfldm his nest “Gome-out and dance '■ mro no evil cbanoe, hays allblown over.” -t..s Jjt *1 :f iSt.. SiA'jfeteii siwW’ .'■»«« 1 frijiifr* /MLM* ^ • i. '‘ti • -. ^JSa«S?OSa«D*tw»l said Sorrow; — - —'-—rForif today ire mi* the ’ i --Z ^ ? ^ |M :lwSl^to«Betoimg*ow—• ' ,*_' ifid'will be fieroet for delay! r .> i - y —3-1 Wv.efeii<«Asii.^ - J b a .ru 8 1 .0 0 1 ^ » ' : - - - !'* i \ '■&’* •.»TJ 0 1 W o. isSjC^ - ' “iQodblsMthemknwhoflratIrtventodqloep’■' <T ^ ft£SanfooiBanM aald,4odi so say I ; -->-J foat go did n’t keep ttdr; ; v •_ J L ___ J f t t - i b t a t t t t 4 3 0 # . w i » hr?1 .rgcTA^ffjrogftaaahtawfia the If holoet aU that remained. Then thoroughly ashamed and upbraiding himself for his breach oltmsihe went homo and confessed cpniessioa was-.iccaivod'-aw we .fiMMftBtl. in'auch a way. » ,t fidence and ercito Msrtndiguation. And riow he had gone forth from homo, a derer he knew not whither, with - 'aot effort on his father’s part to stay him. 1 le t me (\0 Deacon Holbrook the iustico to gay that it was. not his, own- person*! less that excited his rigor. Be conld overlook that, but not bis son’s weakne>s and crime, as he termed it, by which it was lost Aftor Henry’s departure, tbe old house became quieter than before. All the life —rjhad-gone out of it. Deacon Holbrook himself was a man of fow words, and his taciturnity had abated his wife’s Bocial ton- dencies, Very long, very quiet, and very tedious were the evenings which they spent together. On one side of tho fireplace sat the deacon, gravely reading through his apecteoles the agricultural p»pcr which came wdekly. Opposite bim eat his wife, her tin. gera actively engaged in knitting, her mind Intent Cpou her absent boy. All w»s staid, quiet^ subdued. There Was not even a kit ten fb enliven tho scene. Mrs. Holbrook , ' - v . / salo. Mrs. Holbrook would have absented herself; but her husband exhibiting more life than oi late, insisted on her being pres- ibecami X.CU Food, ent So with many misgivings, Bhe an unwilling witness of the trying scene. The bidding commenced at two thousand dellars. Gradually it went up to twenty-- nipe hundred, and waa about to be knocked oft at that paice to Squire Clayton, when tho trampling of hoofs was heard; $ young man with a handsome face, browned tby exposure, leaped from his hprBe, and in- quired eagerly foe amount last bid. On be­ ing told, he at once exclaimed. “I bid three thousand dollars.” - At that price it waa. knocked down to him. ■ — ------ * “What napae, Sir ?” inquired foe auction­ eer. \Deacon Joshua Holbrook,\ wasthe re­ ply, in a loud, clear voice. There was a buzz oi surprise, and the question, “who is he ?” passed from one to another. Among the rest Deacon Holbrook looked up eagerly, and a question was on his Ups. we “Father, mother, don’t you kuoM-SSvUL yb'iiffg man with emotion. Deacon Holbrook’s eyes lighted up with jov. Silently he opened his arms. The reo- cbndlliatlon was complete. Henry subsequently explained that hav­ ing been successful in the mines, he had wished to ratnrn-unexpectcdly, when, upon his arrival in New York, he had learned his father’s misfortune. He had instantly made what basto he could to his native village, and fortunately, arrived in time to prevent tho Bacriflco of the farm. “Tbe Lord hath rebuked my vain pride and tbe hardness of my heart tbat lead tne to turn away an only son,” said thepdeacon eolomnly. \Henceforth may ohr hearts be filled with the love that iaileth not ?” And bis wife and eon reverently said, “Amen !’’ akhply nereis, or-the little-to-much that'hbrtu \t 3 foe feather that breaks the camel’s wdcr Ahd ls ft then so hard that this little can’t bo avoided? Yes, thati|it;, we must have a little more; there ta a Iittliinore room ih the overcrowded' atom- aeh.—Aadwlmtistheconseqtlhuch Sim­ ply t little' uneasy feeling? 8 onfetimes this iiallbutbot always. Itis. hbtyevsr; always a hurt, that will be felt by-and-by, arid mote and more au the individual -per- aiBts. Bat even (or tbe present, with many men it is a bad thing, A person will' feel stnpid | h e will have the blues, because the 8 tomach,-through the nervous influence, a Sects the whole system, making the body dumpish,and tho mind dull, ana the indi­ vidual anything but agreeable. Now this is a comaon fact; wo see it. every where, every day every meal; people \hogit\’ that is the word. Why not just out off, tho little excesses, and thus be cheerful, be healthy ?• Some men do this. Header, try it and you will thank us>. Remember, it fe not hard; the habit is soon formed; and then you Will be in a new atmosphere; you will live a new life. Think not you are tbe one aimed at; we all are more or. less .at fault here. Much, much more happy as a race should'we he if we paid more atten­ tion to diet.—Country Gentleman. ' he Gswtle at Home. There are few families, wo imagine, any- i nere are lew tamilies, v wiasrviBuwkii .ij’itw'fiOta is-Kroli asa ‘ “ I f ’ / e r fiie.r» S o * l’B‘h a M e , o r age, o r s t a t io n , a t a * Y i E A i ' x : a t » k s ~ ! i 'uic. fi s i - ^ L .tiJ i. ^ ’ >• 4»£«Ui.x*f lu- . ............................. • a»-f ere midce youreOlf a fool or fowl, abouttheh rise—and. f*IL - havoA11? beets at all! ii 4 3 ■ ’-'^ to lf e a b o a ” it J.reason right; 'y’'p luk p r e d o u B head • k fairly light, 4l4u enjoy hia foxty.iaiq'niing winka, •• a - ■* crj&o-rihe drinks! 4U a h - '- . . J r . iere$i|i% fe*» t*|U ,. —. , ------------ , - illfe ’SS .TtolthS^ lsM-ilrrlpjigr-ln his bed • ■ ream* - * The-ahnpls fsctla, by Uspim “iuisaius-. tot&s^ 1 % b.. • < -f'‘ ^ ’^ a W ^ ^ a B u r e m e t i x n e s a w a k o - ' mS^tnxits’Sa^ttii sAvnJreito-dntyiand awakeio tmth— C- - iSi8n5i»srte.. . . JSou S X. 9 !RS! f£a \in nS> “ ' -i AlUjyJ nste? &u&? fc.Tfois^Ffe.'tlresoS'Haionsot-'tho- fisT f \ had once introdnccd one into the house, but tile deacon had speedily intimated his dis­ like of eats, and puis had boon banished. Oae eight Doacon Holbrook brought a latter for his who.' - Itwatf such an unusual circumstance for tho good woman to receive a letter, that .sho took it eagerly, and tore it open with unwonted baste. . What was it that made her eyes sparklo with joy ? the familiar .handwriting had-not deceived ber. She' knew at once, by the pe­ culiar flourish on the top of foe H, that it was from Henry. Bhe reid it through with grateful joy. It was irom one ei tbe mining districts .of Cal­ ifornia. It appears that Honry bad worked rids passage,, naving no money; he left ths vessel at Han Francisco and proceeded at ymideeprfonee- totbe-mmea-wherehewaa-now—work-- .taoTesvethe world' awhile S — Uo night; 1 core ana guile, . . „ob’ sight, tee IM ilsM’a rtroet zefons ao cosily shut ,in,, lHfe,:at tha worif, wkolly naark mrdn.. - -of -- ■ ■ _______ ... .. am to- rxra %> ~o .woiit al aissp, and givw tha Maker praise, Mio ‘'rllikaihs'l'lia.-who, when Ins tatter thought' tn»x;iS.^fe;rfc-3 TtXelmi lns momxng nap by biolnioyadphrae Gte^i>«t'-AfcaoJ-V:<H-dSiMgant'.wo«m by early songsfef caught/ rr'ar^fs& ir .riiiGried-'t'Bsmdhim right i it’s not nt oil sitr- ‘.'priajife.' ing. Ho hid not been there long enough to form an idea of what were his chincca of succesa. Ho wished hia mother to write, and promised to keep her advised%>f his moveihenta There was only* one reference to his father. It was this: “ I tin afmid fa­ ther Still retains his bitterness towards me. If this ia the case, do not troub'la him witb any messago; but if otherwise, Joq may give my dutiiul retrroda,and my that I do not yet despair of making myself a good and true maaJ-’—- — Dei ton Holbrook did not look it his wife whfle-sho was reading this letter, though foe handwriting must havo told him also w%o tt was from. “Joshua,” said hiB wife timidly, using Iho rarely mentioned Christian Dame of her husband, “jthTa fetter is from Henry.” ■ . So I suppose,^ said he coldly. i [Ashe spoke he took from his pocket foe Weekly Farmer, and adjusting his specta­ cles, began to read. Thil wu a bant, and so Mrs. Holbrook understood it, that he did not care to pur sue- tbe subject further. But she could not help asking “Wouldn’t you like to read Hemry’a letter, Joahua.” “You would oblige me by not mention ing hla name again,” said the deacon ~ ' iB elaSms to bo corns a son.1' So dayB, months, and even years passed. H lacked but a month of flve years since Henry Holbrook left his home. There NVis little change in. the air of the grave, sober looking mansion of Deacon Hoi brdok. The deacon himself had failed morein ihosa five years than in any flv e preceding, ilia form had lost its ancient erebloesx, and- waa bowed, Hia f*ce turd ipown more wrinkled, and he spent* more idme in the boose. ‘Mrs. Holbrook re­ ceived tidings ot Henry at short intervals. He was tv'eil, and. doing well, he wrote; U ot *’ HlxbM br a Bor. Talk about tbe women, and the darkies, and the—tho—all tbe rest uf ’tun ; uutiti or ’em aH are half so badly used as boys are. I know a lot, aod.can' give you all their namos. Ask ’em all. They’ll tell you, to t e a boy is to be somebody without a right in the world. You ro to take all the sass that’s given to you, and give none back,'cause yon're a boy. You are to pay lull hue in tho cabs and omnibuses, ’cause you’re a boy, and not a child ; and never bavo a seat, cause you’re a boy, and not a man. Fat lady gots in af­ ter it’s all lull, and lr-oks about her ; every­ body looks at you. Old gt ntlemen saya, “My son,\ reprovinely. Conductor saya, ‘•Come, now, you !’’ You’ve paid yonr six C ce. No matter, that’s nothing. You 0 baea,oiyE 0 ur legs with bundios all day WhQ'-’Carea ? you're a boy. Now a horso bas sucE a load given to him os he can cany, and a man won’t take any more than he can walk under. Ask boys what grown folks think they can carry. Ther’es Ticrlimitto it Who don’t'know a boy who does a man’s work, and does it woli, ior a tenth of wbat a man would get for it ? Who hasn't seen , an advertisement for a boy who writes n good baud, understands accounts, is willing to make himself useful, boards with bis par­ ents, is trustworthy, no objections to sitting up all night, no impudence about him, tho best recommendations required, and two dollars n week wages ! Ask boys whether old folks don’t make as much fuss about such places as il thoy were doing you a favor that would sot you up in life. Who wants a boy anywhere ? Yonr sisters don't in tho parlor. Your father don’t ; he always asks If you're not wanted to do something somewhere. You make your mother’s boad ache every time you come near her- Old ladies snap you up. Young men tease yon. and give it to you il you tease back. Other follows, cp^3hiug'.,bhfi, iicenje for impoIitdbSs. husband, father or brother, will speak harsh words to those he loves -best, and those who love him best, simply because the security ot love and family piide keeps him from getting hia head broken. It is a Bhame “iT ' aeer«aoiSuo«M*. Don’t hang a dismal picture on the wall, and do not daub wifo sables and glooms in •JKW-conversation. Don't be a cynic and disoonaolat e preacher. Don’t bewail and oo.pioan. umit foe negative propositions. NSrvS uawithincessant affirmatives. Don't tajsrte yourself in rejection, nor bark against ;tUe bad, ,but chant the beauty of the good. Yvhpn that is Bpoken which has right to bo ,Epokanj..thecJiatter and tho criticism: will stop. Set do.wn nothing that will not help somebody; ”‘F«' every gift of noble orlglu la brtaiheu upon by Hoae’s perpetual breath The affirmative of. affirmatives is love- Aa much love, so much perfection. A b caloric to matter, so is lovo to mind ; so it enlarges, and so it empowers it Good will mokes insight, aa one finds his way to tho sea by embarking op a river. I hive seen scores of people wflo oan silence me, bat I seek one who shall .make me forget or over- cdme the frigidities and imbecilities into which I fall. Tho pointer Giotte, Vasari tellsi us, renewed.art because he - put more+ghurob, a person goodness into his hands. To wako io man and to raise the sense of worth, to educate his feeling and judgement so that he shall locom hiiftelf ior a bad actl< only aim, 'Tis-cheap and easy to destroy. There is' not a joyful boy or an innocent girl buoyant with fine purposes of duty, in all the street lull of eager and rosy fectis but k cynic can and dishearten with a single word. action that is the chill = _ Despondency comes rapidly enough to tlie most sanguine. The cynic has only to foi- it abused as fire- -bitt?r impoIit^nf^ A heavier Ateps and prema- times, to his wife or sister, than he would to any other fcmalo, ©a*ept -a low and vi­ cious one. It is thus that foe honest affao- tions of a man’s nature prove to bg a weak­ er protection to a woman in the family dr cle than the restraints of society, and that a woman is indebted for the kindness and loiiteness of Ufe to those not' belonging to er own household. Things ought not so to be. Tbe man who, because it will not be resented, inflicts his spleen and bad temper upon those of hia hearthitone, is a email coward, and a very mean mux Kind words are circulating mediums between true gentlemen aud ladies at homo, aud no pfiltah PThlhltpd in mnripty c©n—wian«-£a». the harsh language and disrespectful treat­ ment too often indulged in betweon those bound together by God’s own ties of blood, aod the Btill more sacred.bonds of conjugal love. FrlutlihlV. Without its benign influence tho world would be a dull lifeless scene: Heal friend­ ship ia beyond value ; self-sacrificing in its action, and free from the world’s selfishness. Borrow hut more closely ties true friends, and the cold world in vain tries to Bsvei them. Where is tho man wbo, amid all hia disappointments, afflictions, and trials, does not feel tho warm heart of friond- ahip as it breathes words of true affection Into ms tool ? Tbe wide ocean may sepa­ rate foe nobler part within; and absence bat mako tbe heart’s affections stronger. Memory clings with fondness to each dear remembered scene of tht past. Ok 1 to meet in a foreign land, with the.dear, tried inend ot childhood’s 1 home; how inoxprtSBiblc foe JeHght! Tho sympathizing tear poors balm into tho bleeding breast, aad kindly assists to heal tho ’woand of exile. And when among strangers, Car from onr native land, remembrance eagerly recalls the voices the last parting words, tbe tender farewell, like mournful, pleasing, distant musie. A n n * D l c k l j » * o n O n W o m a n . God did not create woman os a violet to smell sweat, nor ras a lute to send tortb harmonies ; bnt os he created man—on Im­ mortal soul, and os such owing dnties and responsibilities to every other immortal souL The scales of everlasting justice are held in the hands of God, and must awing down at last. I do not expect a miracle tp bo wrought; I do not believa the millennium will dawn when woman receive* tbo ballot\ What woman needs is the broadening of the brain, the expansion of character gained it’s because t tbroagh the power that will come with tbe ture ago. Tbey will theniBelves quickly enough give the hint he wants to the cold wretch. Which ol thom has not failed to please where they were moat ambitious oi success or found themsalvcs awkward or heroism and only hoped by good sonse and fidelity to do whatthey could and pass un- blamed ? And this witty malefactor makes their Httiehopo less with satire and skep­ ticism,apd slackens the springs to endeavor. Yes, this is easy; but to help tha young soul, add energy, inspire hope, and blow the coals into a useful flame; to redeem defeat by new thought, by firm acxion, that is not easy, that is the work ol divine men. —Emeruon. Pete' Oartwright, Methodist preacher, was in Indian.Le week. He ia eighty-six years of l has been nn Ot an ...fl leeble, and Sll he can Budeaeas in chunfoies lu p ew yorh. It iB-a complaint foat in New York f»«4- ionable churches it is difficult for a strang er to get a spat. They are kepi out in the vestibule until after the long prayer, and many get distrusted and go away. Oat q | the two hundred' churches in New York there are not a dozen that offer any him drance to strangors. There is room in abundance, pews waitinat for occupants, «Sd ushers only' too glqd to accomodate the casual worshipper. There are sfew churches that have to keep out tho crowd till the reeufer congregation,are in their places. Of course these are just the churches that the driftwood ofthe oity like to attefd. “Say that a house has, tbb plague and all |iOadon will go to soe it,” is the English proverb. Let it bo known that there is to be a crowd in achurcn, and the masses will be there * Trinity Church, with ite splendid Crtbe, dr»l servioo, ia packed every Sunday. Holy Trinity, Brooklyn, with its celebrated choir, could be twice filled. - In Dr. Adam’s must own a pew to get a seat Camp stools fill, the aisles oi Dr. Hall’s chnreb overy Sunday morning. Yet even in these houses there is.poom euoujth- But devout men and women object to hav­ ing their pews filled and their devotions disturbed by a rude set that ‘drift around them from church to church—who havo no sonse of propriety or decency—who talk, Btaje, flirt and annoy every one in their neighborhood As soon aa the ohoiafl servioo is finished te.-uTss^p-r'.-?b*i 3 S 2 iii®lb 54 .sermon begins;''*' crowd start .to..thsif-sfetfeaad’leave,-show­ ing that they cune for entertainment, and that tho entertainment is over. Parties dressed tn tha boigbt of fashion come in tate, and are shown a prominent seat re served ior the lamily who do not happeif to be in attendance. They giggle, talk and stare, Tit when others kneel, -their whole behaviour marked with great indecorum, whilo they pat on the airs of a petted belie laaft^a waa’ite^twerA !_ ' - jt . . . - - .— — . . . or th e otld c o o n t j o f J e f f Pcbroary, I860, fn lit •od traotferred by as, aith, ism, to Btera P. ‘ be due ea Mid moitl the Orst pabllc&tlowol hncdred dollars osf lho Society adjourned t h ^ ssfsaa 8SSSM oiety atwamj»gten,ind ioatraS?8^ sure'that convention oi tha 2 ^ 'C*l l this society to co.operate ^ th lt^ l Providence shall point out to botl ^ Ulhxl tlcabihty of the union. Pfe| OoodJcke, ui a practical vein was th« i,„_ . Irishman who found himself cfetofe°ffl4 bru ‘er oold morning The head of the house had riven hm? half a oupiul of whisky, and ' “ , ^ 7 to rub it with a small cloth on ^ previous to poUahing them oS?> shortly alter ward be noticed that c was-empty and that tho Wn wu:^ ' with a will. WM *oi “How’s that, sir ?” «aid the . grily, “what’sbreome of tbo whfetop “'I “Sure, an’ I drank it, vef S I the bxile oh eerily. «a good health’m** this cowld mornin’—but I blow*™ on the windows, which is juat thei«!*l I have all the good of it besides’’- “I in a ball roocqx affeciiug fxtfpe and lassi tude. Honest- church people do not feel O o m n t l c C u r e * l o r D t a e a a e a . To Gams iNKLfJENzt.—Take Grleinsmo­ lasses, six ounces, sulphuric acid one drachm j a.ix^and.abaka wall Dag&rna* teaspoen - ful every two or three hours, for on admit, To C ube C onstipation o » the B owels .— Abstain trom tea and coffee, eat plenty ol fresh vegetables, drink a glass of -water im­ mediately after rising in tbe morning, eat slowly and masticate the food well, avoid salt meats and fish, and take one tablespoon- fill of sulphur every other night upon retir­ ing. For Bilious Habit and Conqe-shonv or the Lrvsn.—Avoid tea, coffee, salt fish and salt meats, and eat fresley twico or three times a day ot stewed rhubarb plaDt and asparagus. To O btain a G ood N ights S lrei \ —- Sponge tho cn tire length of tbo spino in hot water for ten or fltUen minutes ; this will reduce the circulation, qutet the nervous system, and indnce sleep better than any drug. TO PttBVBNT THE HaIB HRON TvSNltrt! Gbat, ob Fallixo Out. — Onco a week ap ply Mecca Oil, rubbed thoroughly npon the scalp, with tho ends ol the fingers st bed time. 'Let it remain until morning, then wash tho hood freofy- in one pint of water maxed with one ounce of spirits ol ammonia... honored with such company. Not long long sibce, a man who ocoupted-a- free churoh placed- a child two years old, with­ out permission, in tho pow of a gentleman and left the party to watch it white it altpf mnn/.'TJ that it need not roll off the neat.—Latter from Burleigh. L.aush and Live, Thero is an old proverb which- declares tbaf ovary smile keeps a nail out <->f its per- petrator's coffin, and it contains a germ ol L e g e ^rtjaffo Foreclosure having been gurieto th..— . ■ tortgage, m a d e ina the e&me pla^tot ono btmdrod daDan dreonIrom Its dato,payableinrtro?i5.l^ « l imorlg&sobean date tho »lh * . on^S*l 69 oil Iswil Iilih day of June tjR), aad nomltgr t 'M lttnw d lo t v n i . i l y ol low o r in cqnltyA __ mt£Lmcnoy» o r ^ j y part thereof, Lb.'] Iiramtaeo aro described t n Mid m crtcu vtss \AlHhat tract or narcol nf 1 . 3 : village o f W atertovrnjcgnnty 01 Jeflta ol Wow York. Bounded M fOllowi, ■ , w w i t S r *r tfeertoC ^ I ffi’a g J S f t Z L S i i j ; S i tima ho should return to see his mother.— Of his father be did not speak. These letters were all brought home from foe 1 • — B: s # iw t tt& - M T S j n F . T T . A N E O P S . ■ - i j j j g s £ z f l ^ - S £ £ J I $ F £ My tidrr opens in a New. Knglind sit-, -tercsto to lesrn foe-coAtente-- Henry1; glOOtth m wereihree persons- present ^ Al B 8 Sfclfl^tf<SiaiHij them Ui'youiir-prfl ipras Deacon Holbrook, an old f||&fK>m^venty years j now, fortn and deal- virile, a motherly I'4&^e4p8isgi(in p i , such calm ‘MMTOUMBiotf berfect jksitoclSkrm' SUwhq -Yet, ib this mqmenf, anxiety, ;,S^.setad»id^WMr|ggied ; foe .msSr igufe ih waa iqecdina; tweity, whd iitood in ________ rt’Hhefloor-witedowncsitiooV, fM^Y4”^ r o m-r.tti» kugtv words which his u, stemly, “you ntielLonfl mn, s .descon out old sa&e?” said her huslbftnd, “.GoodlgrAcioua Lwhsti i (ritterly. i has, .Happened, same had not been mentioned ^etween the two fnr years ; yet—and let not this render—it. would be hard to. tell’which thought of him most consistent­ ly. Beneath foe 1 dettdoh’s taciturnity there beat a hearty- and thst heart was more tender to his last son than he wonld have beeawillipg to,«onfo 8 S<, '' All at-Once hia qpieMafl wss broken in npqp,atfd foatina pcatflroel manner. . Oneday he entered, the Ecmse, his fate ............... ' * ” ib» tottering ba itession that of “’What’s,the matter. Deacon Holbrook I ‘ Jo*liu» 1” ioquirod has thpy’ro aggravated so, I know,—always want to fight, if tboy don't know you : and when you got a black eyo and a tom jacket, yon hoar ot it at home. You look back’ and wonder II you ever were that pretty little fellow in petticoats, that everybody stufied with candy ; and you wonder whether you’ll ever be a man, to by BSed by Hie girls, and treated politely tre thg other fellows, paid for yonr work, and allowed to do as yon choose. And you makeup your mind every day not to be a boy aay longer chan yon can help it; and when your grandfather or somebody com plains that there are “no boys now,”.von wonder, if he remembers the life he led, that he don’t consider it as a subject of rojoic- ing. . . . There is only tme comfort in it alt: boys will grow up, and when they do, tbey gen­ erally forgot all they went through m tbeir youth, and makp tho boys of their day suf for just as they did. llHcher'iiFint shot. Did yo-u know that tbe first time that ever I fired a gun it was at a, “chippj,”a nd I did not hit bim I My father it was, that let me trot behind bim, a seven or eight „ -old, while he hnnted through ihe fields. How my norvs screwed up when he took rim ; and what a crash in my over-sensi­ tive ear was tbe report, It was. olwayB prinfui and always an irresistable fascina­ tion. And so, ouo day, returning home, Otat run a bold chipmonk, and coureed along the wall with trailing tail, then mounting a gboae, tail cocked, ho said: “Hit me, hit me, hit me, he, he, he!” “Here, Henry, do you want to snoot ?” “Yes Sir—no—yes I d a ” “Get behind me, lot ths gun rest on my shoulder—now take sun—come, pull the trigger or he’ll bo off,” I shut up ono ■eye.in- 8 ucha-maiiQor-* 8 .to-carry'-th e-rot! With ib I opened both. The tears came. The squirrel seemed six or scvon squirrels whirling around in the air, 1 took aim but prociatc tbo necessity for a reform i n __ -itwoifld not stay aimstE- Somohow. I Saw; gutter. Bat I do not thiggyou need go to embittered the Joshua?toAske(Lthe-wifo turningpsle from igympathy. j - - Jiittle by little, ifocsmp out that Deacon olbrook. h&d becofoe bondsman for a -nk offittor riitfi whom he was weir ac- iomt jntegritab he^bad idfldence. “’igence had ' ' n r ditKiestions. left the bonds- wm » trntr-fifc-lfm m to, foi. thSdissootfTitd Jfecomo hontri, jras. iaffi-, cifot-towwalloW up foe nouse' oAd farm ' fact^fokth(polSee»«f\' 1 -Gt ,iyut.-ppt..a [valuable one. It foe sky, tilt stone wall, a great mullin stalk, the squirrel abd twenty other things, an in s jig. Bang, went the gnn. “Chig- ger-rec-ree,’’ went the squirrel, sa ho dived down, laughing into a hole. Wtl!, I’ve seen many a minister do foe some thing with a sermon, and feel is'satis­ fied as I did. To be .sure, I had not hit- anything, but I had mado a splendid noise. —Exchange. Burhe S a Farmer, • He took' possession of s farm at Eilis- Isnd, on the banks of tbe beautiful Nith,— His hcirt “was not in his work, os we may jijdge from, hu own bitten words: “If miry ridjtefl tnd dirty dunghills are to fpgroee the functions of my son! immortal, I bad betthrbeeBSrbcdnrPrA-magpie s t OncCf1— m ® iktro yieiaed .sn -.ho»toteble inaepentfc3c%i hod Burns, lOOked s t hisftrni; . , : .Bft t ^ Y « u s «&d <i,' ttiii$tlte Ood- crinl y ■BamlJostilLhiB teoptre^the'lfrm. stock iw»'»oldl^.*ffcrioh,sh^®ef6itor hDnnf Ipttpiljh^ridrivmte'iiv* ill SjDumfriei ballot. Woman mnst help man as well as bs helped by him. She mnst inspire him as well as ba supported by him. The rations ol th« earth wifi rise up snd call such an ono blessed, and God himself will say to her ‘“well done.\ No goodwill come to man or woman m keeping them asunder. There is no work a man can do bnt that wilt be done by having a womao at bis side. ________________ OkaBPtpn marrrist*. About ax or seven jears ago a gentle­ man living just out of Wilmington, Dela­ ware had employed about hiB stables young colored ihao or lad, named Gerald R. Be­ fore the Ud attained his majority be left.the place and got marred. {Shortly after his wife died, birt,nothing daunted be married again, and becoming fascinated with the glittering promise! Ef the colonization he emigrated to Liberia, where hia second wife soon died. GerAUif ~feo wever resisted the influence of the climate and Survived, and married sgaifi. ~ - Whether bis-vufe died or he took tt salt wafoy divorce by arossing the “ Briny deep,” and leaving ber, we are not informed, but certain it is foat in the course of a few years he turned up in Wilmington in his normal condition oi Two a but as or three timtj usual, his jdife soon died, days ago he -married ior the fifth wUcifu probably as much marrying as any man not * Mot mon over did before be reached the agooi%wenty-six. IJ o i i m socM tr, li you had traveled as much as 1 have; if you had scrambled as much as I havo for seats, ana for foe beat ones—for bad man ncrB axe contagious ; if you had traveled as mnch as I have on steamboats and seen how peonies that are most decorums st ° ome/tavnoh HuTbefl ring*, arid there are to bo two tables, rush through the cabins and down stairs to tbeir meals, you could ap­ preciate foe necessity for a reform'in this P leaaaB * P a n i m p l M . — An intelligent gentleman (rom Oer- maoy.on his firet \visit to an American churcn, had a contribution-box witb a bole in tho tip presented to him, and whisporcd to tho collector : “I don’t got mein bapere, unt can’t vote.\ —Dr. Ilall says sponge beds are healthy. Wo know a man who, haa sponged beds, and even spoDged his meals, for flve years, and he, isn’t so very heathy—oxcept at meal-times. —Ajtexcellont old deacon, who, having won a flue turkey at a charity rattle, didn't liko to tell his severely orthodox wife how ha como by it, quiotly remarked as ho ban ded her the fowl, tbat the “Shakers\ gare it to him. —Upon the marriage of one of her com - 'pamona, a little girl about II yetrs of age. of the same school, said to her parents, “Why don’t you think Amelia is married, and she hasn't gone through fractions yet!'' —Tho public taste peremptorily demandB all the latest bulletins about “Shoo Fly,” and we have accordingly to note a new Shakesperian authority which some ono has found : \W hen w o hive Shoo Plied ofl lilt.- m ortal coll.\ —A little four-year old girl in Springfield, Ohio, on a rocoot evening was watching the setting ot tbe son, which, on the evening in question, was ol a peculiar brilliancy, when ebe called ont, m eostrey and wonder. “Oh’ mamma, mamma 1 some quick—see ! Ood's hmse is on fire I\ —A Sin Francisco correspondent (it is a lady, and tberclpro neither we nor ths rea­ der can doubt tbe story,) states that whon the Chinamen were leaving a ship recently arrived there, an Irish stevedore on the wharf cned out to another, \Arrah Pat, an’ what do you .call them animate what’scorn­ ing off the ship with the tail a on ?” “Shure, they’re China asthefs from the Floweroy Kingdom,’.’ repled Est, “an’ I'd like- to be foe gardener that would set them out under the ground. I’d keep them planted deep till next spring’ an’ then for tneir. obituary I’d write somethin’ on ^ 0 1 1 8 from Heathen Lands,’ an I wold t” wisdom,for nothing superinduces consump tion like * continual entertainment of griet Cheerfulness,-therefore, is a dco: which we owe ourselves and Bocioty, and it we ne gleet to discharge it everything about us, even our own natures, will wreck its pe­ culiar revenue upon us ; digestion ’'will flag, and health will decrease; hope kill not cheer us, and life will lose its zest. An <jojoyment of jokos, and a compre­ hension of tbe ridiculous is exclusively confined to humanity, so the man who can­ not “see,” or laugh at one is as suspicious as he who \hath no music in his soul.” He is beastly, lor os Dryden has observed: \Boasts can weep whon they suffer, but they can not laugh.” Above all, as Ware haa written. “A good jost tn timo of misfortune is' food »nd drink.\ It refreshos the heart like a gleam of now hope. It cheers tho woary on their way, and lightens tho heaviest load with - outinturiog any une, unless tt Is s prectto porpelration, wbich, ordinarily, is no J$(, or at most, a vulgar one. Not unfro- quently thcso become absolute crueltios, as an Italian proverfr unmistakably indicates . “Practical jokes belong only to tho villain­ ous.” The next worse thing is an indiffer­ ent one, in prool of‘which we can quote Honry Ward Beecher, who, in the course of a sermon in his church in Brooklyn a tow years ogo, calmly observed “ A poor joko is Irreligious anywhere,” which say­ ing was a good joke, for it nude tho vory deacons laugh, whilo a demonstrative smile illumined every lace in th»t vsat congrega­ tion. 4 , real sharp, spicy, effervescing jest, comes to most ol us like the perfume oi wild flowers, or the rich acids ol delicious fruit. It is a tiake of inteUectual mania, calculated to revive tho sad, bowed spirit as the twilight showers qj summer invigor­ ate vegetation and purify tho atmosphere. Iho V T o rM O reiatt tivlhl. No such thing,,Mr. Fold up your-hinds; tho world owes you not single sou ! You have done nothing these twenty years but consume the products earned by the sweat ol other men’s brows. ' Vow havo ate and drank and slept; what thon ? Why ate and drank and slept again. ' And this Ib tho sum total of your life; and tho “world owes you a living.” For what ? How eame it Indebted to you to y o u to that amount ? Wbat hava you done for iti What family in distress have you befriended ? What products have you cre­ ated * Wrist miseries havo you alleviated ? What error? have you removed * What arts have you perfected ? Tho world owes you i living I Idle man, nover was there a more absurd idea. You have been a tax, a epemgo upon the world ever since you came into it. It Ib yonr creditor to a vast amount Your lia­ bilities are immense, your assets are noth­ ing, and you say the \world Is’ owing you. Go to I Trie amount In which yon stand indebted to the World is more than you will ever have tho power to liquidate. You owo tho world tho labor of your two arms, and all the skill in work thoy- migbt-’hsyo gBtrred; ym owe The\ world foe of tbat brain of yours, the sympathy of the heart, trie energies, of yonr being; you owe now owned b’ thence- aortttetly along a o o o t s l x tt y - . >waod fay Jo, Writ faaaa, tfaQBag-wyfatwri’ gov M e a d o w i t r e e t a b o u t r f x j - i f r f_ _ com er of I lot Qwnod t o J o h o J . i t i i ^ fftid Heftdow atreet t e d BDflh lot, about t’ owned by Geo. F. steamboats or railway depots to be con­ vinced of this. If you risve been invited to fashionablo parties,' and seen what pigs men make of themselves wEo are well fed at home ; how tbey behave at the refreahmofit table ; how they lose their ' self-respect, you do not need any further argument on this subject.—Beecher. —“Why,” asked a governess of her little charge, “do we prsy to God to give us our daily bread? Why don’t we ask for four day*, ot five days, pr a week!’’ “We want it (rob I” replied the ingehfont child. —“I wifl preach from dat portion of de ■ci^ture dis evening;” iSid a Colored doriin Th \iKitt fe’poHfeT’atii-plhfi fii de'pbwdsns\'? : r 1 .v^TbVmartiSige service,ini tne odlnion.of hfhS'ClOTelsnd J 2 *ri*W,should^bei changed wasaisou to ^ -snsugell dare.” I - . . th i ent’ihedltfDttftaPrifo* ”*ifrT « n i bo* North tiititfdi 4 torteilf C e n v e r s o n o B o f W f n o f O e u m , Tasso’s conversation waa neither gay nor Brilliant Dante was either taciturn or sat- iricaL Butler was either aullen or Jblting. Qrsy aclidin' talked’ of .smiled. Hogarth and Swift were very absent-minded in com pany. Iplton was very unsociable, and even irritable, when pressed itrto conversa­ tion. Kir win, though copious and oloquent in pabtffaffdfascA WSs meager and dull in colloquial discourse. Virgil Was heavy in conversation. LaFontaine appeared, heavy, ooarse and stupid—he could frot spook and describe what he had just semi; bite then he was the model of poetry. Chaucer’s si­ lence wu more agreeable than his conver­ sation. Dryden’s conversation WSS slow and dull; his humor saturine and reserved. Corneille, in conversation, wiu so insipid that he never failed in whai^ing; he did not even speak correctly that. Ignguage cf which he wras such a master. , Hen Johnson used to sit silent in company, larid suck his wine nnd tlwir humors. BsuhBy WSS stiff sedate, and-wrapped up in ascjeticism. Ad­ dison: wwgood company with[lii 8 intimate friends, but in mixed Company he pisiie tf j f i riirriignity' .h r » *’ ’Jecee. . 1-0% in conT«satnnr, hia animation and , variety hanstibk. Dr. Bentlyr wan WualanGratiuL Goldsmil talked like poo: -waa ontet^tMfriHfresfoiUiMti ing fooocvefiMtio. Cartan preeerv Tt g y p r f l a f i g e f f were inex- uaciouB, as •wrote like toUi\Burke atndrintetnat- a conwirial fleity. Leigh Hunt -waa “nkea pleasmt. le doubts; >-TheIntef- foe world tho whole moral and intellectual capnbiUtie 8 »of a man 1 Awoke, then, irom from that dreamy do-nothing state o f sloth­ fulness in which you live, and let ng no longer hear the false assertieii that the T N T H B D ISTRICT OOUBT ^ X States for tbo N w t & e r a i J i s t n ^ . i W o r ld is o w i n g you, until you .b a v e _ d o b o -- In Bankrnpicy.No. SSSri — . s o m e t h i n g to s a t i s f y th e j o s t d a m a n d to in the m itter o f which we hive relerrtd.—Exchange Paper. S e l l c i o n * , -------- Stato Sunday School Oonrentions aro to be held this month in New Yoik, Masss- chnsetts, Pennsylvania, Illinois, Indians and Missouri, __ ___ ------- The MethodiBt Missionary Socioty, want­ ing ten new missionaries, applied fe a ll tho seminaries and to oVery district, and found Only six from them all. Trie Minnesota Conference of trio Evango- lical Association reports a metnbership th'B year o l 2059, with twenty-one traveling and six local preachers, —A considerable portion of the Jewish population of {Jthuania and Poland aro aboutJq e.wigrate to . th? ^ co tmtrios Q.f .fo* Ddh and tlie Caucasus; foe feihaiSffer will pfoceed to North Amoric*. ‘ ■— t | | NortiScra tssocfaitoa of ffaptiste. ‘ liaitand have-adctroBed a remonstwm view. duly favors’ the established Church. ” ’— A movemont is on foqf lit* Oaisfla look­ ing to the union o i all tEe ffrsabytcrions in, the Dominion, lt is proposed lb. hold % «p- fsreace of Clergy and laity at; Mbnfreal^jn. October to cimsider 4 unioii - of the' two bntechei of foe Ckutadian Church. , pirallol wtt^i said Beixedact'fltztd ©be west cofhcr of amid fence, tienco «a#t«rly a line ftud.it d e b t *ogle ftboct t^olro r o d s to p lftcc o hooaeftni lo t o o Uj# weetetl ibo w c M A ftrgla o f f o e l c r BtrocLftnd lBe« w-hlcrnfeere deeded b y Tlmouiy] _____ Ytfe, t « B lia h c t b Corbiei, October fKL l * f m N o w UioTtiflflb^iottoe 1ft hereby g iy i it ll f ire too o f tbe Dowa^xir^ie o o a u s o e d ^ t m n J y wltb tho ©Ud in p « h m$ ^ a Burate ln each c a s e «ftd© t«dprortM U U yii \ j(ftge wih b e f o r c o lO B c d ^ iru le a© tti wmk prcmlfteftfttpaUlic aaca©n,'«i the JttMttMl in t b e city o f W a tertow n u u id qm k tl'M M on t h e 1st day o l Ju)y ’ 8^0, ftt H o .cittn flfttfta day. BZR A > . Q O D 6 t d . B S i n W . K . ANT«OHT,A\lorny,UUCftH.T, 1 Dated Mftrch 2<th. 1670 i|rt3LHf I H e n r y A * W e a v e r * ! ] N o t i c e t o cm sD iTO RK.^pufSM e t-a-aB derm»da I n th r ttaaU c r by W ^ T S S l i Darmsmto^l t h e Ooy&xj o r JclDeriohrttiMtfilfi <ht&h©raoft H d U c o ti hereby ni—m\ £ U v , to ftllpdrco&ft b i v l h f clftim* u i n U S t i WcftTcr, t u e o f t h e i i ^ a ? W ttoH o in, t tiM a a ii, deceased, t h a t thoy a m requlred t t m m i clfllms witb ib^ voec&ors Chcroof to Ui H k tbo fixeem o r dkc. o( *tid d c c o ftici t l Ikunni L. R Mnrmy A Co. Id aald d ty o f W ittton,! or b eforo iho 16 th dty of September, 1IR, Dated March 4th , ISTl mchSddm l . i t iftn o iT . bKtiot, h i Abagail Hardy's Sctitt. X T D T lO a TO G H B D ITO H S .-Pnanatttoii i l mado by l i o n ff. W . Tft^ftrt»8ftnwMMli tcrecm connty. N . Y . notjc© In hereby i tag t o U v , lo &11 porsona tuning diuoilCliUi) Mgiii Eftrdy.lale o f Katlftsd, coocty iad WSibi ftilil. deccftsed, t h a i vhoy ftrc icqaliftdttflM ftl iftm© w ith tbo voachers thereof to ttillMcffiit the exccm o r. of tho laet w lii ftad tcstxaat I •ftld deccn«ed. a t bift p l a c e of residence ItfettL ftfonwfttd. on o r boforo tho !«t dftt of JBaULl I m . A.DDIB0N W .B O B t,\ Dated Ndv. 11. liffl.-Om * - - B o n j a m l n B a w y e H g ^ B x t i t t - X T O T l CH TO C K E D I T U Kti-POflUUltO U t l i m ado Id th is m&uer b y Wm. W . THfMf, Shrrocftto of Jeflorsoo Comity, M. It. m 1 A p r il 3 o , ldTU, J l o t l c o is h c r e o y given ice f l a t i y l a v t o a l j p c n o & B h a v in g c)atm » ftgftiul 9 ~ fiftirv e r , ‘a t e o f t h e tow n o f W a l o r t e w i , Ih il_ ty o f J e f f e r t o n , d c c c a r a C t h i t t h e y ftM t H t W l j p r e s e n t th o u m o w ith t h o YOQChtjis thmoC totf e o b e c r i b e r . tho K x e c a t o r o l th* U l t «U 1 l l l M | m o u t o f tbo u i d d e c c a f c d , i t ihe i t o r e w l t t * ! C h i t t e n d e n , In t h o o l t y o f v o f o e f f e r e o n , on o r b e f o r e imo. D ited April »d, ISTO. • ' ftpddGm H e n r y S K e t c & l f t f i f t a t c * I N Paraoftnco o l an order o( the. d»£T0flU *f fOT»o»Coimfyr daifd April 4^ pemroa IHTlnr-tl«lj» i.„ Mciciil. ata.of UMnWJ] horcby given to ft-‘l theefttaie ofHenry —t7zr- slid cottnty deccavcd. that th«y tw tWW t* eoQt tho eame w K b ihj vqq U ic * thirwfloW doratinxid, e Y e c a ter n f lb«> U te wm | M u i d csecoaned. a t bla re s i d e n c e t i n tt* J J J H o im * f leld in a a l d cc tin iy , o n or b gnHn lhii» o l N o w o m b o t n c r * . _ Doted Apr. SO IS70. EDW IN S. KETCtLY^ S tfPKBAll! CO V RT—COUNTY OV J f f f j I . ^fthet S. Bvoft*c« and fileanor Spt^c«vl ftgalsat Un dah A n n 8po®c*r, f f l l ' L . i m .M iles,fearsb U Spcocer, Aiihi J . M towt. Ut! McConcga., M a ritt llcQ flW g,Mr wtfo, Aognsta C . Pifmcr* aad S p c n c n , Julia Spencer, W i w*fa ritiiflft , cer, Htennflb s p tncef* hia w u ia*H f!iy 8pd<<y a both FobIcf, w idow o( Geaxg* 8penocr«jJpJ D a v id H , Spencer. Lovll»- lsv-8penc4H-rAeber~Ardpepc^george4#rj2« Spencer, h ia wife. L y d tt M.B jow B s David Spencer, J r ^ deceased, and T o tn e above named dcfendAnt*\ J l Yoa a r e hcVeby enmmoncd to f J J J S L . - J l l plaint o f Aabor 8. Spcnccr w\fo,j>l*l7itiff., ( w l f c h » » Sl0SW U !8aa«»«Jl oiJa & r a o n Cou n ty. Mar 17t>, IJ^J - nj l t.T ,. . copy u f yout nswer on llie m l i t o i o e n i i v i g ^ a la b o r t t c o 'l n tno d t y o C W i t a r t o w a , N . V . n I Jiln t w e n t y daY ? ^ ‘ R t, 2 J S 2 S ! l * s | rommoaa* cxclns l v g ot th e d*t df ♦*» | pttintdiTs will a p p ly to tha tJoan to* \ ' ' ' ' ’ ‘' ^ ^ k A R D A W W a ® , . majlS 7W F irtU I T lA tW n t^ l To whdin It m a y Ooticeni — hereby girea notice of his appptatO y ^ ^ o f the e s tato of P e r lcy B -ittiho jCttiifity-ot-OtaagOrat- beon a^tfdged'ft-hA sdoaptf^ credltora, bv tho s l i d Oodtt* i Dated a t I Jano 3 dltswSw ’ TB j . ■ M . House, Sign and O01* P A i N t i : Plain ©nd Decoratiwn ®*P*r W A T B B T O W » i:H v Y - e r G t a S n i w r i n Lfetutton ofrV a o 4 •** ■ / r i A K I M S N X O O I S . : ' ^ ,sh«l H OB3, a t : t f o j t r a Hliaan tti: ■* ; '?* • 1 Steel Pdllsho d ! ForiSaln Oho»P « t

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