Centre Democrat. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1848-1989, June 23, 1881, Image 2

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    ®he Ctutoc ;Draiurrat.
Tho Largest, Cheapest anil Boat Paper
KK'IH !!• New York tMnwrvvr.
SeecnU (fn<irtcr.
■it utv ns.iur m. <in.n r, . i>.
JI NK 20.
Lesson 13.
Tho Gospol for tho World.
Lux I U 44—Kl
(hunts TSXT "Tli.y WENT RIRTH *ml |>rM<-li)
Central Truth: —The true disciple ii
Christian missionary.
There could be no more fitting topic
with which to conclude litis halt years'
studies. Our Saviour's public ministry
is ended. llis death upon the cross hits
been accomplished. So has his ressnr
rection from the dead. The great Gos
pel feast is fully prepared. Nothing re
mains but that messengers be instruct
ed, endowed and commissioned to bear
the good tidings to all the world.
Ot this remaining work we have some
account in the few verses before us.
Just when all these words and events
were spoken and transpired is not cer
tain. Alter our Saviour's appearance to
tiie two in the way to Kmmaus, the)
hastened back to Jerusalem to tell to
the other disciples the great things
which had happened to them. They
found the eleven, with others, gathered
together, and, i.s they entered the room
where thev were, were greeted with the
cry, "The Lord is risen indeed, and hath
appeared unto Simon." And in the
midst of their own joyful storv, Jesus
himself stood betore them. His first
work after quieting their fears, excited
by so sudden an appearance, was to
convince them of his bodily presence.
It is possible that all that which fol
lows down to the forty ninth verse
transpired at this interview. More
likely, however, these verses are a sum
mary of the Saviour's teachings during
the forty days which followed his res
surrection. Hut, however that may be,
it is certain that we have here an inter
osting portion of his last words, and,
with if, the record of his withdrawal
from mortal sight. As such, they are of
deep and tender interest. Neither teach
er nor scholar will be at a loss to find
important truths.
1. It is noteworthy that again, RS in
his words to the two on the way to Km
tnaus, our Saviour puts honor on the
Old Testament Scriptures. There are
those who speak lightly of that portion
of the Bible. They speak of it as a col
lection of Hebrew legends and incredi
ble stories. >ur Saviour bad different '
view. In his very last utterances to
those he was about to leave, he took
pains to say that in every part of those
writings there were plain predictions
about himself, and that all these > <•
be fulfilled. He had told them this be
fore, and now he repeats and empha
sizes it. Let it be settled that to dis
parage the Old Testament Scriptures is
to part company with Christ.
2. "Then opened he their under
standing, that they might uielerstand
the Scriptures." That is, having shown
them that all the wonderful things
which had put so great a strain upon
their faith were just what their own
Scriptures should have led them to ex
pect, he quickened their inner eye, that
these might no longer be as a sealed
look. No doubt this is but another ac
count of that which is spoken of in
John 20:22 —"And he breathed on
them, saying, Receive ye the Holy
Ghost." The Bible tells of things with
which even the disciple is all too un
familiar ; often it speaks to minds blind
eil and hearts hardened by prejudice,
passion and unwillingness to obey.
>nly the Ihvine Spirit can prepare such
eyes to see and such hearts and minds
to feet and understand. Is it not al
ways a good thing to begin the reading
nnd study of the Bible with prayer for
the Spirit's aid ?
3. It will W profitable to fix attention
for a moment upon what in the next
two verses is set forth as a great ne
cessity, and as the very kernel of what
was thencefoith to be the Gospel mes
sage. "Thus it is written, and thus it
behooved Christ to sutler and to rise
from the dead." Christ's death was not
a mere martyrdom to ltdelityand truth ;
nor was it a great crime of wicked men.
and nothing more. From the first, it
had been in God's thought and heart.
If men were to be saved, there must lie
an expiation. It bad been written that
f'brist should sutler, and there were
great moral reason* requiring it.
His sufferings had now been accom
plished. and thenceforth "repentance
nnd remission of sins should be preach
ed in his name." This was to be the
kernel, the heart, the inner substance
of the Gospel message. And so, in
Apostolic days, it was. Whatever was
left out this was put first. And in such
preaching there was, and alwavs has
been, immense power. Add to the call
to repentance tho sure promise of im
mediate pence through an expiation
actually accomplished, the pledge of
pardon, and God's perfect good will as
an immediate jxwsession, and hearts
are moved, melted and won. This is
God's way of reaching them.
4. This brings us to the centra) truth
of the lesson. It is the business of
every one who has found these things
out, and knows them by experience, to
be a witness of them. "And ye are
witnesses of these things." Doubtless
this was primarily addressed to the
Apostles. But the duty and privilege
were not to be theirs alone, in the
very first days, when persecution irons,
"they," that is, ail, "that were scatter
ed abroad went everywhere preaching
the Word." Kvery true disciple is to
count himself a Christian missionary.
Then the Saviour tells us where this
witnessing, this missionary work, is to
begin, and with what cheer and aid it Is
to be carried on. "Beginning at Je
rusalem." "Tarry ye in Jerusalem un
til," So we are to trybi at home just
where we are. But we are not to stop
there, or anywhere, until the good
news has been preached "among all
nations." Nor are we to hope or at
tempt to work alone. In the saying,
"Heboid, 1 tend tlio promise of my
Father upon you," (be word promise do
notes the thing promised, namely, the
Holy Spirit. How tlio disciples </,./
tarry at Jerusalem, praying with one
accord in one place, and how the prom
ise of the Spirit was fulfilled to them,
enduing theiu with power, and what
wonders followed is told in I,tike's rec
ord of the "Acts of the Apostles. Hut
tlio promise was meant for all times and
for all disciples, and not lor them only.
5. The lesson ends with a brief ac
count of the ascension. Were I,tike's
the only Gospel it might be inferred
that this loiiowed immediately upon
the words recorded in the preceding
verses. This, however, is not a neces
sary inference, nor is it a correct one.
In the saying, "And he led them out as
far as lietbany," nothing is intimated
with respect to the time of the event.
From other accounts wo learn that it
actually took place forty days after the
resurrection. The joy with which the
disciples returned to Jerusalem is ox
plained in part by the fact that the as
cension was the final pledge of the ful
fillment of all that the Master had
promised, and so of the triumph of his
and their cause. Then they must have
recalled those precious words of his in
the upper chamber, when he told them
that in his Father's house are many
mansions; that he went to ptepare a
place for them, and would come again
to receive them to he with him where
he should he. In the first chapter of
the Acts we learn that they were also
cheered by a special promise ol his re
In that ascension is ihcro not like
comfort anil joy for n* ? To us is it not
a pledge of victory*? We, too, look for
his return, and for our own exaltation
to a piece with hint in the father'*
house, lie is our forerunner into the
heavens. And even now, though ab
sent in body, he is in spirit, jmwer, and
love, present with ull his people,
RA ACTIO At, sroufssTioNs.
1. The Bible a book front (Iwlj the
Holy .Spirit ever present to enlighten
the mind and warm the heart; a divine,
suffering Saviour, through whom we
have release from the power and curse
of sin ; these are the three great facta of
our religion, to these we must hold fast.
'2. We are not to be content with
merely being saved ourselves. It is the
Master's will that repentance and re
mission of sin* should he preached in
Christ's name to ail the world. He
cannot have assurance that he is him
self a true disciple who does not feel
moved to help to bring about tin- great
result. To all hi* people he is still say
ing, "Ye are witnesses."'
- -- ■ ■
illf-: ASIIIIV ItKOTimtS.
A Buckfaller hill* lahhy.
am • Uwn&ng is ,v.'OfinMtfry Win
rh ftrr, I f., to .!/■•' •/ '/■ • <>, i f ,i
7-lt ' iment (J> rr fA, Gtw t Turner Ah■
h <\u/ Hich'ird AthfjU.
Col.mjurner Ashby w* killed while
leading wi infantry charge against the
famous muck (HI 1 regiment. Turner
Ashhy, ll\ father of Turner and Itich
ard A*ht.A w, the child ol M iry and
lohn Ahb\ of Fauquier cyrnty. V s.,
and iiiarrit-% 1 1 'f'tbi a F.. • Ltiightf-r of
Jus. and Fiirw-eth Hreen, oflliappahan
nock countvnV *. From t\wi-> marriage
sprung six i laFircn. and i the follow
ing order, at \o-* I'ink, lin Fauquier
county; Fii/.if->%, born MuK 1. i*'J.';
.lame* fireen, bFmJtilv 11. 1*27 ; Tur
ner, born < '••toberli, I*2* }vM-try. l orn
June jr., 1* HI . fleharii, nkrti Uclo
lier 2. I *ll, and i'yothea F., |korn No
vember 1", I * !'). THIS, had >!wi. Tur
n<-r Ashbv lived until he 2th
ber, I**l, be would bave'tiswn ,Uwm
of age, nut yielding up his yrr
on the sixth day of June, IMI2. he was
not quite .11 years of age when he was
killed, in all the strength and promise
of manly prime.
Asittiv'* i,%*r XI-.IIT ox r\KTII.
It wis on the outskirts of Harrison
burg, in the centre of the great valley,
almost equi~ditant from tragic Harper's
Ferry, at its entrance and quiet Salem
at its close. The Federals were press
nig upon the rear of Jackson, and the
next day the storm of battle was to be
gin which shook the mountain around
Port Repul 1 c and reverberated among
the hills of t'ros* Key. Ashby was to
fall with hi* hand on the heart of the
valley. His chaplain, who was with
him, says "it was little wonder he could
not sleep that night, for never did offl
rer feel more keenly the delicacy and
importance of Jackson's trust.*' Ksrly
Friday morning, June 6, ImVJ. just nine
teen years ago. Ashby seemed all encr
gy anil life. With his line of protec
tion and observation throw n in rre*cent
form from the Shenandoah river around
to the mountains west of Harrisonburg,
it may be imagined how very active and
energetic he was when he endeavored
to keep the whole line tinder his own
eye. His whole military eareer had been
verv brilliant, and, as tieneral Robert
K. Fee expressed it, "it bad been an
eventful one." The last flay of his life,
however, was the most brilliant in scr
vice, arduous and |erilous,
cam at or cot . aia etacv WVXIUIAM.
When the Federal advance reached
Harrisonburg the cavalry, under (Jen.
Bayard, began to press Jackson's rear
with great energy. Here it was that
Ashby performed one of his brilliant
exploits. There WHS in the Federal
army one Sir Percy Wyndham, Colonel
of the First New Jersey Cavalry, an of
ficer well schooled in all the experiences
of the field on both sides of the Atlan
tic, He was full of adventure and anx
ions to capture Ashby. This he under
took to do by pe*ing Ashby's rear
with great flash, but imagine Mir Percy's
chagrin to find himself a prisoner, lie
bad gone too far. Ashby had apparent
ly retreated, when, throwing out hi*
Hanks and allowing the Federal cavalry
to pass on, had completely enveloped Hir
Percy before the Fnglish adventurer
knew he had ventured too far in on
the lines formed.
asnav's UKATit AX n keftutu
Very soon thereafter Fremont pushed
on his infantry, and Ashby fell leading
an infantry charge against a Pennsylva
nia regiment known as the "Bucktail#,"
He was pierced through the heart by a
Minie ball while leading on bis men to
victory, and calling to them as he led
them on, ♦'Forward, my brave men I"
Jit WM buried the Mh of Juo*, 1802, in
the cemetery of the University of Vir
ginia, at I .'harlottenvillc.
The women of the l.ower Valley,
headed by Mrs. I'lulip Williams, hud
prepared a bcnuifiil home for the Con
federate dead who had fallen around
Winchester. Tills work of love hud
been brought to such a stage of comple
tion us to be ready fur dedication on
the LTitli of October, IMWi, when the
bodies of the Athby brothers were bur
ied in one and the same grave. <Mi the
afternoon of the 21 ill the body ol Cap
tain fieorge Sheets, one of the Ashby's
bravest and most traded captains, had
been brought from near Front Itovnl,
where he had fallen in May, lsfl2, while
thai of Captain Richard Ashby was
brought from Rotnney ; that ol Lieut.-
Col. Thomas Marshall from Charles
town, where it had been temporarily
placed in a vault, while that of Ceneral
Ashby was brought from <'harlottes
villi*. The four bodies were carried to
the Lpiscopal church. The interment
took place the next day with the dedi
cation of Stonewall Cemetery, in the
presence of 10,000 people, the laic Hon.
Henry A. Wise delivering the eloquent
in k in: Kin.
The Yankee Horse's Victory.
I.lilt RACE.
1.. J. J-ni.ti>s; to S.- V'.rk Werß
It was lour minutes past when the
horses went to the post. With a good
deal of good-humored crowding and
horse play the course had been cleared
und lay a riband of emerald between
two human walls. The inevitable
"iM-rby dog" put in hi< appearance,
and having been chased and chevied in
mad terror vanished as suddenly and
mysteriously a* he had appeared. The
babel of the bookmakers in the ring
ceased with almost ludicrous sudden
ness as the horso drew into line like a
squadron of cavalry making ready to
charge. "Hats off!" ran around the
throng and a quarter of a million face#,
visibly flushed with excitement, were
turned towards tbe starling point and
there came upon the crowd a hush in
which the flapping of flags in the light
wind could tie heard.
Over in the rainbow streak on the
hill there i* a moment's hesitation ; one
horse tries, apparently, to stand upon
Ins head, another prances around on
his hind-hoofs and spar# with his fore
feet at vacancy, then the tiny blot of
flog falls and the horses seem, as if smit
ten by an electric shock, to become
half as high and twice as long as they
were nn instant before. "They're off!"
bursts with a single impulse and a sort
of relieved sigh from every lip; then,
"No! False start!" as three or four
hor-e are seen still at the post, towards
which the others wheelbaCk, one, that
had gone further**!, fh-hutig hi* jockey
and boring hi* head rebellious!*- from
si-io to *i ie as if j rotesling again -t
being checked in such an auspice us de
parture. Again they are marshalled
again the # uiie hush and craning of
necks; again the same exclamation.
I he rainbow steak breaks up, shifts, is
reoombined like bit# of painted glas# in
a kaleidoscope. Il is a, if a handful of
gay leads had been thrown alo ig a
talde, "They're or)!" in earnest tin#
time, and every bound of the lioiw#
mean* ClMl** l for backers or fielders.
A blind man could almost have fol
lowed the different phases of the con
test by commenting murmur of the
throng, growing louder and louder as
the horse* tore along, painted shadows
in the distance. As they scudded up
the hill Marshal MarPonald making
strong running for hi# stable compan
ion, Pon Fulano—led, Geologist and
St. Louis close upon him, then Fere
gine and Iroquois, a* il watching each
other, t'n th level ground St. leMi*
goes up to him. then take* a slight lead ;
then the American scamje'r* upa they
descend the lull to Tottenham Corner,
the critical point of the race. It i#
hard to say what their exact position*
are a# they scurry around the bend,
heading toward* borne, but the lead
er* are dropping back to the main
division and the tail i# lengthen
ing out. For a moment Voluptuary
show* in front * St. Ixiuis and Mar*hal
M-tcdonald die nwav. and the humming
commentary grow* louder and more ex
cited. "They're round! Voluptuary's
leading ! Aah ! (a long sigh of relief
a* Geologist, against whom Peregrine
has cannoned, after staggering almot
to hi* no*o and knee*, recovers himself).
Peregrine has it! Peregrine win*! Pere
grine ! Peregrine!"
Up the level stretch thundered the
horses, coming nearer and nearer, curi
ously fore shortened, a phantasmagoria
of flashing colors, platted manes tioh
bing, silk cap# with tuts of faces -com
pressed lips and sharp chins—seen be
tween the horses' ears. Town Moor,
Tristan and Peregrine sre in front ;
Pon Fulano, Scobell and Iroquois just
behind, like two Roman chariot teams.
Up goes a jockey * hand and his whip
fall* three or four times on hi* hor#e's
flank ; the animal wriggles forward for
a second, then seem* to float backward,
and the cry i* raised, "Tristan's heat I"
Town Moor and Peregrine are a span
now, and the greyhound like favorite
draws out aifid a delighted roar, "Pere
grine wins!" "It is all over!" and
scores of watchers shut their glasses
with a contemptuous click, as the horse*
flash up to the grand stand. Then a
counter roar breaks out devouring the
shouting like • prairie fire: "Iroquois!
Iroquois? The Yankee's coming! He
has him ! (every one knows who "he* is
and who 'him.') Peregrine I Iroquois!
Archerl" snd the two leaders dash by,
leaving the others at every stride; their
eyes aflame and flanks all wet; every
muscle strained; their panting like, the
breathing of steam engine*. Iroquois'*
note is at the favorite's shoulder--at his
head -it shows in front; Webb raises
bis whip and at the stinging cut Pere
grine springs forward, but his bolt ia
shot", and with a smile Archer shoot*
post tbe judge's box with Peregrine's
red nostrils at his knee.
And amid such a roar as Kptotn
powns have rarely heard. Jealousy,
pride, all hostile emotions are swallowed
up on the instant, and the crowd cheers
and laughs snd cheer* again, and break
ing all restraint overflows into the green
ribbon of tracks towards where the
gallant Anifrirnn with hi* onrx pricked
mid neck niching incoming hack to the
scales, Ins young rider witting calmly
triumphantly with one hard on hi* hip.
The stalwart, hluc coated policemen
have to hi-sccdi, aid threaten and
shoulder and almost use their trunrh
eons to force away for horse and rider,
while every hanjo, fiddle, brass and
at ringed instrument on the Downs i*
blowing or twanging something more
or less American, arid the Americana in
delirious delight are breaking each
other's hats aid giving each other trip
hammer greetings on the hack. The
hundred and second Porby baa been
run for and won by a "Yankee."
So far as know, Hungarian method*
are not very different from other meth- I
oils ; but the fact J hat Kossuth is now
living in .Northern Italy, and talks |
about the great love he hears his coun
try, etc., moves us to make a few re
marks for the special benefit of Mr.
Kossuth and his legal heirs. About
live years ago the cable brought intclli I
gence of the death of Franz I leak at
I'uda-I'esth, the capital of Hungary. ;
His life hail been a marvel of purity
and devotion to the grand scheme of I
redemption lor his native laud ; aid he
had lived, like Simeon, to witness its
glories and see ten millions of people
nourishing under the realization of Ins
dreams for Hungarian freedom. Hail
we heard of the death of Kossuth, who
hat dropped almost entirely below th"
holizon ot modern thought, a thousand
martial memories, pregnant with patri
otic fire, would have been instantly re
kindled. His name is a household
word. His deeds and his impetumfi
eloquence are familiar to a land which
has beard his story from his own burn
ing lip.
lie fought like i hero against op
pression, but failed. He had been a
fiery revolutionist, panting for Hunga
rian freedom, fighting for it. sword in
hand ; and lovers of liberty the world
over look Kossuth anil his cause to
their heart*. Hut Peak? How many
have the faintest conception of the
glorious triumph illustrated in his ac
reer ? He never cost Hungary a sin
gle life ; his policy had been one of
peace : the herald of his political career
had murched in front of his ambition,
hearing only the flags and crr> it.g only
the terms of a grand and inflexible
.ustire a separate internal government
tor his native land.
Never for half a century did he waver
in taith or work, and never called on
Hungary for one diop of blood in a
cause'tbat was more hers than his own.
The great purpose of his earnest life
was finally realized in the constitutional
freedom of his native land, and hence
it was felt by hi- grateful country, when
IJ.S death was announce-!, that a far
greater nun than Kossuth w dead,
( Franz I'eak W;| * born in the Hung,
rim county of Zila. in |W., one year
i Iter the birth of Kossuth. He studied
law and became coospicuou- for his eh>
|ijence. He fore he wa thirty he hud
ot ir won till- c -t.fi lel.ee of lhe people
that he wc- elected to the national
I bet, and allied huii-el! w.ih the liberal
party, then demanding that the Aus
trian government should recognise the
constitutional rights of Hungary as an
independent kingdom. His armor then
was the plain justice of the petition,
and his only weapon the logic of a firm
and moderate policy, lie (oun 1 Hun
gary groping in the darker-* tor pnhti
. vl itidejtetidence, and he took upon
himself the tsk of leading her into
the light. IK r ancient liberties had
been infringed upon, step by step, by
the tyrannous dynasty of Hapsbttrg.
till scarcely a vestige remained of the
time honored rights of her citizen*.
Her peasants were serfs ; her Ihet. con
trary to the articles of IT'.'l, had to
submit to the authority of royal letters
patent from Austria, and, as • crowning
insult, taxation had so little to do with
representation that the nobility were
exempt from all payment of tithes.
With unwearied zeal, and using every
argument but the sword, Peak (ought
against these abuses, at the same tune
preparing his |>eople for a greater des
tiny l-y promoting measures for their
commercial and social improvement.
The nobles saw the growing power of
t fie fearless champion, and succeeded
for a time in retiring lion to private
life. Hut they could not quench his
republican spirit. He believed in the
invincible power of Ins cause, ami w*s
convinced it would triumph without sr.
appeal to arm*.
Then followed that Kuropean oonvul- i
sion which shook all the thrones of
Kurope in IM*. The spirit of democ
racy, attended by a horde of demons,
rushed forth froni the gate* of Paris in
February, and swept from the I'.altic to
the Adriatic, fiom the Hay of Hiscay to
the Caspian Sea. The Hungarian part
of the tragedy is familiar. The fierce
Magyars, led on by the intrepid Kossuth,
held the combined forces of Austria,
ituasia and Cloatia at hay for months,
till the hopes of the insurgents died
with the surrender of fiorgey at Vila
gos. 1 teak was not in sympathy with
the revolution, and did all in his power
to avert it; and so Kossuth, who dis
agreed with tlorgey and with evervbody
else, had no patience with that style of
patriotism, and when he became gover
nor willingly accepted Peak's resigna
tion from th-* portfolio of justice. He
forgot that whiie some may flaunt their
patriotism, like an nriflmime from the
helmet of war. others may watch re
ligiously over its per|>etua! fires, like the
vestal* of ancient Home. The ap istle
of peace builds slowly, but hi* founda
tions endure.
Pesk was deputized fo treat amicably
with Prince VVindishgratz, but was
thrown into prison for his pains ; and,
knowing the times were not ready for
him. he retired to hi* estate when hi*
confinement was over. At the conclu
sion of the war Austria asked him to
join the legislative conference at Vien
na, hut he proudly refused, because the
Hungarian policy of Austria, which lie
saw was fixed, did not harmonise with
his constitutional views, lie demanded
more than Austria su willing to grant,
and be kept on demanding, bravely,
temperately, but inflexibly, till he got
it. One by one, under the combined
influence of liberalism in Europe, and
the relentless appeals of Peak, conces
sions were made by the Austrian crown.
Nobles paid tax a* ; peasants had the
right toownlandin fro simple; taxa
lion became the basis of rcpri'rciilttkiii;
arid tin* statesman had rcrnedled that
evil in the former constitution of hi*
country which allow. ,| comitate or
electoral distrii t t,> decide ; JV voU ,
whether it would accept the laws passed
by a representative Pjt, and thus made
Hungary nee the unref.iihlicaii lolly of
a course which had ruined the Nether
land* and Spain.
The articles of |H were a ({real stride
toward Hungarian freedom, hut the
victory was not complete. I leak re
fused to enter public life while there
wa not a resident Hungarian ministry,
a constant token to the people that
Hungary was ruling herself. He also
insisted that the exiles of the country
should not be stripped ol their proper
ty. I ncondilion 111 surrender being the
only terms he had to offer Austria, he
would not fraternize with the emissaries
of liapsburg till every part of his dream
of freedom had been realised. In 1861,
when various concessions had been
made, he was returned by the city of
I'esth to the Uiet.and was appointed to
draw ufi that famous address to the
Kroperor, containing demands which
completed his dream of a constitutional
Hungary. The Emperor sent it hack
with an insulting rescript. Peak an
swered with a protest in the name of
the Jiiet; whereupon the Kinperor dis
solved the I Met, and the fearless Ileak
resjmnded with another protest against
tin* illegality of the measure, and again
battled and waited for his time tocoine.
Finally, after lorty years of sleepless
devotion to one grand idea, the blessed
vision of a free Hungary became a fact.
.1 1,/,\ I S ltl.lt <1 ('lt., Ilif/h-St., lltiinh tiotlHf.
Farmers' Supply Store,
wl.wh f oflHM Bearer ;■< rfecti'.n than any ottM -r wagon* made. No Otlur make com-
I' ■' " ' '' l f,! rufifiii. g iifid dura I ity I hivp liecn in uw* many year*
in < KN llt 1 ('"( NT\ HI ! i 'IN- w .rn i a Tli*\ are made bu<-r and better RTRRR
vr \\ .• buy by the r*r load and kwp ■ full *i<* kof difmat rise* <>n bund f
FA KM, KMAU m' t i,i MBKR \\ MiO{lB xttim na rmiwor * da track )il'.< •\ l>
Curlliiiiil Busies. Cnrriaitcs, Plurtoiis
—A Nl
L.ko \ > t nk in company. lb" Cortland C'-mpany make nothing but flm-riaiu.
2" d* and guarantee their work, which we ell at low price*
CALL AMI KXAMINK OUR STOCK and you will be roßriaml that wo
fulfill our declaration* ** to quality and tvle of good*. tur *tock include* BUG
tiur I'LATFoKM bPHING WAGONS are model* of perfect ton. They are in
every *onc a rlandard wagon, which have never failed to give rati* faction.
We ell the OLIVER CHILLED PLOWS, the tUodard plow of the age; it
doea it* work *o well that other maker* try to imitate it. Price, with Jointer Pilot
Wheel and extra Share, ($l4) fourteen dollar*, f> per ct. off fur cah. Three different
Share*: "C" Share for *<il earily plowed ; "D S" Share for plowing drv ground, and
"8" hare lor plowing baked *il or gravelly ground. Price of Sharea W ct* each.
We *ell Cultivator* for one and two kerm—lor either riding or wnfcing: I .ever
and llotarv Culling Roto*; the ceh'hralod Ilouck Fodder Cutter and Cru*har; the
Otborna Mower*, Reaper* and Self-Binding Hre*ter; the Hubbard Gleaner and
Hinder; Horae Hay Rake*, hand and *elf dump; Horae llay Furka; the be*l Grain
Drill made, with Fertilir.ing attachment, at the lowoet price; the Heebner level
Tread llorae Power, with Threaher and Separator, or Tbrmhrr and Shaker, for one or
two bor*e: the Geiaer Thre*her and Separator, with repair* ; Clover Hulleft and
Cleaner*; Farm Chop Mill* ; Farm Engine*; Cider Mill*, for hard or horae power;
Fairbanki' Scale*, every .variety ; Corn Sheller* ; Road Plow* and Road Scraper*, for
Supervi*or* ! ** ; Wind Mill* of the mo*t improved make ; Wagon H<du and Axle
Grea*e; Baltimore, Itoaton and Buffalo Commercial Fertiliser* ; Cayuga Pla*ter , Steel
Wheelbarrow*; twenty varieties of Ura* Seed*, and every variety of Garden Seed* ;
the American Improved Sewing Machine*, with Oil, NeedlM, Ac We invite the
ladiea to call and inpcct it, Thi* de;*rttent i* attended to by a ladv operator, who
?lve* tnHrualion*. All In want of Sewing Machine* *av* money by dealing with ut.
<fc CO.,
BMINCM Mane per. Book-Krtjxr.
Humiliated ly the war with I'rMarin in
hi), Auatria wa* ready to grant Ih-ak
the *am unconditional term* a* were
extended hv Pharaoh to the children of
i liael, and hii beloved country today
enjoy* a (sotiatituiiorial liberty it* free a*
•Such id ari outline of thia great |>eaco
nUtteaman * „ r -i-r. The value of audi
a life and the power „[
[•ln will remain impcriahably among
the lull* and |>lain* of Hungary, lie
found hi* country enihed ; he left her
proud and erect. OppreMiive feudal
veMige* were nwept away,
Koieiuth tried tne nword. beak tried
the peaceable logic of an honeal cam*.
KoMuth roamed an exile in Turkey]
I' ranee and America, now iteming litho
graphed hank note* in London, aianed
with hi* name, fur 'JiHtrihution in Hun
gary ; now inflaming Italy to war by
mean* of fiery article* in the />er*evrran■
:i; now advising hu own countrymen
to reject all w,iii offered by
Krancia Joneph of Austria, and finally
retiring, in a fretful old age, to a umall
dwelling iri Turin, the capital town of
the. Piedmonteae Alp*, where he write*
! e**ay on astronomy. Leak remained
in Hungary, the afioiit'e of her connti
j tutional freedom, the advocate of jteace,
the idol of a regenerate people. Ob.
nerve the leatoii : \N hile in* honored
remain* were lying in Mate at the capj.
tal of hi* native land, and hi* coflln
wan draped with emblem* of a nation *
grief Kotwulh wit* listening wearily to
plaintiff cathedral chime* in an alien
city ol l'iedmont, and looking for nign*
of a rcahz-d L'lopia in the star* of an
Italian *ky.