Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, November 30, 1871, Image 2

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    News From: !ali t Nations.
• 1
—The smallquwis raging in Trin-
Med, West India& ~
—Three hundred sa oons have al
readyJxten rebuilt 'in Chicago.
—Song for the Newj 'York thieves
7- .` Farewell, the banks of
'—The Prince imps i 1
is strulYimi ,
mechanic& • -. '
—i canal is Who constructed from
Berlin to Dresden. " - - , '
:—Nashville, Tenn., has over two
hundred opiiun-eateFs. , „
—Aleiander, of Rums, has signed
the temperance pledge.
—.The Relief Society of Chicago
have cliOribiated 14,000 mattresses. '
• —A couple of finback whales were
fwea off euttylunik, Mau.. r cently.
—Colorado has 442 miles of rail
ri.gul, all built within the last two years.
-- Twenty-six States have voted
this ( . ear, and all but six went Republican.
—The Viceroy of Egypt-has hired
the French General Taidhertoe to tun his army.
—They are manufacturing le t .e in
Honolulu and selling it at fire cents per pintrul.
The, 'Lieutenant Governor of
Louisiana was adserfiscli as a runaway negro
is 181.1.
-- Jean Ingelow, the peetesi, has
contributed $lOO to the Chicago Relict Rua&
—The Republican§ of Boston have
IA minuted Newton Talbot fUr Mayor.
. ;
=Every Republican paper in Maine
lavers the renbmutation of General Grant.
—The weather in - CentratEnrope,
at th e lasf accounts, was dry and cold for No
vanber. -
—Seven books on the Chicago fire
ba~•e lx , enimblished or announced as in prZisr
—Manchester, Minn., gave its en
tire votr, at, tho recent election, for the Repub
lican ticket. ;•
The Mine Central Railroad
(Ala:many is erecting a fini)!passenger station
'at Winthrop.
—The Hornet is still at Port-au
Prince,' closely icatcheil by the• Spanish war
steamer Churmes.
—The first : bate: of California hops
ur thu year's crop sold in New York at seventy
tireceots a pound. - , - •
- 7 The 'Acclimatizing Society •at
Salt Francisco ',have ordtred 5OOO golden
speckled trout eggs from niw York. - •
I 41
—ConvertS from Mormonism hal)e
cMitrilmted $46,000 for the spread of the Gospel
among the nun Mons:
—Vessels from Europe t Havana
i'ontitme under fianitary oteervation rom three
to seven dr.vs.-
inberlik, the celebrated tenor,.
with aTh - ompleto opera troupe. arrised at Ha
ana by the last steamer frbin Europe.
—Lady journalists are becoming
numerous. Knight, of the ,Charlostown
(Mass.) Orouirie, is au addition to the list
. •
=There are in the ;United States
141 blind pen,ena over 100 years old; also 2 deaf
and thumb, 7 insane and 5 idiots.
—A scientific gentleman : at Frank
lin, Ky., has applied Yof a patent on an inven
non to prevent oil lamps front exploding.
—lt is expected the new railroad
bridge at Albany will b 6 so nearly completed
next ninth as to permit thl: passage or trains.
—The Parliament of Great Britain
bas averaged $750,00i/ annually appropriated
for science and art during the last ten years.
Michael Cusick, held in BOston
on suspivion-of the murder of Kate ;Alan, has
been discharged:
. . ,
—The Darwiniantlieory has great
ly increased the number Yf pepple. who are
tin roughly ashamed of thel 'ancestors..
J. Snthe land,,a mem
bi:r of the. Suffolk (Mass..) ar, has been con
victed of receiving stolen; g eds and remanded
for sentcneb.
—The coal fields o
embraco au area of fiftee
milee, or abotit'threo tone
CreaV .
—Ur. Joel; T. Hart, the sculptor,
who has resided in Florenci., Italy, for a num
ber of years, will soon make a visit to his old
Kentucky home.;
—A German correspondent writes
that a great rise in the prices of Rhenish,wincs
is taking place, as the vintage of MI 14 com
pletely lost.
=• - - •
The ChiCago papers say that the
anuest sympathy expressed fur that city was
by the Connect:cm woman who contributed two
strings of red pe'ppers.
man • offered
1.:0•e - ininent $5OOO for the piVilego of adver
minis on the backs of the postage stamps one
—The young ladies of Waterville,
Me., hging recently organised an autilobaceo
society, the youug men of hat town have or
ganizettpn anti-corset sociaty.
j3o§toli Put. states "that a
liartford lad± screamed when she found she was
trying eatia. mouse by mistake for a dough
—An eccentric lady ,in New York
has a whole houseful of cats. whom - she tr 4 . 08
ctiildreu, and hires two•servants to wait*at
tli,em. Thr multiply without stint or check.l
—Arderious, a notqd Spanish bur
les.ine actor, is building a Itheatrelu Madrid
which, it is saitl,• will be the -handsomest
—Brick POineroy_ and Sunset Co*
are- the two Jargest contributora to the Le
mottuthent fund in New York, although the for/.
mer gave only ten dollars.
—lly ,direction of the 'Pre.4identi,
the inditarY posts in Mobile bay are exempled
from the provisions assigning the Gnifposts Ro
the Department of the Gulf.
—Congratulatory messages pass d
between the Lieutenant Governor of Mani ba
and theGoVernor General of the Domino on
the eotnpletion of the telegraph to Fort Garry.
—The heavy storm which prevail
ed for several days along the entire line of the
Pacific railroad in Omaha has subsided,' and
the track iS clear and trains - -are running on
Ile; •
Lite character of Xantippe_
now defended on the ground that the income
.•• of Socrates, her husband, Was only 1.14 alyear,
t • and ho had a habit of bringing somebody home
for - dinner nearly every day.
. .
--Ile Pittsburg and Fort Wayne
1 railway have issued' 30,000 new shares. Final
- arrangements have been concluded by which
. . the Cleveland and Pittsburg railroad - vzill -be
leased to the Pennsylvania road.
„ --The "stars'-' who Were engaged
to play for Mr. McVicker in Chicago the con
.- . ing season have unitedly advanced'him capital
with which to rebuild his theistre, -. Joe 'Jeffer
s:m beads the lilt with no,ooq.
•-• —A builder in Pater Son, N. J., ha'S
received an unlitnited order• from Chicago for
• portable cottage., to be built - and forwarded aS
' fast a::The sizes ordered are 12:16
and lfzle,, feet, - in one room.
•• • ---The new diocege of Pennsylvania
comprises thirty-seven.ounties,,ntaining an
• area of 2.5;3•15 square miles,. with a population
of I,:.4:3,000. All the counties in this part of
• the State are embraced in it. - I •
• I
• •—A Congress id to be in London
ntit year to discuss the improviment of pris
cm discipline and the general treatment of crime.
Representatives from all parts of •Enrope will
be present. '
—An exchange says currency is the
• ritrat effective agent in distributing Small-pox.
This acbonnts tr the fact that so few editors
have it—they have so little of the currency that
- II they can't catchir.
—The - editor of a country paper
remarks that half the people who attend a
musical entertainment iu his town "dont know
- = the difference between a symphony and a Aar
dine." 1
—When a lady fainted at a Wis
cwisin party, a gentleman thought he could
minscifate her by b4ing her.ear. She recov..
era Promptly.' He is going around with a.
prolltire on his eye.
—At assar College are now gath
crvi over fear hundred young ladies from all
parts r,r the country, from Memo and New
hartuuraies to - Illontatia and California.
Perry of Nen' flaicn, is the now pruMipal. •
—A Miehigander presented himself
' Vc the. aln-riff, weeping; awl said he mild not
tall a lie ; he had killed his wife and child with
• his Stile Latchrt. 'Me sheriff told Ida that he
vita too .se mach' longer and the
chance/ arc the. htla,ll rxdr - .
—An,Lca C/o: 1 4 company .have
beau tni•xtersits„ tAs wows.; .A Lw weeks age
they bad it i/$/4 so.,..ssi, ,A pr *wit burnt up in
Wiswir.htn ;is ti ..4 brit /WS M
• worth Of CO *M.1. 1 '42k, his 4 lA, week
Wand feporter.
.Timrsaar,giov:.3o, 1871.
I •
The result of the late elCetion in
Pesylvania may bo said to hare'
.virtually eettledtho Presideptial ques
tion of next year. This:Stato hies
always been regarded as the battle
ground—as the debatable territory—
its the " hist ditch "-where the De'-
moracy was to make its final, despe
rate struggle to gain possession of
the , government. The unexpected
disaiter they have encountered, has
thoroughly demoralized and disor
ganized the Democratic ranks, and
followed by the Republican triumph
in New York, which was a -natural
sequence to Pennsylvania's verdict•
he Democratic party, as ll:party, no
onger exists, and its late leaders are
oohing around to - see what arrange-
meats they can make, fer„cnalition
with'disaffected Republicans.
The result in Pennsylvania, must
be considered in the light of the fle
tiorvfof our State Convention, to
properly appreciate its peculiar sig
nificance as - regards the Presidential
election of next year. This State &
while approtAlag and endorsing_ihe
policy of the National AdrainiStration
was the first to renominate General
GRANT for re=election, or at least the
first to ratify such a declaration at
the polls. The.wisdom of this utter-
ance, in the midst of an apathetic
and apparently doubtful state election
was doubted by many who either did
not know, or did not properly appre_
elate; the hold upon the popular heart
which that distinguished soldief, and
upright statesman posesses. The re
sult justified the shrewdness,and vin
dicated the confidence of those who
believed that in this nomination of
Gen. GiLANT the convention was but
giving expression to the popular wish.
Indeed, it is a matter of serious con
sideration, how far the late triumph
in Pennsylvania may- not be attribute
ed to the fact that upon our banners
the most popular legend was the
name of Gen. GRANT, as our candi-
date for the Presidency of 1872, and
thatourmajority .of 20,000 was the
popular:expression of confidence in
the ability and integrity with wiich
the affairs of ,the nation have been
Ai we have already stated, the d
momlizitlort, of the Democratic par
is thorotili and complete. The pro ; '
cess of -disintegration commented .
with the "new departnre.' What of
cohesion was left, was destroyed by
the occurrences of the 12th of July
and by the Tammany exposures.
.The people might, possibly haYe for
gotten or forgiven the rebellion, and
the part ,the northern: Democracy
filled therein, but as soon as the pee- -
ple manifest a disposition to become
Oblivious of the past, that party af
fords fresh proofs that it is neither
afe nor proper to be entrusted with
power. Des the Republican'arty
become rent with division, distract.-
' ed with schisms, sO dig easy vietory .
!seems within the grasp of the Dcihoe
IracY - ? straightway the latter utter
some new folly, or perpetrate some
Inew misdeeds to awaken the peorle
Ito a renewed sense of its unfitness lo
be trusted with the interests and lib
lerties of the Nation.
West Virginia
thousand square
• the coal .at ea of
d The Democracy will play an insig
dnificant pat .in the nexi-Presiden
tial election. •They must be content
to be in a meagre minerity,or by coa
lition with the-disaffected in_the Re
' publican ranks, endeaN - or to organ
ize a party, which, rallying .around
some Conservative candidate, will en
deavor to dßati - enough P,epalien i
votes, combined with air" Deniocra,tie
strencrth, to make a respectable show
at the polls. How far uch a coali
tion can be made between the leaders
of the Democracy .and the disaffected
of our own party, yet remains to be
seen. The indications certainty. ? are
-not favorable.' The recent - newspa
per canard that certain. Inading . Re
publidans, supposed to be utifaymit
ble -to Gen. GRANT'S re-noinination,
were to rue - et at Harrisburg, in eon-
saltation; has been sufficient to draw
4rop:t most of the gentlemen named
not only speedy and emphatic denial
of the truth of the report, but also
an expression as to the certainty and
propriety of the re-nmnination of
Present indications do MA point
to the feasibility of, such coalition as
we have_ spoken f. If the prime
movers could by any possibility agree
Upon a progratiime, they could
hardly bring their followers up to
the mark. The New Departure "
disgusted and. alienated many Dem
ocrats. It was a flat and palpable
failure, in many respects.' The old
leaven of Copperheadism is too strop
in the Democratic party, ever to be
eradicated, except-- by thdpurifying
processlof maw years. The ignorant
and prejudiced of that organization,
will never accept the settleinent of the •
issues of the war,and will'nerer relin
quish the hope that in time the "Con
stittition as it was," may be restored,
including the re-establishment of the
"peculiar institution." ' These voters
will , never support a moderate, or
'Conservative Republican, any ,more
than they would folloW in -the, "New
On the other hand, disaffected or
Conservative Republicans can never
be brought to the support of a mod
erate Democrat. The elevation of
such a Man as Gen..PAnkrlt of NOV:
Jersey, for instance, would be the
induction in-power of the old regime,
witkall its-traditions, prejudices and
PolicY .- in antagonisM with what the
people desire. To ask a
of Lincoln's , policy tovote for such a
wan woubi be at once to ask hint to
forgot the past ten years,anti ignore all
that he had foughe:for, perhaps bled
for, in the momentous struggles dur-.
ing and following the fiebellion. The
idsa of bringing such disoordant ele
.enth into unison, is too idle and
prepostems to be worthy of serious
Probably no President has
ever occupied the Executive chair,
who has not experienced opposition
from a clique of disappointed men iu
his own party. Probably, . also, this
will be the experience of all who :may
in the future be elevated to-that higl) .
position. Gen.= GRANT has torques ,
tionably disappointed many, in the
disposal Of the offices within his - gift,
and there is no man so deeply wound
ed as the disappointed applicant for
office. That there gre those calling
them Selves Republicans who . are
ready to combine with any party to
defat the reelection.of Gen. Ga.txr,
there is no denying. This faction,
however, is impotent to effect such a
disaster. The masses aro more than
satisfied by the administration of
public affairs. No incumbent of the
Executive chair has ever so thorough
ly imbued the people with a comic:
tion of his4onesty and fidelity us has
the man who now occupies that exalted
position. The partisSm looks with
satisfaction to the Radical
, - poliey
which has governed the President in
his recoMmendations and his actions.
To secure to every - one the inalienable
rights of a_Freeinan has been his firSt
care. Under his judicious but ,firm
course, the disloyal and turbulent
eletents of the South, have. been
taught that they must yield obedience
to the authorities, and that they must
respect the rights of every citizen.
Our credit abroad has bee 4 strength
ened and sustained ; the national
debt is rapidly diminishing, prosper
ity extends over the land, and peace
and good-feeling prevail. With the
general results of the efforts and de-
sires of the General Goti•ernment, the
people are more than satisfied, and
deep in the public heart is the settled
conviction, that to the Moderate, wise
and determined guidance of Presi
dLnt GRANr is greatly duo whatever
of prosperity and peace the country
nnw enjoys. That it is.the determii
ation of a Vast majority of the people
of this Republic to continue in power
the present N.ntional Administration
for four years from March 4, 1873,
theie no longer the shadow of a
The rapid progress of the woman's
suffrage,' movement is a cause of alarm
to its opponents and of gratification
to its friends. Not long ago, Jude
1 4'
Underwood, of Virginia decided that
the recent amendments to the con
stitution nf the United States,temoi
nd all restrictions and made a female
citizen a voter. And ,now the Su
preme Court of the DiStrict of Colum
bia haS ,dccidcd that the amended
constitution; in plain words, confers
upon women full citizenship, with all
and every right, privilege, and im-
Munity pertaining to American citi-
zenship. In this particular District,
howev - er, the court expressed the
opinion that additional legislation is
needed to place her in full possession
of the right_to the ballot. We believe
that, thus far, the courts have 'uni
formlx decid'ed that women are in
cluded in tie amendments among
citizf.ns who may vote. If the Su
preme Court, of the United States
confirms these decisions, there will
be a large addition' of voters and of
Ln clement which we may hope will
purify polities:"
DrATH Tin: GLASS.—We copy
the follo ving from the Philadelphia
fcrcr; aged 2:: a hopeless case; t,lll
ea, or at Ica.;t agrs.vatc.l, by a deb Inch on '4lv
nt whielq;" honorrlingc, complicated crcact
"aims, eta, me to Furiii-ct sulphuric ac
nrother irritant pcinAnting.
The ::Love is a copy of a report
made to the Health Officer by a phy
s'ician (under the regulation requir
ing, such report of contagious dis
easesl of the ease of a yOung man
Under his care. We are informed
this is a representative case of many.
We submit-it to all young men that
regularly take their beverage - . It is
time beyond a doubt that but little
liquor is sold that is not either man
ufactured or doctored. -To drink it
is to tempt terrible diseases and court
death. Will it pay ?
AiTorsnin.vr •or MArtsnAL—The
President sha's appointed James N.
Kerns, Esq., of Philadelphia, - L'nited
States Marshal for the Eastern Dis
trict of Pennsylvania, in place of Gen.
:.iref,Tory, deceased. This appoint
ment will be gratifying to the numer
ous personal and political friends:of
Mr. Kerns, who s a gentleman of
finq- social linalities'-and a staunch Re
publican. • He was at one time a
member of the Legislature, in which
capacity he :erred with credit to him
self-\\ and advantage to his consti
tuents. He is -a prothinent and sa
gacious politician, posSessed of great
intelligence,and is in all respects qual
ified to perform satisfactorily the du
ties of the • Marshalship. General
Grant has been most\ happy in his
selection of a successor to Gen. Greg 7
,T.tmss a democratic
member of . Congress from North
Carolina is proven to be a member
of the Kn-Klui organization of that
State. No wondmi the democratic
party denounce the President for in
terfering with this democratic insti
cr Ex-Comptroller CONNOLI . N was
arrested in New York, on Saturday,
and held to bail in the sum or ono
million dollars. It is ,aVio rumored
tirtt w:tr;nnts of arrest havo been is
sued for Itayor Hau.,PErEn . B. Swx.r.
NEI:, and Chamberlain BILUILEY.
From Kansas we have reports
(;rnnpi'ecedenf ed cold Weather. Large
nii! - itlwri; of cattle nnilseveral herds=
Incal are siid to haVe pLtrislied in
West, r n Kansas.
—At large ntux*r at, the citizens
4101104 y having eitended`sa invitation to
tlemator °moos to pay a to their city,
tio'dittingalsbiad Sauter OW statesman re-
plies si! follows:
"Dair Sfr: - Abilene 'bewail for somo
Maims caused • delay- in -the acknowledge
ment of the flattering letter of invitation yon,
together with Other gentlemen of Oil City,bave
dono me honor to send under date of the 18th
of last moth. I hasten to thank yo and your
associates for the invitation to sisityour import
ant and wonderful region, and to accept. lam
unable now to name the day when I shall enjoy
the pleasure of meeting you,bnt I shall certain
ly do so, and apprise you,before I 'come, in
conformity with your request that I should do
so. The mere acceptance of a civility such as
you pay tii insufficient either to fully show my
appreciation of this courtesy, or to notice the
-terms in which it is conveyed. It is no light
thing to have such encomiums passed on a pub
lic career by such gentlemen .as have joined
you in signing the letter I have received. •
The reference to my steadfast devotion to
the interests of all American industry is the
'perfect reward which is so rare in the world,
and so encouraging to those who have persist
en-0y clung to one policy through triumph and
defeat. This is no egotism In me to claim to
have done in ilife-long struggle for the pro
•tecticin of American industry and derelOpment,
and while you rate my services higher than they
deserve,my conscience is freo that I hare never
failed to uphold, with all my power, what I be
lieve to be right and just.
Please convey my regards to the gentlemen
who juin you in the letter of invitation received
Very truly, your friend. -
Lima Cantos.
Win. SI. Williams and others, Oil City, Pa.
In a Conversation nith Hon. John M. Francis,
United States Minister to Greece; Dr. Hollinger
is reported to have said:
"Do you iu the United States comprehend
What that aictrine Is? It imposes open those
who acceptit the solemn obligation to violate
civil law, to set themselves -up in opposition to
the ordinances of your government whenever
the Popo shall pronounce his infallible judg
ment against any one of those ordinances upon
moral or religious grounds. In a word, it is the
assumption of power un the part of the Pope to
proclaim a higher law, which, according to the
dogma his children must obey, though such
obedience Involves treason to the State and the •
overthrow of your (iveimment. This doctrine
is'not only ehockingifo the moralsemse, it takes
us back to the dark ages of the world, and even
a stretch beyond, and it not only limits the
eonunon sense of the World, but strikes at the
common civilizations of our timnc•s. It cannot
and must not prevail." •
—WHAT NEXT ?--An exchange says:
enterprising Massachusetts farmer has
shit:hell - Due of his pastures *All gild buffaloes
which he proposes to time and domesticate,
and ill try Alm experiment of crossing with
Durham. Ayrshire, and Jersey breeds of stock.
Which is a capital idea and ought to lead to im
portant practical results. 'The milk of the bi
son is exceedingly rich. The toughness or the
meat is doubtless owing to exposure and poor
fare ; but even now the :hump is considered a
rare delicacy. , The strength of the creature is
enormous, and the number of these animals
still roaming over the vast fields of the West is
beyond calculation. Who knows what benefits
may come from this happy thought? Of course
our Yankee farmer will no more think of yoking
a. wild buffalo with , a sturdy, steady, slow-going
ox into Lis plow-team, than" we should think of
yoking Mr. Frauhplair with Mr. Greeley in a
Presidential teats.
—Bisuor HOWE.==Tho . l. 3 hiladOlphill
Press gives the follociinglslictch of the Bishop
elect of Central Pennsylvania :
"Mark Antony Dv W . Olfe Howe was horn at
Bristol, ILI., and is the wet of the thin. John
Howe, a distinguished lawyer of that State.
His maternal uncle is thy Rev. Benjamin Bos
worth Smith, Bishop of i *Kentucky, who was
c-)nsecrated in 133?, mid who is the presiding
cancer of the House of Bishops. Dr. Hoge is a
gradtiate of Brown Unive t rsity,from
tution.he received his degree in. 1338. When
only twenty- - one years of nge lie Was elected to
the head membership of one of the nostori pub.
fc shouts, which posisionlhe tilled until he was
ealeid to occupy the chairs of Latin and Greek
in the Brown University. In 1832 he was or
dain-oil a deacon by Bisliop-Griswold, and with
in a few months of his or,lination assumed the
temporary charge oT 6.. Mattlien's church,
Beslon, he shortly relinquished to as
sume that of St. James, 111o:thinly. Soon after
neeeP s ting this last call hi wee ordained a priest.
In 18-:35 he asstuned th'e rectorship of Christ's
Church, Cambridge, whe're he remained bat
few months, as his former parishoners of St.
James induced hint to relairn to Thera. He cons
tinned in charge of Stal:lines' church until IStG,
when he accepted a call from St. Luke's parish
of this city, now one of the largest and most in
flocutial of its denominations the city, ul
which for the I i't twrniy-flvey OtrS lie has been
the rector.
1 he cit•;:t. ilSevretltry of the Gen
era' Convilition, which he filled for
twelve yerrs with greet iLbility. In 1855 he was
-leoted 31.4.:-:onary BAH) of Nevada; which
honor, lioui sor ho declieci. The nets 'Bishop
about fifty years of and at the' present
time is a I:ading r:ot orris of his denoin- -
inaii n to flirt I,ut thrcuglionl- the
anoderate - and liberal
iniod. J man, ; he has rc-etived the snpport of all
oft re !lure!i many important move
.4 a ehri.tiati amt .Cholar,Dr. Hoy. 0i« adl
known to the whole and he will go
to his tishoparie front home cif twenty-live
:rear.4, taking with hitn i i thc loving regards of
his late varishoners as 16,11 as fle,' of his large
eirelt t isersonal
—The Booinsimfgh /frpte/di,•l;n ex
k•se: tLe views of the i
i cnti e Itepriblican par
ty in this tli,triet in the Following notice :
Motor, our Cat:uncut Congressman,
paid us short visit on 't'uesday last. t /LA prin
cipal object in visiting its at that time was to
become conversant withl the wants of his cot.
stituents, in order that) he coup . provide for
them during the sossuM nhich is tustlat hand.
There are few men in Omgresa that bestow the
care and attention to duty that Mr.Mercur does
and while he Li b r rkpfeSQlltatiWO we may con
gratulate ourselves upon the fact that ibis dis
trict will not stiffer in its material.interer. His
enerl.Ty coupled with his extended influence at
Washington make him a valuable representa
.h co,ri.i.: & Co., havii issued the folloising
Tile signal success of I.le New Five Per Cent. '
Government Loan foreshadows the cariyfund
ing of the entire Tublic! debt at 5 per cent. or
a less rate, and indicates that the average rate
of interest can- loanable capital in this cenn-a
try will not henctforwartrbe much ribove.G'pt-r
cent., the tendency being to an equalization of
rates between America and Europe.
In view of these facts, the present holders Of
United States Five-Twenties must decide wheth
er it is not best to make at once such a chaniv,o
of inveqment as v.ill enable theat to realize as
pn:lif, or .add to their capital, the p resent aver.
ow) premie`iiii of 14 per ./nt. on Five Twenties,
while at the 1..... rm: time largely increasing their
annual incont-.
ifeiders of Five-Twenties of theissues of Irit;2;
which, under the rccei4 announcement of the
Secretary of the Treasury, will be paid off in
December neat, have 'special 1111i1 immediate
reason to Consider the quest;on or conversion,
unless they wish to ICC6I'I) coin for their Five - -
Twenties, or exchange them at par fur bonds
of thetiew I,sue, beating an average rate of
41 per cent. . .
To all holders of Unit, a state:: ..,cGraies who
to take .advantage of the present most fav
orable opportunity for making the , suggested
change of investment, we strongly recommend
Northern Pacific Seven-Thirties (prineipa) and
interest payable in gold), now selling it par in
currency. The results already aceompliAied In
the construction and equipment of nearly three
hundred Mlles of road, 'laud the rapid develop
ment of the adjacent country, have established
the permanency and success of the Northern \
l'ac:fie enterprise, and created aim - go and rap '
Wily increasing demand for the First Mortgage
Ponds of thc, Company With their high rate
of interest, ample security, and their converti
bility into the Lands oi the Company at 10 per
cent. pretninrn, the coutituto a'most desirable
investment, and can hardly fail to advance con
sideralay above par at an early day.
Tiss.4.Videe of a $l,OOO Five-Twenty bond who
cichan cs it for Northern Pacifies, there
by inerett,es his principal by 14 per cent., re
ceiving 41,140 in North lm Pacifies for $1.;000 in
Pve-Twentii.s. lle alai; permanently incroaiea
the yearly interest inc4ime on his investment
more than 33 per &mil or froin 'fGO.OO in geld
to T53.?,2 in gold.
Foals inverted in •ive-Tvent.lea at their
present prentium, yield 54 per cent interest in
gold or 5 9-10 in currency. Northern Pacific
S.. , ven-Thirties yielel. 7 0-10 per cent. in gold or
t in currency. I
These Most unusual oppo(tunities for the
profitable conversion of Government Bonds int )
Corporate fiectirilies of undoubted reliability.
cannot, in the nature of the case,oontlnal. The
increasing abundance of loanable capital e .botb
at home sad /mod: the ahead ettrtatikelee is
value of all deekratde railroad tocitigsgeet the
(~=is fug' f the ilelgh*ot Abe Nstiottar'
Debt at iegar }aka; evict ehsorplion
Northern Pacific Berea Marne; and the prob.,
able early substitution of a six per cent.lond
for the remainder of the Northern PllCifid loan,
promise, very soon, to change the entire aspect
of the loan market, which is Just now so pecul
iarly favorable to investors.
This state of things suggests prompt action
on the part of those who wish to exchange se
curities in some profit by thei present high pre
mium on Five-Twenties,
P/zibidetplaa, -Vele fork and irashington.
Having accepted, the agenby from Messrs.
JAY COWIE Ic CO., for the sale of Northern
PaciAc 7-30 GOLD BONDS, wo would rod:wa
n:tend them as being a perfectly sato and delft,
able investment. Pamphlets, Maps and full
information thrniebect by, and,Bonds in . all der
nominations for sae at -
Wratuscrros, D. C., Nor. 11, 1871
_ Eorron : The sharp Noventbor winds
sweeping drearily through the streota, an:
whirliog in mid-air, the sore leaves that rustle
beneath our feet in the pathways of the desert
ed parks and gardens, are ildieatimurnot to be
mistaken that the winter season is fast ap
This period of the year, however cheerless
the !kips or uncomfortable the atmosphere is
always eagerly and ansiously anticipated. The
assembling of Cong,ress The first of December,
heralds a New Departure in the city, ,socially,
morally, financially and politically ; in 'the long
list of pleasures and novelties, c,titl giddy el f
cltements prepared for nianY visitors who
annually itaeli to the Capitol, the dull monoto
ny of the stammer months is forgetter.,
revives, and fashion puts on her gP.1%..4t
Churches that hays lung stdod ;silent, arc
again filled with their_long absent congrega
tions and ministers, klio during their snrlamdr
vacation, have been bracing , theii• revealed
lungs With blasts from the North Pole or else;
where, arc again pouring forth floods of elo
',Vence upon their devout and :delighted hear
ers. Courts of Justice are once more open and
and-ledges who Lave been trailing the judicial
ermine iu the slime and ooze. Of the Yew De
parture, va July Oins-ing from east to the west,_
the glittering phantom of the Presidency, arc
again upon the bench ; but, alas +with the rosy
visions of future greatness sadly dimmed iu the
results of the recent elections. Politicians and
political jobbers, whose names are legion,while
crowding the lobbies and corridors of the Cap
itol, crowd ako - the Hotels tilling them to re
pletion, making the eye cf the sorrowing
. lord brighten and sensations of gladntss creep
over alder:aerie' proportions. Clerl.s clothed
in an immense quantity of raiment at the shoul
ders and breast, but terminating in dimensions
that - eitt;:rly fail to ruin] their a ppyin mtssion,
stand forth irrepressible as trunk. and bag as
cend stairn - ay to theiT stinted apartments in the
And ye ancient dame of the historic boarding
house as she beholds the rapidly 'changing.
scono, feels suddenly a corresponding change
creep over her super-annusted anatomy. Smiles
once more embellish her impassive and
gladuesl are a n aant dwellers in the house of Is
rael, rejoicings gc forth and the price of beard
gees up.
Government officials icsting from their ardu
ous labors,whoso over-taxed brain and esliamil
ed energies could only hi,recnperatcd in th.•
atmosphere of foreign lands, wandering
on vine clad hills, drinking the waters of Hygie
" from old and fahtilons wells," or
bathing in the flaw's of sonny classic gtreani,are
back again as happy and as smiling as usual
and are Icokitig "rCchui:ab:y iniprovokl."
Thus through all the circles of life, through
all trades, occupations and professions;.as Con
gress asiemblcs, new impuLles with renewed
animation -are witnessed,and all gladly welc , site
the change from "grace to gay." •
The foar millions of dollars appropi iated Ly
the city giavernment to be expended in improy
ins and beautifying the Capitol, will for many
months to'come, give in abundance of employ
ment to the laboring classes and the poor. The
wants, sufferings and privitkons of thts portion
of our population, so usual in winter will by
this empenditure be tuateriallr alleviated and
none need suffer by reaton of a t,uit of wori h .
With the great amount yr 44tiblia Pazo,', 7
nient3 and private enterprises nbw so thorough
ly in progress,y:ashington must soon tleVt.l.)re
itself into one tf the mo::t L antiful and inter
e+tmg cities of the Union. The entire streets
and avenues with raaree an cs.cept.on, are .
now being graded and paved with the latest
provcdsuatcrial ; sidewalks rclaid, and in many
instances widened ; while many -t i Cie streets
-dimmed unneeessanly wide, are b,ing beauti
fully parlied tilt: ugle ntre or at the sides
as fancy uniy deckle.
With the On:cense quantity of Loi;ing tar
that is being used in est. ry t:;reetnni in the con
struction Or these improvements, it tua: be said
that we are now hvii):.; in a land of flame and
smoke ; atoid whi,1191,:, old and nun-p:o;•res.t-
ice resident Ftand4 arnazril and perplexed,
growling end protesting, Lecaure there is no
prowpeel that Co!):4r(•g• can l e induced to foot
the bill.
The tower; :tg whirr of the Metropolitan
church, one of 'Cm largest and met elegant
struettires of the kind in the city, was last week
completed; and , the new grand chime of bells
abant which there has been so mttch written, to
procure, which th..,ro has been sa, much beg
ging, and over which there been 1:o much pray
ing and preaching, has been placed in position.
On the morning dt Thanksgiving day the city
will bo awakened from its slumbers 'with their
harmonious jingle of times and semi -tones,
thirds, fifths and sevenths, diatonic and chro
matic, as they for the first time announce their
advent, to swell the chorus of glad tidings of
peace and good will towards - mom With these
ten thousand dollar bells, the tbn thousand
dollar organ,and the great tido of fashion pour
ing in and oat of 4.liis Magnificent Temple or
worship,would not the honest and simple-mind
ed Methodie of old, on beholding the seene, be
led to exclaim, "now let thy servant depart in
Daring the past few weeks r. had in the
city papers a daily hash ~f the Madame Cata
cazy matter until we, with donbtless thousands
of others are forced'to o.sclaim, "Give us rest.'
Besides, no one seems to know what it is all
about. More ink has been spilt in trying to ex
plain it than would float the whole lipssian
fleet from New York to Washington, and still
the thing remains unexplained and unexplaina
ble. The dispute if newspaper reports are,true,-
has apparently dragged in every one in the
Coifed States and Russia; and. we marexpect
that nothing short of a joint high commission,
appointed by the Great rttlSSiati Bear and the-
Bird of Freedom will be able to settle the affair.
The latest report in circulation is-that Mr. Cat.
acazy has 'ken told. that .after the visit of the
Grand Duke, he will not be received as Minis
ter to Russia here ; and that Mr. Curtin our
Minister to Russia has given that government,
to understand, that unless Mr. Catacazy shall,
have been recalled, or shall voluntarily retire,
his passports hill be sent him. •
The expected visit of Brine: Alexis to die
Metropolis of the nation, seems to create but
little comment or excitemet.
.Official circles 81
far seemingly manifest no agitation over the
prospect of the imperial visit, but, without
question, due honor and respect will be given
his highness when he seeks this latitude or our
public. Barlors will lei: aired and lighted.
Hops will be given and introductitins sought
a'Ttcr. The Washington Regiment of ligl.l In
fantry will parade in fall dress proceeded by the
marine Band. Halls will be decorated with.
Russian colors, Russian flags will wave from
the hOttee tops, and the picked nines of the
baseball clubs will, of course, play a match
game for the enjoyment and edification of 'is
ighuess. Then we shall have Russian baths,
Russian hats and boots -anticoats. Every thing
bought and sold will, for a, time be intensely
Russian ; and 'Fashion fora, season will be
treated and delighted with a. new sensation.
Senator Scott, Chairman of the Committee
appointed to investigate the Ku-Elan outrages,
together with the leading members of the com
mittee., arc here busy at work on their forth
coming rep2rf to Congress, giving the facts in
relation to the disturbed condition of the south.
This will be i very 'voluminous document; over
2,200 pages of testimony having already been
printed, and it is believed that what- IN ill be
taken . by the two sub-emunpmss, tlio
south, will amount to nearly eanitric
The Mends of. Senator &tots express
Illistastd* eonfidsint et hisricsit ai ll
'W ii nom
'Wilton to the Vice Prealthiliny an the
flaginblinist ticket. They fllisgaii Nattily - 1-
mill* la le have the Plea PSWildency,' and that
BeoNoe is the way wrangle Main public,
life Who has kept aloof from - thWAtolltiesl• dis
[maims of-that State. Consoquently bin Warne
will be endorse 3 by Its Ilepubllearkwerte:
A Twenty-one' Pound Tumor Remdred—
A Delicate and Dangerous _ Operation.
The operation .known, as ovarioto
my was performed yxfitertiny on Mts.
Jane H. Todd, on Twenty-first street,
near Walnut, ` t by Drs. T. J. Orfliths
and Newman. Sizteen other most
,surgeons were present
to witness the operation, which was
of the most delicate and dangerous
character;- bat it is hardly necessary
to say that it was skillfully executed.
This operation, one of tile wonders
of the nineteenth- century, and The
glory of its perfection, belongs entire
ly to Kentuck) , surgeons.
The operation of oyarietomy was
first performed by Dr. Eihram Mc-
Dowell, of . Danville, on Mrs. Craw
-1 ford, of this county, mother of ex
Mayor . Crtaford, in_ the year 1809.
The most learned medical men, in the
world, especially in , Europe, con-,.
donned it as a . barbarous act. The
.world - stood avast at the thought of
a stomach being opened, the entrails
being taken out, relieved of an ugly
tumor and then replaced. The clan- ,
ger was thought too great, and hence
the medical fraternity. condemned
the operation. Dr. McDowell, how
ever, thought otherwise, and repeat=
ed tlad operation, thirteen times, dur
ing his only one 'case' proving
It was fifteen years' after his death
before any other physiman Would at
tempt what he had done. In the
meantime choloform was discovered
and called '•to the assistance of the
profession. Dr. Atlee, then of Phqs-•
delphia, with the aid of chloroform,
suce2ssfully removed -. an ovarian tu
mor, and since that time the opera
tion has been- freqnently performed,
the late 'Dr. Bradford, •o; Aug,nsta,-
Kf., being celebrated for his skill
and success in • such 'cases. About
. thirty-three per cent. of the patients
usually die, we - are told, when chloro
form is used.
This fact was made known to Mrs.
Todd, and she preferred to have the
use of her wits while under the cruel
but healing knife, avowing that she
was as brave as MN. Crawford or any
other lady. The work occupied
twenty-three minutes, during -which
time the patient lay as mationless as
boula have been desired. 7 .
A inan • Confesses. an Death-bed
that li' Aided to Firing iiv_:lron
_ dale
Since the lows of Avondale coal
breaker by 'tire, and the additional
terrible loss of a I.undrea lives from
the affect upon the ventilation of the
mine, there has been endless and
fruitless speculation as to its 441&",
and the mystery which•shfOutied
it at the time has since enveloped it,
and while the story that reaches us
comes from no authoritative. source,',
it is still so generally circulated that
we feel justified in giving it for what
it is worth. A man-who lived-some
where near Grao Tunnel, died from
the effect of stnall pox. last FFiday
In his Lvit nionant - s he said to
those about him that theie was some
thin on his mind which troubled
him, and that he could not die at rest
with' himself until ho told it. He
went -on to say that the Stubeu
(Avondale) breaker' was never fired
by deCidtaii, but ho evay of a party of
sit who fired
I Then giving his own inane lie un
dertook to give . others, 'but could
only articulate what was understood
tale "Michael," when a fainting fit
attacked bins from which ho did not
ralley, dying shortly 'after. It will
of course, never he known what he
intended to di‘tiln-c., but he has cer-
tainly left enough behind him to eon
firm 'the belief of :ionic) who have held
out that the burning of the breaker
was througli foul means, and. it May
open the way to. find but aVh4her
there is any foundation for the belief.
And should invt•f=tigation show` that
there was foul- play, we loge that
not, a stone may he left unturned
to bring the wretches, 40, eduld
plan and carry out sn dasta;rdly and.
awful a solieme, to -,iannary! and ef
• fective retribution. '
. The telegraph anno,h nees
terrible snow storm in Utah. The
snow at Alta City is said to he ten
feet deep.
vox; Advertisements.
W. H. FULLER & Cl/4).,
Respeetrully inform the public that haring rebuilt
on the nite of the old mill, with all modern improi e
ntent,. they are nose prepared to do,
In the lie.t possible manner and on the phortest
notice- 'No/pains will be Boleti to give satisfaction.
Farmers doing busineis in town' smn bring their
grain awl have it ground the same thy to tie back.
r• torn. ircEwilt'vr- rLor4. TED -. MEAL,
By the car load or in quantities to suit purttasera
AT Z 6 I'Llt TON-
All kin i 4 of grain tal.en in exclotugo fo; 1;1w-ter
Catlt raid wr all kinds,,! Emir
Towanda, Nov. 1. Isld
The undersigned haling bufli a largo and comma.
&ma Min in the llomach of Towanda, and fill, - \l it
gwith the most modern and improved ma,..hluery_, for
tho manufaeare of .
• •
. .
'WZDOW atsir IND .131.LNDS.
Are prepared to f.ll orders. whether Large or small,
upon the shortest colic:. We base also a' large ca=
riety of SIOULDINGS. of the latest style and pattern,
which we can foal:nail etch cheaper than they can be
worked by hand.
TONS7EI*4 - 1. " • -
And all other work pertain:4 4 ; to .7 oir.e. - 7, will Le done
to salt oar cgitomers.
Persons bldld , ng, and not living tame then twelve
to fourteen miles distant. will and it largely for their
interest to buy of us, or bring their lumber and bavo
it worked by our niacbmPty. Brin,g your grist' of
Flooring. or other umber. and while your team la
feedinz base It ground out and take It komo with
you. • 6
We will pay CAMS far PINE It.ND ErarLOCE.
LUMBEE delivered at our hanaber yard. Conte and
set, us, or if you can't come, write.
Towanda. Yoh,. laftt. I.: B. ROMP:RS k •'
Provisions .at Irlaolessle and rstaio. at
TZA: and Coffoe, encap, at -
Juna 13, 1871. FOX k üblarn,
NOVE3I.I3ER 22, 1871.
Buy - YOUR ,rutar•wAß4
S. 311:cluzucs..To4
Who not only Sell nt\t \ hc lowest cash
prices,, which cannothkundersold in
the county, but who, froth their long
experience in the trade, are able to,
and do, keep a variety of goOds of
all kinds which is not equalled in
this part of the State. It is their
aim to_ sell go_ods tliat shall give
satisfactiott, and they have only io
refer' to their customers in the pas
as to what they will poforni in the
future. As the ordinary space of
an adtertisement would fail to en--
umerate the - goods' kept by them,
whoever may, wish to' pnrehas-e
shoul4-not!ail to visit their store.
They have 'z► great variety o
Cooking and Heating Stoves,among
which are the American; Moriabfg
Glory, Oriental,: and - many other
patterns of Base Burners. The
have a large lot of Aterry Christmas
Stores - at Reduced Prices, althotigh
the tendency of prices is decidedly
upward. An:orlon Cook, 31agio
Shield, Tribune, Union, and, many
others: - They are the only agents
for.the two best Heaters -evet sold,
the; Oriental and Reynolds. Also
Chaffee's National 3.11t1 Harrisburg
Feed Cutters, Corn Sheßeis, Pocke
Knives and , Table .Knives t eery
cheap, Silver ;Plated. Ware,' Lard,
Whale and Ma'chino Oils, Brass and
Copper Kettles, Clothes Wringers,
Boys' Sleds, 'Skates, Hay 1 1tope,
Lath, Tinware, Drain Tile, Cemsnt,
Patent Iron Benches, Planes,lle
la-) MILLS L . :CPI:II E , :p+) AITT.Rg wI i THOVT
LEOAD GrAGE—pottas. Tmcs
An•l a 1 po'.nta West and Northwelt.
S.-1*41T.1.D. GALION
A VERLAN pI ! ) • ---
prroN, rINPINNA'rI. IIS.
Aid all points South cad Southwest.
Nun" aun 23111: 4 1V.F.D DRAWING D,0031 AND SLIIIII'MO
CO tcrt_ , „..combiuili , - all 'Modern Improvemedia, are
run thronith en all Trains between Ituffalir, Niagara
Fu,pcusion Clevelind: Cincinnati and
Nev,- Yort.
2.7.-a Gfi, r Wnla3". pro. 28th. 19.1. trains will
Vi.r.erly at abunt tne rollticciaz
4:32.a NIGHT 'EXPRESS Mondays excepted) for
Itocke.stolr. Buffalo, Dunkirk, Cleveland and Cin
cinnati. connecting with tho Lake Shore, alichlfran
Southern, and Grand Trunk Railways at Buffalo, '
Dunkirk and Clf•vi land for the Meet; almost Cleav
laud with the C. C. C. k litc. Railway for Indian
apolis; and at Cincinnati with the Louisville Short
line Itaileciiy, and the Ohio klllssisitippi Railway.
for the South and Sotithweet I also with connect
ing Rues at lirimipal - i.tations on main line.
:13 a. in.—NIGHT EXPRESS. daily, for Rochester,
Buffalo, Dunkirk, Cinveland and Cincinnati, mak
ing direct connectiolf 'seith trains of Grand Trunk
and Lake Shore Ilaillvays at Buffalo, Dunkirk and
Cleveland: for all points West and at Cincinnati
with the Ohio k Miesissippi and Lonisville Short
Line Railways, for the South and Soutn•Weet ; also
with all connecting lines at prtr.cipla iitatianik On
main lino. _ •
8:23,.-31.1.EL TRAIN, SundayB excepted, for
MIMI° and Dunkirk.
5:23 p. m.—E.L3IIIIA. ACCOItODATION, Sundays
5:55 p.m. —WAY Trani , for Elmira, Sundays-ex
. ceutrd.
5:10 p. M., DAY EZPRO3B, Sunday* excepted.' for
Roche:der. iniffalo. Drinkirk. Cleveland, Cinctuns.
ti and the South. Stops at principal stations and
connecting points on main line. •
New and Unproven Drawing Room Coaches accom
pany this train froze New York to Bientio„ ,and
Sleeping Coaches are attached at llornelhrville, run
ning thin' to Cleaveland Galion without change.
20:58 a.m.—EX. MAIL. Sundays excepted. for Buf
falo. Dunkirk and Cleyelind, connecting with trains
for the West. - •
A Sleeping Coach is attached to this train running
through to Buffalo. -
7:00 a: m.—WAY FREIGHT, Sundays excepted.
2:eo p.m .—E3SIGILItYrrItADi. 'lady for the West
- -
:00 a.m.—NIGHT EXPRES.S.SumIays excepted,con•
fleeting at New York with afternoon trains, and
• steamers for Boston and New England cities..
Sleeping Coaches accompany this train to N. Y.
3:33 a.m.—CINCDA. - NATI EXPREI:I3. Mondays ex
cepted. connecting at Jersey City with afternoon
and_et•ening trains of -New Jei4y - Railroad for
Philadelphia. Baltimore, and W hnlgton; and at
New York with ateamera - and aft'orncron Express
trains for New England Cities. Also stops at prin,
cipal stations and connecting points on main 11n.c..
Sleeping Coaches accompany this train to New York
12:03 p.m.—DAY EltPurgs, Sundaynexcepted. con
necting at Jersey City "With midnight Express train
°A New Jersey Railroad for Philadelphia. Also
stops at principle stations and connecting points',
on mein lifie.
New and iniPtnied Drawing-Roan coaches accom--
pang this a - from Br.fralo to ziew fdit. •
3:50 p.m.—ACCOMMODATION TRAIN, (Islip for
5:43 a. m.—ELIIIRA MALL. Sundays excepted.
6:22 p. m.-NEW YORK MAIL. , Sundays excepted.
8:47 p.m.—LIGHT:CM) EXPRESS. dally, conned.-
ing at Paterson for Newark ; at Jersey City Irak
Morning Express Train of New Jersey Railroad. for
Baltimore and Washington; and at New York with,
Morning Expresa trainfor Boston and New England
• citlea. Also stops at all prinoipal guar and con
necting points on main .
Sleeping coaches accompany this train Borough to
New York.
3:50 p.m.—WAY FREIGHT. Sundays excepted.
_ .
tti . H. I,TLLER
tOk. A revised and complete •• Pocket Time Table"
of Passenger Trains on the Erie Railway and con
necting lines, has recently been published. and can
be promised on application to the' Ticket Agent of
the Company:
Gen'l Supt
Shortest and moat direct line to Philadelphia,
Washington. and the South.
. - - - -
Passengers by this route take Pettfisylvards
'New York' Railroad train. passing Tovranda at 715
A-IL, make close connection at Bethlehem with Ex
press; trap of North Pentea Itaidroad, and arrive In
PhilaMphist at 545 in time to take night
traits eitheilor the South or West. '
City passenger aux are at the' Depot on arrtyal of
tral convey passengers to' e various Depoti
d t rta thef city.
Leave North Mies ItatlrOad Depot; condi Berk;
and American afro , .Phlladilphia, at 7:351. Y.,
miring at Towanda 4:39 P. IL, same eV.ning.
Mann's Bade Expc..,- collects and delivers bap.
gage r ofeco No. 105 Bout 11th street, Philadelphia.
Freight received at Front and Noble streets. Fiala
delplda, and forcrarded br Daily Fast Freight train
to Towanda. and all points in Susquehanna Talley
with quick dispatch. ELLIS CLARKE,
Gen. Agt. N. P. U. E., Front and Willoir Sta.
Nor. 21/It7o. : Philadelphia.
y k4t -AFT:T;it - ..1,::
Gen'l.Pama'r Agrt
•_ ._
po zr . ,-6
0 .I
I, x ,
II,„ -14 N 4
,„' N . ' E-4 o_4
1 , ' rn " 4 —. E 4
- •
F. 4
„ n
P g
fr 4
7: a=
0 5
G 7 C
0 - 1
e - .
O i
moot rsi 40 PRICES. -
corrected ever, weaueectey, by C. 11. PAM
subject to amends:3y.
Wheat, S bush
11714 b05h......
.Buckwb,t. yi bulb
0) , 116 bash •
. bust{
Butter trolls) 111111
• 40 (fts7.)lll 2, new
o tdin i t ish.
11 burg
Ontorik bud; os
222901122 cur Guar.—Wheat ao ; Corn 66 lbs.•
10.69 Ma; NU 32 124.; Barley 46 Dra. Buckwheat.
481b2.; Beans 62 lbs. ;sit= 20 DriL ; Clorox* 2 , 42 to;
Ibs ; Timothy Bee 44 lbs. • Dried Peachy 33 lb •
Dels4 Apple. 29 Du.. /nal Seed 60 Mc
Fleur. beet Whiter wheat Sic Nick ............ i stie
' .0 4" hundred lba ...... . .... 00
. as
- b uild
cask= o wi ng lowa, done at once. as Ibis ca
padtrof the Ulan/ smell:keit for a large ameer i t
cork. OAY.
Claraptownank 211. 187 e.
IL IL IFELL Etik. Proprietor
Until fartkarliolie• foioes at 'yard are
- -1
f . of 2000 payouts
0r.2P0. 2
Store, or Nos. 8 and 4
Nat or ISro.
. .
BrOken. - $4:.1,
Large .84rre $4 to
Small Stove ..... 84 3ro •
NatB3 TS -
The following additional charges will be ratdel e
delivering coal within the borough limns:- , • .
Per ten. .. '....50 eta.' Extrs ;or ca.rrying tz 'SCic .
Hellion.. .:..345 - • .. .. .. „ 25, .
gamier t0nt..25 ". * " " ~
Leivi, Orders el my Coil Office. .V.o. 3.
curs New Block, South side, or at Dr. Ti. C. Port
Son k Co. 's - Drog Store.
tar Orders' must to all vim be acconipstied
the cash.
Towanda. Nos - . 22.11
. -
.LThnucitp 4 AND Buramors coSLe
The uud et iehm e d, batriza leased the Coal Yard .
Deck a t the old Barclay Basin." and just conipleise
it large Coal-house and Office tram the prennia,a,
new prepared tolurnish the citizens of Towanda
vicinlV with the different kinds and sizes of the ex.;
aimed coals upon the most reasonable terms in an,
quantity desired. Prices at the . Yard tint' fn-tlii . r
notice per net ti:in of 2000 pounds: -
Egg, Or 50.,3
Stove, or Nos. 3. and 4
Nut or No. 3
Wes Stove...
Armin Store..;
' ' •
4.flarclay",laump 14,
Bun of Mines - 4 Os
Fine, orillsoksmizh., 3 50
The following additional charges will be tr.sde fur
delivering Coal anthinihe boreugli hruits :
Per Ton —5O cents. &bra - for carrying ill, 50 cetti.
Ralf T0n..55 - • " ." •. 25
Qr.T0n...25 rd 41111 CI 2 5 ,
sir Orders may be left althe Yard, corner of BC.
read and Elizabeth Street or at Porter k Eirty•c
Drug Store.
ea... Orders =nit in•all cues , be secompabied 14 1:1.
the wh.- WARD 4 NIONTANIE.
'Towands.,..tiov.. 22.1871—u
On, Canal Street, fronting NVii:ann
We are receiving direct ,f 7.
47 ..... p
=AMP. COAL, which e prer,
owesfinaAct peee
We respectfully invite thoseArishinsitt)puras.• t
call and examine our Coal.
Re also . keep e,fresh front the kiln
• -r-We will deliver Coal or Lime 'whenever deg:rt,l
on eihort nonce, adding only the customary rnc,,
JL AND' OPERATORS.—The Kartlians
Lumber Company will rewire proposals nnt:l D....
Ist, 1871, tit their office, for the mining and d Eve:.
ing of their coal in the schutes at their r..#ll:t , .ear ~
Remove. Pr., or for the mirung, of the ..., - ...1 v. ..;
royalty.. , . ,
The - capacity of the - present openings, p‘an, at.,'. d
schutss is, from 505 to 700 tons per day.
Those 'Wishing to view the premises please ,all . ~,:
Williarit D. Pollard, Superintendant, at tenuya, ski: ,
will show , them the mines„..te. For Mani addrLef..
JAMES 11fLADNER. Treas.. _
.c .,
novii , No. 10 Walntit.P
'FIQI" .Es' WILL ,
:.tiOT 1 4 rE!
Gents Sip, 2 sole 4 tap 'Boot, honni. mad
l --ib
-, arrauted.... ..... ..........
•,..".o. 1 .do . do
do do
. P' i., double sole
::; " "do Cal pegdo. do_
`Boys Rip. 2 sole and tap,
Youths-Kip. ii double sole.,
Merchants can be supplied with the above
goods at very reasonable pricks. We are presx,..
'to make Boots to Measure. Also First Class
.insat reasdhable prwes.
13.—The above very low price -eystou zurLA l
undevatood CASH invariably en dellv,ry.
and eee before you boy. Stop oplioalte
Church, ..aLainStreet..
Towanda, IS TI
OIC' • SALE.—A House anti Lot, 011
RAdlroad street,. opposite dohn
residence and convenient id the Iron Works. Tac ,
house is tiew.contsina,s room and a_triek ba.enlvnt
• well and other necessary col:ice:ices in the prvic.
Ws. Apply: to Wll. HENRY. at the Bradt.ri
Hotel. Bridge street, Towands. Pa. attg:f7l-t:
TROY. PA. • .
-- ;FIEE, I LIVE and ACCIDENT INSURANCE , IT. - -‘1 ,. .
in first:class companies.' Also Land tiarseyiniz ;c.f.
Conveyancing,. Twenty - seven years exp Es.::..:..
Orders bymail promptly attended to.
. Ank.30,'71.-1y ' H. A. CA,:I.
The undersigned have' ou hand. awl t
keep, a anpply - of Sullivan Anthraette, Barclay, aa4
hard Anthracite Coal of the various sizes.
.0. - H. WELLS' S CC'
Sept. 2.1. 1871..
alAc farms V) tease for money rent. near T.-
wands Borough. from April next, Batumi ,
Gatti-tut & Parrott. at their oT.ce on ktnl;:e.s:...
Towanda. Pa. • - RN 15:71-
• W. L. risrva - roN.
Orwell. Y's.. July 21.'71:
Try it, and-be,concinord
I am prepared to furnish Kiln-dried 1.) ,, :5. SA 4 '
and Blinds of any style, size, or thickness, on s!. , r.
notice. Hand in your orders ten day•••
want to'nse the articles, and be sure that Y
get doors that will not shrink or 'swell. Tem , t -ce..
on Aelivery.
Towanda. July 19, 1871. - GEO. P.
- -
-11:4 tPill be 'expelled - to ..public rale oz
SATURDAY.„ be 25th day of.SOVEMBER , Ir7l.
farm of the Vita Amos S: Coleman, deed., in WYl
luting tp., Bradford county, Pa.. lying on the ruti:'
road leading from the river to Caniutown. "'
taming about eighty acres more or less, shout sati
acres cleared and under improvenient. with.ft bawl
log house and frame tarn and otbp: out bu , !,loh: ,
thereon erected.
Terms mule known.on divot sale.
October 2g,
NOTICE.—The copartnership here
tofore existing between Mrs. W. G. Newt=
and -D. J. Newman, under the tame. of Ne...taan
Co., has this day been diaisAved; Mr.s. W.. O.
man retiring from the Arm.
. . .
. % .
all'billiagainst:and all bilbildne the Ist , !Ina to
be settled by the undersigned, wife irilleTitinue this
business at the old stand on Bridge street.
. .
T .., At J. NBWBAN.
climate; perfectly healthy. Farm lies on Baltimore 1
Ohio R.R , one and one-half miles from two depots.
13 miles from Washington by Turnpike, 18
from Italtimore, contains 2(k.' acres, well wairred
with springs; about 30'Sicres of choice timber. large
ainhunt of fruit, land .acceptable of the highest:
excellent neighborhood, farm honk, Ft: 7-
nd last winter-only a log house and a loststahie
the way of buildings. .Any good farmer can se,..a
maid oPit a eery good prop Arty. Prim ; en'
third cash, or 5 per cent: off for all cash ; rerfect t.,
tie. must be'sokl-soon. Address, .
Athens. Pa.
Oefoher 25. 1871
on Poplar Street above Western - Avenue. Tbelod
houses:are now being bully and wiU conlo ,, t' 4 ,
on August lat. Good well;cistern. =ma cellar
each house. For further , particulars address or
quire-of ' ~
tjune24.7/•tfl W: DU kma.ut.
• At ' Red, White, and IllueStore;Towasia. rt.
161 40 . 0 1 !;.0
ao 1 no
7163 'lt
la 'A
8 oo , i 4 jo
r IYA tOr
•• • •••$ 2 25
R. M. wEr.tva.
the mince the r-rr
to 'At tSe
L. S. C.I.SE.&.
do 4
do united. 4 1,9
do ] iu i•J 2 •L
L. C. NUSk).;