Newspaper Page Text
News Proni .- Nations.
—Ferhandiria, Fla., bas ripe straw
—Large ice-houses are being eract
ed at Portsmoutb,lll, H.
• —The Manassas battle-field has
been sold for eight dollars an Isere.
Lcigan is tote married on
christmas,dsy. li, - •
—ThOliciugan State p ,icon con
tains titenty-two Sgdths.
—Tho Shah of Feria owns five
hundred ) t rabiati Steeds.
—There are,' 6,000,000 'of reares
tate owners in the'United Stites.
Cincinnati drinks beer to the
amount of $6,699,000 per annum.
—The Russians are kuperstitiotw,
emoit to paganism, about thei cholera.
The new bridge 'across Lake
Champlain is to be 1,800 feet lbng.
—Forty' thOnsand emigrants are
espf.ctcd to arrive at Duluth next season.
—Mad dogs are running over Sny;
der comity. i
—A general complaint prevails all
over the Slit. about cold sehtiol how*.
There are 48,000 000 acres in
Nebrasl:a. ' !
—The lowa press generally fav
abolishing the grind jury iya.em.
—lt is rumored thai _Miss Clad
'Aunc is to marry a prominent German se4lar.
—A Cincinnati boy sues his father
fur $50,000 for alleged ill-treatment.
—Cholera pis raging to a fearful
extent among the ewino in different parte of
—New and rich silver discoveries
at Kelton have canoed another excitement 'in
—lowa comes_to the front kith a
bale of cotton ofjaa good (patty as anyltn the
—Adelina Patti was recalled twen
tv-nine times after her first peeformance at
under Napoleon Bonaparte,
—An enterprising '
ohipa lumber to Japan from
custnivekfilig - geason are phi
or the rich cypress or olive
theyear 1871 thirty new pat
applicant from North Caro
~.ILieutenant;Governot bon Camp
bell.of Texas. and Lieutenant Governor Oscar
J. Dunn, of Louisan; died cin successive dap.
• —lt is estimated thlt- the popula
tion of Nebraska, has been increased 10,000
during thr past six . mouths.l
—A. German cutlery manufactur
er in TroY runs his machinery entirely by dog
Norwick AdJertiser suggests
"E Pluribus Unurn" as a go d name for the sOn.
of a Morton. •
.English rope- allier was sent
to jail Mi . : falling down fro his rope and in
jnnii.; a spectator. • •
—lt is asserted that there is - no
1 otalnuer who thoroughly knows. the streets of
that great city.'
—There are three - towns in Mas
Sachusetts Over sixty year old• which never
have bad a building burn dawn..
is computed bat silk fabrics
it) the weight of t' , us tone pet reek are -pro
duced at the Patterson (N. J.) inills.
—About two-thirds of the metal
of the Chicago court hour bellhas been cut
off with. cold chisels and c vertoi into relics.
Preparations fir taking out a
large stock bea .been made in the lutubering
—The Perry county Dentocrd an
'bounces positively that the Grand Duke .Alexis'
will nut visit Bloomfield.
1-. Cargos of produce,- valued* in
the aggregate at $7.60,000, are frozen up at
'Prince lidwar , l's Island. 1 . , ...
—A. Missoun musician satdownon
a k 6.; of powder laud began to arnoke. They
found cue button.
—Tlie dealths. - -froin . small-pox in
Philadelphia last! week re 199, being a:Me
crease or m from the precious week.
—X firm Ott\Feat Sumner,- .,
have manufactured six }thousand children's
al,ds during the! wesent season.
- _ . • •
The Lt neaboro--.and :'Ninevah
railroad. Luzern' county, was formally opened
on Monday. I
—Fifteen thousand ties belonging
to the New_Jerady -WeeUlm; railroadiwere burn
ed Saturday at liewark. - -Lou, $15,000.
—The New 1011/ Standard says
that Tammany I , hao otole6 $30,000 from the
Childreteo Aid - S eiety one of the moot worthy
eltaritieo of the city.
—Strange' to say the . two Park
girls. vietimseof the horrible Indiana tragedy,
are still alivei - and ono is pronounced out of
--A bill iii the Legislature
proposeS thitt .4omen shall not be debarred
from. any occution or employment except the
m~titary - ]
—James W. Mars call, the first dis
California, arrived in Lam
bertville, Frrinterdon county, N. J., last week.
It is thirty-six las since lie left his onie.
is:claim4d that a vein of coal
t wenty-tive feeetlii ck haslbeen discovered near
ltrownvdle, Xe seventy-tive fest below the
ItU ['face., .
- - —The number of miles of telegraph.
lines in Obiii is [reported 5,038 of poles and 12,-
.5:1.5 of tire. Noma - LT of ,:iffices, 464; number
of employes, 59' 1 3.
—Fort W , .ryne, Ind.; has the . hon
' or of having th largest shaft'! of red granite
.. s . ever takemont f the qnarries of Scotland. , It
- ig to form a prOminent part of the Ewing mon
• ninent..! 1 • '
. —The, co-fields i'.l4 'Wrest Virginia
embrace an area of 15,000 square miles or
about three ti es the coal area of Great Brit
• am. ..! .
—The sc iool teachers of Will
. ,iamsport ask n tto have their attendance on
' county institutes. cautioned as a compulsory
• —H. L. ough, Deputy Stiperin
terylent'ofeonimon Schools, is lecturing tolin
stitutes in the tentral part of the State:
.. • ' ,
- -A. railroad is to be built in Clear
field county, from a point on the Tyrone and
• Clearfield .road, to Coal Port on Clearfield
erel'k, in Beeea l ria township. • •
--lii the lopinion, of the detectives
the negroes; who,were murdered by the regula
, torain Clarke unty. In Tana, are innocent of
. the Park trap y, and w Tito men were guilty
of all the mur era.
- ----The lf Bison -
os.ition for a, le-proof h
ces. It sayo;.l"The cot
convenient, firs-proof bti
000 to $X l ,OOO.r
''' —sews from th diamond fields
in Africa confirms the r port of splendid suc
; (vas in the finding of pr ci
bus stones; but vio
'. lent storms hare caused great damage - to prop
erty and serions loss (Able.
—:-411 - amateur naturalist in Wash
. ingten has collected lainty-eight cats of differ
ent colors to ascertain if the proverb be true
Which says 11124 they will all become gray in
the dark., ' .
. . .
—4:t is stated thflt the - Tennessee
Legis f lature -t It not ate, mpt to redistrict the
State during the present term; hut that an ex
tra session have to be called for that pnr
'pose when Co gress shall have flied the Con
. fires oral apportionment.
antine Jabez; I
Carco, were t
ssengerS lost on the brig
meetly wrecked mkt the straits of
e captaid, Abraham Simmons,
hes. H. Murray, ,of Prince Ed
and Francis Robertson, of Ber-
—Gor. goffmanj otNew York, has
ordered , & fell set of liwnblications of his
State terbe forwarded tO Chicago to he4o, re
plenish the 114cary of the Claes& La& Insti
tute, destroy by The late fire.
.lored people in Ivarious
antry will celebrate the' twelfth
the hsnuing of John Brown,
nr on the -17th inst. -Thus the
gown still marches on.
lon. Joseph Medill, who
ned the Mayoralty in Chicago.the oath hr . office, relinquished
nnectionisith the TWlmue,spa
rfbtrxi to him *nits present great
Which mu; a large - share.
parts of the ei
which Will oc
soul of John 1
has jost semi
hia editorial c
per largely inj
iDITOUS i - -
IC. O. 000DIUFlik . ALVORD
Towards.' Thurstay, Dec. 14, 1.871.
A few weeks since we called atten
tion to `the habit of many, 'business
men staying away from the polls on
election day, and pointed out some
of the; evils resulting from such a
course! The gigantic and unprece
nented frauds committed in New
York ',city, are the natural results
of surrendering the ballot to dis
honest and corrupt men. No man
who enjoys the protection 'of our
government has a right to remain at
home on' election day, or fold his
arms and "hold himself above voting.
HENRY Warn Bum= in a recent lec
ture, dealt - some heavy blows to this
It is a shame, he said, that'men
who have gathered their whole wealth
under the protection of- the law of
the State should neglect the ballet
box. The man who stays tiway from
the polls is a NIA citizen, and the
higher he is the worse he' is. Speak
ing of the primary 1:11/eetings; Mr.
..BEEcuza had similar remarks for the
eminently iespctable people who are
afraid to mil with the dirt of tho cau
cus. They themselves are responsi
ble for the dirt in the caucus. If they
wo. d have men-at the bottom of so
ciety bright, they must rub them
bright with their own coats.
Mir The Demo Cretin party has for
years professed to be par excellence":
the-- working man's friend, and' has
managed to secure the support of
'a large proportion-pf the foreign ele.
went which yearly seeks a home in
this country. Fearing that they
could iao longer deceive this class,
the leaders of the democratic party
have encouraged the formation of a.
Labor Reform Party, hoping thereby
to again foist "themselves int') power,
but the intellig+t thinking men of
the laboring classes are gradually
but surely beginning to dicover and
act on the fact, that in - the Republican
party can r they alone find that relief
1 for which they are struggling in for
lorn - third-party 'movements. It is
cruel to entice thel into political
forays which only endanger their
own prospects of ultimate - success.
Senator - Wilson, now teaches the
same fact, in public speeches which
are irresietable, and it would'be well
for workingmenif they listened to
the advice of a publicist who has
risen from their own ranks to distinc
tion. Lili . or and morality, business
and finance, in all their various inter
ests, can only be harmoniously bene
fited by the complete success of the
is in an Indiana
is saw-niill ou the
ors for street
of dahlia color,
months ; of
nts were issued to
stir In accordance 'with the law
creating the sinking fund, Governor
Geary has just issued a proclamation
reciting the amount received under
the act, the amount' of interest paid,
and the amount of the debt. of the
Commonwealth redeemed and 'held
tiy the commissioners. From this it
appears that the debt has been re
duced, in the year ending November
30, 4871, $2,113,228,63, and that
overdue the loans of the State have
been reduced to the extent of eigh
teen thousand dollars more, the two
amounts constituting the total reduc
tion of the debt.` Unfortunately there
is nothing in the r proclamation con
cerning the exact s amount of the in-,
debtedness of the Commonwealth,
which, for the. information of our
readers, we will state is in _round
numbers about $29,000,000 or almost
one-half less than that of the city of
Philadelphia. The Commissioners
of the Sinking Fnnd, who are to
awarded credit for the management
of our finances, are State Treasurer,
Mackey, Auditor_General Hartranft,
and Secretary of the Commonwealth
HARD CIDER.—One of the "hard
cider" cases from Medie was tried in
the Delaware country court last week.
the charter of Media, granted some
twenty years ago, positively forbids
the sale of - intoxicating drinks within
the borough limits. Dennis Leach, a
store keeper was charged with having
retailed to customers cider so "hard"
that it made.some of them tipsy. A
good deal of conflicting testimony, as
to the effects of the cider was present
ed, but the fact of the sale was not
denied. - *Judge Butler, in charging
the jury, said the only question in
volved was whether the cider sold
was intoxicating.or not in its effects.
If it was sweet cider "—the unfer
mented and pure juice of apples—the
defendant was not guilty. But if it
was "hard, "or intoxicating, its sale
was a violation of law, and it a
forbidden drink. A verdict of guilty
was rendered by the jury. There
were several other cases of the kind
on hand, all of which will be governed
by the same ruling.
. tirna/ has a prop
dding for county of&
t of ibis eubatintial,
'ding will be from $lB,-
DM.Ex-Senator Wade, who for . his
long political career and his intimate
acquaintance with the people of the
West, if; certainly to be supposed to
know wherefore he speaks, states that
the popular impression which p royails
in the Eastern States relative to the
opposition of the agricultural classes
of the West to the system of protective
tariffs, is erroneous. He affirms that
whenever in the West the Re
publican party has placed itself
squarely in favor of the tariff, it has
'always received the heaviest majori
in.. Hos. W ILLIAM 'Atua.w.t.sn died at
his residence in Kirkwood, Delaware;-.
on November 26th. He was a native
of 'Philadelphia and represented a
portion of that city in ingress, .from
1854 to 1856. He was United States
Marshal_ under President Lincoln,
and for a time Director of the United
THE DUTY OF TOTING.
lIORTIIIICAN ' PACO= lUnt *LOAD.
Although we have one great Con
tinental Wreak the,,eaporimioe of
the primal, mum lei' "ache!ably
proves that it is not sutillekat, forum
demeadsof tide Vanil , ' Two
other great wadi. tur pre;jectediad
should be encourd by Congress.
The Northern Paolle'which traverses
the richest agricultural district in the
world, and the ' mildest climate, we
are glad to learn is • progressing as,
rapidly as pc(ssible; and will be com
pleted entire and have trains run
ning from / Ninth to Puget Sound
within two years and a. half. The
managers_ of the road have thus far
had no occasion to place their lands
in the market, ample fundi being pro
vided to build the road by JAY Cocas
A; Co., from sake of the Northern Pa
cilui 7.30 gold loan, which pays
greater interest l than any other Amer
ican security, and, therefore, pro
THE DMMOCRATIC DISGRACE.
The New York Evening Post, in an
article on the frauds in that city, says;
"It is a huMiliation for an entire com
munity to be engaged in warfare waif
such men, but it is a humiliation that
must - be borne. The very fact that the
contest is between the honest men. of
society and the roguers—between our
professional men, our merchants, our
tradesmen, our hard-working me
chanics and a few party leaders, sus
tained by the sweepings of the pot
house and the dregs of the stews—
humiliating and painful as it is,
should animate our hearts to new
holies and terve our arms to addi
The spectacle isindeed, 4 the Post
says, i "humilitating." ThTisi Tam
many thieves (says the National Re
publican) have brought disgrace on
The entire Democrati4arty. Every
Democrat in the country must . blush
for their villainy and crimes. Honest
men like Charles O'COnor, and Mr.
Roosevelt and . Mr Tilden, have no
alternative but to leavo'the party and
repudiate them. The Democracy has
only itself.to thank fot this state of
affairs., The orianization of the
party—the machinery---has been per
' mitted to fall into the hands of a.set
Of fellows who ought to be in the
penitentiary; who, it is to be hoped,
will be there within a few weeks.
This will go a ways toward redeeming
the party from the national odium
that has fallen on it; and —will be
productive •of good results in the
Itel„. The _ Washington correspon
dent of the New York Herald in re
ferring to The discussion by the
House of Representatives of the ap
portionment bill, speaks as follows of
our member. Judge IMEacrn occu
pies a position in the House second
to no other member from this State:
into House having resolved itself
into Committee of the Whole, Mr.
BgRTON C. C is o - OE'S Apportionment bill
was considered. This- provides for
281 members in the next House, the
additional unit being a design to give
Illinois a representative fora fraction
somewhat less than one-half of the
basis'. of representation. Under it
Vermont and New Hampshire will
lose one member each.. A table pre
pared by the. Census Bureau, giving
the basis for,, apportionments on 250,
260, 270,280, 290 and 300 members,
was distributed to the members. Mr.
3lsr.ora, of Pennsylvania, to whom
as a sub-committee of the Judiciary
Committee the matter had been re
ferred in the last Congress, and who
has reported a bill, moved to substi
tute that report for the bill now be
fore the committee. Mr. MEncur.:s
bill proposes to make' the next House
consist of 280 membert. This would
be upon the basis of 137,900 for each
Representative, and would make the
whole number about two. hundred
and seventy-six—the additional four
members being allowed to States
having large fractions. The two
New England States named would
still loose one member each. It was
evident that the Pennsylvania Rep
_r_Emkntative had mastered his subject,
and at once the House was clustered
around and about hiS seat. Though
nett a brilliant man ;Judge MEsoura
made figures attractive and handled
his theme with great 'grace and ease.
Mr. FINSLENBURGH 'of Missouri, was
very anxious to knoW why and how
it was the large fract i ion of his State
ovef the basis on which twelve mem
bers were given was not recognized
by an additional member. Almost
the entire Missouri and Illinois dele
gations with a stray Vermonter were
on their feet eager! to badger Mr.
Mxucrn with questions as to how he
arrived at his concluitions. It - was a
treat to witness his 'perfect compos
ure and the facile ease with which he
.managed Fnixstrornim, FARNSWORTH
WILIARD and others who interposed
interlocutory objeetioni. - The gener
al _ impessioit seemed to be that he
made all his Toil:ail' and clinched
them. After short speeches-by FARM
worm and GARFTELDI the committee
rose and reported progress.
i The Charlottifsville (Va.) In
telligencer pepetriftes the following
thumper : I
Our military President has issued
his proclimation calling upon the
people to unite in a general Thanks
giving some day this'month. All dis
tricts not obeying this general order,
No.—, and where tie churches are
not open, and the people assembled
for prayer, will be placed under mar
tial law. Any minist er failing to ob
seive this proclamation will be arrest
ed as a Kluklux. District comman
ders are ordered to direct the whole
force of the Government to the end
that the people shall "pray" for the
Government, and thank God that
they are what they Ai*. .
People who indorsT the above dis
respectful language toward the Chief
Magistrate of the country are far
;rom being reconstruOted. They are
"fit only for treason, stratagems, and
spoils." It is fortun te for the above
paper and for such people that we
have not a military resident. The
country is absolntelY free for Demo
crats, and the evidence of it is such
articles as the abovei
report.is in circulation that
J. Edgar Thompson, president of the
Pennsylvania Railrdsrd Company, - is
about to resign, and his place will be
filled by ThomSs A. Scott. Mr. Scott's
place is to be filled 11 1 . A. R. McClure.
h:-1 4 0,13:14:7))vi Noil),11
Wasomuncs. CL:SIe• eip 187/.
lga am*: The faiiiakftiat Conran on
lagloseg as asisi *mod= of •
linPitstbilimapergis M . 1V Capitol. The
gelleetee othoth the House sad lienste, were
lon before me% time of meet
raid ihefildhiceLeapeatty. Not a
feat nfroom was aysibibie ibi - iliber tatting or
donate& and the several portions set aside for
the . use of reporters, fbredipulipkinats and Is-
die% and usually anoccupled, were alike crowd
ed with one dense Mass of hatasaity, Muftis
to witness the organising of the second session
of the Forty-Second Congress. Why cariosity
should at this particular, time be so excited
over the emit— certainly neither novel no r
strange—we are at a loss' to comprehend or
conjecture, unless it he from a desire to 'look
again upon old sod familiar faces and lo
come now ones.
It was a multitude ocibiposed of no one, par
titular class of persons, but apparently gather
ed from every circle and station in life : from
the gentleman of wealth and leisure down to
the most Impecunious idler of the street; from
the fat dowager standing amid an array of
beantymorelovely than the women the Mo
hammedan pictureso the Paradise to which
he hopes to go, down to those scrawnier
than the •witches of Macbeth, all doubtless,
earnestly and 'visional/ interested in the new
legislative scones and incidents transpiring be
fore them. On this one common level, upon
whi h they all met, all classes from the highest
to the lowest, fully conscious of their rights
and_privileges, were this day evidently intent
on enjoying thetn in their brciadest sense.
In the reorganization of the committees, we
are pleased to observe that Judge Minces,
while retaining his old posibton on tie Judicia
ry, has been called to tho responsible position
of chairman of - the committee on Private Land
Claims, one of the most important committees
of the House. While this action upon the part
of the Speaker will be exceedingly gratifying
to his many triads both in and out of Congress,
it must at the same time be regarded not only
in the light of a tribute of respect, but an an
knowledgement of his integrity and ability in
the management of public affairs. From his
well known legal acquirements and experience,
close application and earnest attention to the
various legfidativeinterests of the -country, no
fitter selection could hive been made.
Judge Mcacra:during his term of service,
has thus far earned for himself an enviable rep
utation. pacing himself squarely upon record
in the advocacy of just and wise measures,
faithful in the support of those great principles
which secure "equal and exact justice to all
men"; closely Identified with that policy which
has firmly established our national credfHind
given prosperity to the whole country—true to
his convictions of right, and meeting all issued
openly and firmly, he has attained a position of
influence that has become known and felt in no
The peopje of the Thirteenth district have
reason to feel that while their interests have in
every way been proteCted, they have in their
Representative one who has fully sustained un
dimmed the glorious prestige of the old district
of Wnamer and °sow. Eminently worthy of
their utmost-confidence, ably sustaining the
Administration in its honest,- plain work of pay
ing the public debt, and laboring assiduously
for the peace and good of the whole people,
they may with Justifiable pride point to Judge
Natters as " the right man in the right place."
Senator Scow, in his forthcoming report to
Congress on the disturbancese existing at the
South, will reveal to the public state of affairs
far more deplorable and horrifying' th'an has
yet been told. In thii report, which has occu
pied nearly the whole of the Senator's time,
since the adjournment of Congress, and to
which he has given careful and earnest atten
tion, most conclusive proofs will. be found of
the dastardly and unprovoked crapes and era
elites perpetrated upon Union and law-abiding
citizens by these organized bands of disguised
rebels. The most convincing evidence will be
given-of atrocities committed of a .character
such as we have been taught to believe could
exist only` in ,the breasts of savages, and in
,lands unknown to civilitiation.
The attempted 41enial by Democratic le.iders
l ip the South and throughout the country of the
existence of this organization, especially as a
political body, is now' completely exploded by,
the investigations of this committee.' That the
Ku-Klux-Elan does exist no fact is more clearly,
proven; and so mighty has this baleful organi
zation bdcomc, it is in evidence that the civil
authorities and the citizens are completely sub
jugated and made to do their lightest bidding.
To attempt to -assert the-supremacy of the lavl
would be but the. signal of death to any officer
attempting it. The masked marauders
and universal terror broods over every borne
where loyalty dwells.- No person- is safe frorri
their persecution and hatred, union openli
disavowing all Union and Republican senti-
The minority of this committee, represeisted
by Idessre. Burn, V Tnumr and Bus, have,
in addition to their privilege of cross-examina
!ion, been allowed to 6=03013 as many witness
es as. they deemed proper, from some of whom
the most damning testimony has been record
ed against the Democratic: party and its lead
Senator Ruth, who once "carried a sword
"under the linion," in Lis crotia-ewnination
eierted himself to - his utmost to shield his par
ty from all blame or evidence of participation.
Yet Lis efforts were entirely futile ; for the very
leaders of the Etti Klux themselves testify that
the order was organized by the Democrats to
the interest of tb Democratic party, and for
no other purpose. They have met and confek
red with them as equals in council, profited by
their actsof Violence, and, by their votes be
come Judges, Senators and Representatives in
Congress. The testimony covers thousands of
pages, and is full, convincing and complete. It
is an entire answer to those who prate about a
"ruiLtar/ despotism," and pretend to disbelieve
.tales of horror committed by
these disappointed; vindictive and unrepentant
rebels who, still defiant and disobedient to the
law; 'Still fostering and muttering sentiments
of stifled treason and rebellion, are spreading
terror and desolation over :be entire land.
Congress, as customary, will adjourn over
the holidays; %rid, as usual, until they are past,
but little if any attempt will made at legisla
tion. Although this will be what is generally
termed the long session, yet many are predict
ing that it will be bat *abort one. Why or up rn
what grounds these assertions are made, we
are unable to discern. There are, it is said,
nearly a thouinind bills on the-calendars of the
House and Senile to be dispoced of, which cer
tainly will require time and a great amount of
wort, all ot"them being of less or more import
ance to thWinteresta and welfare of the coun
try, In addition to these there will doubtless
be new ones introduced on the recommenda
tion of the President, besides those naturally
arising in the course of legislation, and upon
all of which action will have to be taken. Few
sessions of Congress have had more important
measures before them for settlement ; and still
fewer have been more interesting than the ap
proaching session prothises to be. There is
every reason to believe that the session must
necessarily be prolonged into one of very con
_ Signs of- - the approaching holidays already
begin to show themselves. November closed
with Thanksgiving, and the long array of fancy
goods establishments on the Averruck . and else
wherewith their tempting display of beautiful
and costly wares, indicate that Christmas and
the New Fear is again near at hand. In the
events of the past year, the country has many
things to he thankful for, and not a few to
mourn over. But while it is thepart of wisdom to
submit with grace to the inevitable in the past,
to try and make amends in the future, it will
at least during the season of gifts and good
will offerings, be deemed better to be merry
The Prince Ar.zats arrived among us on one
day, paid his respects to the President, and de:
parted on the next, to the utter disgust of
those who had so fondly hoped to gaze upon
his royal mug. Owing, it is said. to the un
friendly relations of Madame CLTLCAZT with
certain of the upper tendom of Washington,
their expectation of a grand ball,- with a suc
cession of still grander levees, was disonied to
disappointment, and they were'pared the
scramble after 1 cards of invitatioh, with the
rush, jam andKgeneral ." cussedness* incident
to all such occasions. Madame CAUCA= has
had her revenge; and, those who so eagerly an
ticipated the event, with visions of the "Dook"
whirling in the giddy fascinations of the waltz
or german, mast be content with the cold amn
ion of reading the accounts of the parades and
fetes that reach them from other and more fa
vored cities. Thus fades into the land of
drifams all our hopes and expectations. Will
.rictt-lisme one send us along a Japanesx Tama
or somebody else, over whom we can let down
—A oorreepondent tithe Crnieiropit.i
earenoiriWe in. of Minkr:righlkend,
there is rig* hil4 cas kil=
of Ifie, iPeowi
cry ereto.o '
be; yet I remain unmarnea from pnowegvauu
will remain single until the laws are ab Oiled
as to make me master of my own home. lam
the owner of iesi estate acquired by my min
labor; Ide flak to _ allow inj woer'tim to
control me in my diposal of thakkapertv
simply became she should happen to be my
wife. She would have done toll& toward
having earned that property, and,
have no moral right in Heide. Any Isar ghhig
her aAower third is simply_alnd' on me, the .
more so as the law does not sly me any dower
third if her property. And then the ceremony
D0w40 4 1174 calleil marriage, d9is not give me
a wife—it simply glens me a woman who can
leave whenever she ph sae.. I cannot keep her
against her wishes. She may go back to her
father or elsewhere, and I can't compel her to
come back; but should !leave her for any reae
en she can have me arrested and * Compel me to
support her. Bach a thing is madded and un
fair. A woman held by such a loose tie is not
in my opinion a wife in the holy way a decent
man has dinned in his thoughts. lbe laws
have degraied her into a mucibinee
—Senatat Conkling Of New York, in .
a recent speech at Albany, made the following
just reply to the oft-repeated charge that Gen.
Grant has been enriched by accepting pres
"Mr. Tilden alludes to President- Grant as
ono who has been enriched by costly presents
while exercising the immense power of the
This is an unqualified assertion,
made upon absolute knowledge, lad yot oq
k g upon all the - information I have, I belitiie
it utterly unfounded. The allegatian that
since his election to the Presidency, Genend
Grant has been the recipient of costly gills.
Returning from the war a victorious General.
and holding no civil office whatever, he did re
ceive gifts showered upon!.him by a grateful
people, but_ ho received them. as the hero of
many battles, and before he was - even 'nominat
ed for the Presidency.. His case _was not soli
tary. Gen. Sherman-also received mrinificient
testimonials; so did other Generals. Gen. Mc-
Clellan ran for the Presidency four years before
general ,Grant ran ; He too was 'enriched by
costly presents,' given, doubtless, eonsidrs
bon of his millitary.l services, and Us political
opponents never cast foul respersions on him for
it. Wellington, after the battle of Witerloo,l'
received presents amounting to more than two
million dollars. Whether heroes, in farmer or
in recent times, have done well or ill in accept.
ing tributes from their countrymen, is not,
however, the point bore ; be that one way or
the other, the right or wrong is the same in all
cases alike, since Gen. Grant's , accession to the
Presdency, as far as I can learn, he bas never
accepted a 'costly present' from any our
—The New Yerif — Cont;iercial Ad
rertiser describes the personal of Aleut,: and his
appearance at the naval ball of Brooklyn, and
says: The Duke is six feet two inches high.
He told ex-Senator Morgan, on the Mary
Powell, that he was ono inch taller than his
father, Alexander 11. His hair is combed
straight up and back. and is in color a light an.
burn. His forehead is high, gently sloiiing
back, like Mr. Beecher's. His nose is regular,
eyes large and mellow, and - his lips soft and
velvety. His moustache is abort, and like his
side whiskers, is of a golden hue. Ho is a band
, some mom. Stand - him in a crowd of one hun
dred men, an"! he would be picked out as the
handsomest. He is handsomer than any Mem-
bcr of the Executive Co=oittcc, which is ram-
posed of the best blood of the metropolis. He
wore a pair of Pool peg-top trousers, double
breasted, cut-away coat, Byron collar, and a
plain scarf. His bands were =gloved. His
head was surmounted by a drab crash hat.
Daring the entire parade his hands remained
angloved: His overcoat was muff coloi, with
velvet collar andlapels. with smoked pearl but
—A lunatic or knave named Flint
has etablished a spiritualistic post-office in New
York. Letters from lunatics in the flesh direct
ed to spirits in heaven or hell, u-the case may
be, are forwarded to Mr. Flint's post-office in
New York, and he sends them by eipresa to
their destination, and receives,the snorer. The
postage is,rather binding, being two dollars per
letter; but it must be remembered that the de
partment is new, and expenses heavy. By and
by . a movement will probably be 'made in the
direction of cheaper postage, as •the facilities
for inter-communication between the celestial,
infernal. and terestial kingdoms are increased.
—The Albany Journal,in comment
ing editoriallylon the Republican outlook, says:
"Not for thirty years has any administration
at its intermediate stage so- much strength as
was evinced by President Grant's administra
tion and the Republican party last year. But
the unparalled success of the second year, have
been eclipsed by the matchless victories of the
third. The opposition ip completely overwhelm
ed. It is utterly disorganized and confounded.
Ono part propcises to pass the presidential elec.
•tion without a candidate at all. Another pro
poises to nominate a distinctive Republican.
Still -another proposes a straight Democrat
merely to preserve the - name. All admit the
hopelesniess of any contest. To every appear
ance the Republican party has i a clear field."
The Recent Tragedk fa Havana—girl..
irate Letter front a Student.
The following is an extract from
the letter of a medical student in Ha
vana to his friends in New York, in
regard to the desecration of .Castan
- HAVANA, December if; 1871
You will have learited with horror,
before this, of the massacre of my fel
low students.. I would like to give
you full details, so that you may un
derstand it. You know we hear
lectures on anatomy in the Hall of
St. Dionysins, 'adjoining the ceme
tery. On that fatal Thursday the
students of the first-class went into
the cemetery to gather specimens•
Some of them broke the glass that
covers the niche of Castanon's tomb,
and some plants were destroyed over
the grave of Guzmanel Bnene. This
was all that was done. The volun
teers say they took out, the remaixis
and spat in the face of the corpse.
This is utterly false; nor is there the
least proof that any verses were post
ed on the graves. It was a foolish
escapade. At first only four of my
poor comrades were sentenced, but
this did not suffice the blood-thirsty
mob, and accordingly four more had
to be sacrificed. Those fortunate
enough to escape death are now at
work with thZ3 common felons outside
the walls in the stone quarries. Un
accustomed to such terrible labor,
perhaps half of them will die, I can
not express to you the grief in the
city. Even the Spaniards are aghast
at this brutal cruelty. The _college
must close, because the students have
all left it. One single , student, poor
boy, shed a few tears; the others died
without a murmur. , -
UNITED ITALY.—The entrance of Ring
Victor Emanuel into Rome, which is
henceforth to be his place of residence
and the seat of the Italian . govern
went, will constitute an epoch in
modern Italian history. Since the
do . wnfall of the Western Roman 'Ern
pire, A. D. 476, the Italiati States
have been broken, and it is now
nearly - fourteen hundred years since
there was a united Italy with , Rome
as its capital. - It is not to be we'.
derail, at, therefore, that the citizens
of Rome exhibited uipisual joy and
animation the other day when Victor
Emanuel muds his entry' into the
Eternal City, and that all Italy,.ex
cept the Pope and his ultramontwi e -
Catholic adherents, is in ecsiacies.
TilE pion 'or Wit 120-71401 L.
, - __ • TIOIL ': , .
.. - ,
Togulbeili, fiat 17 silt.,-L-Priiab;
. . ": - f3andsinghimaidWind
*sr (en soma Apt - hope of ,a
'ilk % plan in the Tribes% dis
ease . ' patient's 'Voice ratlike
strong, 'f_!, proof that Astaire is not
completely admitted. - -.- •
The preparations which were mak
ing aga an unfavmsble result are
ruing.' The telegrams, sent from
Sandringham to Windsor are more
reassurtng,- and the hopes .of the
Royal household at the Castle have
been raised this afternoon by a pri
vatedmpateh from CoL Ponsonby.
` - The Princess . Alexandria is almost
constantly_ at the bedside of her hus
band. When compelled to retire for
rest, her Place is supplied by the
Princess Alice . - The Queen remains
A non-conformists' educational
conferrence to hate been held at
Manchester, has been Postponed on
account of the illness of the Prince.
Laces-THE PRIX= PAX= A QUM
Loanox, Dec. 12- 7 11 P. X.—The
bulletin of the physicians frum San
diilghanr, at 10 P. u., states that the
Prince has passed an unusual quiet
evening, but his prostration does not
11111GEANT8 Awn TO DEATH IN
138TEMI:121 BODIES IN ALL 701:11M.
ST. touts, Dec 12.--Information
has been received here of a terrible
affair in Salina county, Nebraska,
Which occurred during the recent
intensely cold weather. A party of
emigrants with their families, were
passing through the country west
ward,when the cold instantly increas
ing, they concluded • to Camp and
light a fire. They were on a piece of
high prairie, `several - miles from any
house, but three • miles from a piece
of timber land.
After unhitching their teams the
men started for this timber to pro
cure fuel. Not returning for several
hours, the women left their children
and started to hunt them. This is
all that is known, acept that the
bodies of seventeen persons, who
perished from intense cold, were
found. The children wbo were left
in the wagons were the only survivors
of the party.
ter The Cincinnati Enquirer's
Washington dispatch says that the
Democratic 'ffiembers of Congress
want to know how many and what
Republicans of influence are prepar . -
ed to step out against Grint, and
will refuse to support him in any
event, before further steps towards
"coalition are taken to unite the
Democratic party with such an ele
ment." Therefore, the Democratic
caucus will . be called this week, in
order that Democratic members,when
they go home during the ;holiday re
cess, may inform their constituents
precisely where the., party stands:
All of which is exceedingly amusing.
The Democracy 'is evidently in a
F OR THE HOLIDAYS
Are invited to In inspection of the
LARGEST ARD ikorr counsrE AssoataLENr
Of goods in this line ever offered In Towanda.
GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES,
From the cheeped to the best.
Of the Inert qttalitr sad la test "Wes. soltabl fo
HOLIDAY 'AND . WEDDING PRESENTS.
4 Urge am:Arne:A sad every style of
In endless variety. Solid silyer and plated
GOLD k SILVER SPECTACLES,
To suit all eyes.
In hen I hays everything in the Jenelt7 line, &a
at the very lowest prices.
W. A. C
powELL a co.,
la it lb* intaulallit
HOLIDAY ' SEA•S
ban mailed thecOsolTes of Übe
Of the Cioeogo OCT 8a in Krer Yoe'. at irhieh
And have bought foe cub a large and 'plaided
LADLES' AND CMU?IIEN'S _.TI7/33,
RIBBONS, SCARFS, HOSIERY
In tact eyer! DEPtiItTNICITT of their stars from
UP. IA now. Luca Intl' Dew and
D E e S
IR,A BLE GOOD
I Tbey cordially invite their) friends
and atudomera to an early inepatetion
of their ethnic, promising them
utIiATIO2I.-iniSB6ar Bon. PAREIS B.
11=1=1, president Judge ht the 12th Judicial
DWzict. consisting of the. counties of Bradford and
111 . 11
and Sons. Zmackok Thal= and 8:
D. Associate Judges in and for maid arum
-trof Bradford, have issued their precept bearing
Ms the 4th day of, Dec., 1871. to me directed for
bolding an Adjourned Court of Common Vino' at
Towanda. for the County of Bradford. on Monday,.
Jeuvavrid. 1872, to continue two weeks.
'Nonce is therefore hereby given to jurors, and
all interested parties that they be then and there in
theirproper persona, under the penalties in such
cases made awl provided.
Dated at Towanda, the lath day of Deomither. one
thousand eight hundred and seventy one. '
J. P. VANFLZET.
HALLS VEIM'ABLE SICILIAN
Zesty year Musses the, popularity of this value.
,Pregasrationi *deb is due.to runt alone.
We can ware our , old patrons that It is kept hilly
cap to Ma high siapdard; audit is the only reliable
and perfected preparation for resti,g Gray or
Faded Mali to its youthful color. making it soft, Ins.
trans, and silken. The wily. by its use, becomes
whibfand.clasa. It removes all eruptidne and &ad
roit and. by its tonic properties, prevents the hair
from Ming out, ei it stimulates and notuishes the
hathglands. By its us the. hair grows thicker and
stronger. In baldness it restores the capillary glands
to their normal vigor. and will create a new growth.
except in estruse old age. It is the most economi
cal Usk Dressing ever need. is it requireefewer si
gh:aeons, and gives the hair a splended glossy, ap-
Peassnoe. A. A. Mayes, M. D.. State Assayer of
Massachueetts. aye. The constithefits are Vve.
iutd carefully selected for excellent quality ; andl
rudder it the Best Preparation for its intended
Sold by all Druggists, and Dealers in Medicine,.
SOJIETHING NEW .
GIaND OPMING OF THE
BEE BINE DO - TJ,
IN HEDCUM3 DIME. SOUTH SIDE.
Inert you ean.get,.ss.„-Itortli for $l. Vie greattOot
bargains ever offered in Towanda- Don't miss the
place—text door to Mereura Dank.
A. B. - DROWN /r.
Towanda, Dec: 7. Hal. •
building lota tp Towanda borough. on Cherry
street. Tort avenue and Center street. Liberal terms
given to purchaieni, both as to price and terms of
parnent. Apply to 0. D. MONTANYE.
Oct.l& • .
VALUABLE REAL EST A T E
FOlt BALL—One lot 2334:112 feet;loi one lot
any desired width or length. situated nearly oppo
site.O. D. Bartlett'a Foundry. the property of the
late James Maidnison. Apply to
Juiyl2 - 11 ELIZABETH ILAEDISON.
A re oderinli,
ATER'S CHERRY PECTORAL
FOR DDIEAAE.Et OF TIIE THILOVT AND LUNG , . sn'il A:
COLGEDi, COLDA, WDOOPL.Ne. Cou(ar.
,ClirrD;. ASTII3II XND CONSCIIPTION;
The few eoriaPositions, which have won the confi
dence of mankind and bee-bite household words,
among not only one but many tratfons, must have
estribrdintryvirtues. Perhaps no one ever secured
so wide a teputation maintained it. so long as
Aiatn's CIIERIIT PECTORAL. It has been known Co
the public about forty years. by a long continued
series of marvellous cures, which base won for it a
confidence in its Virtues, never equalled by any
other medicine. It still makes the most aston skiing
azikeffectrial cures of Coughs. Colds. Conrione/ioa,
that' can be made by medical skill. Indeed the
CIELEET PEcrortaa. has really robbed these danger
ous diseases of their terrors. to a great extent. and
given a feeling of imnaunity from thp k ir fatal effects,
which is well founded, if the remedy be. taken in
season. Every family should have it:in their closer
for the ready and prompt relief of 'its members,
Sickness, suffering, and everiT4life is 'gavelby thiii
.tinielpprotection. The prudent should not neglect
it. and, the wise will not. Keep it by yon for the
Protection it affords in sudden' attacks, and by its
timely use. „:
And sold by Druggists. all round their-Orld
Dr. H. C. PORTED SON & CO.. Wholesale agent
at Towanda, Pi.; and for male by dealers througlrau
(Successor to Hussy ll,sactso
No. 4, Griffith k , Patton's Block. Bridge Streel, To
wanda:- A good assortment of ClOthe,.Vesti4ge and
Casaimeres, constantly on hand.. Goods made to
order in the beat manner. dec.7,'7L-IT. •
101VENNSYLVAlkill STATE NOR
-L. MAL SCHOOL.
Winter term (14 weeks) will commence
December 4, 1871 Spring term (Niemen weeka)
will commence Monday. March 18, 1872.. Student/
admitted at arty time. Apply to
CHAS. 11. VERRILL.
Minefield. I ec,'7. 1871.-4 w., . • Priucipar:
CHOICE GitERN AND BLA.O
TEA. and Coffee, cacap, at
Juni lb, NIL Fox & mraccrit.
I ill :4 *I DIAv 301
PRICE ONE DOLLAR,.
D - u. J. C.:A.YER & CO.. LONVEIL. 31A14..,
PILLCTICAL . AND ANALTTICAL CHEXL.TS,
MANSFIE:Uk: TIOGA couyrr.
-, ''';`)iniNibgtft . mlL
=AN .I ?,, , k,_,IIILRIEETS.
1, 110 4s PRIM _
met womimy. bi C. B. PATCH
subject to chaegea &W.
Wheat. II Dial Wie 41-1 to
DM . barna .
Buckwheat. 1 bulb - : I \
pets, *Obtult4 ' 44)
Beans. 0 tolleb• _•• • / go
Bungs (ro ll s) IP Ils 20 cie z
do' (dalrY.), A nee ' 23 61 26
UM. 0 4203 28
Potatoes. * /MIN " lis
roar. 0 barrel 11004 moo
Onions. Il bulb is
Whirrs or, Gaarr.—Wbeat 60 lb. • Cora 66 lb
Bye lbs.: Oats 32 lbs.: Barteyl4B lbs.; lbseirwt wo.
4si m g . ; Bops egt lbs.; Drab 20 lbs. ; Clover Seed 60;
lbs. • Tissoth,, Seed 44 lbs. • Dried Peseta* 33 lba •
Dried Apples 22 lbs... Fla: Seed 60 lbs. - • '
pRicELIST—cAse - ADE 3111:LS
iltiur, best Wltiter wheat. ... ... ... $2 4$
as " hundred ..... .. 4
44 4. b u m
• • • 8 , 00
Custom grloding t tingly done at once, at the e.
padty of the zaill ituelciettt fors 4rHe 02no ta t7.,
'work. • ' A. B. DiGRAX -
Cazziptown. 'Jab' 23. 1870.
CENTRAL COAL YARD,
WELLEIS; Prop !icier
Cntil feirther,notice prices -at yard are, per net ton
of 2000 pound.:
E iirraaiscaTz COAL,
Egg. or Ifo.• 2
Stove,rori.Noa. 9 and 4
• Nut.'or NO. 6 .....
46 , 171.12VAJ1 412 11 7MuleTTE MAL.
. ' Si
- Urge SUM , _ ' 14 40
RmaLl Stove , 14 50 •
:ant• '; • - ' $ 3 75
The followftg additional charges will_herusu f ,..
delivering coal within the borough '
Per ton' .50 ch.. -Extri; for .
eiriying in 90 4 4
Ralf ton —SS
.ton •.' "
air LaaT 4 l.Ohlers - at my Coal cltßee. No. 9, s u .
curs New Bloeli, south aide, or it Dr.. 11. C. Porter
Son At- Co.'s Artig Store.
Sir Orders must in all cede be eeeempa n ki
the cash. . 7
Towanda. now. 22;71: IL IL 2VELLta
AIsDA COAL YARD,
• .ANTlmicrrE AND Brromors Co.us
The undeisiimied, having leased the.coal Yard% '
Dock at thwold Barclay . Basin." and must completed
a large Coat-house and Office upon the prentaes, at
now prepared to furnish the 'citizens of Towand a
ViCinity with the different kinds and sizes of the above
naimed_coaha upon the most reasonable terns in any
quantity desired' Prices at the., Yard until hitter
notice per net ton of 2000 minds:
E.V. or 'No. *
Store, or Scis. 3_ ind 4
Nat or .No.
1•••• *** *
"fq.t.uck* ANTIMACITE COAL.
Bcoken.. - .4.:.
Small Stove,i •
"Barcl - st" . Lump 4 Oo
.- - Run of Mines . _ 400
Fine. or Blackamith 300
- The following additional charges will be rude for
delivering Coal within the borough limits -
Per T0n...60 cents. Extra for carrying in; 50 cent s .
Half Ton. :35 " " " " 25
Qr. Ton . . " . 4.. es t. 16 25
- far Orders may be left at the Yard, corner of Pail
road and Elizabeth Street, OPorter F at 't
f& Orders must in all eases be a'ocompanied with
the cub. 4V-4.13D k .110STASTE:
NET COAL FIRM
Ou Canal-Street, fronting. William Street,
We-srrj reiving direct ftout the m itts theyery
test PITTSTON, FLYSIOTII, and S L'LLITAN
=LUCITE COIL, which we. propose to sell alt.
owt.st rr.arket price
We reapecttully invite those vriableg W purchase: w
i=l.l and vim:nine our Coal. •
Re also keep lame, fresh intim the La.
We will deliver Coal oitime whenever desired
:on short notice, adding only the customary prices.
To BITIT3IINOUSCOAL MXNERS
1 AND OPERATORS.—The tarthans Coal and
j_innber Company will receive proposals until Dee.
let, 1871. it their ()thee, for the mining and4.lel;ver
ing of their coal in the schutes at their mines near
Renova, Pa., or for the mining 6f the cull at a
, -The capacity of the prescht openings, plane and
sclintes to from :;00 to 700 tons per day. -
Those wishing to tie* the premises please call! - ,t
Witham D. Pollard, Superintendent, at senors, oto
wll 'show. them tire mines. &c. For terms address,
• JAMES SItADNER. Treas..
No. 10 Walnut street,sPhiladelphia
FIGURES. WILL , NOT LIE !
THE CHEAPEST PLACE LN TOWN TO BUY
DON'T DOUBT YOUR OWN Et al ! HERE ARE
THE FIGURES, AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES:
Gents Kip; 2 -sole 3: tap Root; botte
warranted • . $4 36
do 1 _ do do do - 43 i
do. a do do • do nailed. 4 O
do double sole do - 350
do Cali peg do do- s du, S GO
-Boys Rip.. 2 sole and tap, . do 2 75 t03.0u
..; double sole, . - do 2 10 to f i 22
Merchants can be supplied twith the above class al
goods at very reasonable prices. We are prepared
to make Boots to Measure; Also First Class Repair.
iug at reason able prices..•
N. B.—The above very love price. system must be
nudes-toad CASII invariably oa delivery rr-Caii
and see before you buy. Shop opposite Methodist
Church, Mau Street.
Towanaa; Nor. IS7I
FOR SA House and Lot on
Railroad street, opionite John Benitacit's
renider.ce and convenient to the.lron Works. ni
libilne in new, contains 5 room and a brick basemett;
a well ainl-other necessary convencies on the prece
ices. .Apply to WSI. lif2:llY, at the Brlkifird
street, Towanda, Ps. Jona:l4f
C"ASEVA INSURANCE AGENCY,
YID:E . :LIFE and ACCIDENT INSURANCE effem.i
in first-class companies. Also Land Surveying ac:
Conveyancing. - Twenty —seven ybars expecia:s.
Orders 14 mail promptly attended to. •,.
Aug.3 , .,'71.-ly E. A. CASE.
COAL AT \VYALUSrNG-1. .
The tudersigneti . hace on hand:, and intend
keep. a. supply of Sullivan .inthrsade. Barzny,
hard Atethrtulto Coal of the arion's sizes. -
Sept. 23. 1871. ' G. H. wrtd yq, CO.
FARMS TO ItENT.—Three valu
able farina to Immo for money rent. near To
wanda Borough. from April next. Ellillare of
Gninerrti A: PatroN, at their office on hnze-st.,
STOVES AND HARDWARE
W. L. PODLETON
TAIL J. S. SMITH'S
• -DE:ITRGEN"I. POWDER.
For 6:11.3 at -
POWELL & CO's, TOWANDA,
f. CLEARS EvEnrnaNG.
Try l it and bi convinced. .4,2611_
SASH BOORS, AND BLINDS.
I am wesred to furnish Kiln-dried Doors, SW'
and Blinds orany style, stir, or thickness, en ,t , rt
1101iCei liana in your orders ten: days before s':;' ,
want to use the articles, and be - sure that yen
get doors that will not shrink or swell. Terms
Towanda, July 19, 18,1. GEO. F. CASE.
FXECUTOR'S SALE OF REAL
ESTATE.—WiII be exposed to public sale
S.tTURDAY. the 25th day of NOVElfttElt.
farm of the late Amos S Coleman. dec'a.. in IVF►
fusing tp., Bradford cotintY, Pa.. lying on the pnt.l,..
road leading from the river to Camptown. and co
tathing about eighty acres more or less, about - Err.'
acres cleared and meter ithprovement. with a hec..l
log house and frame bath and other out build:l4;i
Ternie wade known on day of sate.
3. F. CILASLBERLM.
October 23, I 571.-4 t
N'OTICE.-:--The copartnership here
totori, existing:between Mrs. W. G. Nes - r - -vr
and D. - . 1 Newman, under The name of NeRMALIS
CO.. has this day been dissolved; Mrs. W. G. Ne%
man retiring from the firm.
MILS. W. G. NEWMAN.
D. J. NEWMAN.
All bills strait:tat, and all bills due the late f.ra
he settled by the ntlersaTnett, who will continue 11.
busine'ss at the old stand on Bridge street. '
• . :41 J. NEWMAN.,
AR)I" FOR SALE. IN MART-
LAND. AT a GREAT IldiftoAlN:—l 4. bab tfill
climati, perfectly healthy. Farm lies on Baltimore
Ohio RR „ one and one-half miles fries two depots.
13' smiles from Washington by Turnpike 23 lull
from llaltimOre, - contains 200 acres, fell water , '
With Springs, abent 30 acres of choice Umber. WO
amount of trait, and auceeptable of the highest col.
tivaVon. excellent neighborhood.' farm house burr'
ed last. winter, only slog house and a log stable !r4
the way of buildings. Any - good farmer can soon
maker of it a very good property. Price r. 00.3; ort
third "it'. or 5 Per Cent.. 0.1 for all cash ; perfeet-e•
tie, must be sold soon. Address,
J. P. WILLIS ON.
prtAlwe 25, ISTI
TH:RE HOUSES AND LOTS
TOWAIOA BOROUGH FOR
on Poplar Street above Western Avenue. There
hout3es are now being built and will be conTpl , u ,, l
on Arigunt Ist Good well cistern—and cellar wtth
each henae. ',For further particulars addresei7rec,
At Red. White., and R h o Store, Tow Sada,
PURE • CIDER VINEGAR AT
I. TOL& IMRCVIt'S.
.S 3 23
• 45 50
..- 6 231
L s. cAsg . k. Co.'
L. C. !.CELSON