Newspaper Page Text
--ir.ons or rvIILICAIIOX.
'The curt) to aroKT ars Is oalillsted over/
cb,imiay ,roi-ng of 4.31 Itl4lafg a Ntreclicoca.
itt 9ue - bellar and Flrity Cents per maim, 111
tr..srttilng In all eases erelastee of Into.
per ratoo to 11, p .pdr.
SILA Vt. NO riCEita•ervedst TEN CllllTepifir
Hue tot &tut tuiAn rie drat rs pertlue
!NCI 40 •*3 I t4ut. ta d
au uottoe inserted
for ..tAtc , tiUso
C WE, S'TS will welosert-
0.1 v. cc ••I.laute rates.
A. tla.t.CA Jr *ll &locators Nottcee,' ft;
A ttt.tr' i.,..tet",1!..5a; 3 IitUOSS Cards. flee linos,
(pot' y additional lines ft each.
31fiy tif truseri Are entitled to unarterily
h .•4./iitlflL 41VatiOrnelltIltnust be paid
for in ado.ince:
it u,ted Jr:lndivdual inrest and no' leer o
brrixl4CS Jr WALLIS. i , 1 . d e g lA"e
el PI VAp 'r due, but "tuipl•• nutlet:mot mar
r [Aga* and de •t It Alt I be published without charge.
it Aron ratidastug a dirge' circulation than
any:oftlta 41E( ill :Ito o.)•tuty, mates It the beat
Jrttst d; •dtant to N•irtherti t'unasylsania.
J fl Nti of every . Kind. in plain and
tansy'catars, lone with neatness and dispatch.
tains, Winks, Caids, eautphiets, Bilibeads,
St .tem"ets, Sc., of every variety and style.prtuted
at :no mort,st notice. Th. , ttseuttign otricr Is
to "appiled •••Ith potter presses, a
matt of new type. And !tr,rything in the printing
11 a • .tau tiecuted lu the mo-t artistic manner
an I st theloscest rates TERMS LS VARAB Y
C Stitt. '
AV LES, ALL,
ATTORNEYS - AT - LA W .
SOUTH SIPE OF WAI D HOUSE
M. W. - BVCK,
TOIVA . NDA.
Of9fe4-At Trea+urer's ()Mee In - Court House
.1" SMITH & CO.,
A n , l I , nlor , In Fro Amateurs' Suppl:es
t•.-1,4i for pi itc-11,1s. BEroRTEU
ADILL A; KINNEY,
occupied by Y. M.C. A
11... T. 51401 LT.. 3. 1 O. D. KINNEY
J WIN NV. CODLING,
ATTOIIN EN-AT-LAw, TOWANDA., PA.
!are user K ithy'h Krug Store:
I .':lOMA* E. MYEK
.iTTOKNEY-AT - LAW,
paid To Iti,•lness In the 0,
ths' ',olll't and to the as Lt:etnent at estates.
! ..1,;":711:!,...r IS7t,.
I !•:4;K & 0 E icrois;
ro;..NEYS-A r VW,
TOWAN I),C. A.
i , A. O ,V!:UTON
ODNEY A. M PTV.' CR,
ATTi - inxEY AT-Law,
TOWANDA. l'A.. •
••, 'leitor er Patent , . Vartivittar attention pal ,
.• :••••, In the vrpnanz.. CUllfl and to the bellle
rdenianyes U)' 1. • 7 9.
OVPIITON tt SANDERON,
ATTI , ItNEY.AT-LAW
EttiON. J it
IV_ 11. JESSUP,
ti . , II!:EY A CD I'OVN'F.LLOTI-AT-LW,
the pracl'lceof tin
l'ef:::.:%1V41113. Fill 3: :end to an
1 ro-t llrm!for.l count:.
I . :III 4 . 3:1 Oil It
• ••rl ! i„ a .oW.tteda, apptOtfallell
lIEN ItY ST 117.:',ETER,_.
r C011::illi IND I,OI',NEJ.:LLOI:-.VS-LAN,
- ToW NDA-. l'A
L. 1111 LIS
A'lrjlt NET-A T-LAW,
WAN DA, PA.
LIAM E. BULL,
;INE.t.tIING, : , I"I:KkYING AND imAFJING. '
Ich G. F. 113 , ... , 4 over Patch &.,Tiacy
1( i•;I3IiFE: t-SOV
A Tron NtiV
TOW AN DA, PA.
i ()liN W. MIX,
A r: ,, :INET•AT-I.AW AND U. S. COMMISSiONEA
1 4 .ce—N or th P utifix '!.:q111t0
.1: L. Kent
-3.13 y bu ruuaultrA lu lit 9
[ prlt42. '7b.;
W I t - N
' A rrm:Nr.r-Ax-Live,
:. • ._4 , •rc:ur 111f.r.k. r.ric , tri , td, up Atalr..
I ) It.
t.,., 5 1t NI..
• . „. 1y 0 0: ( 1) n1 B LT It N l,l Ph y si v
X • :. ••.;r.2,•.. Cry Z el.ot oorth or M. E. Chuivh.
I' ols . z... lq O1:1. , NI. •
, 11.1. ,
r I: M E I. I , . L I, Y ,
t, D I F. I. N T T I ST. , -- i l da, o l pi et
.• . t 1-erlefl on lital4l, Sth et. Inibber, and Al
n - .'.• Da !,a...;•. T.N.O extracted ikit bout : , ain.
4 1.,. it-T.:.
/ . ., 1
.11, • 1. ° 11i..0 lAN AND NEI: 'EON...
1•r..,,. over Mt..daw,c , ' 'tore;4 )dt flours from It
to 12 x. NI., :mil ( r,,r ! , : to 4 r. H.
' , peetZ: Att,utlon givril do
1):•-1 - ,....}:,i DPW. ASE':
. ' . .. i ''''
T,, I, E. 1 1..
Nit: EA I
0 L. L . l N i li, .
k ,- I .
4 T Tr , .7 TV,
!; 5 North W.1.11“-s-Barre, Pa
`;•-• lit a't,01..!1 to COliPl . t . .loll, In LOV`t II
2 Refer' n: 11011;1 .
:‘. ; N.1:1 , , , tat i 3 int:, MAgruida.
.Tikowoogh I:iv,. a.d Harttint,
• .1 a 9ireially. L.ncnt. dat .1,
I'. k IZrreire!ict: Hnhur
TWAfitid.i. March 4. ldn.
E' S. RUSSELL'S
I - NSURANCE AGENC)
1 1 11‘1*WD WILLIAMS,
PR ACTIoAf, PLUMBER &GAS Firrrn
l'a•-e of 6:i%1ne5...3 few oloors-north of roq-Offief
c; to Fitting. Repairing Pllmpc ofol
4:1 kinds, of lir:tring prom ittl% attervir4
V. vi wk . :toting work ill tag line 10n
a a• 1. F Der: 4. 1879:
TOW AND A. PA
APIT Al. T" AID TN
r .t• ft tut o'fors ona.ual facilities for the trau
tr!, n of a geau rAI banking bahluesa.
N. N. if ETTS, Cashier
F\" -y 110 USE,
ER NI A[\ S WASkINGTON STREET.
FIIIsT WALD, TOWAND•, P♦
M-x's st theirs Terms to snit the times. Likte
T , wiln4 . .. n I f
1 1 1 EX T MARKET!:
C. M. 1M I E R,
14 .1.p1.ENSAN'S BLOCK. BRIDGE STBEET
Keep un hand;
FRESH AND SALT MEATS;
D It lED BEEF, FiSII, POULTRY,
ukuDEN VEGETABLES AND BERRIES IN
THEIR SEASON, EC.
;Towle dellvercd free of charge
Tcninia4s:Pa., War 111. IMI
By virtue of sundry.w4ts issued nut n . t
the Court of Common News lotAtradtord Count,
mat to qtte tPreettt. I wit expieurto patine aale, a
the Court Mouse in T!.watwa Borough, o
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2J, 1882
at t o'hock, P.M., Ilie:follovitng described propel ,
No. I. Ono Int. niece or parcel of land, alt.
:patent Towanda Borough, bounded and
as to , orts . : eglitt.lag at a eornet.so feet east o.
Fourth .dreet Itothee along ttrldvatteet auont 25t
r. et to Third'at.teet; throve vorll le•rly atorg Thlr
rreet feet,to corner or lot formerly of John F.
Means. n 4. l'euuyi aeLcr; alottk
add Peony e ttekres lot to 10. 4 0 f Oreln Which= :
lb* Hee north: along said' WWII - inn'''. lot 14 feel :
thence wen. a 1. ., r 'MOM iii a point 50 feet Para at
Fou•th ' street ; thew , • nt•rtli along PatlFog .rty ,
lot f ow C. K. Scot.) 75 feet to the plaee of ta.gin
tiCa.g ; heln'g 1..1 MI %Weil thH 1110 W r.
I large tw....t.ory fr.tst."ed dwelling house.
out buildloEs. and ft tilt nod ortiamentnl Ir es there ;
••n. setzed ant tan , n Int • execution at the stilt to
.f.. 1) P. liar y I , lllntiey and C M. Phi:they.
'7.0. 2_ Az...1.0 —Coe other lot of land. eituato fr
:zit:Ml-Id township, bounded north by intilbt 01
urtln Scoot, east by lauds of Vain and Wal'ae
?se.t', soutU.Ly androf chrlstopher Childs. and
west by the public highway : contain , . la at-re-.
e or lest, fowled Noose. 1 reamed barn
Marti' 1, 1881
1 li•T,ed)arn and a quantity of troll* trees thereon
sriz-(1 and taken inid exc,cutiotiat the suitor Jess
Sumner V. J"tui 1:11(1.
No. 3. A I..Skl—One othm- lot of land.. situate It
iti t fl toato.htp., imun.l.-d north by lauds of CI o
e. 14 by 'ant.. of Alb. rt Campbell , .
'oath by, o• ll:trrbk. and Wrlit by mutt .
..1 Ilorap- - Wllltstost'h e tato ; ciontallts 125
ntore-or. hens. abort 90 Impr tea, with two framed
toms's. 2 framed Intro", I hog h (flu% I ef,ra boar
oh!,bul.(llng% aud orchnrif of fruit nee
No. 4. ALSO—Onf. oilier lot of land. situate 11.
tdut..l.lp. I.ound. 0. to Ith by nth& or 11..1•
W !Alston 1 ustpte, ,ast by lands a Lis. Whir.,
%•litli by and. of .1. G iffl , ll and piddle highway'
mid , west by lands of contains
Avccs. More ow bo 18114 , Vribents. •SelZed an.
Alien cution a• itto sul , of A. C. Clsbre.
dld .1. M. CIS.' v.. A hranil litinsteket.
.Ao.S P. Ltdl-011.• otlwr lot'd laud sltda•e
Ingflei.; township. hound...Nl add
.de....eri bed a
Conitiodo.h , g In eotiv . road runt.lne
1114111 SVrilgnt•ni to lllUg' , .lllY. In a 11 , 0bWe't c'.
nrr Of . 3i r-. 11. E. Lea 113.11%. 1 3 401; th,our south 81°
ea.' I : 8.9 10.18 to a p , st thehe.. nhr•h
6.10 net. to x po.t; them, 11 , 1t.b 59 .1 .4 P we 14 1-11
r d, h. - eentro or road . thediro son 11 - 20f.. 0 w..st
ro to p are of b. ginning ; rout:du3 1.4 8-100 ridl
,4 land, more or less with 1 train..ll house.l f.aillEli
"3.1. and a f. a
4.N.1. N. PECK
N.' i.I A 1.5. 1 )=-..00 other iot or iptd. situate h
t•ov,,,hh% looettioled anol,,de.ertheir a-.
•••11..t, : 4 '01111Itt•lielila lop the litghaay rutonittg
(reel, Ittg to lia Seholol
tt t he ea , ' end of 1% W u . s.trtt'N ta. d; h•-tor
oe ill 7..4i 0 as. 02 ro.l. toea poo..1; then. e ../eph 29 0
k_. 4-U t, a I.ont ; to SPA 0 v. e•
!At S-10 to ol+ to a ; .ltienee ! , 4° tat II
t.. a1p...0, It being , the teorthea.t her of its
,100 Toot ,er'• land; t along the ill,. of Hirju.
et's 1::1,41 tom h 41 1 4 0 e..e.t 120 7-10 ruts to .
P. : :hem, t..•ri h 2%R e. est 4SY•I4 rorbt to a putt :
.75° .•a•t .t 3 n•db to a 1,0,1
,tori It 5.7. 0 .•31t IC Votts to a Ill.:it. thew, Iturth
art :to r. it , to a it,rtit n••-t 15 1.,
• Lvov.. tioi Ili '.2° as( IS rod-; the•uc.. totrilt ttt ,i°
97 9-to rod. to lip. pace• tt. c..ntatti
....-11l acrt., won, or I. 519Z.•11 hi.ll takou Into
3,111:: F. SAVDERSOI.
x.--retig,e at le malt ~f ph (71. ilk's 11-4, an.
". In A. Ile:leek an-I .larees IL Webb, a4iell.lntra
of .1. •
No 7. A I.Bu—De I .atlanislnterest in abaft} lane
.It • 17) the Itorengli and
• 0ti.d...1,11.1 .1....er1t00 1.. f a (04 , , : it gin dug a •
s.tilaital.4l.ner of i' .r. ns and A.
th. bee 1.....1111 S• 0 ea.t 1.10 too , . to a Ilk o,k;
!better north 0 ea-1 7r.d• to a %%WV.. at: thin e
• h 8!.. 0 ...a:4 130 rods to a h - a. k oak; thence nor It
0 ea.. , a 3 r.A. for :t cort.e. ; Iben.e :ttalll b,l e...
to a white' I.lue ntillop; tho l e,' t o 11 0
':id '5 torch r to , hazel stake ; I it' ttee sent h
nil r.. 1. to a I.:aelc thence noftl• 23 reds I.
• Ittehor tre. t, thelle 1111th h 0 ea; In rod. toil
ot tier: 11,ettee 11 oth 230. east 17 7.111 r 0.1•; t
on h s•° eo•t :1 I rod'; th bee sAtttl. 28 0 e
2- 4 111 r ti• ; nee 1.011111 40 0 27 red- •.
2 0 .. To•I'.; thence ..11111 3 0 30 I ,
tietee north 2 0 et.•i 111 toils t the:race of tt.pit
1',.211,111. 273 to re.. and CI perehe. of [and
n re r te•s. at. tat 2011 acres Nip . ..vett. ,A Illt
faille I houto% 3 fraud. d tia.t.• and 2 orchard. 0
, the eon. Exe , .l.ling a 1,41 ieNerving
beret oth 23 here• a1..1g the 3. - tutti •41e Ito Ile
reek or 111111 irdid. • op-to the brow of the
.11.. to to• t.. make It of t.qtril 141,1 It at earn
- •]•ot1 MAI to ...Noah. 23 “en.,111.41er which II
no , * n and I ailed tit- •••brieiptar y :". ante 1.
0wn.... and enJ •yed ter the .partle. to the. deed
- !llFtie , :titi .1.. e , ....mtel tit- -Nina• before the
lot. Ed said deed; the ..11.1 •aelll above oleSe lb. a
th 7. farm and land of A lon2o I.ong.4lecea4Nl:
1,011 11-etl l• made :,111.j•et to the claim tent ape n
T.g. of ...;11,1 I,niq;
ttn.t her to tln to`thit tle._,ll:aforr.ll.l.
No. S. ..1;i1) rd her lot of .Latia; - sltuate .11
r..t .rongh. h.oddle,l north High ,treet
tl..tit 11.4 1,4 o it I Da or is. biog. ueNt Iv Ex•
•hang.. street. and ea,t hy (7.lltie Stye. fl °mains
Hls acre. !nor, or r ranked . hon., m i d i ..
,f 11,1 , ,g the Kam,. Tot a.
•••srtltitql 111 fkeeil from ado,thborito I. !111
I'yelt2 01. t In , frel t) , Kak N. , 43. pag.• 42.
: No. 9, .pc „ti t ,' lot of 1.1:11.1, Ai6aitt
I..miltied awl .I.,,rilt k m as 1,4.41%
:da•giaa adtag a; . a naa-t brio. abe 111111 on I lit! bank 1.1
.1” . v , a . C6: n
. 3' la) lajtchoa la
to no. n a a h 7, 0 west 16 is.relies to the reta•
••aa: of a lat. - a rack: south 41 0 West pereht.,
ar'daag tilt ugh the liana p.aual laa where a liosh stood
i•• 3. V 111! soll!P 6,lge alt t he said pow!:
perchr. 10 a p al alt 1 hr . earl end of th,
: Till .47 0 ik..st down the ervek mill
• , tre• 4,,(1 to the plate 14 111T111111111Z1 a MI
;l1. a 4 ai•re. ati/14•11 It-tette+ of land. [horror.'
at Ithiit c laed, will. I
framed !Lill sa.. I
' isiwyr saw hilit and Cider 1/1111 - Ilker,on.
~ g ;nil e: toad the c..ii , 1i11 , .:,• and if7pitlatl4.l:•
el !o. I h In a de0...11'1,01n 1 , . li. (•,,,..e and alto ti•
in. 1,7... Lciiig,r,porileil in lir piforil ('initiry cleric
i.. 61: Ni;.
.7.1 1..ig.• 123. Th.: ahoy.• dei."..111,..11 tikri•-
7 f laud •tii , j...i.i 1 , . int• ei3llll of Mary T. L , he. thr
viii"w of .1..1....ng d.Li•ra,ril. a• ti....airlow ,41,,1 1 1 . 1
.online t uri, fiam• - it frotg Martha J. Lime.l liPin
i1.../iit/t Or 4, 111. third. S • ~I a .,,l taLt, loi, ..x....
:iitioa al the stilt' of Mary T. Long 'rt.. l're,ii..V.
W 11.1,14 .'.IT T. Hi 11:T4 IN. S:ierlff.
S Jae, fr's 0111ce Towanda, Jan. It. 19 .2.-
(X -I' I) I 'II) 11'S• N0T1 ( 11.7.-In ri ,
e‘tato ,tf Jos. I). Ms.oaoy.e. Ileceased. It,
ov t ii.11:41,..' COT. of 1:1 - 3,1r• ril c.,111 1 y.
the Ulefieroel.l'll. MI •113 , 11i. , r api.gloif.tl by the
3ht rout to make 41.-ttlholloo..f the !tn.'. rat,...:
•v tbr. saie of .:dill • 'eyed. tit ri real hereliN
ive , none , that he will meet ibo infer
A . Mee In T.a•aoda it ,, r 4. ‘ ,, ch uu 311.51/3
Ile- 3 h of Fl.; A k y, 15;2. It II) o'clock A
4.. ar. whleti tln.e. mot !,:mie all p.•r+anal ha• 11,1:
tll.•n S3lll rlll‘ll nu rt pre-eat them. or lie
, orever debarred 111411 , 0111 ire I. 111111f1
.1 AM PIS . 1. Ii AL Atultt.r.
. Towanda. 14. •
A - ilmiNtsilzATo lI'S NOTICE.
• t•tt..r. adratrilsiraft. a ha. lag !Irv!, grant
•l o. ne Ulid.•Nigovil Up. fi for est alp of Efisbn
F•af , st. late of Cio,lookti. •bio, weir
c•• i, t0.t,1,y,14.vi1i that all pi•r:4lll% Ifideblea t.iaal
%int , are F. , p1e , i , 11 to Mate p
'l4l alliwisfa, , having c , aitaz agallist t•alil est ti.
satio• auttienticat ii to th.
: , nth•lAgtw.l fur settletarut.
E 1.. 1111...L1zt,-Adialotntrator.
1' wanda. Pa...tau. 5 • 1,f2.
PI'LICATION IN DIVORCE
Sr} n• AD% rd r. In the (•urtrt ty
pie,. of Itra , lloril I otllo. 129,,
PAI. You are helm y art , lttl , tl that KM , .
i• or n apple , ' to the IP,t , ttrt et 0.41
Moo county for a . , llvoree from
nia . tiony. and h. said C. , ort ha
at r , II11..(1 Mw, lAy, Feoronty 6th, Itte2. In the Cunt;
II else a , Towanda; fon hearing the said Klia
die ' premises. at uhlrit 'time unit place you
may attend II you thtbk propper
ter4a.,•2. Wl' I.IA M Ili iRT4 *herlll.,
I'I'LICATION IN DIVORCE
LI -T. , Atm t s. 11) In the r.ort .t! (((((
1".• ..f ISt alm, ,1 County. No. '6 .Pelirnary Tern,.
1-sl. You are hereby.notified that Witliam. your
lest,, m,, has applied to the Court
. o'7 romnit,i)
Pleas of lit (Monty tor a dinmee th.
hoods"( matrlowny. and the 1.31 , 1 Court, 1111"
Nll.l rt ty . Pebrunt, 6th. ' as 2. In ;the corn!
Hon.,: at Yo , ...attola, f..r hearing the saki
I. the Wlilrll time and maee you may
.10.11r1 If you I hint. proctr.
% 11.1.1 A M T. 110ItToN,
I'NLICATION IN: VORCE.
Bowman. In di- Court of
00,0100 PI as of Bradford Comity. No.-44.
: f., ISSI. You an- hereby n 0116,11 that 1 7 .'n.
01 , n, your Inotha d. ha, applied to the C urr 01
.'.llOOO Virus or Itra - I foi 01. Comity for a dlvorm ,
•rmatt the 6a011...1 matt itt,t,tiy. and the sale! Com t
u.. nppointed. Monday„, , Filanary 6;h. 1e62. In flu , :
Lourlf ote.e at Towanda for hearlog the. Isafil
N.. 80% wan, In 110 , (+rem ISPS. at wofelf fluty; and
idare y. may anima 1.1 vim think proper ,
I:.J.uoil. W 11.1.1 it. 1101 t rOfiz'Sherlff.
A rpucwr A
Ix mwvit, in iff tltttin•
l'it•to,, to Mt ad2ortl 5,.. 192.Septelltiott/
f., 4,1. y.. 11 are In-reity Doti ti •O - hat Marker. It.
y.,tir wtft , ltatt apill,l to the . Cototj at nl•-ommop
of Ilrodita - tt Cott iv for a divwcr fri•ni the
bo:.d+ - of that attd the said 'null has
ippollitell .Montla), rehltoily e. 11. tee:. In the
C”,eri at 'loi:rands., for ll,arltigt lie !atd Mar
gatill in te.e ittentlecel., at time and pitiee
you may attend If lion t Whirh r.q.er.
12.1.d1+2. 11.1.1 AM T. HORTON, Sheriff.,
LIST OF LEGAL BLANKS
Prltard and kept on sale at the REPORTZROIPPICIt
'at wholesale or retail.
Deed. . . •
Boud.. •.,. ._ . .
Colfrctors Bond. r •
Complaint.. - - . •
Commitments. • ..
Constable's Return. • I . ' ' l
Al tkiesof Agreement,2f rim;
Bond 011. A ttstentnent.
Co.stable'. Sales. _
Collector's, Glee. .
eutipati/p.. . .
Petition for License.
Itood for License.
Nut* 1 odonient.
11.oss J wigrunisPet Ss&
C. M. MITER
COODRICII & HITCHCOCK. Publishers. E
VOLUME - XLII.
GOD IS OVER
Ortch wh•ti our . sun is dar'oest. .
And the clouds bat g blade and low,
We forget the light's still shlntne -
And athwart the clouds the bow.
We forget O"4's promises
If we lore him as we should, •
All things, even sorrow, .
Work together for ear good.
When our friends are taken from na,
'fly the relentless hind of death;
When we listen to thelr farewells,' •
Wateh'thelr feeble fluttering breath,
We forietols Christ who told na,
For the weary there was rest,
That he'dfiniy enne before us
To the mansion of the blest.
That serves the ley river, • .
Which wo all must cross ere long,
Stand• the heavenly, golden city. i 4
Whore they slug their new. new Cong.
There with Chrl‘t and holy angels, .
There our loved ones shall abide t . ;
We ono day shall go to meet them, ;
Over on the other side. • —.Anon::
Mrs. Penny's Mistakes.
'Just on the brow of-a gently sl4 •
ing hill, commanding a rich and
varied • view. on one side of a road
•ait into the solid hill, stood Elmbolt
Church. Crowning the opposite bank
was an ivy -clad. gray-stone p all, bi.-
uind which two soleMn, slaimbroas
vewa kept sleepy watch on their the
ologieal.brothers in the churchyard ;
41141 behind the yews also solidly
built of the gray stone' with its mul
lioned windows, was Elmholt
the .residenee of no less a personake
than Mrs. Penny, who now sitiOrith
A sort of blue woollen antimadass - 40
ov,r her ; lentil:al frowsy iron-gray
ringlets„ deeply immersed in a OM
"cal pamphlet The room is barely
end somewhat incongruously fur
oished. An, obi-fashioned grand
piano, of which the legs and rather
rich carvings bad at one time been
-2ilt„oecupiii.one corner of the room;
'n another sVitais a harp, whose 'bet
ter days belonged to.the years when
George the Third was king; .and oth
articles of furniture .bear the. same
m press of faded gentility. Mixed
aitii these are homelv, inicashioned
Windsor, chairs; plain deal table,
-cantily covered by a
common Cloth '• and other furniture
not quite too far gone to he rejected
- from the kitchen of a house Where
the exch. quer is very limited.
Mrs.: Penny's studies were. 'inter
ropted by • a loud but not unkindly
'Put it down, I tell 'ee. I won't
ha'e thee do
With a snort, Mrs. Penny tosil
down her_ politics and strode out
with masculine tread.
•Let the' boy alone. Penny,'
The, won't have you interfere with
'i'tell'ee'• said Mr. Penny,'. for 'it
Nas.he, 'he shan't tliny.► . stonea at the
j..nny-wrens They he Godatuoighty's
Mr.. Penny was a hal. -looking old
man, rather florid, with wiry gray
heard and, mustache. and somewhat
' , owed in fioure. He wore. gaiters.
corduroy breeches, and a drab- coat
with 1) ass buttons; which looked as
hough it had formed part of some
The boy who was the subject of
the. tbriatened altercation stood ir•
res`olute,iwith the•stone ip his hand,
and his eye•on the hush where the
jenny-wren had disappeared. .luit in
'he nick of time a blackbhil started
out, and ; that the stow! miolit, not be
caned. he hurled it at the g olden
bill.d.lov , r of cherries; and then ran
'A y. ny.' . said Mr Penny. Tang
ilw Bull "at they if thee
Mrs. Penny pushed her blue,anti
maeas•ar a little more on one side,
hitched npber dress in nauticalldsh•
ion, and retired to pernse theinter
upted et:itusideration, -of woman's
She-was a lady of good birth, re
in•etal le education and fairly well
endowed with those 'good gifts' of
which Sir Hugh Evans had 136 high
an appreciation. -She had been left,
an orphan Ih-fore' she was out of her
- teen , ,, and .having always very strong
opiniims as to 'woman's ability to d.o
lnything that men could do-and do
it, better, too—with a .marked par
tiality for a coontry life and for inde
pendence, -it wgs : not long after she
became her own mistrets that she
took into-her own hands - the farm on
which ElmhoLt House stood, and. be
aan to manage it on .strictly original
Orinciples,althoirgh she Condescend-. d
to dip into Virgil and Columella fur
a hint sometimes.
_ The .m.4/111)141 . 8 occasi'inally made
merry at her expense when she corn
nitted a more egrfgreous 'mistake
than usted,•but She bore such jests
as reached her ear with. imperturba=
ble good-himor, for, without I sing
any of his morbid sensitiveness, She
rivalled poor' Hayden. in a sublime
contempt for criticism.
, There was an element of practi-
eslity in her natute,. however, which
led her at. times to
_contemplate the .
necessity of consi4ring her ways. .
.Penny oceupied`the nominal 'isi.
i ion of steward-bn the farm, uut. Miss
Gurteen was too much of an autocrat
to admit or this position being, more
than normal: Hip advice she by no
means felt bound to .follow, though
she did -not Prollibit . it. He' had, on
one occasiori', urged the= necessity of
having tn:nli sheep on the faxm; and.
as the.sugnestinn seemed to her rea
, sonalile, she purchased a small - hut .
h •autiful flock-on what she thought
to he favorable terms.
'Well. Penny, what di) you think
of the sheOp?? she •asked, after be
had returned, rioni inspecting. them.
Penny, whose f•..ce was unusually
red and rigid in the lines of it.'open
ed his lips tolreply;and a loud laugh.
•which he haitheeti at touch• pains to
Suppress, took the opportunity to
' 'Have you lot t.,yonr senses, man,'
slid Miss Gurteen angrily, 'that you
behave in tint way before me?'
'1 hvg fardon. miss,' he said, - re
ciivering his gravity with an 4 iron
that nearly choked him, 'I Couldn't
it.'. • •
'l'..nny, you're .n great baby, said
his mistr+•ss; what you are.
And now about the sheep— ,
Wtr4,.lor lslesayou wise--'
TOWANDA, BRADFORD COUNTY, PA., 'THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 2,
Ile. st opped suddenly. grew purple
in the face, resolutely compressed
mouth, turned his• bend, and hurid
into an uncontrollable roar of laugh
,Gurteen looked on with
nmazemptit. When the,paroxism was
Over, ahe said severely;
Tenny you've been taking too
,b.I haven' had a (imp o' ziden Ain'_
—et er so lone; a .id be, sutuitituting
an indefinite phrase, as it flashed up
on him that be had *just refreshed
himself with a cup in the kitchen.
'But they sheep—they be all tams!'
Some time afterthis, Miss Qin...
teen .who had been meditating much,
'Penny, I've been thinking about
those sheep.: -I shall always be mak
ing mistakes.' •
'Like-enough,-miss.' said he with .
all the graiity he could command
'I can only see one way to keep
clear of them,' tlhe went, on. shall
have to marry you.'., •
Penny grinned from car to ear.
'Oh, man: - she said petulently,
!don't grin like that. .It makes me
sick. Mist do . you say to it?'
•Well,. miss,' said he, `if you be
willin' I be.
And with that 'brief wooing Miss
Gorteen became Mrs. Penny. The
relations between the lair . wen
scarcely alte , ed. She -etnains auto
crat still; and he, good -easy men,
was still steward. -with but little in•
creased responsibility He was placid
and obedient, and their life was hap-,
py enough. In the course of time a
soil and heir was ,born—the young.
inaligu . ant whom we found casting
stones at the . jenny-wrens, then abtint
fourteen Years itf ate, a plump, well
grown, affectionate bey..•
Mrs. Penny had from his birth
destined him for the church, the liv•
of. Eltnholt being in her gift, and
the lad, with a placidity which would
have tiOn'e no (Met dit to his ftither.
acquiesced-In the destiny. Not that
he felt any special vocation for that.
sacred office, of which he would'even
(tu: young scapegrace I) with consid
erable humor make fun when lie
made his way into the .kitchen; and
extemporized a pulpit with a couple
of chairs. and 'a surilus with a table
cloth; to the infinite merriment: of
• . The proclivity of the boy for find
ing companionship in 'the • kitchen
was Mrs. reivny's greatest trouble.
She ad • been at infinite p .iris to
make him understand LEW, he was a
gentlen an. and must avoid : low corn .
pany' s ch aa - "' that afforded by the
servanti and his father. That
•PennO , should prefer to sit in the
kitehe , smoking ,his pipe
. and chat- •
dna ith the laborers after his (1:1 ' a
VL 01A, was natural and right; 'lie be.
longed to 'that class of peopl e;' btrf
her sun was expected to keep state
with her in the : parlor, or in a digni•
fled promenade up . axpl down the..fil.
belt walk. 'Gus oppns«l to thi.,
arrangement a passive resistance.
When caught and -Marched off with
Mrs. Penny'S hand in his collar, lie
inade no complaint. took his book Or
his pencil, listened to.his lecture, and
rendered obedience so long '.as the
maternal eye was on him ; but the
moment he was released from Mutt
stern gaze, he slipped back witli un
impaired cheerfulness,. and with as
much perseverance as a moth persues
its own shadow on the ceiling, evi.
gently regarding the parlor existence
'lie will grow out of it,' said Mrs.
Penny, when she cautioned
ard not to encourage him in: the
But he did not grow . out of it.
Even after "his experiences at a gen.
teed boarding school; he, would come.
hack to shudder away froM theAull .
decorum of the gentlefOlks' quarter
of his home to the cosiness, warmth.
'freedom and , fun of the common folks.
Generally, too, there grew up in his
mind a painful sense of his father's
polition. -It did not eAme . to him
early., for from his babyhood • his
father had always been anuiet, - good•
humored cipher, and the' pereeptiori
of strangeness in conditions rendered
so familiar to us .comes and .
comes .late. 'ln' him it cams surely,
and while he grew- more studiously
polite with his mother, he giew. more
and More`tatectionate with his lather.
lie loved to waik round the fields
with him,•pick up from . him scraps
of natural history and folk-lore, lis
ten . .to. his - broad but innocent j. 4 s ,
his, kindly gossip of village atlairS. I
'College will knock all that out' of
him.' Said Mrs Pebny . when - she was,
with something cif reticent pride, giv
ing a hint of her trouble to the rec
tor.; but college did nothing of the
:Pt3us- passed through his.univergity
career respectably, though
attaining any distinction ;. but he
came back to-Elmholt with a fixed
determination, which he 'w Ls quite
prepared to maintain, that he . would
not be a parson.
' 4 EI4 lad,' said his - lather to him
once, soon after he 'eft. college. '1
.ain't fit company for the likes o'
thee. You go and • talk to', your
'Ab, von old gentleman,' an
swered 'Gus, taking his • arm as he
did so. 'What mischief arc you
thinking of that you want to be quit.
of me ? I have just had a very long
talk with mother. and now I. am•
coming to have : . low talk with yotil'
The old gentleman was inwardly,
delighted. He was immensely prowl
of this . tall, fine, handsome, happy
eon, 'such a fine scholar and such •a•
tine ' gentleman, and yet,s - o compan
ionable, • ,T . • .4 •
His pride, notwithstanding, the old
'Eli, lad, tleourt pleasant to Me,aa
harvest to a , hay-auck (a hedge-spar
r4).; " 'but - Tdon't 'ee go for to vex
your mother.' Merl! he like a - dry
dock' .(water course) 'wi'outen time
'What a seltwilled old . boy it is,'
said 'Gus smiling. - 'No; lam com
ing with yon, arid.witti nobody else,
for i have something very particular
to 89y to
'Well, lad, well. It makes bci.eht
play, tome to u bitve tbee ; but thee
musn't vi.x thee mother.'
qbaCii.just, wlti.l. I'm afraid I 411
REGARDLEBB OF DENUNCIATION FROM ANY QUARTER.
have to- do,' replied - 13 us gravely.
•snd that is what I Wantedte tell you
You know molter has always Intend
ile.reetor of Elmkult.?' •
.'Well! 1 ne v er shall be. lam not
going into the Church'
The oil man stopped abruptly an•l
looked with awe-struck dismay in hit.
.on's face as he (jamil •scissors.!
fhe're wns a wholeiworld of wonder
ment and horror in the esel imation
'No,' said the young man, 'I can
not do it. I have nevehthought se
riously about the - matter till quit:.
lately, - hut, as - the- time came neat
when I should have to take•orders.
I was obliged to look it in the . face.
and I sin sure .1 am not fitted fro
such a position. I could not take ull
that -work as a trade, or a mere pro
fession. I, don't feel called upon to
eensure those who, do ; but such a
d!o.! rse would be utterly hateful to
me. I Rould never respect myself.
nor could I look for respect from
!44.thers. I shall be very' sorry to vex
mother. If it were a matter of incli.
nation . only, knowing how her hears
is set on it, I think—but rine never
knows—l think I should have Rivet)
way and sa;d 'Wiling, about my feel ,
ings ; -but, as a clergyman. I should
be a conScioits- humbug and a hypo
. 1' won't- - . be that for. any
tody. I wouldn't try. to he it, ever.
I or von.
ql' hat you say ia . right good; c la'.'
said the old man with. unwonted de
eisilou,' 'lt's erubhin' (food) 10 hpal
i thed . ray it. But it'll vex your moth
er tnore'n anything sin I've known
site. he.wild about, it. Don't
t,hee tell it right out, but break •it to
she bit, by bit, like.'
The conversation was earnest and
prolonged, but it . traveled, as th:
wont of talk, very much . in a
circle, and did not, go beyond what
.has been indicated, though father,
and son varied the form of expres
sion from , tine to time. Meiin whilt
Mrs. Penny had been engaged in a
most interesting tete•actete.. 'An old
4ehoolfellow of hers-no* a. willos
in comfortable circurnstancea, with a
married son and two unmar r ied
.12thuhters_Aall made a call at Elm
holt Farm. and -Mrs. Penny. who ha'
largely meditated much an her srm's
settlement, in life, with characteristic
frankness and 'directness batj pro.
nosed a match - between and His.
liurrowe's daughter. '.The proposal
.met with a gracious' reception, lb ,
'Gus was a decidedly eligible. ybunu
man' The living of Elmholt was
More than eomfortaf?le. and ~ M rs
Penny, though not stiny,. was fru'
gal, and bad' al ways lived . below -
income ; so that he nuld inherit
from her no inconsidera:ble propertA.
:de was a. healthy. good , looking, al:
most, handsome youno.ftlllow, frank
and modest., high-spirited. and with
out a particle ;of.
,Wice , Any mother
might .be well pleased to find sude at
, on-in-law.-and- Mrs. liurrowe;, whi•
could alMost answer for her da.ugh•
no obstacle in the way,of th ,
match, unless it . lay in the young
`As to that.,'. said Mrs. Penny, 6 w#
arc quite safe .-" Augustus' ugustus' (Alie nevei
eimdescende 1 to the ablireviation)
..has really seen no one - , and has no
.loolish..romantic - notions • A mot...
charming gin; than Marion I know
he could nOt find, - and I known W
have only to bring the young folk,-
together, a's, you and I will manage
it, to have e verything settled happily
Mrs. Penny and -Mrs. Burrow ,
went to Work with gusto,. and whin
Farmer Penny awl 104 son 'returned
from. their walk they were still at h
But there WaS an obstacle • to the
fulfilment of. the scheme even mor.
serious than the anti-elericil . deterna
'nation of- the younir man an'l of
this even : Farmer Penny knew noth
tug. . -
There had lately come: to the farm.
asla sort of - upper-servant, a niece of
the good farmer. a iiright eyed. neat•
handed, and really bewitching young
woman. If Mrs. Penny had made :I
love•miteh with her. Steward, -sin -
might have suspected ntiscWef here:
,hers. had been merely matter of
cOnyenienee of the . m..st prosaic kind.
the possibilitY of 'Gus falling in lovu
with his father's nee Alice had,
never flashed upon her, ',even as a re:
mote , contingen y. Nor, in truth.
had it upoii- the honeSt old farm e r.
though, living much in the kite*.
regions, he had seen them together
far more often than the autocrat had
done,and haddistened to, and lanalied
at. their blight wit-combas which
she had never beard.
And the denouncement destik
ed to come upon thein all very sud
denly, for 'Gus,. rightly arguing that
his mother, would never gilvebet' con %
gent to suet' . a Match, aft„l'l,lnit:- hi
father, from whoin certainly' he anti
eipAted neither- opposition ;nqr dis
approval, -would unquestionably be
severely , handled if. he were mach
privy to the scheme. kept his, own
mmnsel till he'shoidd be able to say.
'We nre one till den. h`rdo, us part,
what use are reproaches ?'
So just before Alice took her holi
day to visit her friends Thornhurv.
'(ins elected to spend fa: week or two
with an tild , college fri'etyl-at Bristol ;
and one morning a . rytilet little wed
ding party stepped into the little
od lfashioned church of St. John the
`Baptist, and Augusfus Penny, of
Elmholt, and Alice Covington, of
'Uhnrnhnry,. glowing with ralliant
• happinesss, stepped out of it man
On his way to chureb, 'Otis had
posted a long lever to his mother
esplaining his invincible repugnance
Co the career she had distined fitr
him ; his determination to he a farm
er, the rare qualities or the wife he:
had chosen, and her eminent fitness
to adorn that.sp ere ; his'vtarrn
affection for his father and mother ;
and the hope which he and
dulged that it would be their hippt•
ness to minister to the comfort of
_both in. their declining years.' It
wile a good, honest, Sensible letter,
but it matte. Mrs. Penny furious:
She tore her air, stamp ed,'ereatri
ed. flung herself on the - floor, Went
into xiolent hysterics,, and then lay
.for half a day on the sofa, so hing
and moaning. Utterly unreasonable
it was" as every one 'must, see;
not unnatural. The cherished par
nose Mr five-and-twenty years had
heen, plat as it seemed on the eve-or
accomplishment; irrevocably dashed
into ruins, and the poor )ady'acleso
tation of so.d was complete. Her
hoy, her hope, her onelove, passion-,
ately loved under that tioeer, eecen
irle, autocratic, half comic exterior,
iirixa dead to her, and the cloud which
lad taken him away had blotted ont
ill the brisrhtness of life; Presently,
like David of old, sbe arise from the
Paull, and washed and anoin'ed her
self, and changed her apparel, and
-tuned bread to be 'set before tier,
ind she did eat. -There was nothing
!lOW to weep for, to toil for, to joy
For any longer.,
When • her husband approached
her sopewhat awe-struck, with home
ly words of comfort; she repelled
him with fierce scorn, and imperati
vely forbade all.referenceito 'the sub
;pet in the houSehold. No strang
r hadintermeridled with her joy ;
bitterness was , all her own. She
went about her household and . farni
itralrs as . . usual, but more silently.
virh pale face, compressed lips, and
fierce fire in the clear gray eyes of
Then, npon a day, the old gates
-- , Wung hack; and she, saw the
ynnng man coming up •to the
'louse with his bride whose fee , •
vas rather - pile -and an:low!, -on
his arm: She-went out and stood.o.)
•he top step -- of the doorway to re-.
eeive them. her tall form drawn to
;ts full heiffth, her any hair blown
hither - and thither by the Wind, and.
her face hurnina as with white heat.
.'Mother,' said 'Gus, as be stretch.
..haut his Arms to her.
•No mother of yours, ungrateful
hny shrieked' she. 'All that is
oast end hurled. You have scorned
friv love; von have trampled on mi.
'wart. And now go - and take .your
beggar hride, and work oht . Your own
low tastes, and ditch, and delve,
4arve ! Never move shall you .en
, 41,r those doors ;you are no ;child of
'; but. , motl4,'''hn exclaim,e(l.
litlt.st at her ; angry reheinence, 'heal
'lt- is too late ; I Will . never listen
tri your voice again. Ttfina no musk
'or me now .; nor will have - till I die
''en have made me otless' than np
ieciunt, and I blot yOu like an evil
•Ireqm from my memory.'
As she spike she struck the doof
nest. with such force that the blood
crinkled from the bruised and wound
oil hind, but without heeding it, slit
went. on :
`The sight of you burns and
41:nrehes.roe What-was love is in
nne as is raging fire. If I could hay.
:.oinefi mt• hea'it for you to give you
joy; ! would have done it ; and you
havemade of my love only the play
•iiinc, of an idle .hour. to hecast ashlt
'or the first light fancy that crossed
it And now go your own way
:o with 'my—nn, 1. will not -.curst
von ! but ao without my bleqtaino
anti never look - upon my face again.
'Wait. a minutP. A mPlia.' sgiii thr
=logy sonorous.voice of 91 , 1 Pennv
vlin hall stood silent, with bowed
'l-'q►i during. this . &MC ontbnrst .
Ills head was' erect now, and 'GT=
.s he lookcid 'at him. could hut think
he bad never seen his father so much
a man before, ' •
'penny ; how dare you ?'' exclaim.
his wife, almOat- breathless wit,.
roihim to address-ter by her Chris
'We dare do; much,'
.said the old
man. 'a4 we nivver - thoucrht-we could
ha' done till the time for it comet•
know:A yon have RUIN . tut
ne fora qniet, good natured fool ;
moil so I am moat ways ;`but I ain't
-ieh a fool as not to know that
house. and this farm, rad all the rem
.4 it is mile.j - Yes.-mine. every rand
and every . shillin' of it You didn'l
have. nn settlements when you mar
ried. an' it al hecame a mine. I didic
want it. and I didn' care ahnut it
•ind I shouldn'.never ha' said nuthin
'trout it's•loncr as all had gone quiet.
Rut I won't see the boy wronged
Flie house is mine, and 's long aP
it's mine he's
,weleome to it, • and• all
that's in it ; hearty, yes. hearty.'
It was another of Mrs Penny's
little mistakes. In her Scornful re-
pudiation of any interference in her
atirs she hal married without con
ulting any friends. and.without iak
iniz any precautions to - secure to her
self the control of her.
find Po quiet and siihmisSiye had fie'
husband hen that no, suspiciOu
tier position had flashed upon her till
now; when indeed she :.realized
to . full force. She stood as tine
'hand rstruck, hut taking in every
thing With such helpless acquiescence
as that With - which . - we _regard the
wonders of a Aream.
The old man approached his son,
shook him by the harel warmly, and
kissed his niece, whose eyes, dry till
now, answered his kindness with re
•y,our- mother,' said he. 'is tossica
(perplexed)"like with disaPpoint
rnent and the vexation ofit 'Thee'd
better not worry hertow. It'ud be
Netter; mayhap, ypu'd go away
'no a week ;,then you come back, and
'all 'ull be right.; beet have time to
come round. Go round to the kit-
chen, and I'll come and talk to . you
a minit.'. •
'.NOw Amelia. come,' he went on,
*hen he had led her into be parlor
•tWe both on Us• loVes the boy, and
vou'djw bitter sorry if he was - . to
take you at your wor 1 and . go away.
Aye, an ' he loves us too, though he .
has chosen - a wife for himself, as a
man should dO. And she's a. right
D0)11 oil. never you doubt that, she'll
m:ike him a good wife, and, he'll b
a happier man and a 'better man
than if you and 1 had the shapin' 0'
his life, for 'un. He's all we'n got,
and we mus'n let 'no go.' .
We are strange c•eatures '
liveand characters are full of 'con
tradictions. The quiet tone of au
thoriey, which any time .during . the
quarter of a century she w6uld have
resented -strenOusly; was now grate
-ful to her, feelings, and she allowed
herself to rest„ with a sense - of._ com.•
fort and security, on the; prncticsl
common sense. an 1 right feeling of
like husband she bad ayaturay
1 1 ,.\ \ I i) 'l ,
underrated. 'Leave me alone, Penny.
said she, lor . half an hour. My head:
is ilia whirl-now, and I want to b.!
.alone. :Tell Jane to bring me a cup
of tpa, and come back in •:half ay.
hour. Don't let the boy go till you've
seen me again.
. When the allotted time had expir
erl, Penny went ",,bnek again, and
found her looking ten years younger.
hi•r hair brushed and. smoothed,. ar
0141 fashioned; but equisitely be:iuti•
ful lace cap on her head, and a boa
of trinkets and whini•wbams by he►
'Pennx_' she.said 'at once, 'I have
been nn old friol, and blind to .mor ,
things than one. I don't say tirs.•
if what has been done could he us
done I. wouldn't undo it ; but I can' ,
and I will make the best of
. it. -Tel'
the boy he . needn't go away for s
week. I am not tossicated . -now
And tell him, too, that if I never
g,ive - him occasion to remember- that
magi , scene outside—as, ' so help mr
Waven, I nevet will hope' that
he will never recall it. st.r. ! hew,'
he added with a burgh, emptying.
. box of trinkets on the table,
haVe never wore those things since
was a girl but, Alice will loßit ga
Two ye rs and a half later, the
folks sat by a blazing winter fist-•
:And a "chubby
.boy was fondling
+baggy dog on the hear brun• at their
feet. - The old lady stooped down
indsmoothed the flaxen ringlets of
‘Jame,' she said, do you mind
my tain~ you once that if s I could
undo what 'Gus had' done ? do no ,
4kb it undone now.'
The Wrong Ashes
Tie was a jolly, looking mwill , n, will ,
u round corporation, 'a Bur:Tandy
•inted nose and the ;teneral exterior
•it a contented mind, and'as he en
rered the editorial den he offered u
a stood cigar, lit another. and said
'How about this local creamation
'The fact is,' said the stranger, re
flectively, 'I had a pretty tough expe
rience with one of the cadaver roast
ing concerns once, and - I though:'
,yoti might like to make an
.of the facts so as to warn Ma.
people here in tinic.•
'Fire away.' • 1. .. _
`Well, you see; i 4 was in "Newilr
leans. My wife died there, andas a
creamation company was liavinii ,
rood deal of a booM there just t hTen.
.he made .me promise to
.pirit - sent up through their titre,
it were. Said she thotriht it would
he nice and melancholy for me to
-arry her ashes around with rm•
wherever I went—in s ki vase, you un 7
lerstand. . • .
'And you complied ?'
• 'Why. yes. It was her last wish.
you know, and besides I thought it
might Fie useful in kinder preparing
'ler for i the here—but,'. never „mind
hat nor. I sent the remains round
o the company's office in a push.eart:
lot a receipt, saw Maria touched oil.
40 to:speak. and two days after that
hey returned to me a beautiful ma
jolica jar full of ashes,•scenter with
eoraet-me•not. and tied in with a
`That was pretty.'
'Yes; I was very much pleased at
first, but I had to keel) the bottle out
sight after awhile, though, because
people were all the time opening the
it under the - Impression that it con;
twins preserved ginger or chow-cIuSW,
`That would have been_unpleasint.'
'Unpleasant—Well, I should smile
—f mean I should weep. Why, act.-
ually, one day while.' - sas livincr in
\ew York, I came hoine and found
%. new servant girl polishing knives
with the rencains—pst think. of it.'
."ferrible, sir; terrible'
. 'But, what I was going, to•say, was
this : About a year after my wife
waS mer.tr cremated—l
Arai; in _ New Orleans again . , and I
lappened to meet, the superintendent
Of -the refractory ,ors--I should say .
'he corpse•hurning furnace-at
hinquetwand he got so full that I had
tri see . him home. On the•way w.
Atopped in a place.or two for a stead
ier—„you know hoW it is—and the re :
4ult was that he got very commutii:
ofttiVC about his company—in taet
gate his whole business away.' •
`Did, eh ?'
'Yes. sir; squanly owned up
that ! , ‘e didn't burn the bodies at all.
lie said they just • dropped 'em thro'
a hole in The bottom of the furnace ;
took 'em out the .back way at night,
an sold 'em to the medical students.'
. 'Gracious! A nd the ashes
'Mule ashes. sir; no hing,, but mule
ashes ! They would just cut, up sonic
old -mule carcass.' the superintendent
said, 'pitch in enough t 3 make a bad
smell, and then sell the ashes to the
uriefstrickeit relatives at $2 5 a bottle
ribly cheeky, no,w, wasn't it ?'
'And all t h is time von hail —'
•Had been carrying - that old jar of
mule ashes all over the country. Just ,
im•igine how I felt' • •
•You threw it away then?'
'Well, no,'. said the widower, as be
winked a tear out of his left eye ;
•the. morel studied over the matter.
the moreil concluded thatoble'ashes
wern't so much out of. the way after
all. You ace, poor Maria was an
awful stubborn woman L-t-r-e
stubbiirnand—yes. I kinder
thotight,mule ashes would do Aighty
near as well, all things considered.'
And heaving the tesigued sigh of
one who has succeeded in bracing up
under great sorrow, the anti , creama,
tionist 7 smiled softly.; lit another ci
gar, and walked out..
= - It Seems Impossible
that remedy niad, of such common,
wimple plants as !hips, finch; Mandrake
DandeliOn, etc., should malcii pi) many
and such great clues se Hop Bitters do ;
but.when old and young, rich and poor,
pastor and doctor, lawyer and editor, all
testify to having been cured by Mona, you
must bellow_ and try them, yourself, and
'4loubt no longer.
'.Would cut his own ar(ptiutance : If a
man ew aktnuch Omit hns. If as he
does bbotit•liil4 twig Mm .
. ta mild never
peak : to himself.— Whitehall Times. •
New r'at'ing of as obi phrase : ••lien
erousto a fault • " may be said of many
men. At• least they are cruel ons enough
to their own Cau.lo.—Loweit
$1.60 per. Annum In Advance.
!Slabber rest yer.erinter's Man , on yir richer ori
bora Ivo d
Kass de ellber frosted. songster may turn out a
'Taint de dog dat barks de loude6• &Nos makes de
Nor 41.. wind as rattles %slides' Allis brings de col.,
e.• night. se
'Taint de toitiekillin• waistcoat klbera up de . 7 .•
Nor de lonlest' color chrome talks about de finer
'T tint the thousan' dolar Laruess makes de stiddy
w.ek in' nag, . .
Nor de fld ile darkey puts de cake meal in
;rep yo' heah de loony ewlstlaos howllu , like de
deer bounce _
Put de h.rodgee , double padlock ou yo' fattes
dettl.l yo' little trutibles 'limit de add ob court
hue' Ltw. - -
Or yo'il yo' nuicif 6 holdlti' dau kin kb
' • Ler chaw.
Nebb .r eat de ruorrer's breakfas' till de day w•eu
Ease de 'to embrance ob do feastln` makes .fastin
Senator 'Cameron's Speecti.
Oar senior Senator, Mr. Cameron.
delivered a very excellent Speech in
the United Stares Senate li
. orr theXit
ult., on the subject of taxation.
, The following synopsis and ex
:.racts from it; will eve the .reader
I,ood idea'of the views,of one . of tl!e
hest practical business men - of- the
,The basis of . Senator .CamerOn's
speech - was a resolution offered b . }
that it is expedient • to reduim ,
the revenue of the Government h 3
, Lbolishing all existing interno! rove
oue taxes except those imposed or.:
high wines and:distilled spirits. „
He said that . tli public debt "way.
r dueed more than` one hundred mil
lions of dollars last year, and that i!
the present rate of "taxation is eon
,inued. be whole debt will be pithi
•itf in ten or twelve years. He.think,
it iS.not wiSe.or-prud,nt to "tax tlit
people so heavily to pay it off in so
No one will deny the wisdom of
thelegislators.who inaugurated tht
scsteu of reducing the debt, or - .tht.
patriotism'of, , the -people who hay.
endured a heavy lo'd . of taxation tt,.
pay the. interest and reduce theprin
•lpal of such indebtedness. Both .
have been causes of wonder. to' tht
world, and _have sewn the strength.
, ionesty, and prudence attainable un
der a republican form of goveromen
in Matters where it was thought t.t .
he weak. It is acknowled - that 91.
course -thus pursued by .Corigre,is.
arni supported by•the people, has ha. ,
'everal good xesufts. The exercist
.f the power of the Government an.
the cheerful submission.to the -egad
ing nature of the lazes by the peoplt
has h•td an undoubted tendency tt„
elevate and strengthen the morn!
tone of the nation, giving the peopl.
more.contidence in each other, :illl 7
compelling the approval of - the world.
It has reduced - the prineipal . sum .o
our national indebtedness .until it is
entirely? Within the_yrady4, - ontrol o'
the financial ability of the people ei
',her to pay off or - pay_ the interes ,
there On. a lt has established - the cred
it of the country, and brought it ui
from a 'position where the six pel,
- cent. gold bonds of the United.titate.
before the war would not command
part o a present premium of, : seven
teen-per cent. •on a four pet 'cent.
bond, and to the ready exchange
called six per . cent.. bonds into , ,, nev,
ones bearing three and One-half pep
cent. interest. It has -- demonstratei
the ability orthe . country not only
to carry on a most :expensive intei
nal war, but to pay otf a cost in
time unknown to any other people
and further, that the ability of Lb.
country to-furnish men and material
of war and to _meet increased Gan
vial demands •is cumulative. TI..
Inirden carried by this country fron
IStll - to thelpr'esent . _ day has
' much greaterlhan it Would - be if laic
upon this nation and. people fron
11881 to 1:•390.
The,Senator Shows- that, taxatior
in the ar ., regate is 4 ''onerons.
peivle have to sustain the •Stati
Governments wi h the expenses :any.
outlays incident. to their legislatures .
judiciaries, penitentiaries, and. tht
numerous charitable institutions, ii
siistain' the !.cominon -schools;' , an,'
hear all the burdens .of city, - county
town and borough governments.etc.
etc He di gues from this that when
ever a reduction is possible.,it of
to made. - •
Mr: CamerOn frankly admits
another great reason for -advocatin t
a reduction of :nternal revenue taxef,
is to.prevent.any material, change be
ing made in the tariff laws as Lie}
• On the Pension lase says :
_Thii act, never shOuld be repealed
and.in my judgment, it never will. o.
Can be. It hns lately been held ul
toCOntempt by that class of peopl.
whti..tWenty years ago were
in exhorting these same pensioners
to go to the front .and. who new! oh
jest' to 'rewarding'. them; bbt their
opinion is not shared by. the peopl,
at large; in fact; no more esSentiall3
just law was .ever placed upon the
statute book.. Its effect is siritpl3
and solely, to prevent the. GoVerti
ment from 'pleading the stature of
limitation against its forme'r defend
er s . It, did not increase the rate - 0
pensions in any way whatever; i hui
merely Said - that a man entitled 'to
pension for physical injury receivef
in Government service should net h.
debarred from receiving it 'because
he was late in making his apPlica
tion. .To the payment of 'these pen
' sions every sentiment of honesty; and
gratitude should hold us firmly Com
He reviecia . with much cleat'nes•
and force the labor - question. with it,
relation§ to a protective tariff:
The great qneoion of protectim.
to American lab r will be -the ques
tion which dissen
lions and unite the States in '
common brotherhood. 'The Demo
cratic party has made its last great .
fight.. It will s`ruggle hard, - and in
its geath throes will. with the'ald oi
a feiOr utuauooessful and dioappoinuxt
•-Totedo A mertean
Republicans, possibly have tempora
ry local swcetraes; but death has
marked it for its victim die it will,
and on its' tomb will victim.
" Died because of oppoilitiori to the
e lucatiou the elevation, the advaneis
ment of the people."
. 0n the National banking question ,
and the relation of the banks to the-
National debt, he says : -
The second great interest of the
people, which will very shortly be di
rectly affected by the , large - and in
creasing surplus revenues of the
country, is the system - of national
banks, and this through the decrease
of the public indebtedness'by the ap-'
plication orthe annual surplus to its
payment. The large annual reduc
tion of the ' public debt will very
shortly begin to affect the confidence
of the public in' the continuation of
the system. It will increase public -
anxieties and excite their fears as to
a substitution of any other system
for this that has proven so accepta
ble and so valuable to the country. •
If the national banking system is to
,he worked out of existence, it will in
evitably cause serious financial trou- .
° Financial diMculties among a peo
ple like those of thiscountry, howev
er ill-based or slight, are always at
tended disastrous cOnsequences, be
cause in times of. prosperity the en
ergies and hopefulness of the people
ire stretched to the .uttnost
inn the Shock of flninical trouble
has the effect of an almost total par
-II) ids on the business of the country.
It is certainly the part of statesman
-Op to avoid, such a calamity when
ever it is possible. - -
1 unhesitatingly declare and -be
lieve that the value of our system of
national banks is so great in the ben
efits the country derives therefrom_
and the dangers and losses its -con
tinuance will avoid that it were bet
•er to continue in existence an in
debtecilie-is equal to the wants of
banks which the country may from;
!line -to time require until some
equally conservative plan .may be of
rered that will enable_us to dispense
sit i thia-system.
It is also important in this connec
_Senators' to bear:in mind
that the increasing business of the
country will annually require in
ereased banking facilities. and con
-tequently increased bonds as the ba
-iis on they can • he organized ;
tnd it, should not be overlooked that
t possible determination by Congress
•o payoff by retiring or funding the
2reenhaeks will create a great hiatus
in 'the circulating medium of the
•ountry, which can only be replaced
by additional national banks based
lion an equivalent amount of public
The - Effect of Sti iking Oil.
A VILE. kOE OF TWO HUNDFiED. INHABI
TANTS INCREASING TO FIVE THOUS
AND IN SIX :%I.ONTHS—hovir _
LaSt July Richburi, New York—
just across the line from . Pennsylva
lia—,was a village of .less thati 200
nhabilants. It was a pious neigh
•aarliood: peopled by a cothinunity'of
-Pet•enth Day Baptists. In July' a
nan named Boyle struck a 27.0 bar
.-el well Lear the village. Land went
''rum $l6 an acre t.l $3OO. There are
,low 550 oil wells_ in the neighbor-
Poor], producing 10 000 barrels of oil
. day. Richburg has 5,000, inhabi
ants, It has .had- three murders
vitlain six weeks. There_are several
lotelS, an opera house,. banks (faro
and national), Chinese laundries,
ay . r,nios and rum- Four rail
oaris have been built within ;three
nonths. The Seven Day BiptiSts_
lave all sold their lands and become
ich. Six oil:wells are completed
!any, yielding from 15 to 25) bar
els each, on the start. Every door.
,ard haS its derrick. and one man
,as taken his front porch for a boiler
louse.. A short distance away a vil
age of 3,C00 inhabitants, known as
3olivar; has sprung up froai a collec
ion of - farms. Four railroads center
- at that place. The oil production of
his distribt at the present rate of in-.
.Prease will be 15,000 barrels a day
-0y February. No district in the his--
oty.cif the trade was. ever developed
.-o - rapidly, notwithstanding ! that
Prude oil is only si.) cents a barrel,
and thatathe Braeford.field is alone
,rodsicing 25,0.10 barrels of oil .a day
nore than there is .any'- demand for.
There are now stored in the tanks-of
be 'United pipe lines in the oil- re
zions.ovt.Pr 25,00,000 barrels of oil,
calling for 'a market. About :65,000
Irarrels - of oil are run through the
'ipe lines every day. There are
1.5. 1 .),1.1) - 0.01-0 invested in. the Brad
!'aard oil field. .Not less than $5,000,-
)00 have found a place for investment
nP.,-this new territory since_ it was
opened. AL the present very low
,vices of oil,' profluefers get 20 per
Pent. returns for their money. The
llnited lines take all the oil that is
'tiered to them.- If the northern,
field becomes - exhausted rapidly. that
Pomp-my ; will control about all the
•ruale oil . there is in the:country.
ayith their 13,):00 miles of pipe line
hey hold the key to oil transports
. ion. They now pipe oil from the
el regions to Cleveland, Buffalo, and
a) the seaboard. This latter line ex
cad& from Olean to Rutherford, N.
1., with a double line completed to
On the evening of the 16th just, John
tuck from Dolittle Hill (in the edge of
4 n•agneha'ina Co .) was traveling -on L.
V. H. R. in Black Walnut, this county,
Ras struck by a train going north and
thrown n Canal and seriously injured.
(t is said be - aris under the influence of
On Thursday the 19th inst., two yoang
men by the name ,of Jayne and . Frost
tom near Mahoopany this county, hitch
:d their horses together to a buggy to go
ro LaTeyvillT, in crossing at ttreLaceyville
*t3t-ry the team,: wazon and Frost backed
if into the liver, at the same time throw
ng the feriymau in the
iver. :The'two men suc&eded in getting
int safe' and cold,. and the horses
.as drowned. suppo.led the ice
rightened the horses hs it came against
he ferry "bint.--1-.
Within the limits of oliP town we have
L.spacions b- tie ground, but fog the
4royx and 'other fixtures in the way.
Hareow Fassett of Scottsville was
married to Miss Lucy Smith of Laceyville
last week, and still another wedding is
aid - to have occur red between two young
youths the Mr. residing in Skimaners
'Eddy, mai the Miss in Lacyville. -No
names, but time will tell, so we will wait.
A quarterly meeting at the M. E. church
no S ifurday :eve and Sunday the
21st. and . 22d. CLAI7Dr.
Jan. 23, 1883:
No pateht, required to,!cateh the then
mat,sm..A 'old and 'nett ...01i to if,
,ild you have it—the rhelimatteth.
.ure wars with Bt. - -Jaccott (d,—Ohitiecip.)