Newspaper Page Text
ll= P. KABSU, EDITOR.
Towanda, Pa.,' May zB, :882.
MEPCRLICA3 STATE TICMEI.
JAMES A. BEAVER, of Centre county.
FOR LIECTRICANT GOVERROR
WM. T. D&VLEI3, of Bradford county.
FOR SRCRETATIT OF niTERNAL AFFAIRS :
iIJOHN M. GRUB, of Butler. _
FOR, JUDGE OF THE IKUPIREME COURT :
WM. H. RAWLE; of Philadelphia.
TOR COICORINSMAN-AT-LARGE :
VIM. M. MARKIAL4 of Pittsburg
JURY trial is suspended in Ireland
by. the new bill.
THE National Banking bill is tin
der discussion in the House.
: Tim oldest inhabitant will please
come forward and state when Penn
831vania had a better ticket than this
'AFTER June :10 Guite4u will cease
froM troubling. ; an''' his unutterable
vanity will be giieOts last nutriment
by a bit of .hemp.
OEN. BEAVER'S _ townsmen 'turned
oat two thousanti strong to give him
a weleoine the other day. 'The gal
lant General is strong at home.
WE have a first-class ticket, com
posed'of men against whose personal
honesty or ability - no-=word .can be
add; let us work for its election•
BRA DFOR D county has no politicians
who wish ior an Independent
nation: They ►nay want-to die OM
they have scruples abotitco . *:kii4ing
Ot . e neighbor, ledge Jes was
highly eotriplitnen tedthe-arid-en(
gray in whiph, he discharged his 4 — lifies
as eh - ail - illan " - of the Cotntnittee,'On
GENERAL_ . IIt'AV ER and Senator
1 vies were Itoth in the army, and.
both entered be service as First
Lieutenant. Just now only one is
to -be it lieutenant.-
- PourtctANs not farther away than
Oregon are spending much of their
time now in observing the transit of
an independent. PennaYlvania Con
vention across the political dise/
SENATOR not . has prksented a
petition' to Congress asking tiat
something be done to preserve the
ancient cities of ArizonyiVi-and--sew
-Mexico from ruin. The value 'of
theie antiquities has not be - 61 .- geher,
ally-apprecisted,Rnd it is to be ticped
that Congress will give some consid-
Cration to the petition. .
; ;. •
Senator M itchell has the unenttiar
bledistinction of being the leader in
an attack --on the best State ticket
the Republican party has nominated
in many. years; and the head-centre
of s faction that has for its object
the defeat of the party, when that
defeat would be . dangerous to /the
lArty in the State and in the Nation.
-Ws have read in story boo : of
:persons who sought to destroi a
whole family because of enmity to
tome unimportant. domestic i
Senator Mitchell has evident'y read
similar books, for he is practicing
this same morality in attempting to
injure the p.trty he represents-be
cause Don Cameron does not, fairly
divide the .Se u atorial patronage with
, WE print Senator Mitchell's latest
war bulletin, which says in effect :
ally yourselves witli Democrats and
Greenbackers ; defeat , the Republi
can party in Pennsylvania . ; give the
- Democrats a chance to girrymander
the State in 15Iir interest; and in
flict permanent djury upon the party
at - large, because the convention nom
inated men whom Don Cameron did
not opppse, and some of whom are
. not identified With the- Independent
lr the object of Indefiendents is to
attack Don Cameron there is a utter
time to do that than thi'present,
it will a injure th •
piny with whiCh they : ,..have acted,:
To retire Cameron iris not neces.
sary to attack the whote party and
co-operate with the Democrats. Re-'
.. form within the party is not only_
possible, but easy ; make Cameron an
issue, if necessary, at the-election-
when the L( gistattire is selected
hich elects his successor, and choose
men only who pi omise to kork and
vote against him. By " bossism "
Senator Mitchell and the Independ
cnts mean Cameronistu, and by the
'• boss," Don Cameron. Divested of
generalities, he is the "Cole head and
front of the offending; and it is his
methods, influenee and supremacy
which they .seek to overthrow. This
the Independents propose to do, not
by an attack upon him, but by war
up - on_ the , whole Republican ticket
composod of men, at leait two of
whom are outspoken foes of Cam
eron. • Because the suicidal policy
- dictated by, Wharton, Barker,
which would have adjourned the con
vention and have made the party a
laughing stock was not followed ;
and because General Beaver was not
withdrain and some nameless indi
ildual put in his place; they now pro
to do what they can to injure
Ciamp by a wholesale destruetipn
of the Whole part. It reminds one
of tb policy of-an , olden king who
ordered all male eiiildiee - of li - de - MO:I
tie killed 'wan* he wanted to get'
sid 4 4ire t Wi3 ftst *tor fires
TR 1111SPEBILICADI TICKET'.
The ticket placed in nomination by
the Republican) Convention is one
which will attract the enthusiastic
support 'of every true Republican
who believes the old party that
saved the nation's life and honor is
not less worthy of support than the
degenerate one that has had no man
since Jackson, of lorhom_it is proud.
For years there has not been so strong
a ticket, and everywhere the voters
of the • party are pointing to it with
pride, as one composed of represent
ative Republicans. The Independent
element, led by Count Joannes Bark
er, which hoped for nominations ob-
jectionable to anti-Cameron Repub
licans, has- been disappointed, and
tbey'read victory for the ticket led
by Beaver, in theAaoest
suinort, given it by the PhilaApiiihia
Press and other outspoken JO open
„journals. No one wtio4a
earnest believer in the!princiiiles of
the Republican partyi4rhohas faith
in its promises or pride in its achiev
inents can withold from this ticket
an unconditional support. It is tho
roughly good, composed of men of
honesty, ability and independence,
and it deserves, as it will receive,
beneral-Beaver, thesstandard bear&
er, was , one of our bravest, most
chivalrous' soldiers, one who risked
his life in defence of the country;
and theparty that gives the govern
ment,of one of the States to him,
will givepOwer to one of the ablest,
bravest, truest men the Common
wealth, owns as a Ron. .He was no
fair weather patriot in the storm of
1860,j and since he has never been a
Seiko ing politician 'nor a trader on
his well-earned recognition from the
party, i but has quietly- pursued his
business, earning , gob* opinions
frOm all. No man as strong could be
named for the`pOsition, and the count
of rota next fall will shim his popu
• Senator W. T. Davies, Bradford
county's candidate, and the nominee
for Lieutenant Governor, is a man of.
abilit• t 0 .4
inteiiiiity a thorough Repub.
lican, and an .honest man. lie was
•defeated in the convention last year
by his inderindent principles; and
will now bring to the ticket - the . sup-
port of the' men with whocklke work
ed to 'defeat Oliver for the Senate.
Another element' of strength is his
, Welsh. decent. Heis the first man
of that nation; whO-• has received a
plaCe. on — the Pennsylvania State
ticket; and hii:countrYmen, prover
bial for Republicanism, Will -vote for .
him to a man. The Welsh, for their
devotion to the party. have deserved
recognition,, and in' the able candi
date whbm they present they add an
other claim to_the good opinion of the
party at large. Bradford county Re
publicans to a min ought to work for
the election of their home candidate,
and we. believe - that even from the
Democratic ranks many men will be
found who will give our candidate
the complimentary vote which an
honest,competent neighbor and friend
William Henry Rawle is a man
who will fill the office4f Supreme
Court Judge as worthily as any one
who could be named. Of greatlegal
learning, and of a name recognized,
for years as belonging to accomplislii
ed jur i sts , be brings - as well an inde:
pendenee, a hatred of corruption and
a reputation as a reformer Unit' will
insure him respect from those un
qualified to judge of his other recom
mendations for the place. The Phil
adelphia Times says the Independ - ents
must stultify themselves or nominate
Ravile at their convention.
John M. Greer, is the , nominee for
Secretary of Internal Affairs, the least
important of ihe offices on the ticket,
and hie popularity at home is evi
dencedilby the fact that he polled
more Motes in hiedistrict than Ga
rfield d : id at the same election.
Ttiomaa M. Maishall, "lion-heart
ed, honest Tom - Marshall," as he has
been called, the nominee for Con
gressman -at-Large, is a' man who re
ceives sufficient recommendation
from his singular nomination - and
the entbusiasKii provoked. Every
old politician-140*s Tom Marshall,
and speaks of liim with the enthusi
'-astic praise or, a school boy. His
- courage, his independence, his bril
liant orateky, his refusal to have his
name go before the Convention, a
AVousand magnetic elements of
strength are spoken of, and many
Democrats are - ready to hurrah for
The whole ticket is exceptionably
good, anal-the kePublicans will have
the 'satisfaction of voting for a better
ticket than their opponents can pos
sibly find to oppose it. Honesty,
ability and independence of the most
pronounced kind chaiacierize it ; and
it answers fully thcamperative de
mand of the - people'for pure candi-
dates whoishofill represent the whole
Republican inky. It is a ticket to
which the convention- of May 10,
1'c132, may Always point with pride,
and it . is one which the Bradford
county. Republicans will ratify next
fall by a majority such as the county
has not seen for years.' -
CHAFF ASD COMMENT.
Charley Wolfe says he is honest;
snd Charles, you know, is an honor
Why don't some one propole an
expedition to search for Dorsey c and
A new i;ook by Wharton Barker,
" What I know about Waterloos,"
is in order afterthe recent conven•
B. B. doesn't Stand for base bait
Roy longer. The present
tion of t*lsttbreigßlaine anti Bel.
, - T4TX, , ' -
- - -
4 :? •„. „ • -; _ • • - • r
There ia a erisis'in ,EgYpt, and
there is something in Pennsylvania;
but it eannot be named very - well
until after the 24th. I . •
If Adam _hid the animals t 4
name over he eoulduVattaitt a more
appropriate surname to the great In
dependmit. whose first - name is Whar.
- ton, than he has.
• If. the tarlff Commissiouers,will re-
duce the rate on paPersexportedt om
a newspaper office we will sign our
nsme,4eith.an amen, to their recom
mendations to Congress.
The Patriotspeaks of the Repub
lican nominees as mediocre men. We
are now conOratei in what we have
for some time suspected, that the
Patriot intends to press Jefferson's
name fdr Governor.
The latest New York joke is that
the Democratic piny is stronger
without Tammany than with it. Like
Tilden's - "barlreform" campaign
joke, this is too, ponderous for every
A WilliAmspOrt bank cashier, W.
f. 4 . 1. Watson, has eloped with a vicious
woman, leaving *wife anti:five chit
dred without a protector; but
didn't steal a cent: the bank.
This is the first case - ou record where
a cushier 'in leaving borne failed to
provide for k rainy day.
Several filends of the Union coup
ty.politician pathetically ask r -
"The _Wpire, oh : where la her , .
And hut the walling winds reply, . . •
. "Busted till eighty-three."
Perhaps he may not resurrect even
then. ..His future the most reckless
political.prophet would not dare to
risk,his_reputation by predicting.
• 'Secretary Chandler thinks the
Unjted States had better defer sen l•
ing another Arctic expedition until
the. return of the missing. English
expedition, or the return of the sec
ond English expedition sent to look
for the first. We should say it would
be well to wait until the return of
the third English sent to look - fur
:the first and second, or even till the
:r . ol,t xr p of the twelfth sent r after pre-
Ceding missing eleven.
.;;Pennsylvania Notes. I
—Pittsburg bas over $2,090,000 in its
:--The car woilcii at Bellefonte will be
sold at auction on the 17th instant.
—The 'house painters' union of the
Quaker City has e. actly-1,000 members.
—Waynesboro, Fraqklirt County,. -ad
vertises for bids to serve as policemen,
three :o be employed.
—A mad dog at }loading bit several
children and a number'-of other dogs be-.
fore he could before he could be killed:
—Fulten County had, a large crop of
corn last year which she is now selling to
the surrounding counties at large profits.
.—M'Connellsburg has scarlet fever- to
such au. , extent as to close the schools,
and many people have l •tt the place with
,—The threatened trouble with the pud
diem at the Hinburg - ) Rolling - Mill has
been settled by a Majority of the men
agreeing to coutiprie work under the new
—South Bethlehem is not yet rid of
small-pox, there being twenty eases in the
borough, five of which Were reported .in
the past week. 'ln Bethlehem proper
there are-four cases, while at West Beth
lehem there are eight cases, five of them
in one family, .‘
—The recent rains have caused a seri
ous caving in of the zinc minesef Osborne
& Co., at Fredeneville, Lehigh County.
Three miles from.there a largo: hole was
found in theiniddle of the road'. in front
of the hotel. The residents of ihe'village
are much exercised over a possible cave
in in tie locality. • '
'—Daniel Corson, IFKenney, - Baiith and
William C. Ebner, the old boaid of Conn
ty.Commissioners of Lycoming County,
*ere dr.ested recently, ieformation hay=
ing been made against them by. the pres
ent'' board. There are four separate
counts, charging each one with embizzle
ment, conspiracy, perjury and the mak
ing of false contracts. They were imme
diately taken before Alderman Blair,
wlien , they waived .a
. hearing. .The bail
was placed at $BOO in each case. The
trial Will not come off until the October
term, but' will be very interesting, as it
is expected that some very crooked things
will be brought to light..
—Fred Douglass will go to Europe this
—Mrs. Garfielftwill spend- th 3 summer
—General Tom Ewing, of Ohio, is trav
eling in California.
—profebsor Huxley will-probably come
to Smerica this year.
—lt is repor.ed that ex-Secretary Kirk
wood ,will be a member of_the Tariff Com
—Ex-Governor Washburn, of Wiscon
sin, died 'at Eureka Springs, .Arkansas,
on Sunday evening, the 14th instant. '
—Senator Edmunds is mentioned by
the Washington Post as "that walking
reservoir of gall."
NilssOn has resumed the use
of her own name, dise;arding : that of her
late husband, M. Boureaud.
consultation of doctors in FLOndon
has resulted iu the conclusion that Lieu
tenant Danenhower's right eye can be
completely save,l. • His left eye . will have
to undergo an operation, which may par
tially' restore the sight.'
—The Baltimore Anzer'ttan
tor Blair is to modest to inform the coun
try tile amount of stock he .took'. from
Shipberd, hulas Shipherd was in the bah-
It of giving it nut in blocks of $250,000, it
is likely that Blair thought ; that amount
was about was he war entitled to. ' And
- 'of Such material "anti-ma - chine" Sena
tors are made.. . -
—George Otto Treys the ' new
Chief Secretary for Ireland, is the author
of twoof the greatest biographical works
of the decade, " The Life said Letters of
Lord Macaulay," a "The Early Histo
ry of Charles James Pei:" He is the son
of Sir Charles Edwanl Trevelyan and
Hannih More Macaulay, a sister of the
historian: He was horn in 1838, in Roth
ley Temple, Leicestershire, England, and
was educated at Harrow School and Trin
ity College, Cambridge. Mr. Trevelyan
entered the ,East India Civil Service
through co mpetitive examinations in
which he took a distinctive rank. On his
return from India he was elected to Par:
liament from 'Tynemouth as a Libera
1885. In December, 1868, be waire
ed from Remick L and be ball tcletb then
ili e ridfdltitbd ttti 4*.stittOtedyk-
Notes of the Great.
ow, ittepeeme aiilitt:4lemeter Deo
elei.,pfeestlisatedl - by" Aceltemattes
Afeesep tlesteeess tbe' peeteett.
• tee in Itesetiotionts.-
The Republican' Convention was
appointed to meet at-eleven o'clock,
on May 10, but an liourearlier
seers began to install themselves - in
the Opera House galiries, and news.
paper men to , run atilt:with other
_more favored; sight-seers. who had in
vaded and over-run ., the a . tage The
whole house, except' the tier,
was packed by -- ,1 1 o'clock.
At' alf-past 11 o'clock -Senator
Cooper, Chairman of the State Com
mittee, stepped to the front, serene,
Self-possessed. with_ the laurel.; of
authorship fresh and thick upon him.
He called the Convention to order,
announced" his temporary appoint
went% and the roll was called. Every
delegate answered .to his name.
There were four contestants, two.,
from Philadelybia and two from'
Somerset, and none of them were ad
mitted to seats.
After the committees had gone
out there was 'nothing for th! Con
vention to do but amuse itsel f until
they returned, and a thoughtful man
suggested that thirsty delenies be
allowed to go out, but there was
really nothing to do but take a recess
or sit idly in an atmosphere which
was not improved by time. The Con
vention took the teerss'and the dele
gates took their dinners. •
Art hour had tone by when the
Convention was recalled from its
sportive pleasure by,the amarAnce
of the Ctnunittee . on Perma'ant Qir
ganization. Chairman Hall reported
for president. ex-Attorney-General
George Lear, of Bneks, poppnrted
by a long list of vice-presidents. The
other officers were retained,,with the
addition of Isaiah II Brown,!of Phil ,
adelphia, and E. H. Hamer, of Berks.
Mr. Lear, who in the Convention of
last year had with some feeling been ,
set down on' for the . same place, was
conducted to the ' chair by General
Lilly and Colonel David Tsggart,
while the house rang with shouts of
approbation. Mr. Lear took his
stand near the footlights, adjusted
his spectacles and put • his eyes very
close down to his manuscript. The
Convention at once slanted disap
pointinent. It didn't expect a
written spa% from George Lear,
and did not want it. There had
been no sun all day, and now a twi
light gloom prevaded the house, Mr .
Lear put, his eyes down lower and
his fr . launseript up higher, and in a
voice scarcely audible five feet off
tried to decipher his elotprence, but
it was; no use. TO the intense delight
of the , Convention he threw down his
manuscript, threw up his head and
transformed hi►ttself into. the George
Lear whom everybody wanted to
hear; His manner changed at once.
There was earnestness 'pt his move
ments, fire in the elea'r, full tones
that reached the remotest part of the
house. - The Convention shook itself
upoand put in the applause whenever
the rei was a good point, and that was
wli s .never the speaker rendered a
' After Lear's speech was finished,
James Milliken, of Centre, a man
of commanding presence, his hair,
moustache and side whiskers the
white of spotless snow, a man sug
gestive of General Burnside, - took
the floor. Delegates knew why he
sto'd there, the chosen champion of
the man who had no
the first prize of honor in the Com
monwealth. There was • a hearty
round of Beaver applause& Mr.
Milliken began in crescendo tones,
making long pauses, which accorded
well with the manner and the matter
of his opening. Ile held a / roll of
prpers - in his lett , hand and made his
infrequent gestures chiefly with the
right.' Supreme from the first, coin_
manding the Ch;sest attention always
'he set the house on fire. When he
reached his climax, _delegates cheered
until they seemed to have exhausted
themselves, and after a lull tor breath
broke out anew with lusty voice.
There was no doubt ,about the will
of that Convention touching the first
place on the ticket. Mr. Milliken
embraced the first oppority to move
the nomination-of General James A
Beaver by acclamation, and in an in.
scant : every man was on his feel,
hurrahing - again, Everybody shouted
"Beaver," and the everfaithful band
contributed to the noise. 'They want
ed a speech from Beaver, and they
didn't want to wait for it. Bit the
nominee wasn't present, and his
speech didn't come, in just then.
Next came the great battle of the
diy for Supreme Judge, and theie
W/18 a general rustling of uneasinelis
as the delegates settled down ; to an
swer roll-call. Pettit promptly shied
Rawle's castor into the, ring by terse
ly and forcibly summing up the merits
of his candidate. .
, graham followed and nominated
Thayer, and the skill, earnestness and
eloquence of argument against Rawle
as a minority candidate of the Phila.
delphia delegation made the friends
of Ri►wle look gravely at each other
Other nominations were made, and
roll•call followed _promptly. .7
The first ballot showed that Pawle
lacked only eleven votes of a nomi
nation, and th e n apparently for the
first time MeManes faced the fact
that Rawle would win. Harried con-
sultations f9llowed, the result 'of
. eVidenced when the Thay
wl".:LiangatoS broke over to Brown,
were answered with vociferous
. • •
applause from the corner.
BO ft tidn *bit* ittlifelli MAW*.
Mines could mat transfer all his 'Oa,
and` , Graham finally rose - when
called snd ended.: thelast lingering
hope:of defeating Ramie byreefiond
lag distinctly with the name- of Wm:
Henry Ramie. Therei* wail litawle'a
_With majority; with
fifteen or twenty. some votes in re
serve for him had they,been needed.
Leeds • mine 'up smiling and moved
to make the- nomination of, Rawle
Unanimous, and the motion was
adopted without a'distienting vote._
After Rawle's nomination, Buten
nominated Ron. W.:, T. Davits, of
Bradford, for Lientinuat•Oovernor,
and his nomination iras, like General
Beaver's, unanimous and by ACCiattla
ination ; a deserved tribute to big
ability and to his , people, the sturdy
Welsh, of which he is the 'first who
has been honored by a State nomina
John IL Greer was then nominated
on the second ballot for Secretary of
Milliken 'then rose and moved the
nomination of Farmer Butler for
Congressman at-Large by acclama
tion. Had the convention gone
'quietly tn.!' ballot Butler would have
been nominated as a matter of course,
btit the • Allegheny ;men were ready,.
for -nnything, "end, -in the dozen or
more names presented in the freedom .
of whativaa intended as the emptiest
of complitnents,,Alexander Crowe, of
Philadelphia, struck out for Con
gressman-at-Large. Marshall prompt
ly and peremptorily declined, but
=there was speedily manifested a dis
Position among_ the delegates to' do
something oil their own account..
True, nobody was against Farmer
Butler, but as it turned out very few
were earnestly for him, and the whole
convention seemed to break out si
multaneously like a lot of colts just
turned loose in green pastures. Al
legheny plumped up solid for Mar
shall, excepting himself, and when
Philadelphia was called *Manes
voted for Marshall . with a zest that
was boisterously - cheered. Here and
there were members of the 'Aegis.:
iatur who had the , salary ire to
settle, and they voted for Marshall
with a yell, and long. .b n efore the_ 'oil
can Was ended Marshall '
Dated amidst the wildest enthusiasm.
A committee on resolutions with
fudge' Jessup as chairman drew up
the following resolutions which were
adopted unanimously :
- The Republican party of the State
of Pennsylvania, in 'convention as
sembled, dojeaffirni the principles of
Justice, eon* ..:rights, honesty and
economy irOhe national and State
administration upon -which the party
was founded . and" upon - which it has
so long and continuously triumphed
and does hereby resolve that it has
always been the aim and the purpose
of the Republican party to carefully
guard, the Ire
ntest- of the laboring
classes by all salable legislation, and
to that end the protection of' Ameri
can industry by adv'ecacy of contin
uance of proper and judicious tariff
is enjoined 'upon our: Senators and
Representatives in Congress.
Resolved, That i as the sense of the
great body of the Republican party'
of the , State of Pennsylvania we de
FIRRT. That we unequivocally
condemn .the - use ; of patronage to
promoi r ePersonal political ends, and
require that all oilleepoOed with
in the party shall ulkon the sole
basis of fitness.
SECOND. That competent and
faithful officers shoutd not be remov
ed except for cause. •
THIRD. That the non-elective mi
nor officers should be filled in acco-..
dabee with rules established law.
FoURTH. That the ascertained pop
ular will shall be faithfully carried
out in State and national conventions
at.d by those holding office by the
favor of the party.
FIFTH. That we'condemn compul
sory assessments for political pur
poses, and proscription for failure to
respond either to such assessments
of to requests for voluntary contri
butions; • and thLt any [policy of po
litical proscription is of just and cal
culated to disturb, party harmony.
SIXTH. Thatoffice consti
tutes a high trust, to be administer, d
solely for the benefit of the people,
whose interests must be paramount
to those of persons and parties, and
that is should be invariably conduct
ed 'With the same efficiency, economy
and integrity as are expected in the
executidn of private trusts.
SEVENTH. That the State ticket
should be such as the impartiality of
its constitution and the high charac
ter and acknowledged fitness of the
nominees will justly ecimniend itself to
the support of the Unitei Republican
• arty. I
- Resolved, That we alsorecommend
the adoption of the following perms
vent rules for the bolding
Conventions and for the conduct'of
the party :
Flan. That delegates to State
Conventions will be chosen in the
manner in which candidates for,the
Olneral Assembly are nominated,
except the Senatorial . districts cow
posed of- more than - one county, in
which conferees for the selection of
Senatorial delegates•stiall be chosen
in the manner . aforesaid.
SECOND Hereafter the State Con,
vention of the Republican party shall
be held oh the second - Wednesday of
July, except in the year of the Pres:
idential election • when -it shall be
held not more than thirty days pre
vious to the day fixed for. the Na
tional Convention, and at least sixty
days' notice shall be given - of the
date of the State Convention.
TIM% That we recommend to
the county organizations, that in
their rules they allow the largest
freedom in the general participation
in the primaries consistent with the
preservation of he. party organiza
- Resolved, That it is the duty of
the Federal Government to adopt a
policy which will result in observing
gopd faith towards tbe aborigines,
byi keeping intruders out of the In
dian territory, ikt enacting laws pro.
tecting life and property on the res
ervations, by prohibiting tribe re
movals, by educating all Indian
children in manual labor schools, and
by giving lands in severalty and
eventually citizenship to all self sup
portingt.lndians who desire the same.
Resolved, That we most deeply de
plete the loss sustained by us, in
common -with the other portions of
ikr MVO is tleoAridth of hittiOffit
- lama A. earllekt: Who exemplified
by • his whole - life and public career
'all those prinolpies which constitute
the highest type of Ainetictin- 'Man
hood, end • who * when stricken down
by theliaid'ot - a eoWirdlyAssassin,
/bowed by his fortitude -and, heroic
-patience that hit'professltarthat he
wasready to give his ; lift. for his
country was not ith emptleboist;
Resolved, That we heartily sympa
thize with the widow " and mother of
our late President and his bereaved
children, and we say to them that his
life and memory are the richest leg
acy which could have been bequeathed
to them. . _
Resolved, That the administiation
of President C.testei A. Arthur,
commenced under such and and try
ing circumstances, has proved to be
Witte, conciliatory and efficient, and
is entitled tet the cordial support of
every Re.publican. •
ReiolvEd, That ander the adminis
tration* of our worthy and able Gov
ernor, Renry M. Hoyt., the affairs of
of our State. have been wisely, hon
estly and economically administered.
The interest bf the tax-payers of the
State have been carefully gdarded
and his administration is worthy of
the confidence of every citizen.
Resolved, That the ticket nominated
this day combines purity of personal
character with eminent ability, is
worthy of the hearty and undivided
support of every , true Republican,
'and for its election we hereby pledge
our earnest support.
'Resolved, That the State committee
be constituted according to the usage
of the party, the delegation from
each district to present to the secre
tary of this convention the name of
the persons -desired to lie placed
. Gen. James A. Beaver was horn
at Minerstown,Perry county, October
21, 1837, and -will •reach his fotty
fifth birthday shortly before the State
election. He was educated at:jeffer-
Son College, CanonsbUrg;graduating
in, 1856, and* once began the study
of law at Bellefonte with H. N. Me.
Allister, stibsegnently becoming that
gentleman's professional_partner and
Three years after his
admission to - the bar the rebellion
broke .out and he at once volunteered
and was chosert first lieutenant 'of .a
company of three months' men raised
at • ! Bellefonte and assigned to the
Second rennsylVania Infantry. At
the expitajon of their term he helped .
recruit the Fort.y 7 fifth -Pennsylvania
Infantry and became its Lieutenant
Colonel. He was shortly afterwaidS,
given. the coloneley of the One Httn
dred auei Fo: t y eighth, and in May;
441;3, war sev rtly uounded at Charm
cellorsville, and ag soon as he coals
bear the fatigue of the journey. was
sent to Harrisburg, and during. the
tlettysbitrg crisis took, command of
Camp Curtin. Ile•Was.:macle brigade
Commander at. Cold Harbor and , ..was
again wounded, but •not serionay,,
and at Petersburg was very seriously
hurt. by the explosiou of a sheik
ter his recovery he again tookCom
(nand of his brigade' on theiere-Of
action at .Ream's ;Staticd. and was
scereely - Cn the field before .he was
gaiti hit .and so badly that his L leg
had to be amputated- `Geniral Beav
er-then ret.red from active service;
was mustered out in 1865 and retqrn
ed to Bellefonte, where he engaged
actively in law practice and married..
He took a prominent piece in politics
at once, and his .brilliant - and forcible
oratory has given .him 'a national
reputation.. He - hot& many import
ant positions of trust, and is presi
dent of the Board of Trwitees of the,
Pennsylvania State Collegeiat Belle
fonte, and - general, in commend of
the Second Brigade of the Pennsyl;
vania Natio , al Guard. In 1880 'he
wat; chairman .of. the Pennsyliania
delegation to the. 'Republican
tionZ Conventionl at Chicago ,:and
ne of the leaders of the Grant forces:
He' has been :prominently mentioned
019 a candidattfor . Governor for two.
years and - waS;, made the Stalwart
candidate.forATnited States Senator
on the withdrawal-of Henry W. Oli
ver, Jr., during - .the contest before
the Legislature of 1881, and was dis
placed to secure the election of
Mitchell as*a comptomige candidate.,
'Senator William T. Davies - was
born in Glamoiganshire. Wales, De
vember 2J,.1831. In early life heemi
grated to this country, and after
obtaining a. rudimentary Schooling
entered the Owego Academy, New
York, where he was educated.. After
graduating he read law, first with
Judge Elwell and afterward with
David .; Wilmot, and was admitted
to pratice in - Bradford county In
In August. 1862. hei , entered the
army as a First Lieutenant in the
141 Ft regiment; and was soon after
ward, in October, elected Captain of
Co. B. In NOvember. 1862, he was
taken sick but after treatment- for a
short time he rejoined his regiment
when he suffered a dangerous relapse
which nearly cost hits hiS life: In
May, 1863, he was discharged on ac
count of ill health and came to To
wanda and .resumed the. practice of
law, at one time being a partner of
Judge Mercur In 1875 he was elect
ed District Attorney, for the term of
three years, but in 1877 be was chos
en Senator for the short term. .In .
1880 he was re-eleeted and entered
upon his present four years' term
with the beginning of the last session
of the Legislature. While in the
Senate he took charge of the bill pro
viding for the reduction of the fees
or public officers, aid was largely jn
strumental in paSsing it. 'He also,_
opposed the bill to in'rease the sal
aries of - Judges. In the senatorial
_contest he supported Grow and after
his election became impossible, he
worked earnestly for Senator Mitch
ell, doing perhaps more for him than
was done by any other member of
the Legislature. ". When Chitties S.
Wolfe proposed to the Grow Republi
cans that they should join the,Demo
crats in electing him, Senator Davies
defeated the plan by a stirring speech
in which he said he: would - not join
the - Democracy in electingea.Senator,
but proposed to elect a Republican
Senator, and to do it by Republican
votes. He has always been a consist
ent Republican and is an honest,cap
able man deserving well of both Reg
ulars and Independents.
TEIOMAS MERCER MARSIIALL. _
Thomas Mercer 3iarshall - was born
-in Newtown, county - Derry, Ireland,
November 20,1813, hiR parents being
of Scotch extraction. Two years
later the family came to this country
and settled in Pittsburg. In . 1824
they removed to Butler, though a
year later the boy returned to Pitts
burg to ies'de with his brother. who
was engaged- in mercantile pursuits
there. After receiving a fair educa
tion in private schools he entered the
*MSS df his Itrothr itnoireknernr
JAMES E. BEAVER.
WILLIAM T. DAVIES
Ind geserid'astistant, and at thijige
of eighteennyears was admitted to a
partnership in the business. At the
age of twenty-three -he 'begiiii7f•the
stady - Of law, and-in 1846 he was ad
mitted to,practiee..'.; Prom the first
his success was Marked. He • identi
tut - himself with tho Whig and B.
publican Parties and took an active
part in politiad affairs., Ids great
strength on tha.sturrip commending
him to the party !eiders giving_him
an inlarged influence in party man
agement. Notwithstanding that he
was frequently urged to enter public
service and tendered Congressional
nominations'repeatedly, he has never
held office =other than member and
President of Pittsburg COUOCiIS. In
1868 his name was presented. by the
Republicans of the western part of
the State for United Statei Senator,
but the movement . never had, his
sympathy or co-operation. In 1872
he joined the Greeley movement and
stumped extensively throughout this
and adjoining States. For several
succeeding years he was an indiffer
ent spectator of the political contests.
until 1879, w len the nomination of
clartield , won him back to his early
and earnest enthusiasm for the Re
• raottH M.l.lll.EEtt.
- Senator John M. Greer was born
.in - Jefferson toWnShiP,.Butletcounty,
on the.-3d of August, 1814..- He, at
tended the public schools. of the
neighborhood -until qualified for a
higher, standard of education .than
they aflorded, when be entered upon
an academic course. Aftei ediePlet•
jug thin branch he etitered•tipon the
study of . la ind Was Om tted to the
bar of h4.tiatiVe county in 1861. He
was elected District; and
served frorn 1860. to X 1872. In 1876
he was--elt cted to the State - Senate
for the ,fiill term of four years, and in
1880. was re-elected. In the Sena
torial contest- he .was a zealous and'
obedient supporVer of the boss . candi
date in every respect, and thus earn
ed. the preferenee now about to be
bestowed upon him - .
• W-liLIAM'KENUY-RitWLE. •
William Henry -Raffle was born in
Philadelphia, August 182:t, and
is nearly sixty years of age, -1.1n4
a son of, William ; -Raw1e,. 7 .1r.,. wh9Se
reports'of the deelsions,of the Penn
sylvania Supreme .CoUrt gave him
enduring reputation in his profes
sion. Mr. .Ilawle is a graduate of .
•theOlniirersity of Pennsylvania of
the class of '4l, afid was admitted to
theAnfr in 1844. and has.distingnish
ed himself both as a practitioner and
as an author on - legal subjects, bis
published works being. numerous and
valuable. Mr. Ra.wle has never 116 - 1 -
any political or judicial office; though
he has exerted his perso r nal influence
in behalf of ref - !:?rm in political
methods, and cliaiibeen especially
outspoken against corruption in mu
The Jun!or Senator - Declares War.
SenatorMitt:lien's resolute purpose
to oppose the . . nomineen, ,cf the . regu
lar Republican o:onteillt - pn is shown
by the follo.cing:4leiiiphig„corres
pontlence'between'Majtir George W.
Merrick, Wellstioro, Tfoka county,
and liitnieff. Major Merrick:, was a
soldier in the late War: entered
the ranks as a private, :ad Was pro
moted to the:rank.of major, losing a
leg in the service .
• • WKlJ.SCotio,•3l;iy 13.
To Hon. Joit' J. - Mrrcurt.t.t, Wagipg
ton, D. C.
" And having dove all, stand." Call
fiir mass meeting issued, to Le held at
Wellsboro, May 20. You are everlastingly
right. and Tipp will speak no uncertain
sound.' You are Senatorial delegate. My
coat is'off anifwar paint on. The foun
dation move and the bill tops blaze.
(Signed) • GFAi. W. MERRICK.
In reply, Senator Mitchell imme
diately sent the following telegram :
liTAsut_No•ro.N May la, .1 14 82.
.. 1 / a jor . Gto. W. MERRICK, Ireflabgio, Pa.
Right is , mighty, and ever triumphant.
I have done all for peace but war is 'nay
itable, not up)n men but upon candidates
who have -lashed themselves to au un
righteous cans° to curry, the favor Of ,
bos , :ism,"Machineism, and the use tit the
spoils syStern-to bolster up a stalwart
usurpation; "I am _against this every-
Where and forever. It is a plain patriotic
duty to put down this Stalwart oligarchy
at any cest, that true republicanism and
the Republic itself may live, an,l thrive.
Orgibize ! organize ! • Work and fight to
(Signed) JOHN I. MITCHELL. .
—Mr. Bancroft, the has_been
forty-eight years *riting: the "History
of the United 6tates," and yet -it is only
brought down•to the election the first
President, so-careful and. painstaking is
his work. Like Gibbiti I.e. is said fre
quently to re-write whole sections which
do not exactly suit ! him. Tho Ugh now
eighty-two years of wage, the venergble
historian is still at work, and hopes to
brit„ his history down to the time of the
Fon aged men, women, weak and sick
ly children, - without a rival. Will trpt
aqua headache. Brown's Iron Bitters.
EX-SANItAitY Conimissioner Rufus K.
Hireman, of New Orleans, was cured of
a severe attack of rheumatism by St.:Ja
cobs Oil, so we see by an item in tlie Co
lumbus (Oa.) Enquirer-Sun-.
linvo deriytd sonie benefit' from
the u•e of Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to
give It'a farther trial.
HON. ALEN. H. fai.PENS.
"I tare never seen or tried such a simple, etflri
- dons, satisinetrry and. rdensAnt remedy in my ilie.
.“ IL If A I St, Louis, Slo."
11,1 — Let the poor f.uffereis from female
complalnti take courage and rejoicei titiat a painless
remedy lia‘ been found. We retef to Lydia E.
Pliikharn'c Vegetable Cempound, It •Is prepared
at V. 38 West .m Avenue, Lynn, Mass.-" Send to,3lrs.
Pinkham for pamphlets. • _ _
. "1 he Pleasoreo of Life." .
• Pont s;_i.l".'; March 17. ISsl.
M. H. Waimea & Co.: Sirs;—Your Sate Kidney
and Llvet Cure has relieved me of a severe kidney
tronhie. - ' My whole system seems to' he: rejuven
ated; and the compres ed energies of my constity.
non are restored and - Invigorated, t‘o that I can
once tiviie enjoy the pleasures of life a% In my
A DMINISTRATORS' NOTICE
Letters et administration eum testament°
annexe having been granted to the undersigned
upon • the estate of William Pickard, late of
"the towtefhip of Canton, deceased. notice is
hereby given that all persons Indebted to the said
estate are requested to make immediate payment,
and all person+ having elalm4 against Bald estate
must present the same duly authenticated to the
undersigned for settlement'.
Canton, l'a., aaprB2-wa
UST OF LEGAL BLANKS
Printed and kept on sale at the ItSPO62SIIOI7IIOi
at wholesale or retail.
Collect is Bond. •
Artielngot A greomentat rms.
Bond tm Attachment "". -
Constable% Bales. •.
' Collector; Balite.
Petition:for License. .
lioncl.ter.Lteensis. . •
- NoisAttligeeneelt: . -
• - 4 cm Abvertisementp. -
IRST NATIONAL BANK,
CAPITAL PAID IN 5125,000
SURPLUS FUND ' . 75,000
This Bank offers unusual facilities for the trans
action of a general banking business. '
N. N. BETTS, Cashier
;OS. POWEIL, President.
J., & G. FISCHER
Factories : 417, 418, 419, 421, 423, 42:i,
427 to 429 West 28th-st., New York.
First-class in. P.VElir iTirticillat, and
SOLD LOWER THAN ANY
OTHERIst-CLASS P 1,1
Can shOw Fischer Pianos that have been
iu rise in Bradford Co. for 34 years:
The following list is a few names of these using
the J. Ell PIANOS :
LERAYSVILLE-i-E. Hori. J. H.
ma•gh. P. tilcCadley..
WTALUSINUW. H. lientn•r, - john B. Stal
ford, E. B. Stone.!-4'. S. Homer. J. Mlles Drown.
DOSIET'S FEliq —Seth Hemet
FIJENCHTOWN—iIi , s. A. Hornet.
MONTROSE—Wm. S. Cox; M. A. Cresnian,
Daniel Coon, D. D. Scott, R,s Bush, Prof. C. 11.
- COLLEY—Fred Saxer.
MISHORE—H..I. Tonkin. Judge P.D.Pomeroy.
NEW AL 14 ANY—S. D. Sterigere. • . •
f'ANIPTOWN—D. D. Chutree.
HERM(' liV ILI, E ATiderson. •
SUGAR. Itlr!il or Sintitilairo—C. S. Stowell. •
SPEECH HILL—Wm. Snyder. . 1
PRICE, $195 TO $375:
EASY. TERMS. Other inatrinne , lts taken In
exchange. Organs at very low figura:N. Write for
catalogue. lr..S. EEICLE;R.
General Agent for.r. & V. Elselther'rrano,
ikumay-tiw. Wyalusing, Pa.
A NEW DEPARTURE!
The undersigned, desirous of ieducing
their large, stock ef
Coffins, I Caskets, I Robes,
VIII from thlsA COST 1
date offer them
This means basinm, as it is h. trite saying
that there I ao ft leuth.hlp In [Twit..
WANT O ari J. M Uti GOFF/ N F°llll3ll-
P. C. PACKARD,
. Such as you nave been paying !Yo for-;
AN EXTRA NICE ONE FOR $l3;
Such as will cost yott 025 or e. 30:
CALF, ON US
But, It you protor to PAY DOUBLE PRICE
SOMEWTIERE ELSE, suit NniirselveN ay
YOU anti no one else, /lifer by U. •
WH, LT ILE 4.
Furnished at a very MODERATE , Prica
- 1. O. FROST'S SONS.
Tortopp.! . • .
. . .
IMPORTED EYSTEVENS* LONG,
Oeneraidoniers in armoring andProdune, comer
Main and Pine Streets.
WEDNESDAY EV.ENiNG, MAY 15,1112.
‘` • PAVING. ' 611,101.1tt0
.. . _
%Flour per Ltd Tree 0 8 00
I,lour_per sack - , ' IR 300 225
Cara Moat par 100...0 200
Chop Feed, 60 2 00
Wheat. per hush.— $1 SO 0 ft as 0
Corn v 0 :0 05. .0'
I.- .64 0 0
Buckwheat . eo 6* , ! 0
Buckwheat F10ur.... 0, :IC •
Clover aced - . s*o 'id 675
Pea Vine clover...: , ,'. ' ' . f CO®.
Timothy. we stern .
~. - — #2 76 0 0 V
Beans, 62 lbs. 0 30 8 -- 1 0
Pork. mess ' • #O . bbl.. #23 CO 025 CO
Lard • ' • 0 12 15 0
Butter. tubs • - 25 ei
Eggs,fresb 18 %-
Cheese • 0 18
Potstties. per tup.b..- 1 wee .1.20 0
Roecrwax .. . . ........ ..- 20 0 22 0
Poaches, dried 12 * 15
COttafC2Ett B 2 II: DAvn4pw at ups. -.
_Hides • 05 66 0836
Veal hktns s 75 011 15
Deacon Skins 30 66 50
Sheep Pelts-_ $ 75 6e 150
F! its, 'April 27, by Rev. J. H. Ward,
George F. Williams, of Union, and -Miss
Mary A. Tillotson, of Le Roy.
WILES—CORaY.—At, the hems of
the bride, rburathiy eveßink,- May 4. 1882,
by Rev. W. R. Sawtelle, Mr. Caleb A.
. and Miss Ella M. Corby, both of
PALM FR— BE ACli.—At the resi
dence of bride's parents, in East Smith
field, April'26th, by Rev. J. L. King, Ar
thur. Palmer and Miss Carrie Beach, all
of East Smithfield.
KENVIN . --,ANDREWS—At the Bap.-
tixt p ,tannage in : Troy, Pa., May 3, 1882,
by itev..l. Barton Preoeb, Mr. .Clirles
L. Kenyon, - 6f Sylvania, " Pa.,- and Bias
Carrie E. Andievvs, of Atotinville, Pa.
LINDLEY.--In Canton, May 1, 1882,
Mrs. Josephine T. Lindley, aged 43 yr.a.r.
Wintlbain; A pail-29, 1882,
of pueunwida, Gideon Tripp, aged 78
TOWNER.—In Shesbegniu, May 41,
1882 of consumption , Mrs. P. A_Towner,
aged '2B years. •
COURSEN.—In Wells," May ith, - of
dropSy; Susan, of 'John Coursen,
aged - 62. y re.-
REESEIt—In Wefonah . , May 10th, of
dropsy. Arthur, son . of Elwood M. Wesel',
aged - 13 years. -
'CARNOCHIC.N.I.-14.4 Troy, May 10th,
of p ralysis, Mri. Margaret Eglin Carno
chan, aged 48 yo4rs.
- : BOSWORTH.—In Wyalusing, May 10,
1882, Mrs.' Nelson P. Bosworth, aged 76
years. -- • -
Ll:NO.—Maria 11., wife of Rev. A. B.
Lung, was born in Aubern, Susquehanna
c 'linty, Pa., and died in Orwell, Pa.,
April 10th, 1g8::, aged 01 years. '
Sister Lung was converted in-the morn
ing of life, and united with the Methodist
Episcopalrelmrch, of which she remained
a faithltd,, 'consistent member until she
the — Voice of the Master. saying :
"It is enough ;- come - up higher." Al
thoty,h- the angel' Death Caine suddenly
she was not alarmed, but- said to her Sor
rowing friends, " All is well." Thus
quietly she. fell and was at rest.
She was a woman of fine culture, genial,
Well-fitted for itscfnlness, and filled well
f.er place in all the rel rtions of. life. She
was a faithful
. wife, a devoted mother, a
true friend,. au earnest worker in • the Sun
day-school, and in all departments of
Christian labor. In her /death a large
place is made vacant iii the church and
community, as well as in the home. "She
rests from. her' labors, and her w mils do
follow her," S. B. linaNy.
• ROME, April It, 1882.
GRAND, SQUARE & UPRIGHT
_,i,'ESTABLISIIED IN 1844
THE BEST MEDIUIf-PRIbED
Onr NEW and ELEGANT
IVE MEN WANTED-TO•cAA
.14 MI6 for Wee of lioniery Stock In their ow n
and "dear by counties. Previous experlf.nre
iiieeesury. Address. GLEE ERGrIiFN. •
4/Day-44 Iticracryineri,Eockciiter,N. Y.
..wisho. to !storm all Intereitid In
that he has a largo stud healthy Ntook rt
.- _ .
ding Plante, which-be °Rein at reamnintA l
also Vegetable Plante lo tbelr rea*na. Thankir
toy.patrotie far past tarorr. n tf,n
Of MO same. . JAISIES C. IRVIN°.
• Itinlyta.ani. Main Street, Towittla, pa,
Letters otaginAdstratien cum terramrh,
aunts* baying been granted to the oridroog.,l
upon the estate of Anna Sibley. tate of Tosaguls
nownigb. deceased. notice Is he, thy glseu that sll
tolndebted to the said erate
to make immediate payment, and all r0r,"1,,,
ing claims against said 'Stain must pr. sr m th'
same dulyauthentleated to the uudersigm t l frr rst.
element. ISAAC W. hIbLFY,
Towanda, Pa., 4tnayS2.aC°. A din 'WV r.IT,
tl Jane A. Partridge. administrate.: m .
Partridge. will sell at nubile :iale.;at her r „..
I n was, Pa., on SATURDAY, MAY 2 0 th.
at 10 o'clock, A. It . the pernotnal ity , p•rty
decedent, conidatingot horses. harness, ,
mowing machines. and-other fartni!,g ,t •
oats In rte ground. Ac. Also, a new imut,er
Leh - ixing to Jane A. Partridg-.'
TERMS OF SALE—Satan under ra:!, • ,
1110, nine months credit notes with upprov.
city. . JANE A. PAR"! ifil ou
' Milan, pa., 1177)3y-2r., AdIll!1.111.11Ft!.
—Letters of adinihistiath,n hasin;? ,
granted to the , undersletied apon the e,rx,” (.!
Si. Par ridge, late of Ulster tap., e wer: ,.„ l..
1a hereby given that all permit's Indel,req r, , f • ;
said estate are mptesteerto ma t; Ifn 11 , 6-4 e
meat; and all ['ermine having deltas az.4l
estate must present the itatnsl. duly a , 10.1. , t 6 :, , at
to the ithilerefg .ad for settletner.t. -
Milan, Pa., 11mayS2 6w.
ASSIONEE'S 7 3IO.TICE.—I n
matter of the volontiry asslgninem I:. A
Teats and 11. A. Tears & Son for the
The undersigned Assignee hereby Igives
that all Of. the effects of B. A. Tear , . t.nd A .
Tears IV, eon, have been as , gi.eir to dliin tt.
for. their creditors : to whom ere.iltors to , •:
for settlement of t sir claims.' and al;
debted Weald assignors ate rug
mediate jisymeut. 1.. A. :Woos k,ii.
'Leßoy, I Imeys2.
A NOTICE.—In Le
matter of the estate of Cynthia ,D;111, , , .t. •
eessed, late of the 'township of istmidind
Bradford County. Pa.
The undersigned. an Auditor appolrded.hy
(11 - phan's Court of Bradford Cowls
the funds now In the hands of 31. W. A
mlnlstrat - or of said estate. as sir.v.n - • .t
atcount. will attend to the duties of his- - ;:le.
Mehl' at ifs Once In Toy atvt.t.
M.rough. on 11., \
DAY. the . fith day of 1'3,2. a: In
3t.. when and where all permits havin;;; • .1,
said fowls are hereby nib fled to preen,
or be forever debarred.
Ilmay. TII HO. C. DISUItOW . A ti,ltti
THE -GILT EDG E
BUTTER TL P
Made by H. N. S. - P..K. Bensi,a
And for r;kle In the tradr. br - 1 . Mill, Ely Sr
McKinney S Everts. and SiArlr, SE Clark. King.
"71111[00. N. y.. The of Mr• retokr..
them A No. 1 packago tor looter. T i lt,' 2.041
pror.ed for twenty yeare. order. to ILo
wholesale houses, or to the that.ttia,turk
20 - TEARS 20.
J. 0. 'Frost's Som4)
Ard now better prepared than eve' t• ,
supply the pubhe with tirbt-c!lss
Of every desci iption
We manufacture out' own goals and
warrant them to represtt.ol.
PARLOR. SUITS In WI the :calling styles
BEDROOM-SLITS in Walnut, cl:4rry,
enTTAIVE SE:li3 In all dertrab:e ttv;•,
DINING-ROOM, KITCHEN' AND
OFFICE . FURNITURE:.
• - IN UN'DERTAKING
futhish the finest ILEAR:q:
and Equipments.: a larger and better' stork
CASKETS and TitIMMINGB, with a urge eri..i.
rare In our business, we guarantee as low. If a 0
lower, 'ogees than those who have not, as go,l
Ls/1110es as OUTIMVCS.!
so- We .fiirn4:s4 ChalrF. Pxtl awl
server.i, free.of charge. 3 .
CALL !- EXAMINE COMPARE :
Awl then purchase where you can du .tho
,• - J. 0. FROST'S SONS
n . I Crockery
U. I •.vv ullp. ,stor„.
Swings tk; junipers
Velocipedes ttz Bicycles
. AaND SITESMS .
t t. -
;AVE FULLY 25 PER Cl
BY BUYING OF US
Note there prizes:: 7-itrth cast
Shears, warranted tirst:elass, only :;Re .pr..
filneb 40e, 9-ineli 50c.
_Mailers' ShearN 7 --
10•ineti (inly :ioe. Forged cast steel niek!,
Plated Shears.; warranted—?=inch rii;tl
S inch 50e pee :pair. These 'goods I
warranted as represented.
Triple-plate IiNIVES. -only , .
doz.• S:( 411 Knives and Forks in p1,j1.4 , • -
Just Teceir,fil a full lino ,f .Lehi. .!;1,1-
d(ick .Sons' .Royal Semi-Porcelain -
E (.7, HAIN SII A PE—iinest gooils, iu
this or any otikr market. Also, .11,.!;-
t , tone China of ; the best quality. .Nr.... -
,styles of 611-swam now in and pane cpm
Bird Cages, Toilet wave. Coinbinc,.
Chamber Sets, Fancy Baskets, - Fl'aM(S oT
nil kinds, tkrc., -
C. S. RUSSELL, Apni,
TOSVAN DA , PA
FIRE,. LIFE, AND ACCIDKNA'
Wiled on the most re asobible D•: ms
None but reliable companic4. represen!e,'
Loises adjusted and witl here
If. af. S P. K. 1:1-1N-40:.