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MO: TAOSE, - 1,'4, JULY 18; 1.877.
0 THE' COMING 'PASTOR)
s i torwanted—tme to please thepeople:
Our chiircy, expensive and designed with
Embellished with a. mortgage and a Gothic
pulpit,tieWS and treasury to till. '
in r Odetii SairiPson, kept in strength by prac
-•, . •
A. mertal giant„so to speak, we ask,,
Who shall our burdens lighten, for the fact p,
To lifl a.mortgage is no weals man's taSk. •
A mall "draw"---lart artist, plainer speaking,'
Who ,frames with skill his soft-toned moJeru
T 4 pletutie:i.the taste of those . who, pleasure. ,
Settipg, , ,
Bestloia little in our dillihioned pews.
kilt:4llin Hunt in style; not harsh as Tor
, ;-- ner:
'With fiamed-hucd tints and daubs of color
No dazzling light S—a softly shaded burner:
Best suits the sense of our pathetic parish. .
No, clank of chains, no brimstime fumes for
' sinners, -
No ruirged path Way over hills uneven,'
No weary race- where but few 'are winners, ;
The road is easier, now-a-day, to , heaven;
For, from a depot planned 'by modern sci-
We take our places or our sleeping cars
To Paradise direct—in calm, supreme defi
ance / •
Of• old-time stages (with their jolts, and
And old•fashiened laws. - •
Such must our pastor, be-rand such, in brief,
his preaching; • -
Well read in Hegel, Figuier, Renaii, Strauss,
He cannot fail to please, and if his teaching
A hint of Brama or of Buddah shows,
That's better still—Men will not weary of it,
• For dootrines new, whether of priest or
Sage, . 31
Are indications of a coming Profit,
Fortelling for our church a golden age.
• —Frank B. Converse..
LOVE IN A COFFIN.
" YSTS'I Oh, Rex, how good
Yok-are,! - Such 'beauties, too !
Bevel' my life had
.so lovely a gift."
Nora.Vansittart was holding the love
ly, purplish-yiolet gems beside her own
pale, perfect beauty.
Her husband .watched her smilingly.
He had looked forward to this hour for
a longtime. ,
If Norah had a , weakness, it" was for
amethysts, and these were the genuine
Oriental gems, transparent as water, and
flashing with that vioiet blue light so
dear to the heait of the connoisseur.
"Never mind, sir," she ran on with,
4 tender gayety, "wait and see if I don't
surplise you as mtichi - as .you have sur
Little, did either think how prophetic
the 'careless words were destined to prove.
* * * *
"The face of 'a young goddess, eyes like
a thirst of sunshine," foim like a Grecian
'statue. That woman looks too proud to
flirt," said Thomas .Dent, as Nora Van
nittait's violet robe' and purple amethysts,
• flashed by. him.
."Handsome, isn't she ?" said Felix
Travers.. "Dresses well, too. But then
she got that of her mother ; she was an .
actress, you know. But with her beau
ty, I would , not like. to Rex Vansitt
"Because, knowing a that. I do, and
with, Rex's jealous temper at back; I
should have a murder _on my hands,.l
am afraid. If he, ever does find her out
there'll be. trciuble.".
"Travers." • - -
Felix started- Tiolently:! . ,
It was Rex Vansittares voice. :,
"Great Heavens I What if he hasover
heard me," be , thought. , _
to "I've got 'something ART you," said
Rex. • ' "
And as Travers sauntered out to where
Vansittart was lounging against the bal
cony railing; he decided that his friend
had been too far away to have heard his
The nexenioment - be .read his mistake
in Rex's ashen face and gleaming eyes,
but he affected unconsciousness.
"Something to show me," he question
ed, lightly." What is it—the moon ?"
Rex was , breathing 'heavily wheil he
spoke, after's moment's pause, it was in
a constrained, husky voice :
"What were you saying just now about
my wife?" ,
'Your wife ?" -
"Theard you, Travers—l-heard enough,
at any Tate—and I called' you out here
for the,rest. What do you mean by your
inginuations?" he continued, setting his
teeth' hard, as Travers hesitated. "I'm
just in the humor to hear them, and
cram them down your throat afterwards,"
he added to himself.
"I was only jesting," stammered Tra
hear the jest," said
,"Yon take :your ,choice of tell
/144ns what you mean, and proving it,
or of fighting me with Out." •
Traver 4 turned pale. He was a 'horri
ble coward—a man.-ihat Rex . Vansittart
despised too much ,to -listen to in cool
mouzintj - 'lTora had refused him when
she was ,siora - Oonvers. Perhaps, that
was the '.'seeret of his bitterness towards
011" a nothing," ke,said,;"not worth re,
peating; but I don't want to quarrel,
with you. People -- little - about
Mrs. Vansittart „.and, Jr.avana. Of
_course it s not Jug
"Of course," 'Sneered - Rex, hie fees 'be
coming *degree whiter. "What started
it '" '
"Well, von know they always liked
each 'other;" Travere said, with an air of
charming cander, "ththigh riebody,tho't
there was anything . between_ them before
you Were naarried. But now, - -you see, it
is different. Married women can't be
thick_ with gentlemen without people
-calling it flirting."
"What do you mean by .. thick?" 'de
manded Rei,- in a smothered Tome.
speaking So low that Travers was deceiv
ed by his seeming calmness, and went on
carelessly : .
"Oh, being together "often, having him
at the -house every day, riding out to
gether, and so on. Mrs. Vansittart would
have - been very lonely during your ab
sence if - it had not been for Percy Kay
aria." , • •
"Confound him I" muttered Rex. "Nora
knows how I hate him. Can you prove
what you , say ?" he aslred,, turning stern
ly upon Travers.'
"Oh ! prove?" said Travers, with a '
shrug of his high shoulders. "It is not
'Serious enough for that. But ask - any.-
body-your own sister, for - that. She
stayed with Mrs. Vansittart all the time
that you were gone." ,
Lucy Vansittart was dancing in the,
room beyocd at that very moment. He
went to the ovindow and called her dur
ing a pause in the dance, -
Travers watched him , with 'an un
"Lucy," said Rex, "how often was
Percy Kavana at the house while I was
up in London ?"
Lucy looked frightened.
"How can I tell ?", she- said pettishly.
"I suppose Nora has a right _to receive
whom she chooses."
"That is not the question ; was he there
"What do you call often ?" '
"Was he there every day ?" -
"Oh dear, no; not more than five or
six times in the week."
' "Humph! said . Rex, turning away.
Lucy looked after him anxiously,
"What a fool I was to say that; and
there's Felix Travers. 'Of course he told
Nora Vansittart wondered a little at
her husband's silence as they rode home
that evening. • . •
But Lucy, in her terror lest something
should be said about Silvana; talked in
She had tried in vaiu.to find her sister
iniaw in the crowded rooms, so as to
warn her before they started, of what
Rex had discovered, and ,now there was
"however, Nora will know better what
to say than I should," she thotight.
Rex never spoke till he was alone with
his wife in her dressing room.
Nora had told her maid,not to wait for
her, and she slowly undid her purplish
black braids herself. -
• She watched her husband furtively.
"He's heard something, and he's_Jeal
ohs. He looks too black, to be easily
mollified," sue thought, wondering what
she could say in the absense of that ex
planation which she knew she could not
give him. • ' •
"You've' been fooling with Percy Kay
aria againi" Rex said at last,his lips white,
his eyes flames, 'I told you what to ex-
Peet if you ever , did
..that. Perhaps you
thought I did not mean it."
Nora threw back her hair; her betted
ful face•turning stony all at once.-
She would, :note. have explained new,
while he spoke in that voice. if, she had
been at liberty to do so.
Anger froze her, where it burned him.
"On the ccontrary,"she resumed, con
temptuously ; "you said you would never
forgive me aslong as you lived. Has my
hour come ?"
While she spoke she undid the ame
thysts on her white throat, and put them
in - their satin case with steady hands.
Her calmness drove Rex more: mad
than. he was before.
"Oh, what a fool I have, been, he said
bitterly, "I was warned againtit you—
everybody warned me—but I would not
listen, and I've got my, pay. You don't
fool with Kanava any_ more under pay
roof. Go •to . your lover, unp rincipled
daughter of a Nile mother--",' • .
A cry of 'horror 'broke from Nors'e
lipi as she turned and confronted him.
"Be still," she said, "that is quite
enough' to make: me' hate you the rest. of
my life. We are done with each other
from this hour.; Leave me." ,
Rex shrank a little at the effect of his
brutal - words.
But he was too nearly insane with rage
to recall theni.: ,
"I. will leave you," he - said savagely ;
"don't let me find you here when I come
He Went out, demi:nil% the door after
Nora sat listening' and growintharder
every moment. •
Lucy Vanifittart had. waited up to hear
the result. . -
She' ran to ‘ her sister-in-law's room now,
wild with anxiety,
"Oh, Nora,, what did he say," cried she.
"He said' words that I shall never for
give him tor. What ,he said 'of Ine ; 'l
might, but of her--never."
"Did you- tell him all ?"" wailed LitioY,
"I told him nothing," said Nora stern
ly: "I should not:: have s aid
so in any
after promising you. But he did
,not ask me to. tell him. He 'Eate.me no
ehanee. ( 2 ,. He- :condemned-;:me entirely
'Without„, a, hearing t shigi, leaver his
-house_to:niiht,,He t,9ld, me LO, go,_ Lucy,
rein't g 6 too itopti:for
• "You shan't go, you never shall. I will
`tell him everything myself. Anyway, he
can't alter. matters now lietween me and
Percy." - -
4 1 shall go Lucy You *need not tell
him any sooner for this. It is-too.; late
for anything to change me. hate.him,
I think, to-night more than ever loved
him-and that' would be hard indeed.
You know, how, I loved him."
NOIII I B - voice faltered at the.last wordq,
and Lucy burst into convulsive weep
"Diet Lucy; it is - not your fault. :.It
must have come, to this sometime. , He
could never have trusted me wholly from
the first, and it' would have ,come oat
about some I
oneelse if not abort.. Kav
ana. I want you t o give him > thi3 one
message from me,
_Lucy. He said he
didn't want to find me here when he came
back: He shan't. Tell him . he_ shall
never look upon my: living face again up.
on earth." . ,
Rex Vansittart made. his appearance
at his' own house the next day about
elle had spent the night , it his club,
and came home enough cal med and
ashamed to be willing to ask now the
explanation he':was in , too great a rage to
seek the night before. -
1:14 was startled ,rather rudely out of
bis,calmness to , find :that his wife had
taken him at his cruel word and gone.
But he tried to brave it out. .
"She'll come back," he' said; "she won't
"She won't, Rex," said his sister ; "she,
never. Will, . She told- me to tell you you
should never look upon her living face
again this world, if you let her, Rex.
Go after her, brother." 'Beg her to come
back ti I shall die, for it is all my fault.'!
"I shan't go after her,", said Rex, sul
lenly. "kdare say - she has gone to Say
"Oh, Rex, hOw can you ?"
'How could she ? She knew _how I
hated' him, and she had hint. here con•
latently while II was . gone. The whole
town is laughing at me, and 'gossiping
"Oh, no, no, Rex—dear Rex ;
tell you—l must tell now. Percy Ka
yana came to eee me; We were married
secretly three, months *ago. We were
trying to keep it a secret till he is of gage,
because of 'his, guardian and some trouble
.about his property, and I knew you would
not like it, being a secret marriage.,Be
sides, you had always hated , poor ercy
Rex Varisittart looked as if he were go
"Did Nora know ?" he asked.
"Yes. That is why she let him come.
You were to be told everything in anoth
er month. We thought you would not
hear of Percy's coming."
"I only hated him because I was jeal
ous of Nora's liking for "him. And it
was all for you. I hope Heaven will
punish ,ine as I deserve. Did she tell
you what I said to her ?"
"She said you had "told her to leave
your house." -;
"I did, madniati that I was. I said
worse than that; too. I slandered her
dead mother, and I don't deserve either
her forgiveness or Heaven's for my bra
‘4O after her, Rex,'and make her come
back." • -
"I will go - after her,
but I know before
hand that it .will be fruitless. She will
keep her word: She will never let me
look upon her. face - again. She is capa
ble of destroying herself rather than
break her wora. I deserve to lose , her
and I have lost her."
* * *
!Three years passed: . '
Rex Vansittart has spent them in seek
ing for his last wife; journeying contin
many, following the faintest. clue un- •
-weariedly, but never coming upOn even a
tifice of her that he‘was sure of.
He had never known an hour's peace
since he had lost her.
.remorse and anxiety had alter
ed him fearfully in that time.
He bad - grown haggard and prema-;
turely old. .
He was at home for the:first time since
lsiOra"B flight had left that hothe desolate.'
He Was here by accident only, :.detained
by some buginess matters pertaining to
his sister Lucy's property for which be
•was a trustee.
Lucy and her hushand Tercy. Kavana:
had long ,since publicly teknowledged
their marriage, and were very ' . happy,
with but the one cloud—the ,mystery of
Nora's fate. •
It was horrible suffering for Rex'Van
sittart to be here alone in- the- home to
which he bad brought his wife so long ,
ago, and from which his cruelty had
But worse was to come.
. 1 4
He had not even &servant in the house
with him,: and so, when the long unused
door-bell clanged ,unexpectedih he went
and opened-the door , himself.
"A package for. i'on, sir," said a man
who stood there; "Shall we bring it in
here ?" •
"For me ? .What ? lam not expect. -
ing anythin,g,". said, Rex, wondering why
the man: looked at him so oddly. , •
"It's addreseed to, you," said the man.
"Are you sure you are not expecting any
thing—any news from any one who is
sick, or dead ?"
He dropped hid voice:. •. ,
Ilex's heart ,gave,.. one_ ,unutterably
frightened throb and ?teed, still,
The - Man' turned in very pad,'' from ,
his - ghastly % siiffering • looke, Istid'wentto
superintend , the 'bringing - in Of the mys
terious package. ~,; ; .=c
4-•""Ile eusDects how_ it . is," the uuan
4 sand I'm 'afraid be suspects
right.' ' • • -
Four men slowly I and: reverently
brought in the package and- set it down
in the-Wide hall• - -;
It was a large.box. -
"Not thtre Motioned Rex,
with his ashy lips.
Not a sound canie.
The men obeyed, :and bore their bur
den into the room byond:
The _room had never he_an - used till
now since Nora had left it:'
Setting the box down, the men . stood
back, but did not oiler. to go.
Rex had come to himself. -
Leaving the room for a moment,. he re,
turned with the needful tools, and pro
needed with an iron 4nd to unscrew the
rosewood lid. -
He had not a doubt :of what was un
derneath, he told . himielf.
But till he' had - seen it, there Must be
an awful suspenge. - . ... - •
One by one hi 3 remlved the screws, the
men lookingun. ' , i i
He never ,knew they I were there. .
\ His eyes beheld nothing but the large ,
box. • , • '
Screw after screw he removed with a
steady hand, till the last was out and the
lid lifted.. ' _
He had guessed truely. ~ •
He had found hie wife at last. •
He remembered her words. *, ' -
"NeVer again shall he, look upon my
living face." ,
Involuntarily the -men .drew near to
look also. ~
He was, unconscious of them, and nev
er spoke or moved. -
More beautiful, if possible, than .in
life, she lay there, and upon .her marble
throat glittered the pure amethysts he
had given her.
That she had suffered, too, the'silver
threads among the silky locks, attested.
But suffering bad only chiseled her
ChiSsical features to a purer loveliness.
She might have been. sleeping and
dreaming of happiness and him,sa peace
fully she looked, so sweet and forgiving
was the expression of the white face. •
"She doesn't look as if shef was dead,"
muttered one oti the men. !I
Nobody noticed him, and *he mea t
nothing by it himself. But the loner
he looked, the stranger the ad wom n
looked to him, and suddenl y without\a
word to any one, be slipped out and went
to the nearest medical man hecould find.
He charmed to be one high in the ranks
of that brotherhood, and one who, curi
ously enough, had made" a special study
of the • various 'strange phenomena of
suspended animation. .He knew Rex
Vansittart, moreover, and his unhappy
Rex never noticed him till he, put his
hand On the seemingly . dead woman's
marble face. . Then he looked pp.
."Don't," he said. - • *
"Mr. Van sittart," said the - doctor, slow
ly, afraid of , the possible effect of ' his
words upon tha t overwrought mind,
"your wife *doesn't look to me ass
was dead." .
"Rex looked up,and.a visible trembling
ran throup,h him. ,
"rsuspect," the kind and ' excited phy
sician went on, "that this. is only a wOn
'derfal trance. If there are any women
in 'the bailie, call - them
l and have abed
made ready. at once. You hack better
send for your sister, too." ,
Rex only stared, with the perspiration
coming out in great drops - on his white
face, till the doctor reached for his hand,
and, drew. it against Nera's pearly cheek.
,The cheek was warm. ' . ' , : -
"Oh, doctor 1" cried poor Rei , _ "it
can't be true, can it ?" •, ,- -
Of the men, one ran for Lin Kama,
another, brought his wife •who was an ex
perienced nurse. _ - . ' * '
Nora Vansittart AveS not dead, but in a
trance. But 'she -wonldl-Probably have'
been buried alive had it not been for the
longing - which had seized her when she
supposed herself dying, to have her bedy ,
sent to her . husband. , •
She had-' made those ;b out ler pro
mise to comply with 'her wish. '
But it was weeks,before they dared tell
her where she was, 'or permit her hail
band to see her. ,
"We were both -wicked—l .as•mtich as
you," she said, when Rex - came at last
with an entreaty for forgiveness of the
past. "Heaven has - - ptinished us- and
forgiven us. Let us forgive each other."
•" * * • * ,- * . ~
Happy again in each other's love, and
forgetting and forgivine the bitter past,
Res and Nora after awhile mingled in
society, Rex never deserting the aide of
thewoman 4 who was now dearer to him
than ,his life. , - -
It was one beautiful starlight night
when, oppressed with- the - warmth,of 030
very room in which Rex had overh eard
the' conversation that fired 'palette
brain almost to madness; Iransittert led
his wife down into the cool garden, and
towards a little vine-covered arbor.
As they were *about to entei the lat
liced bowers, Travers approached them.
"What, Yaneittart I" he Cried, "once
more reconciled? Permit me. to con*
gratulate.you both." s s- s
Rex turned and confronted him, hig
haid clenched, his eyes blazing.'
"Sir!" he cried; "I look 'upon your
'congratulations as, an insult,alike to my.
self and myliife.l Bat for yourenvious
nature, and your slanOrous, tonguel had
never onceydoubted;Ahis woman's - - fair
fame—never embitterid - piers of her life
and my own. _ Go your ways, and re-
Inember theethe - sings from
,the grass is,,lees, to befeared -, .than
whose flititte:r i eei*9oB. and. base in.
ainationi on a - cause
jealous husband to forget his manhood,
and pain the heart that lovea him alone.
Begone - thou worse than viper!"
With bowed..head Travers had - listened
to these svords, atl'd now abashed and de ;
graded, he.turned and waikedfrom the
spot without, a - word: .
- As he moved away, Rex clasped hii
clinging;trembling wife to his heart.
"Wow," he said, "but for that ma 'g'
words_neither , 'of . us would have suffered`.
as we have done. But sorrow softens the
heart. and makes us appreciate blessings'
. we oft, without suffering, ,ignore.
has been 4 bitter leason, but out, of these
bitters we will cull the sweets of our fe.
ture' lives, will we not, my own, my peer.,
less wife ?" ' -
In pursulnee of au order of the Court
of Common pleas, of Susquehanna county, the under
signed, assignee of Hiram Akerly, will sell at public
venclue, on the premises, on
Wednesday, August Bth, 1877,
at one o'clock p. m., the follnwing described lot of land,
All that certain tract 'of land situate
hi, the township of' Springville, county of Susqiiehau
sui.State of Pennsj lvania, bounded on the north by
lands of D. M. Button and A. Batton, east by lands of
A. Button and DI. Pars, south by lands of H. Shafer and
I.,Button and west ay :ands of R. Squires and G. W
Pletchpr ; containing 106 acres, more or less., with - the
appurtenances, house, barn, orchard e.c.
TERMS :—Two hundred dollars on day of sale, gm
'on final confirmation, and the balance in two.equal an
nual•pa}ments. to date from final confirm:olm, with
,interest. THEODORE BUSH,
June 11,187'7. ' 28-32 Assignee.
A SSIGNEE'S SALE
Ib pursuance of an order, of ; the Court
of Common Pleas of Susquehanna. county, to him di.
reeled, the undersigurd. assignee of Peter Bunts, for
the benefit of creditors will on Saturday the 9th day of
August A. D. 1877, at 2 o'clock p. m., on the premises
expose to public sale the following piece, parcel or lot
of land, situate, lying and being in the township of
Liberty, county of Susquehaana and State of Pennsyl
vania, 'sounded and described as follows. to wit: Be
ginning et a . post and stones at corner of la4.tbs at
Thomas Van Loin and P. W. Gaige; thence south 86
degrees east along the lands 'of said Gaige 135 X rods,
thence south 8 degrees west 59% rods to post and stones
thence north 86 degrees west 1:35X rods to post and
stones, thence north 87' east along lands of Thomas
Van Loan 59% rods to the place of beginning, contain
ing fifty aeres of land. more or less. It being the north
half of lot No. 42 deeded by Theron Thompson to Mar
tha W. Washburn, and being the same piece of land
conveyed by Jeremiah Guile to the said Peter Bunts
by a deed dated June 18, 1878 which deed is of record
in Book 48 on Page 125 &c. Improvements.—One
dwelling how. good barn and stable,ont houses, young
orchard, and about fifty acres under cultivation, well
watered and a good place for a farm. To be sold, how
ever, subject to a certain mortgage first lien upon the
premises, which mortgage was given to Jeremiah Guile
to Simpson and is recorded . in Book 8 on Page 197 ite.,
on which there is still due and unpaid about four hun
dred dollars with interest thereon for about one year.
TERMS OF SALE :—One hundred &liars \upon the
property being struck down, $250 on final conhrmation
of sale, one half of the balance in six months from
final confirmation, and the balance in one year
from final confirmation, with interest from confirma
tion. Unpaid purchase money to be secured upon the
premises. D. SUMMERS.
July 11.187'7. -28-82 Assignee of Peter Bunts.
41 0 1
In pursuance of an order of the Court
of Common Pleas of Susquehanna county, the under
'signed, assignee of Sewell Wilmarth, will sell at pub
lic vendee, on the premises,
Saturday August 11, 1877,
at 10 o'clock a. m., the follo!Ing descriecd lot of laud,
All that certain lot of land, ' situate in
the township of Harford, in the county of Susquehanna,
State of Pennsylvania, boymded on the north by lands
of W. H. Wilmarth and Robert Breed, east by a public
highway, south by land of R. D. Brewster and Robert
Bi eed, and west by the D. L: do W. Railroad. contain.
ing 65 acres, more or less, well watered and fenced, two
good orchards, : sugar oachard and small hurt, good'
house, two frame barns, and other out-buildings—a
very de.afrable property.
1. ERRS OF - SS:LE •.—Two hundred dollks on day of
sale, $3OO on Anal confirmation, and the balance in two
equal annual payments, to date from final COrifirillatias
Also, at the same time and I:dace, all
the PERSONAL PROPERTY `Of Sewell Willmarth
remaining unsold, to' wit : A quantity of hay, oats,
and straw,. farming tools of every , description, sugar
tools, nonsehoid furniture, etc., etc.
TERMS :—All sums of $5 and less, cash ; over $5,
six months' crenit, with interest. ,
D. P. TIFFANY. t Ass i gnee s.
28-42 W. M. WILMARTH,
Pursuant to an Oder . of the Court 4,, ) l
Common Pleas'of Susquelimma County, Pennsylvanik
Will be sold at public sale On the premises now ocoa
pied byllichrd Stack, and hereafter described as lot
N0.,1, in the Borough of Great Bend, in said county on
Thursday the 9th day of August, 1.877,
at t o'clobk p. ta„ tho following described real estate,
to wit :
itirst .piece t , situate in the 13orough•of
king Bend, bourted and described, viz : , Bounded on
the north by lands of J. , H. Mapes and H, P. Ewan,
east by lands of Williams, on the south by Church
street and on the west by lands of Wm. 'looker, con
taining AC. of an acre, more or less, htvlag thereon one
good two story frame , house, barn; and good location.
Second piece, situate in said Borough,
bounded and described as follows. viz : Bounded en
the north by lands of James Hendrickson and ---
Bpearback on the east by Washington street t on the south
by Catholich Church lot, and on the west by Frentlin
street, containing on.)half alracre, more or tees.
• • Thirct piece, situate in said Borough,
bounded and described" as follows, : Bounded on
,the. north by - lands of David Thomas on the east 14
Joseph Doylet estate; on the South by Main street, an
on the west by , lands of Isaac heck how's• estate, coy
taming about X an acre of land, and bearing thereon!
frame barn. Said land is well located in the business
part of the borough and is valuable for business pla•
TERMS OP - SALE i—lat piece, oloo,eo down on del
of tale,sloo,oo On final conikmation and balance in one
year from Anal confirmation with interest from day of
mile. and piece, $lOO.OO down, $4100,00 on final confir
mation and balance in one year thereatterwith Internet
from day of eak. ad piece, $175,00 down, s2oo.o o __ on
,final , confirmatlon and balance in one year from raw
'count:math:ololllh interest from day of sale.
GALIN NNWltlin thoslßllee of
- A. P. STEPHENS,,, Stack.
Great Bend, July 14 18??. - 29-41
TO Vi r il i nf ri l lstAT 601SiCERN. f s •
~• , .
• Thelitbilor*lMpleitilii tato,itolice, that the note 01
r 5 ItivenJune FIT, IV
.1877, :in favor of Win. Ralston by
:nth A. Davie of Dimock, endorsed by ,0. Debt
Will not be paid for want Or value receives 8
July 2, 1817.
to wit :