Newspaper Page Text
ICOVITICETED FROM FEE.Si PAGE -. 1
ons-looking lake. •'O got I have re
turned!" broke from her. -pit ; re is
my mother's cabin." The fierce ache
that bad gnawed hPr heart suddenly left
it, and a glow of satisfaction west ting
ling. through her veins. - Strange, in
stinctive, unreasoning love of home and
kindred, that can forbid a haman. being
to accqbt ease and 4 pleabure. in exchange
for the suffering of want! Machi4 who
had been delivered over to abundance
and luxury, cast them from her like
broken fetters, itud rushed f.rward into
the embrace's of her old companion and
foster-mother—Poverty. This was the
spot where she had- danced and sung,
wept and prayed; where she had been
hungry and cold and fall of care, and
bad been necessary to the ;eiistence of
those f,be loved. : Here was where she .
bad .%iatched, .half credulous, for the
fairie3 among the rock's; and, wholly
believing, beheld with delight the pro:
c,srion of glorified beings in the heav
ens. This was the - homedher passion
ate devotion; the strait hard - bed from
which she could endure to yield up her
Only the eagles, and whatever super
natural beings had been larking -near,
heard the clamor of wild cries that arose
in the isolated cabin at sight of her.
"Mother, there is something beantifnl
coming that looks like Machal" cried
one of • the little sisters.
bt dead, and coming from heaven to see
nal" And they all stood solemnly in
the doorway to
. watch the approach of
the apparition. Bat when Macha's liv
ing lips spoke to them, and her ont-
stretched hands touched them, then
arose such cries as the rocks gave back.
The advent of mercy was not an hour
to semi to bring the color of life back
to pinched faces, and to put light on
the fireless hearth. A long battle with
hunger and cold must soon have dole
fully ended had not succor arrived.
Rains had drenched the turf, and the
sun had not shone to dry it; . and. the
potatoes ,had been washed out- of the
earth. Macha had known how it would
be, though her husband refused to be
lieve in the tale. Who will take oil
from the flinty atone, or honey out of
the rock? .The very birds will not live
in this barren world. Why should man
eling to it with such an unaccountable
When Macha, having ministered to
their bodily wants and comforted their
hearts :with her love, lay down that
night on the old familiar bed of straw,
ehelad time to remember the husband
from before whose angry face she had
fled. "He will neyei love me more,"
thought she; "he mill never come to
seek me again." H.lie tried to comfort
herself with the 'thought that she was
still the Mucha of - old, and would work
for her people; but. the sears poured
from her eyes, and .her paisionate heart
was not satisfied yet.
Next day she sent about her work in
Ler old dress, and tried to forget that
she had ever been away from her ,home.
Painfully she saw the misery and the
squalor of it, and planned such little
improvements as might . lie within her
i soft - had spoiled
Machu for privation and toil. Hunger
_afflicted her, and her limbs were wrung
with cold; she had confer back to a state
of things with which she wan no longei
fit to 'strive. Wandering round the 'dark
water, she could not now feel an in
terest in "him who lives down in the
lake;" the "living man" whom she hid
displeased and forsaken,' whom she had
loved and made unhappy, absorbed all
the dreams of: her jmagination. Even
the blessed spirits, 'the golden cloud
shrines moving across the • sky, had be
come cold abstractions to her whose
eyes were always looking vainly for one
absent human form.
Her experience of better things; her
natural good taste, and the money she
had brought with her enabled .her to
cooky the projected improvements in
her home; yet, when they were made,
she bad no pleasure in beholding them.
They had cost her too dear to have the
power of giving her any delight. In
satisfying the fidelity of her nature on
one aide, she had but inflicted a mortal
wound upon it on the other. The blue
pinched look 6f hunger had gone from
her mother's face, the stars were 110
longer visible - through the roof; yet,
lying there - at. night, and thinking
about it all. Machu felt that the pinch
of cold and hunger had settled on her
own heart, and that the stars of love
and possible happiness were forever
shut -out from her life. A hundred
times a day she made, in -imagination,
impassioned acts of love and sorrow,
and appeals for pardon at her husband's
knees. In fancy she uttered axplana
' tions to'him, that in reality wbnld have
been impossible to her tongue. And
she was too shy and too timid to at
tempt to write to him: -
"When a wife leaves a husband,"
thought Mucha, "of course he will not
want her any more.'! She blamed no
cue but herself. "libebaved badly to
my mother in leaving her at first," she
reflected, "and badly to my husband in
running away against-lia' will. There
'must be a twist in me somewhere; for I
know I did not want to do wrong."
Sorrow-stricken, remorseful, perplexed,
she lived through the long uneventfril
days and nights. The strength ebbed
away from her limbs, the light from
her eyes. She made no complaint, for
she was willing to endure bravely in ex
piation of the wilfulness of her sins.
Her one burning desire was to see her
husband before she died; yet so self
condemned did she stand, she could not
summon courage to implore of him to
Sir Humphrey sat at home in the
depths of what may be truly called a
sulk. He had more than half forgiven
his wilLnl wife, and was ready, to re
ceive her, should she ask to return.
He was willing to go and fetch her as
soon as she should send for him; and it
is not wonderful that he was at fault as
to her motives and conduct, for her na
ture bad always been a riddle to him.
Why could she not write and tell him
where she was? : That much he had a
right to expect from her. He was quite
resolved not ,to go in search of her—not
to attempt - - to communicate with her till
her penitent cry should be heard, and
till her love shoold make her ask to be
taken back to his home. He told all
whe required to:know that lasdy Gilbert
was paying a visit in her native land,
and then sat in his loneliness awaiting
It was only a few Weeks, 'lifter, all,
since she had loft him and returned to
her mountains, but many a heart has
been broken in a far shorter time. The
woman was ern who in other circum
stances would : have made the happiness
and well-bring ofthive ahe loved; but
divided duty and fidelity rent her , asuti
der, the ardor and tenderness of her
nature consumPd her, and all the pow
ers within her wxought toward , tragedy
One : evening Mucha eat at The cabin
door,-thinking of her husband, owning
her trespasses, and watching the mu set
redly behind the, mountain-peaks, the
sun that never was to rise for her again.
That night she turned ,her eyes on hei
old brown crucifix , which Was to her as
the passport to that region where the
weary are at rest. She was not so glad
to go as she might have been had she
never met any one while walking in her
girlish innocence round the giargin of
the lake. "Tell him I was sorry," were
the last words she whispered in her
The sign that Sir Hnmpbery waited
for came at last in the shape of a scrawl•
e I letter, with an unpronouncaule name
on the postmark. "Come to the moun
tain to st , e rine son," it said; "Macha,
the mother, is dead."
That sorrow is long past now. i Sir
Humphery is married to a more suitable
wile, and life has gone pleasantly with
him. Hie eldest son has dacha's eyes,
with often a guile, sad, unaccountable
expression in them; which in the midst
of mirth, iwill make his father start and
sigh, while the words of the poor peat
aet mother on the mountains will come
ringing back ears:. "'Tie only
the heart that is too strong in her; and
its ill torlove a stranger that must part
you frottCyour ownr —Time.
FACTS AND FANCIES.
• Said - Johnny to his sister •Belle,
- "I love your Friid, I do;
lle gives to me sweet caramel,
And taffy gives to yon." -
'What kind of a mark is that ?' said
Magrady to his friend Taltiorpe, point.
ing to a scar on his face. 'lt's_ a ques
tion mark,' replied the other, 'got it fat
asking a man 'if it was Warm-ler:Lough
One can't be too careful of firearms.
♦ Marathon b‘oy carried' a pistol in
his-coat pocket, and one day last week
while he was in swimming the pistol
unexpectedly went off. -He his no sus
picions as to who took it.
Jenkins had an opportunity to visit a
theatre while in New York last week
_and was especially anxious; to see the
foundry where they cast their charac
ters. His friend, the manager, told
him thc•actors in
.his employ were of
no common mould.
A young man in Litchfield, who has
been in the habit of carrying his smok
ing tobacco and pistol cartridges loose
in one pocket, has reformed,- and in
time to save the: larger part •of What
was once as handsome a noise as could
be found in Litchfield.—Danbury News.
Anybody knoWirig of aemall boy who
would act run seven blocks for a chance
to ride half a' block with his stomach
across the edge ofn grocery Wagon tail
board will please bring him to this of:
Bee • arid receive the reward i intended
originally for the ' ma* who should
bring in a new comet tied up in au old
Some wicked fellow got into, a Ver
mont church vestry just after the dea
cons and the clergyman had held a
meeting there. And - be left four beer
bottles and i n whisky flask, all empty,
and two packs of cards under the table.
And When the sewing society met there
an hour later and discovered the arti
cles, didn't things just hum ?
'My ownest own;''said Mr. Nipspree
to his wite the other day, as he-return
ed from an alleged trout-fishing excur
sion of three days, -'did you receive,
those splendid fish I' sent you fron
Lake Pontchartrain 'the other day ?'
Mrs. N. transfixed the base deceiver
with a look that made him feel as'
thongh an ice-water Niagara Falls was
running down his spine and replied:
received some fish, I believe, but the
market man also left word that he had
gotten your telegram, but as he hadn't
enough fresh water trout hesent you
soine first-rate codfish inetead.'
eh ?' stammered the wretched Benedict.
'Yes, he did; _ and - now, air, perhaps
you'll be good 'enough to explain.'
THE ELLTATXD RAILWAY- CBI/
Taking the Elevated Railway at the Cosine.
polilan Hotel; we find ourselves; as it seems,
suspended in midair half-way between heaven
and earth. On, on, we go as fast as the iron
horse can carry us, he puffing andiblowing as
though some evil one were following upon'his
track, never slacking his speed for curve nor
turn, but on he Whirls us, over the , heads of
the people in the greatest city of America.
What if somethihg were to give way; down we
should go and he crushed to atoms in less
less time than I t; akes to write this. Bat we
have made up) our minds that Vanderbilt un
derstands rail-4ding, and we are safe; at all
events are bound to have a view of New York
from the Elevated Railway. From the aria
dows of thil ears we look down upon this great
city and see magnificent cathedrals, church
es, beautiful residendes, marble add brown
stone. From the magnificent homes of' the
wealthy, on we go into penury and poyerv t
to the squalid homes of the poor, where men
cows and pigs almost livetogether;.where the
dimensions .of vliolo families are fluttering
to . the breeze. ! Poor sewing girls look ont
upon us from their heated garrets as we pass,
working on 'day by day, never stopping a mu
mont lest the wed! come in at the door, and
one more victim.of starvation be added to the
Potter's Field. In the windows of many
these we see beautiful flowers, or some green
thing, telling us that even here a leveler tile
beautiful still remains. But what place . ..is
this we ask? and are told by the conductor
that it is Central Park. So beautiful it seems,
like an oasis in the midst of the desert,where
the weary stop to rest, and the rich and poor
meet together. leaving all care and trouble
behind. Everything beautiful seems .to be
there, from the stately magnolia, dOwn to
the homely Milk-weed. Rocks piled upon
rocks are before us, - grottoes, caves covered
with beautiful vines, and if we go down into
these caverns, we hear the water trickling''
through some rocky crevice above us, aad
looking, wonder if this can be fairy land, es
pecting every moment that some beautiful
fairy will appear before us. Bat welt(' ar nut
a fairy whisper, only th, dropping Of the wa
ter over bead. We see erystal lakes - upon
whose phic id bromine the milk-while swan is
floating all day Jong. There the Gondola Is
ever sailing in her gable dreg& Upon a small
island tbe middle of this beautiful .lake,
the swan, black as night, makes her nest
alone. There, setting day after day looking,
as Much as to'say as we peas, see me, am
not beautiful , with my dress of black, aid
Sip Reuben Knot unto his lair,
In language burning'hot,
"Matilda, do you love me. dear 7"
Bays she, "I Ipve you. Knott."
"Oh, say nO r r sot" agaitihe cried,
"Oh, share with me my lot!
Oh. say Chit you will be my bride!"
Sip she; "I'll wed you, Knott."
"Oh, cruel tAlr, to serve'me so; .
I love yixt well, you wot 1"
"I could not wed you,lteub." says she
"For then I shoUld be Knott."
A light breaks in 'on Ilenben's mind,
And in his arms she's got.
She looks idemurely in his face,
And says; "Pray kiss me, Knott."
head-dress of brilliant , red?_ ltras then ever
a bird half eo lovely &all am ? Near soli is the
Rumble with beautiful ire meeting' over
head, where lovers meet an walksirm in arm,
passidg many happy hours away.. Not far
from us is the sunken road;over which - teams
are parsing, and heavy bids are Morn all
day long. But what is thi; Iwe all say—was
there ever anything half so lovely ? all cry at
once. • V :... ;
The Terrace, and sway we go to the beauti
fat stairway of stone, beautifidly carved upon
either side by a muter hand; here we find
the mother bird feeding h e r young, beautiful
roses, buds and leaves. Near by the spark.
Bug waters of_tt fountain are over at play;
here in these wateririlak silver and golden,
never fear the whoops of naughty boys, but
spatter and sparkle in the sunshine. . Among
the pieces of statuary we most admire is the
Indian Sankt' with his dog 'at his side, bow
and arrow in band, listening and looking for
something in the distanee,itoward which be
is directing the attention of dog by point
ing his finger. Another piece of statuary is
"Auld Lanz 13,yn""; two old Mends meet and '
are about to -Arita each other's health in a
glass of old sherry, perhaps, which one holds
high above his bead. while with the ottier
hand he clasps that of his old friend. Near
the feet of one is a knap-tack, while at the
side of the othet is the . ever faithful dog,
looking affectionate.* into 1 the face of his .
muter; upon his chair behind him hangs his
old . cocked hat, reminding Its of the good old
days' of our grandfathers. Here see many
statues of poets and authors.
Let ns go to the Tower! some one says, so
off wage; teaching the uppermost part we
look far' into , the distance, and what do we
see? The Monastery of Bt. Bernard, some
one tells us, seeming like a magnificent castle
in the distance, with its turrets and towers.
Webnagine that we are looking upon some*
old English castle, far off through the mist
and haze at the ve'y edge of the horizon.
What .a beautifil view all exclaim. Leaving
Central Park, we take the! Elevated Itailway
once more,—the iron horse carries infester
than before until we • reach Washington
Heights; here we stop. All join iii calling
this the most magnificent sight of all; look
ing fai off we see High Bridge, over which
the water is carried to New York. 'At the
left are two towers through which the water
passes—then on it goes over the top of 'this
bridge and waters this great city. We won
der to ourselves how long this is, and try to
count the arches before us, but it ie impossi;
ble, for they disappear behind a 'clump of
bushes and are lost to one sight. Far, far
away, upon yonder mountain at the left, we
see peeping from mixing green trees, villas,
beautiful residences, and long for Alailitui
wonderful lamp, that we might visit those
lovely mountain honies, if but for a moment
only. Loth to leave this beautiful place, we
once again take - the cars and return to Now
York, hoping to see High Bridge again in the
!attire,. lovliest view of all. A. It.
- LITERARY NOTES.
LitteWs Living Age.—The numbers of The
Living Age dated August 6th and Augost
.13th, contain - articles on home and Foreign
affairs, Denmark, l and the Home and Foreign
Policy of Italy, IFortniahav; Notes from a
German Village, Contemporary; The late An.
drew Wilson, and Bedeged in the Transvaal,
Blackwood; Holiday Customs in Italy, and
Samuel Pepys, Cornhil!; Stray Leaves °kale,-
tory. and A Siberian Exile Eighty Years Ago,
Temple Bar; M. Dufattre, Pall Nall Gazette;
The Hetuni of the Joie to Spain,: Le Journa
des Debate; with instalments of "In Trust, a
Story 'of a Lady and ,her Lover," "The
Frere's," by Mrs. Alexander, and "Cousin
Felix," by the author of "Holly," and the
usual amount of poetry.
For fifty-two numbers of sixty-four large
pages each (or more than 3,300 pages a year),
the subscription price ($8) is low; while for
$10.50 the publishers offer to send anj one of
thc; American $4 monthlies or Weeklies with
The Living Age for a year, both postpaid.
Littell & Cu., Boston, are the pa hashers.
Harper's Magazine for September is an tut
u finally attractive and entertaining Number—
an argosy richly laden with the Areasures of
Surilmerland. The Number opens with two
exquisite engravings; the frontispiece—a
full-page illustration, by Abbey, of one _of
Herrick's poems—engraved by Smithwick dud
French; the other an engraving' by Cole,
Mrs. Jessie Curtis Shepherd's beautiful draw
ing illustrating a poem by H. H., entitled
"The Little Kings and Queens."
Then we have an interesting, breeay arti
cis by W. H. Rideing, entitled "The English
at the Sea-side," describing several famous
watering-places—Southport, Brighton. Has
tings. and Margate—With twelve illustrations
by C. 8. Reinhart.
Another summer article of remarkable in
terest is Mr. E. H. Rope's The Thousand
Islands. The subject has the enchantments
of Lotus Land; and among the illustrations
is an excellent portrait of Dr. J. 0. Volland,
engraved by Cole.
The association of President Garfield with'
. Williams College adds a timely interest to
Mr. N. H. Eglest6n's article, "An Old Fort
and What Came of It." Among the illustra
tions is a remarkably fine portrait of Dr. Mark
Hopkins, engraved by_Kruell.
"The Girls' Sketching Cami)," . by Olive
Thorne Miller, is an ; amusing record of a
vacation spent by some young lady 'artists of
New York in'Maine during the last season. It
is characteristically illustrated by W. A. Rog
ers and Douglas Yolk.
Three illustrated poems in this Number—
" To-morrow at Ton, A Newport Idyl;' "The
Widow Lee's Son Will;"and "On Star Island"
—are also happily suited to the midsummer'
season; so too one of the short stories, "At
Deacon's Twombly's," by - the author of "Ge-
W. H. Beard contributes another of hi s
"Artist's Reminiscences," entitled "Ad
oniram Algeroy," a humorous sketch, illus
trated by his own drawing:
Peterson's Magazine for September is at
hand, as.nsual. ahead of all others. The
leading feature, for.this month, is an elegant.
steel, engraving, "Blind Milton Dictating
Paradise Lost to his Daughters," after the
world-famous picture by Mnnkacsy, the great
Hungarian artist. It is accompanied by an
illustrated article on Milton's Life and Poetry,
thakis of a much higher character than such
articles ordinarily .are. The usual double
size colored steel fashion -plate, a specialty.
lOf this magazine; the usual colored pattern,
which, this month, is the head of Lady Wash
ington, to be worked oii ! Java
usual array of engravings] of the fashions,
patterns for the work-table; etc., etc., make
up thO other embellishmehts. Among the
stories, there is a powerful one, "The Crim
son Phial," by Lucy H. Hooper; and two
uovelets, "The Siege of Yorktown," : by Mary .
V. Spencer, and "The American Cottutss,"
by Ann 8: Stephens, are continued; but all
the stories, in fact, are good. Every lady
ought to be a subscriber to "Peterson;" it
combines more, for less money, than-any
other. The price is but Iwo dollars .a sear,
with great redactions to clubs and costly ion
rninms to the person netting up the club. It
is not too -soon, either, to begin. to. git up
clubs for 1882. . Specimens are sent gratis for
this purpose, if written for. Address, CMS.
J. Prrzasos, 806 Chestnut Street, Phila
An aged, inquisitive old gent poked his
head into a printing office door in this city
and asked, "Who is dead ?" The man at the
wheel amwored, "Nobody that I have beard
or.' The old gent then asked, - "What. is this
crape on the door for ?" The hose then went
out and found that the "devil" had hung the
job-office towel on the door knob while: he
chased a lame pigeon up an alley.—Defroll
u Who Grasps Much holds Ca 11.."
The proprietors of Ely's Cream Balm do not
claim it to be a cure-all, but a :sure remedy
for (starch and Outarrhal Deafness. Colds in
the , head and May Fever.
Cream Balm effectually cleanses the nasal
passages of catarrhal virus, causing healthy
seczetions..Uaps ingammation and 'irrita
tion. protects the membrane' linings of the
head from additional colds, completely heals
the sores and restores the sense of lute and
smell. &pesticidal results are realised by s
few applicatiotis. A thorough treatment as
directed will cure catarrh. The Balm is easy
to use and agreeable. Sold by druggists at
50 cents. On receipt of 50 cents will mail a
package. Send fur circular with full inform
ELY'S DREAM BALM CO.. Owego. N. Y.
For sale by O. T. Kirby O. IL Porter Tur-
Iner & Gorden: and H . O. k' orter .- angl L.2,.
Machine beltieg and Machine Lubricating
oils very cheap. IL M. Wawa •
A TRuE.IO. N
ENERA -SURE RE'
IRON BITTERS are recolimitidel for all diseases re
gnirin a Certain and efficient tonic; especially .bodigestioN,Dypepaia,
otifieistFevers, Wang of Appditt,'Losi of Strength, Loeb ti Emmy, de. Enriches
the blood, themstrengthens uscles, and gives new life to the nerves . They act
like a charm on the digestive organs, rem a s e ll de symus, such
as /biting file Food, Hatt in the Ita." etc.. The only
Iron Preparation that Will not b n the teeth or give
headache. Sold by all druggists. Write for thee.s C Book, 82 pp. of
useful and an:ming reading-Ind free..
BROWN KCAL CO., Balthuore,
THE POPULAR .- ; CORNER
GEO. L. ROSS,
Ras filled up the"old SIONTANYE STORE with
a full and complete stock of FRESH
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS.
-PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST. •
Call hero for your Groceries. After you get
prices at Ross' it will be of no use to try else
where for his prices are down to rock bottom..
• Farmers can get the tip-top of the market a
Geo. L. Ross'. All kinds of Produce taken in
change for goods or for cash.
A STARTLING REVELATION OF
" Oh, My God, How I Did
"I Earnestly Prayed to Die t"
Ihave been afflicted for twenty years with an
obstinate skin disease, called by some M.D.s
Psoriasis, and' others Leprosi. commencing on
my scalp, and, in spite of all I could do, with the
help of the most skillful doctors, it slowly but
surely extended, until a year ago this winter it
p-overed my entire person in form of. dry scales.
For the last three years I have been unable to
do any !shot., and suffering intensely all the
time. Every, morning there could be nearly a
dustpanful of scales taken from the sheet on my
bed, cone of them half as large as,the envelope
containing this bitter. In the latter part of
winter ni3 , skin commenced cracking open. I
tried everything, almost, that could be thought
of,. without any relief. The 12th of June I
started West, in hopes I could roach the Hot
Springs, I reached Detroit, and was so low I
thought I should have to go to the hospital, but
finally got as far as Lansing, Mich., 'where I had
a 'lista( living, One Dr: - treated me about .
'two weoks, but did me no good. All thought I
had but a short time to live. I earnestly preyed
to die. Cracked through the skin all over my
back, across My ribg, arms, bonds, limbs, feet
badley swollen, toe-nails came off, finger-nails
dead and hard as bone,' hair dead, dry and life.
less se old straw. 0. my God! how I did suffer.
"My sister, Mrs. E. H. Davis, had a small part
of a box of Cnticura in the house. She wouldn't
give up; said 'We will try Cuticula,' Some was
applied on one hand and arm. Eureka! there was
relief: stopped the terrible burning sensation
-from the word go. They immediately got the
Resolvent Outten?* and Soap. I commenced; by
taking one tablespoonful of Resolvent three
times a day, after meals; bad a bath once I day,
water about blood heat; tiled _Mikan' Soap
freely; applied Cutlet= morning and evening.
Result, returned to-my home in lust six weeks
item time I left. and my skin as smooth as this
sheet of paper.
IMAM E. OARPENTEN.
Henderson; Jefferson Co., N. Y."
Sworn to before me thil lath day of danniry.
8.31. A. M. LEFFINOWELL.
NO HUMAN AGNCY
Can so speedily, permanently and economically
cleanse the Blood, clear the Complexion/ And
Skin, restore the Bair, and cure every species of
Itching 'Scaly and Scrofulous Rumors of I' the
Skin. Scalp and Blood as the Outten= Remedies,
consisting of Ctrrictrat Itzsoxyzar, the new
Blood Purifier, and CuticunA and Cirrionax
Soar, the Gras' Skin Cures. Ask your dniggust
about them. Right here in this town yen may
find evidences of their wonderful , healing
For Sunburn, 'Tan and Greasy Skin use Cart.
coax SOAP, an esquisite - toilet. bath and ursery
sanative, timpani - with delicious flower odors
and healing balsams.
Cutiemrs Remedies are for sale by all drug
gists. Price of Coricnntt. a Medicinal. Jelly;
small boxes 150 c.; large - boxes, $l. Ctrrictuax
Itz.soxvxxx., the new Blood Purifier, $1 per bot
tle. Cvricnas. lizotcuiAr. TOIL= Soap, 25c.
Corona& Idzincnosx. SHAVING Soar, 150. ; in bars
for barbers and large customers, 50c; Principal
depot o WEEMS & POTTER,
Nit' All mailed free on receipt of price.
One Commie Nromuo
COUMIP Etscraw Purees, Mit"
*NC centa . ta fir sulterior
to every other ale/Adak'
AlUM.appliance before She pub.
lie. They lostantlyreneve
Dripepala, Liver Complaint, Malaria, Fever and
Ague and Kidney and -Urinary Difficulties, and
may be worn over the pit of the _stomach, over
the kidneys, or any affected part. Price 25
cents. Bold everywherp. WEEKS t POTTIKEL
July I.'Bl-Iyr. Boston, Man.
I , K I DN EY. WORT
THE GREAT CURE
As it la for all disarms of the RIDNEVE,
LIVER AND BOWELS. • _
Itroleansos tho syntent of tho amid redeem
that canacs tho droadfol ailfraring which
only tho victims of Rheumatism can soallim.
THOUSANDS OF CASES
of tha worst forum et this terrible diatomic
have been quickly relieved. to a abort tate
boa bad weederfal enema, and an.leuestra
eale is every part of the Country. In hurt.
draft of cases it hes oozed where all ales bad
failod. Itis mild, but efficient. CERTAIN
IN ITO ACTION, but harmless in all aim.
IT - It cleaners. fitreestbeiui and ribreeNere
Life to all tho important organs of the body.
The natural action of the Kidneys is raettatid.
The Liver La cleansed of all disease, and the
Bow ela move freely and healthfunT. In this
waythe worst diseases are eradicated from
As it bus been proved bythatiaonda that
4 is tho moat effectual remedy for oleaasfas tho
A system of sit morbid @aerations. ! t shoal/lip
' toed in every' household aa
Altair PR INC MEDICINE. I
cures rassousNno, coNernip
( VON, PIUS and aU =ELL' Dimas& I
: is put up in Dry Vegetable raeah, train mai,
'I one peck:lgo of which snakes aquaria medicine.
0, Also in liquid Forma veer Cameatinstaltee
1 the convenience of those who eannotreaddrpre.
IN pare it If acs with egad dietary fa Who/brat
on IT Of YOUR MCKIM PIUMILIIIIO
WELLS. RICHARDSON It CO., PrWs,
1 (19111peodtbirdry isolgald.) -SCILINGTOI. Tt
A. D. Dwye IL Co.
Sold in Towanda and
Vicinity. f .
hietico of the Peace
Zi 4 1 I *ll
FLEXIBLE SPRING GEAR,
A. D. DYE & CO.
_ MAIN ST., TOWANDA.
Ton that Mi. beauty,
Come aud let us take it,
4nd you that have nose,
Come and let us make it
Dayton & Rockwell,
Cordially Unite the public to give diem a call
Rooms formerly oceniiied by
G. H. Wood, •
Recent improvements in the skylight have fur.
nhihed tunnies for taking perfect pictures
qUickl and in all kinds of weather.
IPO FROM PHOTOGRAPHS and DR..
CEASED PERSONS a specialty. Finished in In.
dia Ink. Water Colors. Crayons. or Pastelles, any
FINEST WORK OF ARTISTIC EXCEL
LENCE GUARANTEED. A
STOCK OF FRAMES ON HAND
AT ALL Trams.
C. 8. DAYTON.
Towarida, Oct 6,1880
DIES. D.. V. STEDGE,
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
UCH AS WIGS, BANDEAUX, the popular
EVERYTHING BELONGING to awn HAIR TRADE
Attention Won't° °egoism°.
Boots tornadoes way.
SWITCHES from $1 upwards. Mao Agent for
Hunter's Invisible Face Ponder,
Madam Clark's Corsets, and
- Shoulder Brace Blasting.
Er Particular attention paid to dressing ladles
karst their homes or at my place of boldness.
over Vass k Ilildratb's store.
novl64lm Iles. D. V. STEDGE.
4 1 '. 1 41 . 4 1 3A1448d:1U:i1;( 1 /4
BRINK & BUCK, Leßaysville, Pa.
Will write Policies tor risks in Firs end Life In
encases. Collect Mae with are and
Prompinces. The/ represent none but
nieolkditimmonidenee sad patronage of those
banesbusiness in ear limp, and will endeavor
to merit IS.ApW_tojw address
NM tt - ==k BUM, Leasysville, Ps,
- BRIDGE STREET
We are constantly receiving the
newest, and latest patterns in
BED ROOM SETS,
Everything. In the •T'ttr.
nitture - Line.
We make a specialty of this branch
and shall give it our personal attention.
We have a full line of
CCal I N _
and will not be iindersold. *dive us a
call before purchosing *where. -
N. 8.-J. S. Allyn has no connec
tion with our buiiness. i - -
TO*ANDA. jAN.I2Gtb. 18$1
Stevens & Long
COX MAIN AND PINE STS.
)The old stand of Fos. Steffens & Itorcur.)
They, invite attention to their complete
assortment and very large stock of
Choice New Goods, which they
ESPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN
And Cash .Paid foi Desirable Binds.
N. J. LONG
DR. JONES' CREAM CAMPHOR. IS THE
NAME of the popular Liniment that oureLf
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Swollen or Stiffened ( '
Joints, Frostßiteel,Pain in the Pace, Head or.
Spine, Chopped Hands, Bruises, Sprain., Barns,
Mosquito Bites, Sting pr Bite of an insect,
Poison Vines. etc., for Man or Beast
Always reliable, and' almost instantan
eous in its relief.. Having an agreeable odor it
is plessapt to apply. Sold by all druggists.
Price 25 ctn.
N. B.—This Liniment received a Prise Maid
at the State lair. 1879. •
ASA JONES, Prcrp'r, 319 N. 9d St., Phila., Pa.
• Jan. 19, fi-m.
R. R. ROCKWELL
DR. JONES'CREAM CAMPHOR
IS THE NAME OF the popular Liniment
that cures Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Swollen or'
Stiffened Joints, Frost Bites, pain In the Face;
Head or Spine. Chapped hands. Bruises,Sprains,
Burns, Mosquioto Bites, Sting or Bite of an in
sect, Potion from common Poison Vines, etc.,
for man or beast. Always reliable, and almost
inatantsneotui in its relief. Having an agreeable
odor, it is pleasant to apply. Sold by all drag.
gists. Price 25 amts.
N. B.—This Liniment received a Prize Medal
the State Fair.lBl9, May 2017.
AT CRANE'S CANCER INFIR
MARY, ADDISON, N. Y.
HUNDREDS OF PERSONS from all yens of
the world lave been cured of this much dreaded
disease and are new living witnesses that they
have been rescued from a terrible• and untimely
death, Doctors. Ministers and the Poor treated
Free. Write fors Circuhir giving full yarticulars.
Address Drs. OW. CRANE . A RUSH BROWN,
Addison. N. Y. -Bept.llo,lyr.OPßaeo.
KENDALL'S 'SPAWN CUBE
• I. ru . ri ta. to, l :3llre ov Er s r u ns. Splinfa.
enbugemants. Doss ear surna.
Rea no equal for any lameness on
beast or man. It has cured hip-joint
lameness in a person who bad suf
fered 111 years. i Also cured tbeums-
Cam. corns. frost-bites or any
truism. cut or lameness. — lt has no equal for
any blemish on homes. Send for illustrated
Healer giving roamer. own. Price $l. ALL
DRUGGISTS bate it or CUL split for you. Dr. R.. 1
Mondial 6 Co.. Proprietors. Ruosourgh Falls
ersnont. H. C. Posses. Agent. Towanda. Pa.
e ar t li e;
material. for. [ executing first-class Job
Printing. at flie .Office of Tan BEAD
TOBD ItsPonaosn. orders promptly
executed, and at the lowest cash rates
E. B. PIERCE.
Successor to N. P. Hicks
General Dealers in
To their new fume,
have alwaye on hand.
W. G. 111.41C'.1 1 ,
Oeneral Insurance Agent,
TOWANDA. PA. ' -
Office with PATCH & TEA CYMain st.
ALL COMMUNICATIO.Nzt IHROUGH
THE PAST 01470 E WILL BE
T. MUIR & CO.'S
The pm to an mossy b Owing cheap Is at
Oman lain sad 'Visalia Strode.
Tharreageottany 'unease@ to the public net
they have a large idea of
nova, YUD, 11124. alum SALT, - FISH
PORK. and PROVISIONS generally.
Ire have alio added to our stocks variot, of
WOOD= WARE, such sa 1317TTE8 11;1138. FIE
. 'an 01111838. =O.
Just received a large stock of Sugars. Teal.
Coffees, Spleis, IfOULSON'S PURE BOAZ . the
beat iu the market, and other makes of soap
Syrup and ko olin. which they over at low
prices for CaSh. oct 26 77
0 I •
0 re !
.T. H.IM MINE.
- BOOT, SHOE - AND GAITER
Is now prepared l to do all kinds of work in
his line in the latest styles, and of ,the- Lest
ALL WORK and MATERIAL WARRANTED.
Repairing done'neatly and promptly
on short notice. In PATTON'S
BLOCK Over Jacob's. Clothing StorP.
IP) P a - 07 ( 1 ) : 1 3-I
IN TO WANDA.
G. H. WOOD & CO.
will open their New Gallery in
on the First Monday of April. Having fitted up
entirely new, with the boat of instruments, we
are prepared to make
Tintypes, 4 at one sitting, all for a cts.
in nest enveloces, 10 for $l.OO. Copying of all
kinds of Photographs,and Stereoscopic and large
view work done at this gallery.
Give us a call and we will try and satisfy you
in price and quality. mar 28
A. BEVERLY SMITH ,
Dealer in . Scroll Saw `iGoods.
BOOKBINDING OF ALL KINDS
DONE, NEATLY arid 'CHEAPLY.
Fine Blank Books _
This department of my business is very com
plots, and being a practical sawyer myself I know
the wants of my patrons.
CLOCK MOVEMENTS,' he,
constantly on hand. a $l-25 worth. of designs
for $l. Send for price lists.
P. O. box ILI2. TORSI:lilt. Ps
"Indispensable to the Library, Cie . Law
yer. Physician. Editor. Teacher, Stu ant, and all
of any calling in life who desire knowledge."
The'dmaien 110rint--Ninth Edition.
This great work L beyond comparison superior
n its elaborate and exhaustive character to an
The contributors are the most distinguished
and original thinkers and writers of the present
and of the past.
This issue is the Ninth rirrision in a space of
over 100 years since its inception, and this re.
print, a copy in every particular of the British
Edition, is the best and cheapest Work ever offer.
ed to the American people.
The artieles are written in a most attractive
•style, and the quantity of matter in each volume
is one.third greaterper volume than in any other
Cyclopedia sold at the same rates.
The work contains thousands of Engravings on
Steel and Wood, and it is printed from entirely
new typo made expressly for it. •
It will be comprised is 21 Imperial octavo vol.
nines, four of which are now ready, and the sue.
eliding rob:nice will be baled at the rats ofthree
Primps: vol.. cloth binding. - -
Bold only by subsciption. Per specimen pages
apply to the Publishers.
J. BP i 2 AB T & 00.
123 Oszssve BealSr. oct2o
_ • ttl
t " tu
• I t '2 l
Th 4,1 1 11
= r 0
C pzi t. ,
1 - n 74
- - P• 1 4 '
r e !
Is still to be found at the OLD STAND
N.41.7V 1 STREET,
He door to Dr. H C. , Porter's Drug Fiore
WITS A FULL LINE OF
FINE AMERICAN AND SWISS
STERLING SILVER AND
FINE PLATED WARE,
SPECTACLES &• EYE GLASSES,
PROW THE_ CHEAP Es? TO THE BEST.
air , ALL OF WACH WILL EE SOLD AT THE
VERY LOWEST PRICES, •
Clocks. Watches and Jewelry promptly repaired
by an experienced and competent workman.
(Successor to Mil. MclEcanj
- DEALER IN
AND LOYAL SOCK
FOOT or - PINE STREET. NEAR COURT ROUSE.
TOANDA, - PA;
LOWEST . , PRICES FOR CASH.
The patronage of my old friends and the public
generally is solicited. 9seP: so
- , yr-rw,___.
Chicago & North-Western
le the OLDEST'! BEST CONSTRUCTED ! BEST
EQUIPPED ! •nd hence the .l
West and Northwest
It le the short and beet route betireen Chicago
and all points in
NORTHERN ILLINOIS. lOWA, DAKOTA. WY
OMING, Nebraska. Callifoinis, Oregou, Arizona,
Utah, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, 'Nevada, and
LEADVILLF., SALT LASE,
San Framcisco:Deadwood,Sioux City,
Cedar Rapids. Des Moines, Columbus, and 'all
Points in the Territories, and the West. Also,
for Milwaukee, Green Bay, Oshkosh, Sheboygan,
Marquette, Fond du Lac, Watertown. Houghton,
Neenah, Menasha, St. Paul, Minneapolis. Huron,
Volga, Fargo; Bismarck, Winona, LaCrosse,
Owatonna, and all points in Minnesota, Dakota,
Wisconsin and the Noithwest.
At Council Bluffs the Trains of the Chicago
North-Western and she Ir. P. Wys depart from,
arrive at and we the saine joint Union Depot:
• At Chicago, close connections are - made with
the Lake Shore; Michigan Central, Baltimore &
Ohio, Ft. Wayne and Pennsylvania, and Chicago
& Grand Trunk lryis, and the Kankakee and Pan
Goss connections made at Junction Points
_ It is the ONLY LINE manning
Pullman Hotel Dining Cars
'Chicago and i (7ouncil Bluffs.
'Pullman Sleepers on all Night Trains.
Insist open Ticket Agents selling you Tickets
via this road. Examine your Tickets, and refuse
to buy if they do not .read over the Chicago k
North-Western Railway. -
If you wish the Best Traveling Accommods.
tions you will buy your Tickets by this route,
WAND WILL TAKE NONE OTHER.
All Ticket Agents sell Tickets by this Line.
MARVI 4TIGHITT, 2d V.P.&Cien.Mang'r,
apri 'Bl-I y. Chicago
ilactunitiing, Carriage-Mini and
PA./.1: 7 1,1N Gr.
Having Ilased :his farm tin Warren,
has located in the above
branches of busi
FRONT 5 T., 7 BELOW BRIOOE,
HE HAS STABLING FOR 40 HORSES..
For CUM of stalls. 5 cents each.—Alsoalorses
and Carriages for hite. ,----- :
' Riackamithing in all its branches. promptly
done ; Hone Shoeing a specialty. .
Carriages Manufactured and Repaired._ If ye_.
want anything in the above lino call on'
gENEC4I - ARNO - ta).
MRS. A. B. WHITNEY,
DRESS-FITTER & DRESSMAKER
ALSO AGENT TOR THE
1:11omeSio Perfect-Fitting Patterns
No. 3 Bridge St., Towanda. -
Stock entirely new and fresh from the city; no
old goods in stock.
floods and work unsurpassed either in styles
or make up. • sat2S-ly
HUMPHREY BROS. TRAC
Manufacturers and AllailesalS Dealers in all kinds of
MEWS, BOYS, WOMEN'S. MISSES, AND CHILDREN"
CORNER MAIN AND ELIZABETH STREETS,
11A5 - REMOVED ffiB'GUOCEAY
THE SOUTU-E&EIT CoRN=
AND BRIDGE MEETS,
HE HAS ESTABLISH-
CASH PAID for Desi
dace. Fine BUTTER
"Lookee allee S
Caps, and Furnishing Cods -;;-;
before you get your -new "
RIG," and save 20 per cent
other dealer in Bradford Coui,tv.
AN IMMENSE sTouk OF'
1. • . :1
-Fresh .Spring 'Goal
coming every day fol. -you ~ t.) ..,,:.L,l
- from ; comprising all fl:-
- ; ; - - - ---.4
NOVELTIES c,f the SEAS 63
An experience of- fifteen yr.ar,
Clothing trade firompts me to ,y
I Can :snit .your fancy as w,-11
No. 2, Pattou's Block.
You need not Die to
MUTUAL E N DOIV lid
You receive one-half of your insurat:'
cording to the American Life Table.
thirds of your life expectancy is linistf.-
illustration, a man or woman joining
ciation at 36 yesas of age taking a terms: ;y
$2,500, receives $1.275 when a little over
of age, exactly the period in life when
financial help is generally more needed r..t%
any other time.
BLADES A -
General Agents for F-zi
BLANK BOOK NiANUFACiI.....
Alfred •J. Purv,;
No. 131 Genessee street
.--: .i . , ,
All work in his line done well and 1.1 , :',..
lowest price. . , 7.+ 1
Parties having volumes incomplete w». , )!,. , .
nished with any missing numbers at ecst;:.",..
All orders given to J.J. Scanlan. .1;r....t.
Bradford County. will be ppimptly etect:e.;-,
cording to directions. . S . 11,1f.4
not blister. Alto excellent for 11=1:- , -.1
READ PROOF BELOW. -
FROM COL. ,L._T. FosTa::,
Youngstown, Ohio, Bay ,
Dn. B. J. lElm:um. k Co:l • had a ve7 ,, :- - ,5
blo Ilambletonian colt which,' prizestsf:T„3l
ly, he bad a large bone spivin on one
s k ,small one on the other which tns e"
lime; I bad him under the ehir,:e of tw., , :',"t"
nary surgeons which failed to cure hi::
one day reading the advertisement of S.' r
&Atha Cure in the Chicago Express. 2 .e4 l :
ed at once to try it, and got our dru,r;:iy
tO land for it they ordered-three bottles. •
them all and thoughtq would give its tt:.
trial, I used it according to .dtrectiona
fourth day the colCceased to be lacm c
lumps have disappeared. I used tont ac':
and the colts limbs are as free from lV:?'
as smooth as any horse in the state.
tirely cured. --The cure was so reinatial 4 i.
I let two of neighbors have the r.:' ,1 • 1 3.,1
two bottles, who are now using it.
' Very Ileipectfully.
L. T. Ft -re
ON HUMAN FLESH:
PattoWs Mills, Wash'ton co., N. 1".. Fe
Da. B.J. KENDALL, Dear Sir:—Tbe
case on which I used your Kendall's iicsr
was a_malignant ankle sprain of sixtee.:: ,-
standing. I.had tried many thin gs,
Pour- fipavin Cure put the foot to thei:
again, and for the tint time since
natural position. For a family linirtt:
eels anything we ever used.
lIEV. M. D. Brl=-, 4, 1
Pastor of M. E.-Church, Patter's
Price SI, per bottle, or .ix bottle& fir! `.
Druggists have it or can get it fer
be sent to any address on receipt of
proprietors, DR. B. J. KENDALL A 4
burgh Palls. Vt. Sold at
Dr. H. C.
Or Bath, N. Y
PAPER RULER, &c
UTICA, N. Y
~ r ~,