Bradford Republican. (Towanda, Pa.) 1875-1892, March 30, 1882, Image 1
, 1 • . . . - •': . . - , . . . _.. - ; I , • 1 . , • • 1 . .. . .. • , '.!• 1101. COM 11 & TRILCTi Publisiers. .- . - 1 . 1 • . . • . ...----.--- . _- • . ..141 ,4 , - 19rit -'-'' ' ." - '-' ••• • •••• , • •-• 1 . `.- ..• - - ',. 1-. ...: • L.- . ••,-....„:„.,:,, •- ..• ~ ..N r -A, •• .. v , --,,•,,-- -7, - , ..-7 -.,:-....: ~-,•-•-• ,:..- - i•-•• ;-, -,--, -..----•• •: , •,, - .-•: , -;., - ,-;,. , ...,;„-•:, , -.. ,, ,--------7.- _-, - -..-,...!. ••:..z.....: - ....-,,-,.. - 1.„...p.:-.•-• - - , i... '.•:•••,,:,--.-;:. ••••- •,....,:;-:, ~•-•,: J.- ..t...... , ....., ...;::::41, -. ..;`=. 4 ",---,,...• • • • •,,,,,, -...„,„:; :i •• .., ..., .-.-..,,, -,.........,..-.......1„:.., : ... •... , , . •-.. _• ~,, _-. _ .... .. -- 41 M- - •- -. - • Railroa d Tirtie4ables. . . Republican BARC T LAY R. R.,T 4 1 , 81 N. R i -TABLE. , 18W/ E . UI IA U -; ' l ,' ' • TRAINS 1 . . l i ntallt oouT tl a. •. : ' NORTH. . Is Published Every Thum*, : 1-04-i armolvs, 1- 37T1 -- We 7 Acte lAce• IWO = AT TOWANDA, PA., BY Nail. tton , .'' • lion., Ilan r--- -.-- --- ---- -- ---1 - P.M. A.N. A.M.M. it c uffs EfOLCOIIII3 & TRACY. 6.20 9.20 Ar. ..-. Towanda;.. Dep. 6.171 3.15 . 6.03 9.03 Dep. .... Monroe.... As. 6.35 3.30 ny . . 6. 9.04 Ay. . .Nonroe.... Dep. 8.41 - ..3.31 If I $1.5 0 Per .4 nuts on, in Advance. .. 6.58 8.59, " ...MasOntown .. " 6.67 3.33 BM • • fr 5.53 8.541 '" .. Greenwood..l " 8.52 3.40 • •• 5.46 8.46 ' -.Welton* ...: ' -. , 7.00, 3.47 13111Ull • *5.99 *8•38 6 ' .... Summit; . ' 1 1 0 7.111 0 3.51 Acleertiiing Rates-Str cents a line for first * 8.38 *8.33 „ Insertion, in 1 five alai per line for all anima. pot 8.31 ~ ang . /nm vsn o e lta yiun . .l c ; :: 1 • 77.108*43:801 . & quest insertions. Beading notice a d ver tia ng 3.20 &DI Dep. .Ifooi of Minn. &s r ' 7.371 4.15 111111 T t e n ciao ;pet' line. Eight lines constitute a . * ln , ilkatm that trains 410 not stop:: square, and twelve lines an inch. Auditor's ' F. F. LYON, notices $2.50. ntdmitiletratoett and Executor's 2nlre2 Supt and Eng'r, 3aredap. Pa. _notices 12.00. ' Yearly , advertising 8150.00 per' ' . ... . . . . . column, Issny. . 1' .EHIGH VALLEY & PENNA. AND Tim. BCPUULICAN pn L Wished in the 2 - 4 , NEW YORK RAILROADS. MOore and Nobles Block, at the corner 01 slain . • . , aid Pine streets : over J. F. ooVieWs Boot and • ARRANGEMENT OF PASSENGER Sling, Shoe i tem . Its Circulation iatorra! 2000 . As an no TAKE WAVY JAN. la; 1882. advertising medians ft if, 10141: ailed in. its int mediate fiel4. _ . .. •.. „ • l i ciarandt Business Directory : • _- , .. ATTORAM EAT-1.41 W. . . L'illlTll Sc HILLIS, Attorney -at-Law; °ma .0 over Powell & Co. v I '. d,,LIFY, J. N., Office in Wood's Block. south ,I'leet National Bank, up stain. June 12,78 rsi,9l3gp-Y, & SON (N C Elsbree and L E ( sbres.) i EA. Office in 3lercur Block. Park SS. ntsyl L7B • yoEcli .t OVF.RTON (Beef if Pak aiid D A NM-, 7i - tont. Office over Hill's Market . • • 49-'79 rIVERTON & SANDERSON (E Overton and John 1W FSandersond Office in Adams Mock. julys• 78 inli.. 1 j Towanda. mAxWELL, W3l. Office , over Dayton's Store. wyminkini g , _ , .> apri114.76 • Standing Stons . , - allMMogllolll Ti-TILT, J. ANDREW. Office In Mean's Block. ,Prenchtown... ....... .. . ... . W' 1 . apr 14,76 .. wra us i BB ,• iLaceyvilla - - •...... 11.42 1 3.5. TIAVIES, , CARNOCHAN lk HALL, _ ( W r Davie*. skiner * gddy • u, t ,,, 11 W/I CarnoStas.L Y Hai.) omp in rear ••...,,,,,,man • '5.12 12.101 6.i... of 'Wird House. Entrance on Poplar St. (jeL2,75 , l.••• 12.161 7.10 6.28 A 1.001 [ 515 MERCWR, RODNEY A. Solicitor - of Patents, _ Particular attention- paid to business in Orplutna• Court and to the settlement of estates. Office in montaves Block. 4949 , itir cPIIERSOieic YOUNG, (I. McPherson and lAA W. I. Young:) Mice south side of Mercer's Block. , __:. • feb 1: 7 3 y i friDlLL k 16*KET. Of ice corner Main - iind ILL Pine it. Noble's block,' second floor front. Collections promptly- attended to. feb 1 78 . VILLIAMS, ANGLE - k iIIFFINGTON. - (11 N fWESTWARDI Williams. E J duple and E'D Buffington). • _Office west side of Main' street, two doors ninth • • .- 1 • rgus office; AU business entrusted to their . - , TAT rS • (' . 1.8 - 1 30 2 I 12 care ;will receive prompt attention. .oct 28,77 . . . . -•- ----,. PM. 1 A.M.A.31. 1 P.M TAMES li . AND JOHN W. COMING, A s tor; - - • 0 net's and Counsellors-at-Law. Onion in the New York 6.301 ....1 1.1,0 3.40 . Bean! Block, over C.T. Kirby's Drug Store. Philadelphia : 1 .... 6,0 e ....1 9.00 4.15' '; Julys, 'BO tf. Easton ' • 9. - 2 C, -.10.15 5.50 Bethlehem ' - 9.50' ....'10.45 6.15 VEENEY, J. P. Attorney.at-Law. Office in Au en t own ~ , . . 10.85....'1034 6.24. La- Montanye's Block, Main Street. Mauch (hank* ' 11.03 111.55 7.23' Sept. :5, 'Bl-tf. Wilkes-Barre. 1.08 7..40 2.03 9.45 . ; L' k ItJunction - .. 1,35 8.01 1 2.25 10.10 rPHOMP S ON, W. H. and E. A.. Attorneys-a: rani -, ' ...r. 8.27 1 ..t. 10.32 Law, ,Towands, Pa. Office in Mercur Mc'eil, Li Grange - 8.45' . .. 10.46 over C. T. Kirby 's Drug Store. entrance on Main ynnkhannock 2.1 5 8.35 1 3 . .01 10.52 street, first stairway north of. Post-office. All gehixtpany Fl. . -..... ... 9.20 .... 11.22 bushiest-promptly attended to.. , Special atten- weettoppen .. ..--,..• ••ri• 9.27 3.27 1 11.2 S non given to claims against the United States Skinners Eddy:. ms ..... .. • 1.• ‘9.43 .... 11.45 .or Pensiot.s, Bounties,Patents, etc., and to. imardne • • ,g . ,by 9,50. mg 11.50 ollections and settlemet of decedent's es 3ttes. wisiustag '- -- April 21. ly . ' Frenchtown_.... 10.271 .... 12.17. • Rummerdeld .... 10.371 t ... 12.24 HENRY B. rtrREAN; - . 'Standing Stone 1, . .... 10.441 ... 12.30 . ' • IVO - linking " 10.541 . 12.37 ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 7 : ‘: . Towanda 349 11031 4 43:12.46 . T . , ' Uhiter. . ,//.11 1 4.5.542.57 TowANDI, PA. Milan . -..111.261 1.06 • - Athens 4.30.1 t. 3 ti 5.10 1.16 •• solicitor of Patents. Government - claims at- 8 11 Yi"*.! 4.40 11.411 6.20 1.23 tended to. i [l6febS2 .Waverly. ' - 4.45 11.50; 6.30 1.30 Elmira 5.25 12.40 6.15 2.15 PNYSICANS AND SURGEONS. Owego . „. .... • Auburn - 1 8;30 . 9.33 .• . I TOUNSON. T. 8., 11. D -. Office over Dr. H. C. Ithaca tf Porters's Drug Store. feb 12,78 Geneva ' • 4 .' 7.41 .. , 8.14 ..... Lyons ' 7k7 EATON, Drs .D.N.k F. G. Office at Dwelling Rochester 9.30, 6.10N0 .... LI on River Street. corner Weston St. feb 12,77 Buffalo .... . ... ..:. 11.40' 8.10,12.05 8.00 T . /LDD, C. K., M.D. Office lit door above old Niali4ra . lii . fit; . " 1.031 9.251 1.05 9.40 P.M. P.M. A.ll. A.M +-I bank building. on Main street. Special at- • • tention given to diseases of the throat and - . i lungs. , ju1y19.78 -- wvalnsing at 6:00, A. 31.. , - - _ . " o ' l . Standfr 'ITTOODISUBS, S. Ofßee old riot. W deuce:Mehl • UV, t, north of M.R.Chnreh. Iledical }s miner for Pension Department. tan 22.78 PDYNE. E. - D. M.D. Office over hiontanyare store. Mace hours from 10 to 1/ A.W. and from 2 to 4 r. K. Special attention given to Diseases of the Eye. and Diseases of the Ear. • - oct 20.77 fpOWNEIt, M.D.. 1101147.0PATUICI PETKICIAS k Suaason. Residence andante. Put north of Dr. Corbon'a Vain street; Athena. Pa. HOTELS HENRY HOUSE.. Main at., next corner south of Bridge street. New house and new furniture throughout. The proprietor Ina spa red neither pains or expense in making his to tel tirst.class and respectfully solicits a snare of entalc patronage, Meals at all hours. Terms maonable. Large Stable attached. jure 77 WM.' anat. &WRIT 80013171111. WATKINS POST, NO. 68; R." Neste every Saturday evening. at Military Kali. G. V. MYER. Conseander. J. R. Itrrnimaz, 4eVastast. tab 7.79 riRMAL LODGE. NO. 57. Meets at K. of P. Hall every Monday evening St 7:30. In tarmac° $2.000. Benefits $3.00 per week. Aver age 14 laud cost, 5 years experience. ill. J. B. KITISIDON.Repirfer. JCAS, Wesosza., Js., Dictator. - 6032.78 lADFORD LODGE. N 0.167. I. O. O. F._, • Meet B ' Odd Fellow's Hall. every Monday evening It 7 o'clock, 'Comm Mu., Noble Grand. june 12,75 Arouis AND NON PAINTING. pOST. F. E. No. SZ Second • street. AU orders , will receien prompt attention. June 12,76 EDUCATIONAL. SUSQUEHANNA COLLEGIATE INEITITUTB. The SITING TERId will begin Wads'', April 3, 1882. . For catalogue or other , infor mation, addieu or call on the Principal. EDWIN E. Qursuts, A. M. Towanda, Pa. luly 19,78 PLODDER AND GA3.FLITER UTILLIAUFI, EDWARD. ' , moiled ,Plumber and Gas Fitter. Mond , business in Mer cer. Block next door to , Journal °Mee opposite Public Square. - Plumbing. Allis Fitting. Repair eg; Punips of all.kinds. and all finds of. Gearing rummy attended-to. 4111 wanting work in his 11 e should give him a call. . July 27.71 INSURANCE. RUSsELL, C. El, General Insurance Agency; . Towanda, Pa. Mace in Whltcomb's Book Store. R July 12,71 SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT JAMES McCABE • BAs REMOVED MEI GROCERY RUMNESS 10 THE SOUTH-EMIT COPSII3 OP MAIN AND BRIDGE STREETS, WHERE RE UM ..ESTABLISHED Read Quarters FOR EVERVIEM fl TER LIFE Or 118DER1ES, PIIMMIN, dre., CASH . PAID for Desirable Pro!. duce: line BUTTER and EGGS a , specialty. NATHAN TIUD, (Successor W Mr. liciess,) DEAL'S EN PI TTSTON, WILIKESBARRE AND LOYAL SOCK 0 0 . 41, - ,Tap FOOT or PINE STRUM YEAR 0017111110U133. TOWANDA, PA. Q Loiwsr Pilots Pim atia. -its the Petronse oiss7 old Meads ana therm. ftey.slly to matestol. 000103 . I ' 1 , 1 - - - - --- - - - '"...',..- '7 "7.7. - 2 -' " "'- - f. -' ""- ' .-,' " ..:«.,..,.-:. : —" ' 7...: - ''''' '-' ' '--, •''.-'-`, -: - -7 - '" 7 ,7''''''''' - 7,.. - -. : :? . , 1.. ,- ,-- - , ' ... ~ , _ -- - ' _ ~,-,. ,_ ~ =.,.„. . , , ,_. , ~ , - ~.- , . ~- ~ , .-.- - - -.7 ' .1 2 ' i i..- . .,,,,,,:- , •-•,-: , ._„:„..,, t ,,,,',. _ _ „..,4., • c# , _ I_,„ * 1, 44 „:7 - e - - - , , _ • . , • , - - _ ~ , :,,, - , ,1 , „ , . i,: ~,,.,....,, ~.. f..;"'"" ‘ dir• : : 4: ..:$ rAl7% .`" - „ . . , . , . . ~ • ..t4 i d fr.' s - Vl:4i . . , . •N ..... ' Is ' T M:. i • • -' • . ` 4l k7 Aik . .. I * 01- 1 1 1.4,*1 I - T r 4. 't 1 -:II - 1,- . 4- . ' 1 . , • f • -'^- —.- ' • , •-: '-, :•' -'" '1 - ..:---'-"! - I '._t , -;:1,-;..,'.. ~ -r , -- IP ^ , l' 7 ;, '- ' ',., 1. : -, '. • , •• - •'. -; 0: . I 'l , 1., .',. '•- , , 4 . ',' ;, ' :- ' 4'..1. ,- ;':::"§" :' :l;• i ' ;' ,." .l , ` -•-; : - - :". - . . . ......,....-.. • - ' -,i,,"- ...; - t - - , •1 , . , -, .., . 4400113MIENT. OP' Tint! ' '," i ' ~. • 5 • ' 'PEOPLE AND. FOR , THE -00"..i., 000 , .., - ,- , ' , . -i , ~--,:..- ,4,1.- - A, -- • . . t .,.-, -- - ,‘-, .'-_ - -4 ,- .. _..., „, ~,,I, ; , .,,s , .., • ,,, -r.6t.,-,zr- t ..1&•:^ i-i , e ..vf. e, ~, • ....n , '" ,6 '.:' , , ,-- --" ,, , ,, =-7 ':::."!-- • ..., „,...,..' , ‘-; ," --. t - ' - . - ' , -_.',' 114_, , -- ,_ (5 1 11 2 ' ~,-,• '.!/' _ - ;. 7 ..' f f,:::'" , sig.:4 1 :I 10 ArosuA EASTWARD. STATIONS. li 9 .7 i : . ----..---:i-- .. . P.M. A.M. A.M..11. inlls 2.05 7.201 7.15 B - n&o • • 2.50 8.25 1 ' 9.20 Rochester 5.15 10.05 Lyons 8.6011.05 • Gemini. 6.55 1 1 1.301 littera 8.33 .001 Auburn 5./511.05 gyres° 8.50 1.35 .... . . Mi.mlri - ' ' 9.10 1.45 9.00 3 .4 5 Waverly ' 9.45 2.10 0.40 4.18 Sayre " 10.10 2.30 10.00 4.30 Athens 10.15 2.34 10.05 4.34 110.15 Miter ; 0.95 rowasda II 10E8 ,3.00 1043 505 Wysanking 4sit it••• 10.154 5.13 Standing Stons '...... 4'..'.. 11.03 . . • anmineraeld ' • " ..... 11.10 i.i6 Erenchtown ... ~ . .... .. . ... ..... • 11.19 .. Wyalusing ' .3 . ..;;111.30 5:i3 Anoeyville ...... 11A2 3.6711.50 6.03 Skin ner's Eddy ' 11.53 6.07 lleahoppen ' ' 6.12 12:10 6.23 'lLehoopany . k i'i. 2.16 6.28 Tunkhanhook -. .' s. 12.23 • 4:ii l 1.00 7.10 ' 1.10 7.20 LaG range .... Mills ~... • 1.44 7.35 it 6 - 2 Z 03144101 ;..... 1:0; 5.10 1.45 8.05 Mit:ls-Barre 1.35 5.30 2.20 8.35 Mallon Chunk. - .... .. '....... 3.45 7.35 4.5011.00 Allentown • • ' 4.44 .8.29 5.53 12.00 Bethlehem • `'6.00 8.45 8.05 12.45 Easton • ',11.30 9.00 6.4014:65 PhiladelgUi 8.5510:4 0 8.40 2.20 New York 8.05 ... . . 9.16 3.35 • ..1.51.2'.11.P.M. P.N. No, 32 leaves Wyabising 1 at 6:00, :00, A. M., French town,l6,k4. Thammerfleld 6.23. Standing Stone 6,21 Wirsauk,ing 6.40. Towanda CM; Ulster 7.06,' Milui 7:16, Athens 7:25. Sayre 7:40, Waver lyarriving at Elmira 8:50., .M. J Nce.i9l leaves Elmira 5:15 P. M., A Wafrerly, 6:00, Bayie,6:ls, Athens 6:20. Milan 6:30, Ulster 6:40, Towanda 6:55, Wysatiliting 7:05. Standing Stone 7.14, Itnnunertleld 7:22,lFrenchtown 7:32, arriv ing at Wyatt:sing at 7:4f., P. M. Trains 8 and 15 run Oily. , Roving cars on trains 8 and 15 between Niagara Mil and Phila delphia and between Lyons and New York with .l4l out changes. Parlor ' ra on Traits 2 and ; 9 between Niagara Fall and Philadelphia with out change. and thr gh coach to 'and from Rochester via Lyons. , ' WV - . STEVENSON, Snpt. - Um. PS., Jan. 2.1882. Pa. & N. y. R. R. • i Litscellanlous 4Advertisotnents. Towanda ct. Store MAIN STREET, Is prepared to 'Offer a completk assort , ; ,'meat of 4 DRY AND FANCY COON, Crockery, Glaswre, *RITE and DMOBATED CHINA. Latest designs and patterns of MAJOLICA WARE, For The comlOg,. Spring Trade, we adhere as heretofore to our establ ished principle—that a (pick sale withis small profit is better than, a slow one with a large profit- 7 and . therefore our prices in . any line - of goods will compare favorable with the prices of any other house.'- `We endeavor to sell the bftt article' for the least possible money. thyem LOEVIUS & FREIMUTIL THE POPULAR CORNER - • GEO. L. ROSg , gar mud up the old marreirigr STORE with s fall and cotsplete stock of FRESH GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS. PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST. ' OM hers for your 'Groceries. After rim get pricis at Rose' it will be of no - ass to try else where for his prices sre down to rock bottom. 3111120111 can get the ap-top of the market el Geo. L. Ross', All kinds of Produce taken in ex change for goods or for cash. April ft 17 tot *Mind Ink CAPITAL PAID IN $125,000 SURP.IXS FUND 80.000 This' Bank offers unusual facilities lot the transaction of a general banking business. N. N. Bank .1011. FORILL, Cholas& Preidaint fob. 1. 'TB. Ellig Me (NEXT DOOR TO FMCS k 00. BIRD CAGES, SATCHELS, &C. TOWANDA PA. ' • _ „.54 H e r rlel7l . Aate &amma naMteaDifeaseßu. kgaio l iutr BetMM KNOWN . to ate 11,000,000 Bottles SOLD SINCE 1870. This Syrup possesses Varied, Properties. It Stimulates the Ptyaltue la the . whieh converts the Starch sad Sugar °Me tbod into glucose. A del. ebony PtyaUne causes Wiad cad Souring or the food in the atessach. IS theasedLeinetstaken imatediately atter eating the tannentation of Mod Is pro vented. It acts upon Vie Veer. It acts a the Kidneys. • _ It BeptUatea the Reseeis. • It Purl Mood. the Nervous Bialleis. II . It Nourishes. Digestion S • ireadifievis and Zdidiresiikla— . carries or Oa Oid !Mood mud snakes sae 41 opens the perm ef the skim and indwell 7( I/ Perspiration. It neutralizes the heredltarytainkorpoiscir In the blood, which generates Scrofula, Ery. Inilietand all manner of skin diseases and ternal humors. • • re are no spirits employed in its want. facture. and it can te taken by the most dell ode Cabe, or the agedandleeble. eilveosall beteg re pare attention to directions.- • DItIIGIGISTS MIA. IT. Laboratory: 77 West ad lati NEW TONE CITY. Never fails to Cure. Ashland. Eloltarlinl co.. Pa. Dear iiir:—Thb. is to certify that yourJNDIAN BLOOD SYRUP has bandied me mord, atter a short trial. than all the medicine I have used for 15 years. Disease of the Stomach. Ashland. Schuyilll co., Pa. Dear Sir.:—l have used your excellent INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP for Disease of thelatomach, And it has proved to be a - valuable Medicine. r s. J. Amax.* Nervous Debility, Turtle Point, Mcheat' co., Ps. Dear Sir:"—l was troubled with.iNiineus De• bilily and partial -Paralysis, for $ Dumber of years, and obtained no • relief until I used your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP, a short trial of Which restored me to health. n; . ; • D. o..Woreuri. For Scrofula. • Turtle Point, McKean co.. Dear Sir:—My little girl was curediotiallam nation of the Face Ind Eyes, by the - tine of your reliable INDIAN BLOOD S IRUP; A! physician bad previously failed to afford .relief and it wan thought that the child could notlive, Ito neck and breast was entirely covered with •Scroftdons Sores, which are now entirely gone. Stare Cure for Liver Complaint Turtle Point, Neffean.co.. Pa. _ Dear Sir:—This is to certify that your INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP bas effectually relieved me of Liver Complaint and Dyspepsia. after the doc tors failed. . - • : B. F. BISHOP. Remedy for the Rheumatism. Turtle Point, McKean co., Pa. Dear Sir:—l have used your excellent INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP for Rheumatism and Liver COM. plaint, and have- delived great relief therefrom. DARIUS Ronson. An Agent's Testimony. Turtle Point, McKean co., Pa. Dear Sir:—l was a life!long sufferer from Liver Complaint until I used your great INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP. from. which I work obtained permanent relief. I also dud. the Syrup to beit valuable Bowel Regulator. Rswar C. Samoa. A Valuable Medicine. • _ Berlin. Somerset Co., Pa. • Dear Sir:—This is to certify that jtour;rellable INDIAN BLOOD BYRBP. is the but medicine ever used in my amity. Hoping the public will be benefited by this great remedy. I take great pleasure in giving my testimony of its value. . Joszra P. Bat:imam, Dyspepsia and Indigestion. Berlin, Somerset Co., Pa. Dear Sir:—l take pleasure in recommending your INDIMBLOOD SYRUP as the best medi cine made. People who are Dyspeptic should not fail to give it trial. For the Stoniach it has 14 equal. I have ;used it and know it to be a valuable medicine. • Liver COmplalnt. , • - Berlin; Somerset Co.. Pa.- paiiiSir:-4 was troubled, with , Liver Com plaint for a long time,, and by the persuasion of yetir.Agent.ll commenced taking your excellent INDIAN. BLOOD STRUP,which has greatly bane— dted,2llo. 1 have never found any Medicine to eci*litt. and can conlidentlreay it is a safe and hikhlylulnable remedir. Enwaso Zola. P,atit In the Omit. . __Teealei,eomerset CO., Pa. Deai Sir:—l was &Meted with a Pain in my Breast and Side. and when f would lie down, I could scarcely breaths for pain, I was also very weak hi my Breast aid Lungs, I used some of your INDIAN BLOOD SYRllkand am now neer• ly well. My Lungs are strong once more and I am very- grateful to you' for such a valuable Dripepsia an indigestion. . - Philadebbia. Ps. Dear 81r:—This is :to certify that' sour valua ble INDIAN DWOD frillllß has cured me of Dyspepsia and Indigestion, which I had been afflicted with for years. . Grows M. Eu.rar. BM 1 For Kidney biomes. -. . • , 4 1 I , 'Ph il adelphia, Pa. Dear Sir:—l was subject tosevere Pains in my Kidneys, Weakness , and Painful 'Sick Headache. for years. and Wed to obtain relief, Until I was induced to try your ,"reliable INDIAN BLOOD SYRUP. a short, trial of which restored meCto perttict beanie" - 4. James RILEY . NO. 152 K Bertram St. . . I • 1 _ For Cosilteness4 , - - • • ' Philadelphia. Pa. Dear wen troubled with Costive*. and Headache. and the use of Your INDUS BLOOD SYRUP proved most beneficial to me. It is the best medicine I ever used. - Jas. A. IbieWir. No: elf Federal Bt. • r For BilMimeos. Philadelphia. Ps. • Dear Sir: —I was &Mined with Dyspepsia and Billiousnesa for years, and lifted to procure re. lief until I began using your INDIAN: BLOOD SYRUP. which soon effectually relieved me. I take great pleasure in recommending its use to , the "filleted. • FIAISX T. OCantisr No. 103 d Locust St. Disease of the Stoniaeh and, Liver. BushalU, Pike Co;. Ps. Dear idr:—Thia is to eertily that I have need your INDIAN BLOOD SPED? for Dbaseeof the Stomach and Liver, and have been snitch bane- Ated thereby. , • • Best . Fastli **hie. taim. Pike 00., , Pa. Dear 'mini - der your MUM* =DUN BLOOD SYRUP **best medicine lever used In ray May. It U Just as recommended. /taxa Currailk. Remedy for Worms. Door bays owl joor great INDUS BLOOD SYRUP in iny t may for Worm.and Bummer !time proved effectual in on owes. sk Never Falls to Care. Buelskill. Pike Oc.:Ps. Dear daughter was in 'Poor 'SW* ands ant trial of your =DUN BLOOD SYRUP entirely eared her. AGENTS at WIRD= MDT= for Ü BL miak OOD MVP Ya wary tows or village, la wldatt !bin so streatl MUM= ghat camalcattos. THE CHARGE Eli THE MEAT' The Charge of the debug Three Hungred, The Rem Brigade. . - Down the hill, down the hill, thoitiands of Russians. Thousands of horsemen drew to the valley— . Andstayed. * . • For; Searlett , and Searlett'S three hundred were riding by, When the roints of the Russian lances broke CURES assays THE STOMACH, OREM urn, • in on the sky; And be calk& "Leh wheel into line." and they wheeled and obeyed. - Then be looltod at the host that had belted, B LOO D. he kneW not why, And he turned half round and , he 'bade Ills • trumpeter sound "To the charge," and he rode on ahead, as he wired biablede, To the gallaui three hundred, vies° glory Rill never die, "Follow and up the bill!" Up the hill, tiP the hill, followed` the Heavy Brigade. The trumpet, the giillop, , the charge and the might of the light. Down the hill *lowly thomianda of Russians Dreir to, the valley and batted at last - on the h Eight ; ; • With iliring pushed , out to the left, and a . . - Tiring to the right. , • But Scagett wastfa; on ahead. and dashittup afone ' - ' • Through the greatgray elope of mein 1 " And be whilded his sabre, he held his own Ike an Englishman there , and then, Akyl the three that 'were nearest him:billowed N with force, Wdged themitelves in between horse and horse, Fought for their lives iu the, narrov4ap they • had made. • . ' Four amid thousands; and •up the hi% up the '- bill, 7 , ' • . Galloped Hie gallant three hundred.: Heavy Brigand. , , .. ~. . ' ='. 111. . . • Fell like keannlieshot, • Burst like a thunderbolt, CrashOd like ahurricane, Broke through the mass from below, • Breve through the midst of the foo, Plungetimi) and down, 'to and fro, Rode, 'fishing blow upon blow, Brave gnnitkillena and Greys, '• Whirligig their sabres in dries of light; And some ~of us, all Ina maize, Who were held for a while from the fight • And,ysere only standing at gaze When the dark, muffled Russian crowd gelded - its wingi from the left and the right And rolled them around hke a 0100— Oh I mad for the ifflarge and the battle were we, R. B. llusatut When our own. good red coats sank from • sight, • . Like drops of blood in a dark gray. lea; And w© tarn to each other, mritterbig, ; :all dis mayed; . "Lost are iho gallant Three Hundred, the Heavy Brigade I" . • IV. ' WARN= 111111111., But they rode like Victors and Lords,: Through the forests of lances and swords; • In the heart of the Russian hordes, They rode, or' they stood at bay; Struck with the sword•lands and slew; Down With the bridle-hand drew The foe from the saddle, and threw Under foot there in the fray; . Raged like a (dorm, or stood like a rock In a wave of a stormy . day; Till staddeulY, shock upon shock, Staggered the Mafia from 'without; • For oar men galloped up with a chtyer and a Shout, And the Misstate surged and waved and reeled , • Up the hill, np the hill, up the hill, out of the Over the brow and away. V. Glory to each and to all, and the charge. that they made! Gthry tq all the Three Hundred, the Heavy Bridgade. 'Do you Eee that young lady in white talking to Clarke?' The speaker was a tall, distinguished looking man of 35, in the - uniform of a cavalry Colonel in the Confederate ser vice. The time was a summer night in 1863; the place, the hotel parlor, iri a small village in Middle Tennessee. The occasion was a 'hop' given in the honor of the presence of a detachment of 'Forrest's Cavalry,' the daring riders names ariitonsehold words in Southern homes, from. the mountains of Ten nessee to the valleys of the Mississippi. The young lady referred to was a pretty, graceful girl, with dark gray eyes wav ing hair of a dark, reddish gold, and the exquisite complexion that accom panies it. Horns Kitusavaint. D. M. Dam 'Who is she?' asked the Colonel's companion.' . ''That hi Pintail's sweetheart, Miss Garnett.' 'Not the eauie that saved his:life after Shiloh?' raid Captain Barclay. 'The same,' rejoined Colonel . Terry. 'She is.a little creature to dO such a thing, but she Aid. You eee she was in the nighborhootrat thelfme of the bat tle, om I somebody told her' that Piston was killedl; She went over the field and found hirri, holly wounded through - the lungs, but still alive. She sent a boy thatshe had brought with her to .hunt up a surgeon. and she stayed by Pictoq. The boy found Dr. Cowan, and when they got back Miss. Garnett had raised Pincton up, with his bead on her breast, so that he could breathe more easily. Dr. Cowan examined , the wound with out moving him, and teld her 'that -he was afraid it was hopeless, for the . least motion, even laying him down again might produce a fatal hemorrhage, f If he could be kept perfectly quiet until morning, and :the bleeding checked during the night, he might have , 'a bare chime of pulling through:' Well,' said the brave little woman, 'he - shall be - kept quiet, for I will stay just here and not let him move.' And, by George, she did; she neer stirred and in the motg they carried him to the nes:Whit and she nursedi him un til-he was out of danger.' 'That's a sweetheart worth having,' said CaPtain Barclay, with, a I glaice of adniirittiOn thp subject of their con imsatior. ' • - Half an hour later Colonel Terry was atMiss Garnett's side, receiving a warm greeting that told that the tiro were fast friend& Miami Cnitsum, , Vmt=xiu. 'Tell me °tall my friends, in the old battalion,' she said, presently. Tow Maur' he asked, qnizioally; ,'more tluin one?' Baraana: •• BAI4KLAVA, .00T: 25, 18154. TZNi1(8031 1 8 DIEW POZ.N. UNITED AT LA,4T, meatilrhati, a 011,• ahe answered. with a mem:laugh aid a quick, bright bloat); have heard from 'cue' of them very recently. 'Dees Pberley know you are here?' askedAhe 'No; it isa week since I left. Memphis. Will they join yoU here?, 'They?' he replied, inquiringly. 'The rest of the command. I meat.' she replied, blushing again. 'A portion of it may, but for that part you are particularly interested in I cannot say. You know they are with the - old general, and their movements can't be counted on with very great certainty.' 'They are the comets of the servicf,' said Miss Garnett, 'Quite as erratic, at all events.' . 'May I have the pleasure of this , dance?' said the Colonel, the band struck up a quadrille. 1 . know it is , useless to ask yoti for a waltz.'-' The dance over he led her to a chair, and after a moment's gay badinage, was about to resign his place in favor of the other claimants for her smiles, when he saw a sudden ghastly parlor over- spread her. features. 'Miss Alice, you are illf, he exclaim ed, anxiously. 'Let me get you 'some ! • water.' - It was scarcely a moment before his return, but even then he was shocked at her white, drasin face. 'Call my sister!' she said kr - another gentle Man with her, wbile Colonel Terry had*one for the watei, and both bad reache d her at the same , time. Sacy,Mie me,b?me;rehe wbispered. 'I am dying.' . - 'Oh no, darling,' f i f tid said her sister, tenderly 'yoa will be• well in; the morn; i~l~.' ks quick as possible the carriage was. Called and the sick girl - was plaited in it.- When they were just. Starting, Col onel Terry wished theni good night. expressing ,his hope that - Miss Alice would have recovered by morning. She put out her hand, and , exerting her strength; said distinctly: , • *Yes. I shall be well in the morning. : Toll Charley—' her voice failed; and, lifting her slim, white hand, loosened' the flowers she wore at :her - lifeast and put -them into • the Colonel's hand. 'Givo these to him—yes—in the \morn ing.' - Het voice died away to faint whisper, and her head fell• back: on .hei sister's shoulder. The lady who had acted as i their chaperone hastened 10. apply restoratives, -and the carriage rolled swiftly away. The next morning .ivhen Colonel Terry called to inquire after the insPd„ he bad no need to ask, for from the door there floated the i mournful in sigeisof death. • Shohkefl _ beyegil ex pression, that hardy pi:tidier turned away, unable then to even offei his ser vices if they were needed. He went again after awhile. and saw Mrs. Cam eron, the hostess of the sisters during their visit. From her' he learned the brief details of Alice's death. Her at tack had been la sudden spasm of the heart, and she bad never rallied. She had not spoken but • once, and they caught her lover's' name and a repetition of the words 'Lithe morning.' - 'Poor Charley! Who will tell him?' i groatied the Colonel, when the lady's voice ceased. - ' 1' : ` 'Yon stelis best Mend,' she answer ed.' •I think no one else could do it so 'gently.' • . - can't,' he replied, shaking his head. 'I would rather face a battery ?, Why you don't know, you' can't think how his very life seems bound up 'in er; and now—' They biried her next morning; six of Picton's friends carried his dead love to her grave and tnen came sadly back, each qtiestioning who would bear the tidings to the iafiant sabreue far away with the old Brigade. That night the order came to, jitin the main command, and by daylight the troops were miles away. As they reached the , vicinity of tho appointed rendezvous a desultory firing warned them of en approaching conflict: Pres lently they formed themselves in the midst of ti portion of wciodsoierlooking a sloping field, which on the opposite ode, rose to a sharp eminence, on the brow of which was posted -a Federal battery. Farther to tho right , the firing had become sharper, and soon : the • roll. of musketry swept Along _ 'I Say. Barclay,' called' 9crlonei Ter ry, as that officer 'twined bin', 'have pin seen Picton, yet?, And ; ;;as Barclay shook hislieadidded: 'Tell the boys not to let him inoii yet. - ,Wait till this is over.' '4ll rigilt;,ru tell them,' ansWered Barclay, as ,tle rode away. - 'The. old gentleman ~be wanting that battery the first thing they. know,' said one of the men as a shell eiploded over their heads. 'They , had \ better keep it qni.' • 'Thar, t hat' did I tell you?' he added, biting off a huge piece of gong\ green; thnr go ,the Blississippi boys now \ .' •As hey spoke a tawny column moved out of the`' woods and swept gallantly amp the field. But as they reached the centre a murderous round cf g rape and canister tore through their ranks and the column broke in • confusion. Three times their leader rallied them to the charge and three times they were shattered by the gallant fire. 'Tell you what, boys,' called out the privatewho had before spoken,' 'char's fun coming now! Gang's bag's. The 'Old reghnent' want some of ; Ake pie.' - . He stooped and felt his saddle girth as he spoke, then straightened himself and waited ter the command, for he was 'one of the boys.' The 'next mo- ment there was a ringing cheer from the ranks u General Forrest rode up. 'Boys,' he exclaimed, pointing with his sword, 1 1. want that battery captur ed. One regiment haa tried and could not take it. Row I , want Jon lop to do better , than that. I want you to follow me.' Another cheer , was the answer 4S the men fell into nudlui. 'Charge! end dein the elope rode the 'gallant old regiment," never falter ing as thegrape shot sweeps through the serried ranks, closing each gap as it Waimado by the deadly fire, on, on, billowing the lead of the tall figure at the head 'column, till they rode right over tha death-dealing guns, lab'ring the gunners there,' and the woods webs& the ringing echoes of the famous 'rebel tell' as the victory was won. Wont Yes, but at a feniful cost. That fatal elope was drenched with blood of the Southland's bravest sons. • After the charge Colonel Terry found himself face to face with ,Charley Pic- -'My God, how'ean I toll him?' Mut tered the Colonel to himself as the;.gal lant young fellow rode toward him, holding out his hand. • • • takes the 'old regiment' to do things . up in style!' he said grasping the Colonel's hand. 'Say, Terry, did you see Miss Alice? Coleman has just got teak from Memphis. and he told me she bud gone on a visit to some friends in C----.' But as he spoke he suddenly put his band to his side. an shot,' be gasp ed, faintly. It was true. A stray bul let had amok him in the side, and Col. Terry caught him as he reeled in • his saddle, and rode with him to the field hospital. Whou'lhe surgeon examined the wound he shook his head doubtfully. know a nurse worth twenty doc tors,' said Picton with a smile. 'Terry, can't you fetch her to me?' • Through the night ,the Colonel stay ed with him. Once he wakened and repeated the question he had asked just after he shot. 'I saw her, !y 9 es ' the Colonel answered huakily. 'She sent you some flowers.' The;blue eyes . ligl ted up with a • ten der glo.t, and gibton held out his hand. Sileuily:Colonel Terry took from his bieast \pccket the withered flowers, and, spray et ivy and a "half 7 - opened white rose, and laid them in the outstretched hand. H• • The Wounded'inan s slept. Bat in it, couple-of hours he awoke, much worse, and the surgeon in his rounds told the bronzed watcher that the end was very near.' 'Terry,' and the . Colonel 'bent his head to catch- the faint' accents. 'l'm dying. LwOuldn't mind,- only poor Alice. Tell her gently, please; she loves me, you know, and I- r ob, Terry, it, is .bard to leave her._ My poor_ dar ling,' • / s - For a moment the Colonel could not answer. Then choking' back a sob; he mid slowly and distinctly: 'Charley, Alice.is waiting for yon. You are not leaving her but going to her.' bewildered, troubled took came-in to the wistful blue eyes: 'Don't you understand me, 'Charley? She is dead. We buried her there in 0 - I couldn't tell you before, dear old boy. But vow you will be with her before you have to grieve aftei 'her. She died with your name on her lips, murmuring, of 'meeting you in the morning.' He understood ,now, and a smile of re lief flitted across hie pale lips. Dear girl.' be murmured. am so glad she will not have this grief to bear.' Then be slept until the eastern sky btighte . ned with the soletin dawn light. 'Teri l' word was bat•. the faint est whinier, but the watcher instantly bent his head to listen. 'lt is morning,' came , the ,faint, gasp ! ing accents,: and again the white lids drooped over the blue oyes. • Five—ten mindtes, passed. Then Colonel Terry lifted the dead hands and crossed them over the pniseless breast, reverently covered the Still, white face and turned away. His two blends had met once ' tin the morning of a fadeless day.'— Courkr f urrui A Michigan man who has a patent windmill went down 'to Tennessee Ipt fall to see what he coald do amoug'the farmers of that State. - Beaching a town in the'sential, tart of thil State, he went to a dealer m agricultural imple ,ments and stated his desire to erect hie machine and call attention to it. • 'Well it can he done, I guess,' was the . reply. . • • 'But how had I beeprodeed ?' 'Well, you kin put her np over on the, hill thar. I don'tknow whO owns the gidund, but if yon treat the crowd _ I guess no one will object.' • 'Very - 'Next Tuesday is market day, and there'll `be heap. of folks in town. You watit to be around early and treat the oro)Rd.' , i• ' Set the old thing goinii and ask the boys over tosdrink something.' gust so., l' on want to stand On a bar'l and make some , explanations, of coarse, for it Will be new to ' most of .'em. /int don't talk too long. Make it about ten minutes, and then treat the crowd.' Ter.' • 'lf pm:Owe to talk- any more, tel 'em there's another drink ahead.' 'I Bee.' If the old . man Jones comes in with his boys there'll tie a row in the crowd. They shoot on sight.. Keep your eya peeled, and if yen Fee any signs of a it . row, ask th whole crowd out to drink." 'Yee, but " 'Look on for. dog. flgh s. If , one : takes place you can't bold he boys a minnte. Keep-your eye in the canines. If you sue a 'yaller pnrp begin to bridle up ask the crowd to step over and moisten.' , Tee, but by -that time the whole crowd will le . - . . drunk,' protested the agent. - . ' ,' ' 'Barth' it will,' and that's what you want• of course. That will give you a chance to skip-out and take= your life along with yon, and if yon maims stop anywhere within a hundred miles I'll send the wind Mill by freight—provided there's anything left to send Nothing like knowing how to handle& Tennessee crowd, my friend. Did you ask me oat to take sumthitir—Detroit Pree Pree. . . . . . . , I ' . . . .., . . • --‘ , ',-, . •-•:. -?-. - ,":-.. . • - •. - ' -' , --.-. - . '.. ,' .. ,: ' • ' . i- . - .1 , . . .., :.. . - . . . ' ••44111b16.• . • , - • 3Q. tBB2 y, Some drink beertgaerhey're hungry, - And some because therre dry; ' Some drink.to keep them in good health, And some for fear they'll die; Some : drink because they're hot. And some because they're cold, - Some drink to strengthen them when young, And some when they're old; -- Some drink to keep them wide awake, And some to Make them sleep; Some drink because they merry are, And some because they weep; Some drink when they do money gain, And some because of loss; Some always drink when they are pleased. And some becauselhey'ro Dross; Some drink when they are at their work, ' And some when they do play; Some think it right to drink at night, While others drink by day; Some drink for sake of corepany, While others drink more sly; And many drink. but never think . - About the reason why; Some drink when they a bargain make, borne when the Money pay, . -; Both when they beyond when they pail TheY drink good luck to-day; Some say they drink for pleasure, And some they drink for pain, Some sayit's gcod, some say it's bad. But never once refrain; But all must own the proverb's right. "When iron's pot to strike it." I've just found out the reason why— .; They drink because they like it. BAILBOAD SooLunizry.—"Speaking about th 3 sociability of. railroad travel eters," said the man with the tirtitches and a watch-pocket over his eye, ".I never got so well acquainted with the passengers, on the train as I did the other day on the . Milwaukee and St. Paul railroad.. We were going at the rate Of - about thirty miles an hoary,t and another train from the other dirAtion telescoped ns. We were ail th'Town into' each other's society. and brought into immediate social contract, so\ to speak. I went over and sat in.. the lap of a Corpulent lady from Manitoba, and a girl from Chicago jumped over nine seats and sat down.on the ping hat` of a preacher from La Cross, with so much timid, girlish enthusiatnn that it shoved his hat cleat down over - - his shoulders. Everybody seemed to lay aside the cool reserve of strangers, and , we made ourselves entirely at home. A shy young man with 'an emaciated oilcloth valise left his own seat and went ova and set down in the lunch basket i r whe e a bridal couple seemed to be wrestling with their first picnic. Do you suppose. that reticent young man_ would have done such a thing on ordi nary occasions? Do you think. if he bad been at a celebration at ,home that he would have risen impettiOusly and gone where those ' people ‘ 4 ,ere eating by themselves and sat down, in the cran berrly jelly of a total strangeil I should think not. Why, ono old man who probaLly at home led the class-meeting, and i who was -as dignified as Roscoe Conkling's father, was eating a piece of custard- pie. when . we ,met the other train, and he left his own seat and , went over to the Other end of the car and shot the piece of custard, pie into the ear of a beautiful widow from lowa. People traveling somehow forget , the austerity .of their home lives, and form acquaintances that . sometimes last through life.", . •;,. . . A surveyor who was running town ship lines in a new county in this State last fall was engaged by a farmer to sur vey the line between his farm and that ol a neighbor. They had a line fence, but had engaged in several disputes as to whether it was on the divide. 'The surveyor were making preparations when the owner of the other. farm approached and inquired: 'What are you going' to de now?' 'Find the exact line, was the reply.. At this the 'man wheeled and went off on the gallop; and he was seen no more until the line had been run. The sur veyor and the first-net* farmer bad just completed the work when the other came up ,to within , about ten feet of theth anCasked: 'No; he has two feet of yOurs, and the fence mist be moved so that you can have The man sprang upon a stump,; faced a thichet about five rods away) and yelled ont: 'You there--Rcubin and Jam4i and ,Samuell The survey is made and we are all right! You kin shoulder them shcit-guns and go back to the saw-mill, and it you meet the old: woman com ing with the pitch-tUrk you kin tell her to turn back and git - uita squar' dinner tor the surveyorl s :-.-.Detroit Free Press., • A woman of Say City; Michigan, disguised herself an a man, and clerked in a store fora year. and - then Applied for membership '•in the Knights of Pythias, and was; initiated. . During the work of the Third Degree? her sex was discovered. It seems that in the Third Degree they have an*. India rub; ber rat and a celluloid snake, which run by clockwork inside, and _which were Very natural indeed. The idea' is •to let them run at the candidate for initi ation to see if he; will flinch. :When tie snake ran at the girl she kept ; her nerve all right, but when the rat tried Co run up her tronses leg she grabbed her imaginary skirts with both hands and jumped on to a refrigerator 'that was standing near (which is used in the work of the Fourth degree), and screamed bloody murder. The girl is a member of the ?Order, however, and 'there is no help , for it. This affair may open the eyes of members of se cret societies, and cause them to inves tigate. One lodge here, we, iiiderstand takes precaution against theidmisaion of women by 'carefully examining the feet of applicants. If the feet are cold enough to freeze ice cream the candi date is black-balled.—Er. 4 Bt. Catherine, Canada, jury of twelve enlightened and thinking men, who were called to judge the facts of a ease wherein 'a , murder had . probably, been done—its victim a WOOlllll-41111113 to the fore with the Conch:mina, "Died by the visitation of Mid ender suspicions air- T1171127 - lIIMIKard. 'Well, have you got throuigh?' 'Yes, all through.' 'And is he fence a foot on his farm?' A GOpD CifICKIL4 STORIG—An irasci ble sea captain settled down to Port land life by the side of a well tempered man, and the two got along very well until the hen question came up. Said the captain: 'I like you as a neighbor: but I,don't like yOtir hens, and if they trouble me any more I'll shoot them.' • The mild mannered neighbor studied over the matter some, but knowing the captain's reputation well by report, he replied: 'Well, if we can't gel along any other wakshoot : the hens,-but I'll take it as a favor if you will throw them when dead over into our yard and yell to my wife.' 'AU right,' said the captain. - The next day the captain's gnu was heard, and a dead hen fell in the, quiet man's yard. The next day another hen was threwn over, the next two; and the day after three. 'Say,' said the quiet 'man, 'couldn't ynn scatter them along a little? We really ()ail dispose of the number you are , - 'Give 'em to your poor ,relations,' re- plied the captain gruffly. And the quiet man did. He kept his neighbors_ well supplied with chickens for some weeks. - • , One day the captain said to the ,quiet man: 'I have. half a dozen nice • hens I'm going, to give you if -you'll keep quiet 4otit this affair.'. ' 'How is that?' said the quiet man. 'Are you sorry because you killed my hens?' 'Your hens!' said the captain. 'Why air, those hena_belonged, to my wife! I did'nt know she had any until I fed you and your neighbors all .summer out of ber flock.' Firma Tim CaPrars.—A story con mning George Francis Train,is worth relating. It was in the early day ,of Australia.- A gruff old sea captain ' on one of the , 'steamships had Wined strict orders that no gentlemen should fre quent the parlor reserved for the.ladies. As his order was not obeyep, he made • a raid on the,pador, and six gentlemen were rudely rejected. They visited the caotaizi's room, and protested so violently against the indignity that be put themin•irons. Arriviogin Australia they sought the vengeance of the law. Society was in a crude — state, and the case was heardby the board of magis trates. The captain urged in his de fence that six passengers had thrown him on a sofa in his own cabin.. The magistrates, however, find him £6,000 and committed him until the fine was paid. .There were no higher courts in_ those days, and of course theie Was no appeal. - The captain had not the money, and , the delay of his vessel would ruin him. Prayers for clemency were of no avail. George Francis Train was a spectator. He stepped forward, told the magistrate who' he 'was, and asked permission to advise -the captain in private. After an absence of half en hour Mr. Train returned, He was pro ceeding ,to address thecourt, "When .'one of the - magistrates asked where the cajitain was. "I don't kow," said the great evolutionist. "He is no client of mine. I . left him outside." A search was made, but the captain had escaped to his vessel, and a line of black smoke in ihe offing showed till he was • ofi for England. . r When the steamship Bailer reached her dock at Hoboken- „yesterday the. most disconsolate immigrant of whom record ever has been made, stepped ashore. f This waif from the other : con tinent was black and blue as to his sous : countenence and very lathe as to his walk. When - Adam -, Baumann—for that was ihejdejected Gernian's name— boarded the Sailer at Braden two weeks ago' his cheeks was rosy, his eyes spark led future seemed to be equalled in Sunrise tints only by that of the fair maiden, Rosins Ludwig, who clung to his arm. Adam and Rosins were lovers in Witrtenbarg, and as the girlsparents opposed the Match the young folks left post-haste one night for, America, here to be married upon the day of their ar rival But it so happened that Rosin's pretty white teeth, between lips as red as ripe cherries, together with other attractions of lade and form, caught every mescaline eye on shipboard, and in a day or so after the departure from Bremen she was the belie of the steer age. In a moment 'of jealousy Adam charged Rosins with flirting, whereat Rosina began to bey so bard, that the whole steerage took up the quarrel and .4irashed the lnyer without mercy. 'Adam was so badly beaten that many feared for life; which dome of sine's admirers propoied to end by throwing him to the sharks. Never was so much excitement over a. rove affair known at sea, and it is probable hat if Neptune had joined Cupid in mischief-mpling the result would have been noliung short of a terrible ship wreck. As it was, the Sailer has brought to America a load of black eyes and broken hearts.—Phila. Times, Mar. 23. . Ax Onorsran BRAUTIG —him°. Yos hida, the wife of the Japanese minister, is the most daintily pretty creature that any picture on a paper can give an idea of. No taller thane child of ten, she has all the ,charniii and graces in miniature, and herl perfect little Japa nese beauty is always offset by the most perfect toilets. French taste end fin gers dress her after the moat approval manner, and from her , own coun try. 'she brings stuffs, brocades and embroideries unattainable and un nameable in our dry goods trade. The perfect oval of her, face; with its clear cream complexion and half opened black eyes, is amounted by muses of bine-black hair that gives here atrange ly, dignified and stately mien. Perch ed on the edge of:one of the superb ebony and brocade chairs of her long drawing.room, with her tiny slippers not =touching the floor, she is one of the ' most charming little figures to be seen, and Washington will miss one ofitkprettiest pets' when the di minutive lady has gone. Washington Letter. $1.40 A Tear, la Atruee!l 4 , , SELECTED HUMOR; • • , -Advocates of improved husbandry— old maids. . Patients do more for doctors than doctors can do for patients. The' pa: tients enable the doctors to live. , A Western debating society is nerv ing itself up to wrestle with the qua, tion : !When a woman and a mouse meet, which is the most frightened r_ -A swindler is on his rounds in eastern Tens vaccinating negroes with bees wax. Thesonly thing, they are likely ' to catch is the hives. Cincinnati has lost its grip on pork, but it gins. the whole bog on music. It is not every town that can afford .to spend $lOO,OOO for music in a single week. •The other senses sometimes mate us forget our sense of duty,' gravely slid s man who had neglected -to get a skunk out of the cellar when requested by his wife. .Another member of the New York Legislature has sent his pass- back to Vanderbilt. He sent , it back to. Lurie; it Made out for his family instead of him self alone. • The Englishman- enjoys fox-hunting more thin any other kind of work. Ho has a horse to carry him, a dog - to -do the smelling, and a servant to kill and * skin the fox. 'l's a disgraceful , shame I' exclaimed' Mrs. - Smith as her lord and master;came in a demoralized condition. 'You've' been drinking again, and it was only last week that you took the pledge.' 'Just my luck,' said Smith; 'I "break everything I get, a hold of.' • Here we - have a .Greenbacker. He seems troubled abOut something. He is troubled - about the national debt. He is grievhig because the land of his ea• tivity owes one billionodollar& The other man around the corner is a gro cery man. He, too, is troubled, but be is net worrying about the national debt.' Oh ! no. He is worrying about the dollarand forty cents the Green backer owes him. A nikn lost something •on the side walk; and,. procuring a lantern, began poking about in the snow , in search of it. •And phwat are yez looking afther.?' asked an Irishman who was passing; . 'Well, Pat;' replied the searcher, 'l've lost my chiracter and am,trying to find it 4 ' 'Begorra. thin,' said the IrUhmazi, 'but yez must be u fide to look for shmall a thing as' yer character wid such a dim bight as that.' Scriptural: There is a_ wealthy brewer in Montreal who built a church and inscribed on it: 'This church .was erected. by ThomaxMolson at his sore expense. Hebrews xx.' Some of the McGill College wags : got a ladder one night and altered the inscription so as to Make it read: 'This church was erected by Thomas ?Jolson at his sours expense. He brews ,XX.' From frying•pan to fire: A Memphis darkey who stole a mule triet tO en gage a lawyer who once saved him from prison. The lawyer said he- could not help hini until he -paid his feet in the former case. 'Why, boss,' exclaimed disconsolate darkey, 'I stole dat mule 'specially to sell him and pay you.' At last amounts he was still without? a legal adviser. An English turfman visiting Mount Vernon engaged in conversation with a native and after a fqw preliminary re marks observed: 1"i. dare sty Mr. Washington didn't care much for'orses. You cawn't tell me, I suppose; if he was heaver a terse breaker The Virginian eyed him a few seconds - doubtfully and then answered: ain't much on his tory, but to the beat of my recollection the General was a lion tamer.' •7: Humoring customers: stes,' said a, -lady customer,' 'diem are very pretty; but, haven't You 'something more expen sivit'?' The gentlemanly Clerk took down another package ,O the same goods, remarking briskly: 'Oh,- yes, ma'am; here is something which will cost you a dollar more per yard, 'but it is much finer, you will hotice.".. Of course she took the highest coat piece, because it will was the highest.—Doston TranscHpt. LINcoLs Aso puTrarn. Lincoln' well-known , disposition to bo merciful, which prevented his Bigning4 of death warrants found by conrWriartial, was ay tly illnetratedhy several stories, and the fact stated that it was for, this reason Congress. so modified the law toward the close of the war that death-warrants from the court-martial could be execut, ed by the mere order of a Commanding General in the field. An instance of' this trait was found in the pardon of one of Butler's command,: When %he condemned man's father ed at the White House to beg his son's life, the President had just received a telegram froni - General Butler, which read: "Mr. President—l implore you not to; interfere with the judgemimta of our court-martial. You will utterly ruin all discipline in my command. When this despatch was read to the old petitioner he fell at . t th,e President's feet heart-broken. tincolnlooked down at him a moment, and then grasping a pencil and paper,;he "said: "Ben But ler or no Ben Butler, here pea", and he wrote a note and banded it to the old man, Whose face wail now, beaming with hope. His countenance again be game sad, however, when be read these words: "General Butter-4onn Blank is hot to be put to death until further orders from me.'' - A. Laroohsr." "Ab, Mr. President," said the roan, "I thought you were :writing a pardoi. You - might order his exeorthoi morrow." "My man," rejoined the President, "you are not very well acquainted with me, I see.l If you were, you would know that if your son never died until put to death by . my . orders, be would live to be-a great dealolder than Mothu saleb."—Schuykr Colfax. El =I =I B. F. BomEn."