Bradford Republican. (Towanda, Pa.) 1875-1892, April 13, 1882, Image 1

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    HOLCOMB & T Y, Publishers.
Bradford Republican
Is pal)lislwd Evry Thursday,
: r •
$1:50 Per Annum', in Adrance
.Idrertisingilates — Six cents a line for first
r, rtl. , n, an l live cents per line for all subse
,llt,..t IM,..rt I 3:18. Reading notice advertising
rcr line. Eight lines constitute a
and twelve lines an inch. Auditor's
t;e,s i 2.50. Administrator's and Execu:or's
2. 00 . Yearly advertising $150.00 por
REPUBLICA* is published in the I lacy;
audN i Ales Isleck,at the corner of Main
line streets, over J. F. Corset's Boot and
store. Its circulation is over 2000. As an
I.,:lcurtibing medium it is unexcelled in its fin
:l,l:ate tiefl.
rII HILLIS. Attorneys-at-Law; Me
rt k I Fl' J. N., °flick , ' in Woofre Block, south
I,tst Satiunal Bank, up stairs: Juno 12,18
SoN"(X C Elitree and L Elsbree.)
. ()Mk , to Merciir Block. Park St: tpayl4,7B
A: )11.: RION' (Benj M Peck and D A Or-r
Oillee over Market 49279
nvE:croN SV. , amisos (E Overton and .7. - . An
/•'.`'..l r; Jerson . ) OfficF , in Adams Block. j ulys
Ts 6:wELL. WM. Office over Daytona Store
iY aprill4,7G
WILT, J. ANDREW. Office in Mean's Block
D . kV :dARNOCIIAN k HALL, (W Davies.
WII Cgrttocilan, Lif Hall.) Office
. in rear
Ward Entrancoon Poplar St. (je12,75
Air ERITIZ, RODNEY A. Solicitor of Patents.
Particular att.mtion paid to business in
Ortlans' Court and to the settlement, of estates.'
montanye's Block 4949
c S: YOUNG, (I. MiPherson and
LYL W. I. Young) °Mee south aide ontercuen
. .
NADILL: KINNEY, Office corner' Main and
Da Pine at. Noble's block, second door front.
c,:li,ctionOiromptly attended to. fob 1 78
trirtia,* E J Angle and E D Buifingfon).
wvst side of Main street, two doors north
of Arjus All tusiness entrusted to their
exrt• will n! prompt attention. oct 26,11
. and Conuseliorsat-Law, °dice in the
•r• over C. T. Kirby's Drug Store. •
.july.3, 'SO tf.
ELNEV: J. P. Attorney-a;-Law
ll.A.ltanyo3 Klock, Main Street.
frt i ;it 011': , ON; W. 11. and E. A., Attorneys-at
Law. T, , wafida, Pa. 01.11ce in Mercur Block,
r C. T. Kirby's Drug Store, entrance on Main
nr,q stairway north of lost-office. All
promptly attended to. Special atten
1. •t.: ..iv•Au to claims against the United Ststea
~ r Bounties, Patents, etc., and to
-I:,..ctik us and settlement of decedent's es:ates.
. April 21. ly .
:-.3:ieitor of 'Patents. Government claims at-
turdt. to
111 YSI CANS A Mi t.W.i
JOHNSON. T. B. M.D. OillCO CAer Dr. Li. c
ortrre•e Drug Store. feb 12.78
LA - Tos, Drs. D. N.& F.O. Office at Dwelling
I u Itiver Street, corner Westo'n St. feb 12,77
T ki)D, C. K.. M.D. 0111 c? lst dour above old
Lt I:auk building, on Main street. Special at
given to diseases of the throat and
ITC7o.I)IiURN, S. M., M.D. Office and i.resi
r v dence. Main street, north of M.E.Chnrch.
I.`ianiiner for Pension Drisiatment.
.11'NE. L. D.. M.D. Office over M•mtanye's
(Mice hours from 10 to 12 a.m. and
r. :a 2 to 4 F. at. Special. attention' given to
of the Eye, and Diseases of the Ear.
oet 20,17
i:•itavlles and office just north of Dr. Corbon's
Street, Athens. Pa.
110 TELS
Iliat - ESBY HOUSE. Main st., next corner south
et Bridge street. New house and new
~tri.iture throughout. The proprietor has
avared neither pains or expense in making his
hfirst-class and respectfully solicits a share
3! Vullic patronage, Meals at all hours. Terms
rea , 4quable.' Large Stable attsched.
Vr ATKIN'S POST, SO.. GS, G.. A. E. Meets
every Saturday evening, at Military Uall.
GEO. V. MYER, Commander.
-I; ErrruinuE, Adjutant. feb 7, 79
CitYSTAL LODGE, O. 57. , Meets at K. of P
Hail every Monday evening at 7:30. In
$2,000. Benefits $3.00 per week. Aver
nual cost, 5 'years experience, $ll..
• J.. 11: KITIIIIDGC. Reporter.
,is.s WALDELLTu.. Dictator. feb 22.78
Tzi:4,E. )111) LODGE, N 0.167, I. 0. 0: F. Meet
to )...d Fellow's Hall, every Monday evening
Wanny.s. Hitt, Noble Grand.
, .
F. E. No. 32 Second street All orders
receive prompt attention. June 12,75
LP • si'ltlNG TERM will begin Monday
. For catalogue or other infor
k,71, addres Fl or rail .on the Principal.
Towanda, Ps.
tT7ILLIAMS. ET:IVO-MIL PraFtical Plumber
and (;3.f; Fitter. Ilaco of busineeß fn Mer-
.• 1;;“,k next door to Journal office opposite
sql.mre.. Plumbing, Clas Fitting, Repair-
P::mps of all kinds, and all kinds of Gearing
r..n.ptly attended to. All wanting work in his
mould give him a call. July 27,77
C. 8, Oeneial Insurance 'Agency,
:lowan,la, Pa. Office in Whitcomb'! Book
Store_ July 12,7 G
Read Quarters
&c., &e.
CASH PAID for Deshable . PrO
duce. Fin© BUTTER and EGGS
a specialty.
iSuccetsor to Mr. McKean,)
The patronage of my old friends an the public
D enerally is solicited. 9sep:l3
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1111.11111111111111111111111.1.1=11111.11.111 •
.. . _ .
1 - 0 4
Way Ace
MaU. Mon:
6.20 t 6.20 Ar. Towanda '... Dep.
6.03' 9.05 Dep. Monroe.... Ar.,
6.02 9.o4tAr. Dep.:
5.58 8.55! " .. Masontown ..
5.53 8.54 " Greenwood .. "•
5.46 8.46, ' .:..Westons
*5:39 *S•3B: ," Summit....
*5.351 4 '8.351
5.31 8.31 " LongValleyJtmo "
5.201 8.15 Dep. . Foot of Plane. Ar.
* Indicates that trains do not atop. •
Supt and Eug'r, Barclay, Pa
TO TAKE EFFECT JAN. let, 1882.
15 9 -I 7 -3
• ~ .
, P. M.
1P.M. 1 A.M.4.11. P.M.
Niagara Falls 1.2.051 7.20, , 7.15
Buffalo • • ; 1 2.50; 8.25, 0.20
Rochester - 1 5.15 , 10.05' ....:
Lyons , 13.601 mos! .....
Geneva 1 a .5a 111. so!
Ithaca 7 i 8.33! 1:00' . ... .
Auburn t 5.15111.05! ..
-1- •••
0weg0...... ...... . .......1 8.501 1.351
Elmira ; 1 9.10 t 1.451 9.601 8.45
Waverly . ..... I 9.451 2.'.10 9.40 ; 416
Sayre • I• • 110.101 2;30,10.001 4.30
Athens • ',t ' 10.151 ; 2.34;10.051 4.34
Milan • 1 ' 1...1..10.15;
miter 1 1 ' ;10.25
'lranantla ' 110•46r3.0010431 505
Wysauking • 1 110.541 5.13
Standing Stone 1....: 11.03 ,
Rummertleld 1.•...i11.101 5.26
Frencheown .....I ....111.19
Wyalusing 1 3.36,11.301 6.43
Laceyrille .... 11.42 3.57;11.501 6.09
Skinner's Eddy I 11.53 •
Meaboppen 4.12 12.10 6 .23
Mehoopany . , 12.16 1 6.23
Tunkhannock 12.231 4.35! 1.00 7.10
LaGrange ' ll.lO 7.20
Palls 1 1.24 7.35
4. & B Junction .. . .. ..... 1.05 5.101 1.45 8.06
WI; k?a 41.arre 1.35 5.30; 2.20 8.35
Slaucn Chunk ..... .......... 3.451 7.35 4.50 11.00
Allentown.. • 4.44, 8:29' 5.63,12.00
Bethlehem 5.00; 8.45; 6.05112.15
Easton - ' 5.30; 9.00 ; 6.4112.55
Philadelphia6.6s,lo.lo; 8.40 2.20
New York ' - -• 8.05 f 1 9.15 3.35
- A.M. P.M. P.M. P.M.
how York
Mauch Chunk.....
L s B Junction...
Falls .........
Office in
Skinner's Eddy.
French town
Standing Stone.
Towanda .......
iay re .
Waverly ......
Ci 0116V1
Niagara Falls. ..
No. 32 leaves' Wyalusing a t 6:00, A. M., French
town 6.14, Rummerfield 6.23, Standing Stone 6.31
Wysauking 6.40. Towanda 6.53, Ulster 7.06,
5111 an 7:16, Athena 7:25, Sayre 7:40, Waver
ly 7:55, arriving at Elmira 8:50 A. M.
No. 31 leaves Elmira 5:15 P. M., Waverly 6:00,
Sayre 6:15, Athena 6:20, Milan 6:30, Ulster 6:40,
Towanda 6:55, Wysauking-7:05. Standing Stone
7.14, Eummerlield Frenchtown 7:32, arriv
ing Wyalusing at 7:45:, P. M.
Trains 8 and 15 run daily. Sleeping cars on
trains 8 and 15 botiveen Niagara Falls and Phila
delphia and between Lyons and New York with
out changes. Parlor cars on Trains 2 and 9
between Niagara Falls and Philadelphia with-'
out change, and through coach to and from
Eocheater via Lyons. -
I'A., Jan. 2, 18S2. qa. & N.Y. it. B.
Miscellaneous. Advertisements.
QUEEN 44..C0.
srpr.Rioit ;: ;1 7,1 1 v,r,
z Lt., •
i t;IE. LENSES and .
Fcrurnufat: in
r..V.ti I:YE-f a,APSI:S a national reputidloa.
, • • • ~• —Part 1—
it : :•••1.• :Tr $1:01:t Part t—Optical
: - •• P•lrt 3--Macie Lanterns. 112
; • leal InrtrunientH.l6o pages
711A.1N" STREET;
Is prepared to offer a complete assort
ment of
Crockery; Glassware,
For the coming Spring Trade, we
adhere as heretofore to our established
principle—that a quick sale.with asmall
profit is better than a slow one with a
large profit—and therefore our prices
in any line, of goods will compare
favorable with the prices of any other
April 29 ly
6& We. endeavor to sell the best
article for the least'possible money.
.*:: • i
* 1 , 2 , -14 DEALER IN
• .
, '.
~1..., - - JEWELER . 1 ". 0
of every vsriets.and Spectacles. ppellarlicsuar
Atention paid to resitrins. ' Shop in Decker . .ik
Vought's Grocery Store. Marl Street,
Penna. ' , sep94)
Railroad ifirrie.Tables.
I 8 30 1 2 12
6.30 ....; 7.4111 3.40
8.00: ....; 9.00; 4.15
. 1
920 , ....;10.151 5.50
. ....'10.451 6.15
..10.65; 11).541 6.24
11.55!, 7.25
.. LOS 7.39 2.031 9.45
1,35! B.ol' 2.25;10.10
8.271 ....110.32
8.45! 110.46
1:.551 3.01,10.52
9.20! ....i11.22
9.27: 3.27;11.29
9.43 -. 1 11.45
; 3.02 9.50! 3.4611.50
;...:10.14 : 4.0312.07
'10.37 12.24
! 19.31
• 3.a.1105, 4 43 19.46
1 11.17: 4.55112.57
....:11.26 1.06
4.30 11.3. 5.10, 1.15
4.40:11.41. 5.201 1.2.3
1 4.45,11.50 14.0 1.30
5.25 1 12.40 : . 6.15 2.15
8.30 ...., 9.35
I 1. 1 411 . .. -• 1 6 A2
I 8.401 ..::1 14.50
9.501 6.10; 9.40,
11.401 44.10,12.05
1.031 9.251 CO
P.M: P.M. A.M.
- -
taking erSUIT
-1;I. r.
Latest designs and patterns of
first #ittinuar - r ant,.
! 3 9
Ace ; ay
Altf.' P. M
6.1• V 3.15
6.35, 3.30
6.411 3.31
.6.47 1 3.35
6.62 1
7.00. 3.47
*7.11 t 03.54
*7.151 , 3.68
7.19, 4.02
7.371 4.16
CAPITAL PAID IN • $125,000
SURPLUA FUND...-, .: . 80.000
This Bank offers unusual facilities for
the transaction of a :generil
- banking business.
N. N. BETTS'. i J 913.. rOWELL;
Cashi6i. - Preßident
, tab. 11.-'7B.
Hu Oiled pp the old MONTANYE STORE with
1 full and complete stock of FRESH
. Call here for your Grocertesi .After you get
prices at Boss' it will be of no use to try else•
where for his prices aro down to rock bottom. ,
Farmers can get the tiptop of the ; market a
Geo. Ross'. All kinds of Produce taken in ex
change for goods or for cash.
The old and Reliable Dealer in
Ready-Made Clothing,
From his old' stand. (No. 2, Patfon's
Block,) to his NEW LOCATION in the
large and commodius store,' ; No. 123,
Main Street, formerly' occupied by M.
E. SoDemon & Son, (one door north
of Felch & C 0.,) where he is now open
with a full and Complete Stack of
MEN'S, 'l3 0 Y'S' YOUTH'S and
CIIILDREN'S fall and complete
suits ()tall grades and prices.
While he aims 'to lead the trade, he
asks his old friends and everybody else
to follow him to his new location, where
he will fit them out in the highest style
nf.ort. orowinno new. r.
Towanda, Pa., April 6, LST.2;:
A. 311
flag Marble. Works located at Depot bear of
PioDot's Brick Store. and is prepared to•far
nMb as good quality of Marble Ai there
is in the country.' /girl manufacture
Grave Yard Posts, Railing;,, ctc.
And I gall fifteen per cent. cheaper 'than travel
ing agents do. Good satisfaction guaranteed,
and all jobs put up properly.
I can furnish all kinds of American and foreign
marble. Itm enabled to sell very much cheap
or than any other ARM because i do t my own
work. ! Those ',Jibing anything in my line are
incited to call and see for theniseives.
Feb. 16,'1884.
Wago .t oso&Ca!! b iages
call, the atten
tion_ of FARMERS and •
others to his large and complete
assortment of
()pen & Top Buggies
all of his
ovm MANUFACTURE and warp
ranted in every par
ticular -
Bryant's Flexible Springs used In all Platlbrm
Wagons. The easiest and beat In ,nee.
, ,Look at these figures.
Two Seated Carriages from .. 1150 to 1175
Photons, one seated 125 to 150
Top Buggies ..:...... .. ". .. -.. .. ... .. 125 to 150
Open Bogen 80 to 100
Democrat Wagon. 00 to., 110
Remember teat the above are all folly ivarrant
ed. liret-class'or no pay
belo w .
Repai lut ring prompt/y attteniled to at 25 per cent
years prices.
Oilice and Factory cor. Main and Elisabeth Rs.
211eb82* 'AS -BRYAN?.
BEglibcannsi=ientnooweaeyro re tet tb r a e t p w u o b Y c loi o ns u
I than at anything Capitol not
needed. We will start you. $l2 slay and up-
wards made at home- by the industrious. Men,
women, boys and girls wanted everywhere to'
work for us. Nowt, the time. You can work in
spare time only or give your whirls time to the
business. You can live at home and do the Work
No other bullies. will ploy yon nearly as wall.—
No one can fail to make enormous pay by en
gaging at once. Costly - Ontilt and terms tree.—
Money made fist, easily and honorably.
Address; Tatra it Co.. Augurs, Natne.
Dec ' 1 4 - •
IS THE NAME OF the pWar Liniment
thatenres Ilhematism. N o • Swollen or
Stiffened Joints, Frost. Bites. pai n ; In the Face.
Head or Spine. Chapped hands, Brnises,Sprains.
Bona. Kosguloto Bites, Sting or Hite of an in
sect, Poison from common Poison Vines eta.,
for orbaser. Always -and almost
instantaneous in iss relief. Holzman agreeable
odor. it is pleasant-to apply. Sold by all drug
gists. Price 25 cents.
N.B.—This Liniment received's Prise Medal a
the State 114.1819. Yaw 20 IF
icon NM*, &a pistol la the beet .ti •
of the art at theltesostacest office. •
- - Nt<PW-7"-'7:; - *
New Advertisments.
It is better to follow
.130 ,
In the softly-falHog twilight
Of a trkary, weary day,
With 6 quiet step I. entered I - -
Where the children were - at play,
I was brooding o'er some trouble
That had met me unawares,
When little voice came ringing;
"Mc Is creepin' up the stairs!"
Ah I it touched thetender heartstring
With 'a breath and force divine.
And snob melodies awakened
As ni'ore wordi can ne'er
And I turned to see our darling,
All forgetful of my cares,
When.l taw the little °radar° '
!only creeping up the stairs.
- Step by step she bravely clambered,
On her little hands and kno- s,
Keeping up s constant chattering
Like the,magpies in the trees,
Till at last she reached the topoinst,
When, o'er all her World's affairs,
`=She, delighted, stood a victor,
After creeping up the stairs.
Fainting heart i behold an image
Of man's brief and struggling life,
Whose best prizes he must capture
With an earnest, noble attire,
Onward, upward, reaching ever—
Bending 'to the weight of cares;
Hoping, fearing, still ezpecting—
•We go creeping up the stairs.
On the steps may be no carpet,
By their side may be no rail;
Hands and knees may often pain us,
And the heart may almost fail;
Still, above there is the glory,
Which no sinfulness impairs,
With its rest and joy forever,
After creeping up the stairs !,
C.APTAIIif 84,411 7 LErS BODY-
'Well, yes,' said my host, Captain
Stanley, as brave a soldier as ever drew
a sabre, hare seen some hard times
since I have been oat here, and so have
we all. A man in our profession can't
pass five years of his life on the plains
Without getting some hard knocks, I
tell you.' •
We had jest finished .a late supper,
and having drawn our chairs about the
wide fireplace, had filled our pipes pre
paratory to indulging in a social smoke:
There were a dozen of us in the room,
all except myself wearing Uncle Sam's
'honored blue,' I. was at that time a cor- -
respondent for an eastern paper, ,and
had been ordered to the frontier to
'write up' the campaign which General
Cook was about to undertake against
the Cheyennes who had broken away
from their reservation. Finding that a
detachment led by Captain Stanley,
the commander of old Fort Prazierl
was expected to bear the brunt of the
work I joined my fortunes with it, ac
companied it on a perilous scout of
fourteen hundred miles, and we had but
just returned to the fort. Wo had got
back, too, just in time to escape what
western men call a' 'blizzard.' And
a. tut. & 1), 10 611 11111.11,661.•••••••••ar
New England snow storm a dozen times
intensified.. The wind blows us if it
would sweep everything before it, the
cold is so piercing that one shivers over
the.hottest fire, and the air is filled, not
with snow, but with sharp needles of
ice, which seem to threaten.destruction
to every living thing exposed to its fury.
We were all snugly housed; our jaded
horses were munching their barley' in
their warm stables, the sentries were
standing grim and silent in their boxes,
and those of us who were fortunate
enough to have no duty_ to call us out
into the storm,; spread our hands over
the cheerful wood' fire and congratulated
ourselves on the safe ending of our te
diens acont. •
I said there were a dozen of us in the
room; but I must not forget to mention
Captain Stanley's' body-guard, four
magnificent Scotch deerhounds, which
lay stretched out in front of the fire.
They were large shaggy animals, with
immense bone and muscle, and bore On
I their bodies numerous evidenees of the
battles through which they Il i ad pima
They were terrible fighters, and the
ease with which they could overtake
and pall down an antelope was surpris
ing. They accompanied us on the
scout, and I could not imagine .why it
was that they were treated with so much
kindness and Consideration by every
member of the command. On this par-
Healer night.l was to find out.
'How the wind blows 1' exclaimed a
young lieutenant, from his seat in the
chimney corner, 'I declare it will tear
the stockade up by the roofs.'
'Yes, it is u wild night; and I hadn't
been on the plains as long as you have,
Jack,' said the captain, addressing him
self to the lieutenant, 'before I was
called upon, to face just such a s'orni - !4s
this without shelter of any kind. ex
cept what was to be found in the hills,
and under circumstances that were
calculated to freeze the blood:in the
veins of the bravest man- that ever
stepped. ThoSe hours of horror turned
my'llair white as you see it now, and
made me an'old man before My time, I
cannot recall them without shuddering.!
The captain' uffed vigorously at hie
well blackened brier root for a few
minutes, and after making sure that it '
was well lighted gentinned:
- 'I always was fond of horses, dogs
and guns, and I can scarcely remember'
the time when I did not own some of
the very best. My pointers could not
be beaten, my pony would take a fence
almost is well as any of my father's
thoroughbreds, ,and my little fowling
piece was sure death to any hird that
got up Within any reasonable distance.
When I left home to go to West Point
it almost broke my heart to part from
my pets; but my uncle, who was an ar
dent sportsman. assured me if I would
pass - a creditable •axaminatien at the
end of my school , term be would pre
sent me with a pack of dogs that would
more than take the place of the
_one I ,
left behind; my father, a veteran otthe
Mexican war-and a great admirer of the
cavalry, told me that if I would fit my
self to enter that branch of the service,
he would give me the finest •hcirso in
his stable, and my mother said she
would give me another. Encouraged
by these promises, and ambitious to
distinguish myself in my chosen profes
sion, I worked hard , and stood among
the first Aye at thel end of the course.
- . •
Here are the dogs my uncle gave .me,'
said the captain, his stern face soften
ing as be gazed alinost lovingly at the
splendid animals before 'him. 'and the
horses—:well, one was killed during a
fight on the Sweetwater. and the other
—poor, Gipsy she was my mother's gift.
'As soon Us I received my commission
I was ordered to report to the com
manding officer of Fort Scott for duty.
The officers were all lovers of the chase,
and at the sight of my horse and hounds
they received me with open arms. In
company with the neighbving ranch
men we hunted almost constantly; there
was little scouting to be done, for the
Indians were qbietly 'settled on their
rwervation, and when winter came and
the first snow coveted the ground, the
sport we had in coursing antelope was
simply magnificent.
'Early one morning, while r was re
turning to the- ost with a freshly killed
antelope slung across my saddle, I no
ticed that - My eyes burned and that the
surface of .tbe snow, from which the
bright rays of the. sun ' were reflected
with almost dazzling brillinney, - seemed
to be coveted with floating speds% Now
and then something` that looked like a
chain danced across the range of my vis
sion,and this would be followed by multi
tudes of miniature pin-wheels and sky
rockets. I knew that the glare of the
811t1 on the snow had affected my oyes,
but I tboaght nothing of it, for I was
foolish enough to believe that it would
wear - off in time.
'When I reached the fort I found
l i i
there was a runner from ' t e Red Eagle.
Agency who had brought information
which rendered it necessary that a cour
ier should be sent With dispatches to
Fort Morris. The dispatches were
ready and the colonel was. waiting for
me. I changed horse s, ; received my
instruction and cent otti of Anna with
my Henry rifle stung at m y back, and
my hounds trotting along before me.
For twow or three days. I had noticed a
suspicions bank of clouds hanging - in
the northern horiton, and the colonel
had warned me to make baste for a
storm was brewing. ' Acting upon his
advice 1. pushed 'ahead as rapidly as
possible, shading my burning eyes with
my hand, and' now anti then calling to
my dogs which seemed inclined to
turn about and give battle to te pack of
gaunt anti hungry wolves that was fol
lowing along behind me. I saw with
no little uneasiness that although the
south wind was blowing strongly, that
threatening bank of clouds in the north
was rising rapidly against it. The
Arctic King was coming in his might,
and I knew that the storm would over
take me long before I could reach my
destination. I began to feel timid. 'I
did not like the persistency with which
these famine breeders linug on my trail.
gust before dark I reached my cam
ping-ground. It was a sheltered nook
among the hills, bare of snow, and
there was a 'spring of good water close
by. After putting the blankets on the
mare and feeding her an I making her
as comfortable as I-could for the night, .
I built a fire under the he of a rock
and with my dogs around me sat down
to eat, my slipper.. Just then' the war
of the elements began. With it roar
and a rush that were thrift°, the advance
guard of the Arctic forc;_s struck the
south wind and drove it back: ! Then
there was a lull, such as sometimes oc
curs in battle when the opposing' forces
are gathering themselves for a decitive
effort,, and with another .mighty roar
the , final onslaught was made. I The
- blizzard was in fall blast. The air was
literally tilled with ice. .It grew c o lder
and colder every minute and my: fire
seemed to give out
. no heat. I could
not look at the blaze for the pain in my
eyes had increased until it was almost
Unbearable. Finally I wrapped my ,
blankets around me and lay down to
sleep. ,
'How. long I slumbered I do not
t know. I was awakened by one. of
Any drgs, which came up and licked my
face.' I starfed.up and threw oly the
blankets. It was pitch dark. The
blizzird was still raging fearfully, and
the wolves had approached so close to
my camp that I could hear the patter of
their feet as they ran about among the
scrub oaks, and my, faithful dogs,' now
and then gave a growl-to wpm them oft.
A Mapping among the brides told me
that my mare was rendered uneasy by
their presence. and I.thonght I would
go out and speak tri her. I loosed
toward the place where nay
,fire had been
kindled, but could not see a single coal.
It had burned itself completely out.
Groping my way, on my hands and
knees to the pile of fuel I had gathered
before going , to sleep, I picked up a
stick:and began poking around for the
ceals 4 . Presently a sharp stinging sen
sation in my band told me. that
_I had
fcrund one. I could feel the pain but
I could not see the coil, and; yet it must
have been ; a live one or else it could
riot have burned 'me. With trembling
bands and a terrible sinking at my
heart I took out a match and lighted it.
I could distinctly hear it burning. but . I
could not size the blaze, although I
held the match until mr fingers were
scorched. Then I dropped it, and with
a scream of terror jumped to my feet.
Great heaven I - I was anow•blind.; .
'With the experience I now have' I
know that my situation would have been
desperate if I bad been in full posseasi
of my sight; as it was I gave myself
my for lost. I.was pamlised with horror,
and jor a time could not move. The
`actions of one of my dogs aroused me.
He hounded forward.- and began a ter=
rible battle with Que. of the wolves.
With another cry of terrorl groped my
- way back to my bed, and catching up
rifle succeeded after a desperate scram
be in placing myself on the top of the
took. But this time the battle between
my dogs and the wolves was in full pro
gress, and ti Serie one .it was, _ too. I
area shot after shot, into the air in the
hope of frightenio the famine-breed
ers, but they, were'rendered too despe
rate by hunger to fear the smell of gun
powder. .:HoW earnestly I prayedf that
my noble doge might named in fight
ing off their savage feed. I shouted .to
them words of 'encouragement to which
they bad never tilled to respond during
a hunt,. and finally I knew that they
were gaining the victory. They drove
'the wolves away from me, but the rave
nous animals were not to be cheated.
They turbed their attention to my
horse. I fairly cried as I stood there
sightless and helpless on my rock and
listened to the struggles of the frighten
ed beast as she strove with desperate
energy to break her fastenings. To my
great• joy she succeeded, and'-with a
shrill neigh of terror set off up the val
ley. I heard her hoofs clattering over
the bare ground and the snarls and
yelps otthe savage paCk as it followed
close at her heels, and then all was still.
I called to coy faithful guardians and
each one answered to his name by a
joyful bark, all except Major. whose
response was a mournful whine. Poor
fellow I He had been - severely handled.
'I did not delude myself with the
hope thatl had seen the last of the
wolves. I knew 'that my steed, fleet and
enduring as she was, would in the end
be overtaken and torn in pieces by her
tireless pursuers, and that having ivhet
ted their appetites they would return
in sufficient numbers to clierpower my
guards and make an end.of me. I bad
always prayed for a soldier's death, and
the thought that I must give up my
life in this horrible way was agonizing.
cannot tell how long I stood there
waiting for the wolves to come back and
put tile out of my . misery, for f was
dazed with terror. I fell into a sort of
stuper from which I was aroused by a
bark from one of my hounds; and (I
know every note utterel by, these ani
mals as well I know the sound Of my
own voice) it was a bark of welcome.
•Help was near. :My first feeling was
one of amazement, and before I had
recoveyta from it a rifle shot
and then another and another. The
whole pack broke out into a joyous
baying.. I cooked .1 my rifle with
my benutabed hands and fired all the
remaining cartridges into the air. I
tried to shout but, could. not utter a
sound. My head 'reeled and I fell from
the rock.
remained a full mouth at Mr.
Butler's hospitable :larch,: before I was
able to returh to the post. He and two
of his heighbors had been out alter
black-tails and were caught in the bliz
zard, but knowing that they must reach"
home, or run the risk of being snowed
up in the bills, they boldly faced it,
and a fortunate thing it was for me that
they' did so. They saw the wolves de
vouring my mare and took the back
tiail expecting to find my mangled
body. When they di=covered me lying
there behind that rock surrounded
my bleeding hounds no words could
gmrsstss 'their astonishment. 'Close by
disabled Ones that were - tiling bi'erawl
off. These they shot. Th i at these dead
and wounded members of -the pack
were not devoured by their comrades
was owing to the fierceness with which
my brave dogs fought thein. They
were badly cat up, but they. received
the same kind nursing, that I did. and
here they are as ready for a fight as
they ever were. Do you know now why
everybody, in the fort thinks so much
of my body-guard, Harry ?'.
I ' thought . I did.—Hmutv c..tTLE
ilos, in Our Continent.
The Fox Calls a Convention.
' A Fox who found tiard picking in a
certain neighborhood, one day visited
a farmer's' Dog, and. said: - 'I have
lately undergone a change of heart, and
I wish you to make known the fact to
your Master's Fowls. . They treat me as
if I was a muiderer and it really hurts
my feelings to' See them hurry into the
coop .at sunset. The Farmer, too,
seems to distrust me, for he has made
the coop so tight that I cannot find a
single knothole. What sort of a way, is
that to treat - a . Fox who is doing his
best to earn an honest living ? 'I pre
sume you would like to state 'yonr case
to the Fowls in person ?' observed the
-Dog. 'That's it, that's the very idea, re
plied the Fox. 'Say to them, that I
should like to meet them in
Hon under this tree, tomorrow, at noon.
I will then explain my feelings to
thetn, and trust that the Fox and Fowls
will hereafter live in the greatest har
mony. Indeed, the'dnly difference be
tween us, is the fact that I have no
wings, and they shouldn't hold me in
suspicion on 'that account.' The Dog
agreed to act mediator, ediator, and at noon
next day, the Fox crept carefully
through the weeds to the rendezYous,
and crouched to await the coming - Of
the Fowls.. There 'was presently heard
a great whirl and clatter, and two score
of hens alighted in the branches:of the
tree over the Fox. 'The convention I
willow proceed to business," said 'an
old Hen, as she , peered down' upon the:
Fox.' 'Just so,' grinned the Fox.' 'Please
- come down and we will proceed.'
'Thinks, but if it's all the same to you,
we'd rather you would come up here,'
replied the Hen. 'But lian't fiy.' And
we are poor runners.' ' The Fox not
being able to fir up, and the Hens re
fusing to fly down, the former was
'skulking off when he met the Dog, who
said: My friend, the difference between
undergoing a change of heart . and de
siring to undergo a' change of diet and
position, is III:i obscure that many peo
ple never stop to fish for it.. r Att a fox
' you were respected for your cunning;
as a hypocrite even the old Hens des;
pise you.' , - i .
'Learning,' said a down. Easter. 'is
well enough, but it hardly pays to give
a . Ave thonstind aollar education to :a
five dollar boy.'. °
.Why may an assessor of taxes be said
to be the most appreciative man in the
world? Because he never under-rates
anybody. 4 '
'NO; ma,' . `she said, 'Charles can
never be.anytbing to me more. He
bas come out in last 6earion'e overcoat;
and Oh, me, if it only matched my dress
I, wouldn't care so much; but it doesn't,
and we hare parted.' . j
''Gravity of demeanor' is, we appro.
bend, littleif atali inconsistent 'with a
genius for jocularity. Democritus who,
next. to Diogenes, said perhaps more
good things than any other philosopher
of antiquity; is described as 'very melan
choly by nature, averse from company
in his latter days, and iamb given to
soliiarin43. l
.Douglass Jerrold,' one of
the keenest wits of the Victorian era,
was not only grave but anxious in de
meanoriland Thomas Hood the elder,
who could'make 'screening' jokes even
out of the complication of maladies
which tortured him, was facially the
picture of sadness. When we turn to
the two great `masters of humor and
pathos of miring et, it will be remember
ed that the !-habitual expression of
Charles Dickens was one of concentrat
ed sternness, and that the ordinary
mien of William Makepeace Thackeray
was of extrajudicial gravity. There is
a host of good stories • in the • 'Table
Talk' of Samuel Rogers, but the out
ward and visible appearance of the
banker-po i et.was the reverse of mirthful.
It was ghastly aio cadaverous to an
alarming degree; so much so; indeed,
that a French footman to whom Rogers
had, on catering a room given by mid
tike the card of Thonias Moore, instead
of his own announced him to the com
pany. as .'Monsieur le Mort.'
It is curious that criticism should
have taken so little cognizance of the
fact that ‘the original Joe Miller' should
liave been, in spirit if not in substance,
neither See himself nor 'John Mottley,
alias Jenkins, Esq.,' but the
`greatest, meanest, wisest of mankind,'
Francis Bacon,
.Baron :Vend= and
Viscount St. Albans. Loid Macaulay
In bin review erf Dail
i Molllngu'S Life
and Worksef Bacon, incidentally men
tions that the. illnstriens philosopher
itgetated,from memory, without refer
ring to any book, on a day.when illness
had rendered him incapable of senores
study, the best collection of jests in the
world.' Hard students of the three
Inindred and. odd 'apophthegms' dictat
ed by Bacon to his secretary will fully
indorse the justice of Macaulay's ver
dict. They show the amazing depth
and variety of his learning; his wonder
ful memory, . his shrewd appieciation
of the goo l things said by his -contem
poraries, and his own keen sense of wit
and humor:. There are few lees' equal
to the joke related by Bacon himself of
the 'plain old man at 'Buxton, who sold
besoms,' and who,:on a young spend
thrift coming to him,for, a broom upon
trust, made answer_ to him, *Friend,
bast thou no money? Borrow of thy
back, and borrow of thy belly... They'll
ne'er ask,thee ecaini,Lahall.he dunning
story of a witty rogue who bargained
with a lace man to be "supplied for a I
certain small sum with as much lace as
would. mersure 'from ear to ear,' and
who went on to 'explain that one 'ear
was on his head, but that tho other was
nailed to the pillorrat Bristol. Then
there is the irresistibly comic story of
the impudent thief •in the dock who,
knowing his case to bodesperate, cried
Out when he was called upon to plead,
'IE charge you' in the King'ti, name to
seize upon and take away that man in ,
the red gown'—meaning the Judge—
lor I go in danger of my life for_fear of
him.' Those familiar with the modern
American 'Joe' of the suitor who had
lost his cense, and flinging down a five
dollar bill on the table of the court,
clnimed,-'Fine tile that for contempt,'
may be interested to read in the'apoph-''
thep,ms' the story of the sailor who, be
ing fined two , shillings for swearing,
asked what the mulct was for Cursing.
He wait answered sixpence, whereupon
he pulled a half-crown from his pocket,
'and cursing the Court all round as a com
pany' of knaves and fools bade the clerk
keep the half-crown, as he never liked
'changing of money,' American hu
morists, have indeed incanted, albeit
perhaps unconsciously, a heavy, amount
of indebbetness to the old jest books for
some of their newest and driest stories.
There has been recently paraphrased
and calmly appropriated by Mark
Twain an anecdote of a Scotchmnn en
ters an eating-house on Holbord-hill
and calls ford penny. loaf. Then he
says that he has changed his mind, and
that he will have a pennyworth of heer
instead. This process he repeats twelve
times, and hens then goicg on his way,
reiliging and full °of beer,' -when the
coekshop keeper demands payment for .
his beer. 'I gave you a penny loaf for
each mug of beer,' answers the canny
Scot. 'Bat you Have not paid for 'the
loaves,' continues the incensed Boni
face. But I ha& theta not,' replies the
Scot. This story is to be found in an
old cheap book onblished ; late in the
seventeenth century; and it is very
probably a
. survival of some mediaeval
joke current among the schoolmen,
since its humor binges on a false pre
miss in logic. For the rest the original
jest may be many thousand years 'old;
and may have been one of Julius
Caesar's collection of • apophthegms the
loss of which Bacon, 'in the introduction
to his own 'ante Joe Millerism,' so pa
thetically deplores. There is nothing
new under the sun—especially in the
matter of jokes. -
Pleasure is:frequently greater in the
anticipation titan in the fulfillment.
For example the pleasure of wearing a
new pair of boots]-or getting a tooth
drawn. -
Never marry a poor girl whose broth
ers are rieh. If she doesn't think you
a miserable failure it is because she is a
perfect lady, • and , you are a nobleman in
disguise. .
Guitean 'The jury'may put my
body in the ground, but my soil will
go marching on.' If a Ompromiae can
be affected on this balia, the put•lic
will be satisfied.
'There is no accounting :for tes t ae.
Nonsense! 'What is the work of a book.
keeper, in an eating home; but account
ing for tastes?
111 r THZ' BTRZA.M.
Sweet tangled banks, where ox-eyod elatelea
grow. - ,
And scarlet poppies gleam;
Sweet changing lights, that overcome and go
• 1- Ifp the quiet stream I
Once more I see the flash of splendid wings,
'As dragon-flies flit by,
Oncemore for mo the small sedge-warbler
Beneath a iapphirn sky.
Once moro I feel the simple, fresh content
' I found hi stream and soil,.
'When golden summers slowly came and went
And mine was all ttspoil.
I find amid the.hodeysuckle Sowers,
And shy forget-me-not,
Old boyish memories of lonely hours
Passed in this silent spot.
O God of nature, how thy kindness keePs
Some changeless things on earth I
And he whd roams far oft and toili - and weeps
Comes home to learn their worth.
visions vanish. worldly achegup m 2,7 kn.
1 Hope proves an idle drgint,
'still the blossoms notuisb, led and pale,
Beside my native stream. -
-The Sunday Magazine.
was.born Feb. 11, 1803, 'r at Cherry
Valley N. Y. Her mother's maiden
name was Sena Wright. Her father -
Moses Woodburn, was a grand son of
Geo.Woodburn an English gentleman Of
fortnne who married the only daughter
of Lord Carr of Dublin, Ireland. They
emigrated to America and settled in
Mass., naming -the place' Woodburn,
since called Woburn. They suffered
many hardships and when , the town was
sacked,by the Indians they were the
only ones to escape death. An Indian
whom7iiey had befriended saved them.
A hrannh of the family mitten in New
Hampshire and were the ancestors of
Horace Greeley . . Moses Woodburn en
listed when sixteen in the 'army having .
to stand. on his toes to pass inugter; He
served daring the; Revolution and be
came one of Washington's Life-Guards,
being present at ttie execution of Andre.'
Upon the return of• peace be and his
bother Nathaniel bought several bun
acres of land on Wyisox creek•. in
Bradford County and erected the first
Ew mill therein. Their• decendants
nsw eccupy the farms. -Mr. Woodburn
having purchased land in what is now
known as Ghent passed the remainder
oil his life there and at his request- was
buried upon the farm, having died Jan.
29, 1832.
His wido w . - married Rev. Rivard
~m inister Bichmend, 'a Baptist minister of Ohio.
Rev.•Heiekiah West at the close of a
'sermon 'Jan. 24, 1822 married Miss
.se4ath_ Woodburn and Thomas R.
Davies, that being the customary man
ner of Celebrating a marriair' n ip thnse
Moses Woodburn, , and • Mr. Davies - a
son of David Davies :of Lowes
county =of Radnor South , Wales. -
Meetings were held at the home
of her pa , eats, - they being mem-t
hers of the church which had not
yet a house dedicated to worship in the
Valley no 7 so, well' supplied. ' Mr.
West was al minister of great reputation
in this and adjoining counties, his la
bors-being successful as were those of
Miner York a Presbyterian minister.
They were the pioneers of this section.
Mrs. Davies and her husband settled in
Athens where 'they have since lived,
respected by all. We do not 'purpose
in this to give a sketch of his active life,
but to mention with honor the name of
her from whom hundreds have received
assistance or advice, not attempting to
recite her virtuous deedii. She is a lady
of cniture and well informed, and has
written much, chiefly upon religions
subjects.. Three sons and seven daugh
ters constituted her flintily of ,children,
of . whom , eight still live. '' . Enstace
Davies died in 1844 aged 22 years and
Thom - it Rodger Nov. 21, 1866, at Tide
tint Pa. ag i d. 33. • He served in the sth
Regiment ew York Artillery, suffering
hardships that founded disease which
caused his - death, ' The-- campaign in
West Virginia_being the severest strain:
He kept a
interest to'
W. thd
child is in
at home,
years ago I
/journal which was 'of much
'friends and others. Eugene
•maining son . and ;•youngest
business in Athens, and lives
aving lost, his wife a few
"la Williams, eldest daughter,
S. Elliot of 'Canton Pa. and
married •F
was left a widow in 1859. Adelia, mar
ried H. A. Phelps of Smithfield. They
le side at Brownsville Colorado. Nancy.
M. lives at home oaring for 'her aged
parents. Jane Frances, married A. 0.
Snell of Athens• Apr. 14, 1859..! . They
now live on a farm near Milan Pa.
Sarah Estella, married John Rose of
Caledonia, Canada West, May 14, 1859,
now reside at Bay City Michigan.
Eloise Flower, married O. ,P. Hyde of
Groton, they are residents of Ithaca.
Minnie M., married E. A. Marsh of
Groton, they live in Ithaca. Eugene
married Sarah' Maud Wanzer, whose
death was deeply : regretted.
Of twenty-eight grand-children six
have died. Mrs. , D. has five great
grand children. One grand-child
Minnie Victor i a Rose was born May 24,
Queen Victoria's birthday, and another
Willie Roise July 4th, 1876.
In 1872 they celebrated their golden
wedding,and January 24th of the present
year the Tth anniversary of their marri
age. they have the bes&wislies of friends
that they may live to celebrate many
more years of wedded blies. Children
and friends look foriard with pleasure
to these social, happy reunions and
`genuine will be the sorrow when - they
tease.. IMrs. Davies taught the princi
ples of virtue and morality to her lanai-
Ir and her influence is manifest in the
result. , She is now honored by them
and reapected by . her acquaintances.
• Wegive herewith a sketch of her
religious experience and life as , written
by one 'of 4er daughters.
April 6, 1 : 882. W. A.P.
It wasgilder such jadieiona training
that her sPiritnal life I was expanded,
and'at tit , early age of Seven years she
$1.50 a Year; In Ad ranee.
felt it deep conviction of sin. Frew
hearing the Calvinistie idea of 'saving
faith disenssed by the eminent Divines
who visited her father's• house, her
childish fear Was aroused lest she was
not one of the elect, and was destined
to be endlessly lost. Her fears, her
doutits and tears, made her, for a time
very unhappy. But faithful prayer,
oft-times beside the path on going
through the woods to school; once
morning and evening beside her hum.;
blo cot, soon opened to her spiritual
vision a broader light ; and a bright
faith; and she felt again happy in the
assurance that she was a child of God
if she believed in Him and loved him;
mid she wished again to be _ baptised
and unite with God's people.
She was considered altogether too
young for -such an important step.
When at a suitable age she made pub
lic! prntsadou of her faith, suit 'tutted
in full fellowship into the Baptist
churoh at Wysox, of which the - Rev.
Hezekiah West was pastor. She re
mained a communicant of this church
until she was married and removed to
Ithica, when she united with the Milton
church: Later in life she embraced the
,Universalist faith and is a sincere sup
porter of its doctrines.
The poor have ever found in= Mrs.
Davies the generOus hand to relieve
their necessities, and the sympathis
ing heaat to feel their sorrows. It is
site to assert 'that no person was. ever
turned away from her door without
help; asper motto has always been, , "it
is better to hely the undeserving than
to pass by one that is really deservirig."
To Mrs.. Davies the words of Rine
Lemuel in the Proverbs, can be truly
applied.- "She stretched out her hand
to the poor; !ea she stretcheth `forth
her hands-to the needy.. The children
rise up and call her . blessed; her hus
band and he praiseth her.-
My - mother early showed evidence of
a piety, and regard for sacred_ things,
which has been characteristic , of her
whole life. When three years of age
and leaning to:read she Was: given a
Testament, when alio would_ find the
name of 414 and, kiss it, and every
sawtime sire the sweet name in print in
any book or paper, l she kissed it "be.
cause she loved . Jesus!"
A little giri with golden heid,
_Asked mo to read a minute;
A pretty story, as she said,
For. Jesus nape was in it.
The pleasant task was soon complete,.
Bat long I pondered o'er it, .
That Jeans name should be so'sweet,
That e'en a child should love it.
Oh, sweetest story ever told,
What - torrgup would dare begin it,
If it were riven of its gold,
And Jesus name not in it ?.
When she was a little older she came.
out. Jay It, Lca u+vLLcr and told tier she
her "why she wished to be bptised"
"B:cause Jesus was," Was the quick re
joinder. 'How do you know Jesp
was baptised?' questioned the aston
ished mother. 'Because I read it in my
little Testament,' and . bringing her
precious book, she turned to ono of
the Gospels and read the whole act•eunt..
She wan a child of unusual intelligrince
and thoughtfullnes from her earliest
childhood, and when other children of
her ago were romping and playing
with their companions in joyous sports
in the air and sunshine, she would be
found seated wetly beside her mother,
listening attentively to the comersation
of the Ministers, who in those primitive
times visited their parishoner, and con- ,
versed with them 'on the subject of their
souls salvation, and who never departed
from the humble home :until prayer
was offered at the Throne of Grace in
behalf of the fancily whose hospitality
.they had enjoyed. .r. F. S.
Snow/ edge In a Nutshell.
A cubit is two feet.
A pace is three feet. •
A fathom is six feet.
A palm is three inches.
A league is three miles.
There are 2,730 languages.
A great cubit is eleven feet. -
Two persons die every second.
Bran, twenty ponuds per bushel;
Sound moves 743 miles per hour. -
A square mile contains 640 acres:
A barrel of ice weighs 600 pounds..
Slow rivers flow five miles per-hour.
A barrel of pork weighs 200 pounds.
A barrel of flour weighs 196 pounds.
An Sere contains 4,840 square yards.
Cits, thirty-three pounds per bushel.
Bariey, forty-eight pounds per bushel.
A ,liand (horse - measure) is four in
che e.
A span" is ten and seven-eigads in
A rifle ball . Moves 1,000 miles per
A storm blows thirty-sii an
hoar. - -
A rapid river flows seven miles per
Buckwheat, fifty-two poundu per
• Electricity moves 228,000 miles per
The first Inciter match was made in
Al firkin of butter weiglis • fifty-six
Coigne ult. eight-tive 7 pOunde per
bushel. - -
A tub of batter weighs eighty-four
The average 'human life is thirty
three years. ,
Timothy seed. forty-live pounds per
bushel. . ' -
We.regret to observe from the re
portu made by hand organ' manufactur
ers that 'Grandfather's Chronometer' is
to be the fashionable. tune this year,
The only reason that two adore never
put ripe job to have a fight in the
street and get advertised by, it& that
they never can agree which is -to be
I 1
C ~ ~