Bradford Republican. (Towanda, Pa.) 1875-1892, June 15, 1882, Image 2

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CHAS, L TRACY, 1 1 "'
- isupsoN_LroLcomn. Editor. '
stomas. IL ALLENOssortede Editor.
"Reasonank tazes,honest expenditures, cam
!Went dicers, and. no stealing." Harpers
sir Entered in the 'Pont iitrilre at ronnda as
Repuuiica. State Ticket.
UE.N. JAMES A:i BEAVER, of Calm' bo
WILLIAM T. DAVIES, of Bradford Co
,delP l 4
• '
• •
4 JOIIN 31. GREER, 'of Balk- Co
Chairman Cooper has issued' the follow
ing calf.
May 20, 1882.4—The delegates elected to the
Republican State Convention, held lit Har
risburg, May 10, mill convene at Harris
burg, on NVednesday, June 21, 1882, at 12
o'clock at., for the purpose of ineminating a
candidate for Coitgre;-. man-aft-Large. •
By order of the Republican State_ Com
mittee., THOMAS V. COOPER,: Chair—MlMl.
Chief Justice L. Bradford Prince, of New
Meiieo; and.Judg,e Porter, of Arizona, have
tendered their — resignations * to the . Presi
The unprecedented amolinVasked for by
members frdm the Southern ' States to re
pair crevasses in southern rivers,* wilt not
repair: the crevasses in ' the • Democratic
party of thosy, States.
Treasury officials state that the: rumor .
that a large amount of spuriotts bonds are
in circulation are totally devoid of Ipundn
tieff: In the words of Secretary nage
they are "the idlest stories ever started by
sensational gossippers." _
• It having appeared that an imprepiion
has prevailed that the Post-office • DePart
'inept had decided that newspapers j and
news agents could not. include in \ their
publication bills, receipts and 'orders'. -for
subscription; it is stated at the Post-office
Department that no such ruling has ever
been made, as the statute expre.wily author
izes such enclosure in second-clAtniatter.
According to the census of 18bp the order
those States having over 900,000
habitants, and beg - il ' ining.withjia7greatest,
is New York, Pennsylvania, itAiia r Illinois,
Indiana,..gassachusetts, Kentucky,
/ Michigan, lowa, Texas, Tennessee, Geor,
pia (the difference in the is?ipulation of the
last twi:i_was less than 200,) Virginia, North
and Ne;v:'J'e-r-ky.
The burthenof all the ligeshition asked
for by the states lately in rebellion is, :for ,
the erection of public buildings, 'river and
harbor improvements, and for payment of
southern . claims. The ' draft upon the
treasury from these sources is tremendous:
At the same time, the Detnoc4cy ask to
be "let alone" in the perpetration of 'elect
_ion frauds c,piumitted through the magic
working of .the "tissue ballot,7: by which
the: returnedfa dozen or more ',members to
and then fillibustered ten dapsto preven
any of them being turned out of the House
There is no longer any doubt that the
newly elected Legislature in Oregon will
be controlled by the Republicans. •It is true
that they will not have an' overwhelming
majority. At the most they will not have.
more than : or twelve votes_ to spare,'
but for most practical purrKise's any kind
of a majority answers the purpose. The
Oregon Republicans have strength enough
to elect a Republican to succeed Mr. Gro
ver in the m ited Staies Senate, and if
that Were. the utmost extent of • their
capaltilitieSi - there would still be substantial
causefor congratulation. • •-;
The Census Bureau has issued a bulletin
shoWing that the live stock of the United
States on faims on June 1, 1880, sax as
follows: Horses, 10,357,991; mules and
asses; 1,812,925; working oxen, 993,0;0 :
milch cows, 1:3,-4-13,593; other cattle, 22 1 -
188,500; . sheep, 35;101,656; swine, 47,-
683.951. The rate of increase froni IV7O
lo 1880 was: In horiies, 45 per cent.,
mules and asses, 61 per cent.; working
oxen, a decrease of 25 per ticent.; mulch
cows. increase of 89 pe * r cents; other cattle,
67 pc:r .cent.; sheep,' 24 per' cent.; 'ond
swine 90 per cent.
Wednesday of last reek was A great day
for inventive •genius. : More Num four
hundred_ Patents were issued "'.from .f,the
otlice at Washington, and the transactions
forthe,day were the largest kuTn in the
history of the department. This 14oks
lvell: 1. It shows that the ingennity of the
American inventor is being freel , _tad sue.
eessfidly exercised,. and ther are few
things more important - than tins to the
prosperity- and development of the 'country.
No small part of our national growth is due
to the inventive genius which enlightened
Irg,islation . has so effectively encouraged.
A meeting of the incorporators of the
Oartield.Menirial • Hospital was held in
't: . Wednesday ; evening. of ;last
week. A perManent organization si'as
effected by the adoption of by-laws, and
thi4 election of the following-named officers:
!President, Justice . Samuel F. Miller:: • first
vice - president, Senator William' Windom;
seoind vice president,' JuStiee Arthur Mac-
Arthur; treasnrer;-Gilfillan, Ijnite4l States
Treasurer; recording secretatty, John A.
-Baker; corresponding secretary,
,B. G.
Lovejoy. Justice Miller, upon s taking the .
deliveli':ed a brief addri'ss, am} the,
fleeting scion afterward adjonrued.
4 .
,The Niwth American tells how an ingen
iously superstitious person has found Out
why it is that the country has not been
doing so well for the past twelve months,
why the crops-have failed and business been
depressediwhy 'the balance of, the trade
has been turned' against us, .and winter
lingered so unconscionably in the lap of
lie attributes this sequence of mis
*fortunes and reverses to the fact that the
country has a monumental Jonah within its
boraers in the person of Charles." Cruiteau,
and he insists upon it that so long as Mr.
(iarfield's . assFmin remains in the land :of
the living,- and the' murder of last July' is
unaveuged, we k t eed not expect that fortune
will smile upon us. There is something
original in that theory at any_ rate,; and
time was when it might . haVe fond geiieral
acceptance, but the evil coliiplained of will
soon be removed,. Guiteati's time is grow
ing short.
It seems 'to us that-as a first step toward
harmony it would be sensible 'hi, the Stal
wart and Indtipendent Republican: parka,
I •
to cease abusing each other like a pack of
bawds. It is not necessary . to make the,
breach any wider than it already is-at ' ',
east Republicans neanot build thO brOgn
for the Democra'oy be cross onto reach the I
goal of their ambitiosa. Suppose a COnven
tion of all The RepOdican aditora of the
State be hold. A:they could agreO on a
plan of reconciling things they Could mighty
soon make candidates, politiciani, bosses
and all submit. What say our Republican.
editorial brethren of Pennsylvania . to a
Convention? They could put an end to all ,
this trouble in short order.—,:Monirese lade
, •
pendent. We are, giving , the above ourj
distinguished coiniideration, andj are not;
sure but the idea is a good Ode. "I
In the
meantime cen anybody give assurances
that the walking will be good at the time
of holding such a convention, if it should
be,decided wise to hold'onel
' .Chairman Lear . of the Harrisbnig Con
yentiOn, has 'given
,an elaborate and forci
ble opinion that the State Committee has
no power to re-convene the old convention
to fill the vacancy tn the ticket caused by
the declination of Thomas AL 3farShall, and
refuses to obey the call . of Chairman Coo
er. His opinion is concurred in, by ninny
of the ablest minds of the party in''the
State. A number of the delegateis concur
in Chairman Lear's opinion. and : have .
signifiedtheir intention not to be Present at
the re-a5:441114y Wednesday of the old
vention. If the fragment of the cenvention .
meeting Wedesdayshall prove wiser than he
party leaders and adjourn Without making
a nomination, and advise the calling of a
neu joint convention under the n'eW, rules,
such a course will be approved by a large
majority of the party and would be accept
ed as a step iothe right directiOn toward
a restoration of Amity. - But thetie is little
room to' hope such a course will be adopted.
The advices . e.:finithating from . :Washingten
is for keeping alive the faetious fight, and
the delegates are expected toeobey orders.,,
The folly of iucli madness can bet be• con s
templated when its result is- shown in, the ,
"So God wrought double justice, And made the
The victim of his own tremendous choice.
Seventy Democratic votes prevented Mr.
Kelley 'from obtaining, the two-thirds vote,
needed to introduce a bill for th*i relief of
the manufacturers of knit worsted
We'presume that this does:moti - irevent the .
passage of the bill before the season ends;
but it mat diminish its chances,l although
the employment Ofb great body
. 1. -of work
men is at Stake. It is argued -against the
bill that the whelebiatter of thejtaiiff has
been referred 'to a : commission, and that
this must go with the rest. It is iSaid, that,
if the Committee of Ways and keens are
not competent to report a tariff,-1 they are
eqnallyincompetent to deal with this, part
of it. . ibit these arguments are Mere soph
istries. The purpose of the bill is not new
legislation, but the Correction' a clerical
error in the existing "tariff: a conse
quence Of that error, - the mattufactureis
of these goods emplaced by the other pro
visions of the tariff bt a diSadventage, as
compared With the foreign producers. It
is made far cheepor to make these goodS' in
Canada, and import them into ; America,
than to illake them at home, Ile Ades,
Kelley was brought to an understanding,
before the tariff commission was taken
up, 'that lei would follow it by a bill which
would enable those members of ' the House
who desire it to make 'a direct record by
their votes en the question . of'Piotection or
Free 'l'rede.l Yet, as soon as he tries to de .
su, he finds the way blocked bY the votes,
of Free Traders. '.
.AlabaTa,, Mississip
The Philadelphia Press, afte'r carefully
studying the out-come .of the. Harrisburg
Convention e-avo thw-collo k oitiz suAtt_Quin2..,
"Every Independent Republican can
'consistently and conscientiously sustain the
Republican State ticket for these reasons:
I. • Because General Beaver's personal
character /Ind - fitness: arq ..irreproachable
and - because with a public disavowal of any
personal obligationS, ho had given the most
sacred pledge to administer the high trust
of Governor in the interest of the whole
party' and people. •
' Because the ticket embraces a clear
majority of recognized and true Independ
ent some of whom if slated,.
were slated with full deference Ito the high
est standard Zif public requirement, and
one of whom 'vas nominated, bv the free
and spontaneous action of the Convention
in smashing the slate. '
111. Because,,henceforth. Popular Rule
and Free Representation are established in
the Repuldican party. of Pennsylvania; and,
through the pii?vision for the popular elec
tion of all delegates, the people have the
opportunity to shade and control the party
aetion,and overthrow all lioss domination,
if they choose,to use it:'
IV. 'Because the platform ordains the
most advanced reform principleas the reg
ular Republican creed, and, tho gli it may
be an empty 'iimekery with some of the
machine men, :it 'nevertheles fixed' the
doctrine of the party, and . crowns -tirbse
who accept and enforce it as the • true Re;
publicans. 1
Because the},great advantages which
have been gained during the pas l t year • and
in the Harrisburg Convention by . the per
sistent demands of the Reformers show
that reform Nvit hin the party is I
. ,
. ,
While t - .e.REPUBLICAN. j01:11.3 hehrtily
• •
in_ recommending thatimeasur i es shall be
taken to harnionize the divisions , exist.
, • I
ing in the Repnblican . 3.iarty of .the
State, 'because it feels 'bound 'to re-
cognize the existing divisions as of ~ _too
serious a character to be treated with
indifference, we canifot,• hi reale the
- differericare not !tealed, desert tle Har
-risbu rg 'ticketA3 lOg as the Iconditions
and relations of the two • diViSions re
mitin as at prese4. From start;
we sympathizewith the'?bjects'of
the Independents,, , to . overthrow the
domination of mactine power over the
party, 'we have maintained that it was
a mistake to undertake to adhieve,that
end by an Independent mOvenient; The
shadOw ofcoming 'events 4. plainly
indicates Such a result in the near
future by/regular action within the
party, that an Independent movetnerit
for its, accomplishment was entirtly
unnecessary i Others thought 9 defferent,-.,
and while'we concede to thEim - the
A ,
,right of, private jtidgment as t, their
!course of action • for curing existing
evils, *e propoSe to exercise same
right for ourself. WP •I • know no
tinctive name for Republicans. We ,
are Republican because we believe in
the fundamental doctrines of the
Republican party, and desire o r so
act as shall best promote the Su6cess of
.our, convict us as a Republican, not, as
a stalwart or half-breed, but as a Re
publican. We confess that .the, situa
i •
flan at the present time presents some
what of a puzzle hard to But
,prefer to be regular rather than
irregular. We regrot the situation,
Yet it is not unforseeit., h tift6 been
the boast of &publicans in defense of
theiliuse, in., fact. it :has „long..AO
taket the form . of an ; arglina44l*
witlfth the Republican parlP theo ; vitas
intellikent thought and
,idtion, itts'. ad
herjehts Were iieverned .12• Vi honest con.
victions in the perform , tride s of a • politi- -
cal duty, while the forces - of democracy
weo:wielded as by a Machine. This for
a Nene was strictly true. But - sit is a
lare , -ptable fact, that Rep:Aileene ers
adopted Democrati , mcilteds and
prattices. .Wldle the prieelples of the
masses of the Ilepublicati - .iparty. are ,
unchanged, and their - petition convic
Lions are as strongly' in: fav,or of Re
publicimsm as ever; our organization
has become thoroughly Bourbenized by
its leaders. The origin of the presl-nt
troubttfarises out of this- fact: How
to cure it is the-Conundrum, but. It us
WAfiIIINGTON. D, C . Jnne 12, 111,82
, -
A week of hot weatheihns had the effect
of causing Congress to think of consideling
the question of ‘,
The Ways and Means Committee have
agreed to report a resolution to - adjourn
nut later than the ith of July. The Senate
thinks it undignified to agree to the_ day
fixed by the lower House, and, as usual,
will amend any resolution the House may
puss, fixing a different day.. If the House
shall say the 7th, the Senate will' bo liltely
to say the 10th, and probably that will
the time. -
With the exception of the 11Insge" of bills
of a private nature, which cannot poSiiblY
be considered during the present session;
the important public legislation demanded
can all be disposed of, before July Ist, if
both bodies will work industriously. A
larger number of bills, and reports themon
by committees, are shown by the records
to have been introduced and reported !upon
during the present „session than in 'fury
previous session Of Congress. Consequently
the journal and documents will be proport
tionately,, more voluminous.. , The House
journal for the present session will probnbly
exceed two thousand pages, and the re•
ports of committees, each, one being a disl
tinet document, will reach two thousand
or more. While Congress is charged with
being lazy; the above statement will convey
some idaaof how the time is employed.
which Was reported in the House on
last,, provides for the following
additions to thc, clerical force in the several
executive departments : Pension office;
817; Surgeon ,General'i office, 166; Adju
tant General's office, 167; Secretary of
War's office, 12; Second Comptroller's
office, 8; Second Auditor's office, 20; :Third
Auditor's 0ffici.,26 7. -total additional clerks,
1,210. Two-thuds of the increase of
cal force asked for, it will be seen, is in the
Pension Bureau, made necessary by the
past number of undetermined pending ap
plications for pensions, ,numbering several
hundred thousand. •
have been here, seen Wasbinpon at its
hest,.and left for their rispeetive homes on
Friday last, delighted 'with their visit. A
brief report bf the doings of the party will',
we trust, be furnished by our . special cur=
respondent. , '
We-embraced the opportunity to interview
a .numiser of the Republican country
editors relative to the political situation in
their re:: et ii,tl=ljas,_.azaffected b the
exception, deep regret was expressed that
the disagreement existed, with a hope that
some measure might be. adopted that would
restore harmony 'and bring party success.
Itlwas.a common remark that " Don Cam
: • ,
eren has
.no conception of the feeling his
course has created, and if he persists, it
can only result :in defeating Republican
ascendency in the state." As to the effect
the division -would have upon the Congres
iional and LegislatiVe I ) ekets, all agree that
the conflict should n' t extend to • these
nflices unless . " -- through Senator Cameron's
dere to control the election of State, Sen
ators in his persdnal interest objectionable
candidates ; by machine methods were
forced upon the ticket. In such case In
dependents would be run against thim.
As the time for nominating- candidates
for the next CongresS approaches, hoth
parties begin toacontcmplate the Probable
political complexion of , • •
The Senate, it - is' conceded by the Demo . -
crats, will be • Republican by at least four
majority. The terms of. fourteen Demo
crats and one Independent, and of.eleven_
Republicans eVire on
.the 4th pf I March
next.' The' Republicans gain one .in
one in Oregon, and will probably
gain one; in place of David Davis, Independ
ent, in Illinois, - and mu.; in phice of -
NePherion, in New Jersey. They lose one
in Louisiana in place of Kellogg. The re
sult, it is conceded, will glve the republi
cans a majority Of four, and they May have
six. The complexion of the House cannot .
be so easily calculated. It is expected that
the Repulicaus 'may lose three in Peririsyl
, vania, 'four in New York, two. in Indiana,
'arid perhaps &o in Ohio, and the same in
Illinc;is, making a loss of thirteen. 'They
expect to gain one in Maine, threO in Kan
sas, one in Califoru)g, one in Massachusetts,
three in _Virginia, one in. West Virginia,
and enough in. the other states 'smith to
ntakeithe House decidedly . Republican'. It
cannot be otherwise than cli3sely balanced.
If theparty, dissensions 'in i*ew York.and
Pennsylvania could be'healed, there would
be no doubt about .the -next House being
Republican. There is yet hope that the
piny may notbe sacrificed to the blindness
°Fits leaders.. •
The attorneys in. the case of Guit'eau
having exhausted every possible expedient
to save his neck, have informed him that
lie must prepare for his final doom. He.
maintains an 'Unexpected - comp . osure and
self-control in the face of ,tho inevitable.
On Friday last he made choice of a spirit*
adviser, the Rev. Mr, Hicks:Congregation
alist, 4 , C-the Tat4ernaele Church, who visited
him on 4 ;lhat% dat and engaod iri prayer
and held a long conversation with the
_prisoner. The prisoner for the Jlrst time
Showed some contrition, -aud. was affected
to tears; At Guiteau's request, this clergy
man Will ice his only spiritual adviser, and
will visit him frequently up to the time of
his execution, which will be on the :19th
instant, unless a commutation of sentence
or suspension is iutetlpoSed by the President,
which is hardly probable. J. H.
The tenth annual excursion of Pennsyl
vania'`editors, made HarrisbUrg their 'place
of reriileixous on Monday evening, Jupt, 5.
The evening was pleasantly spent at the
Lochiel House in. renewing "auk' acquain
tance," and in. receiving introductions to
new ones. On -
.Tuesday a party of abOut
WO proceeded to:Washington by a special
train, provided' by the liberality of- the'
Pennsylvania railroad company, whose
guests the • excursionists were
throughout the trip. We Ur% itedbmpad
_by several of , the gentlemanly officials
Of the railroat company, who spared no
effort for our comfort and pleasure, •
On l'nesda3r evening, the editorial party
were received at the •Whitetonie by the
President, atithited by : Senator Don Gamer
tm.- It Innushed an ahnost nnigne oppor
tunity tp see the grand Saloons brilliantly
lighted when theca was - no crowd to into
with one's moving freely about
admiring theeastly and - ._ , handsome.
in 63 of our Republican Ptdaft. In the first
parlor off the famous East Room, stands
the life-size portraits of
-Mrs. Hopei and
the lamented' Gterfield. What memories
were recalled of the past that was so lately
the preseitts How many times have
formed one of the crowd in the saloon of
the White House, attracted:not by the glit
ter of foreign insignia of rank or the bril
liant trappings of wealth and position, Out
drawn there - by the gr a cious presence of
that sweet and) noble' 'woman,- Lucy
Hayes. I was there too;
.on the , last eve
ning on which Mrs. , Garfield received call
ers at the White House. It was simply au
informal reception ) and most of these pres
ent were personal friends. Mrs. Garfield
was evidently suffering from *the diseage
that so soon prostrated her for many weary
weeks, yet the evening will never be for
gotten because of that one brief glimpse of
the thoughtful tenderness of. the I4iifruid,-
who laid aside ; the cares of state and
assisted his Wife lin entertaining. their
_guests. •
". A year ago, a year ago,
To hope is not to know."
On Wednesday the largei portion of the
oditoiial party went down to Mount Vernon
•on a Potomac steamboat Of course lam
bound in honor not to reveal the na mes
i of
those who shed tears over the abandoned
ice -house, mistaking it for . the tomb of the
" Father of his country." • One of the' most
touching souvenirs of the :Washington
mansion is the little attic room; with its
plain bed, -*here the bereaved wife spent
the two years of hei ineonsolable widow
hood before 'she went to join the husband
so greatly. beloved, .so • passionately
mourned. The low, mean chamber was
inkeeping with the aseetism of Lady
Washington, but it would:- now hardly. be
thought good enough' to be the sleeping
room of . a gentle Woman's servant. The
chamber in which Washington died com
manded a magnificent . view of the land
scape, the. wide' sweep of. the broad Itoto.
mac, the, verdant slopes of the low , hillsi, the
picturesque variety of stately ; greveo-and,
emerald: meadows,- bathed inAhe golden
sitnlight'of a perfect June day:
This excursion was conducted on the go'-
.aS-you please principle, so my young friend
Miss Julia and myself did pet keep ,with
the party, hint stopped on citpitol Hilkand
went wlieve listed.
.Thies. were drives
to the Soldier's Home; Arlington,.. that
beautiful city! of the Nation's heroic . dead;
GeorgetoWn, with its grand views, famous
I College and Oak Hill Cemetery; visit
,to the
Smithsonian, the new.; State DePartinent,
the Treasury. building, Post-office Depart,d
meat and to, the various parks In this
capital city. - _ .
. Of course a trip . tie Washingtcin would'
not-have been complete without a visit to
the prison where the -a q.nqsiif Guiteau is"
confined. Our torty was lett by the gal-.
knit Captaiejall, who, was Guiteau's.
bailiff all throng i li, the: trial, 'when the pHs?
oner Was-taken
_iron the jail over on the
Eastern.Branch . o the City Hall, tweruilei
I distant. We all. remember how many
sensational stories were told about \ ti*
Captain's being struck by the priSoner and
how severely punished Guiteau iii re
turn; but t.lto truth is that Capt. Tall is too
cool and experienced. ;lin officer to thus ex
ceed his duty by striking a manacled and
defenseless?. prisoner, however abusive his
sou y s ruttiFre .rr itiTTiiti . c.arge o
Gen. Crocker. Theoretically no visitors
:are allowed to seeGuiteau,es Gen. Crock
believes that the few remaining, day's
shoUld be spent in contemplating the possi
bilities of, the future and realizing the awful
trine of the past. When his attention was
distracted by', curiosity to look upon the
greatest criminal of the country, he seemed
to enjoy the sense of being notorious and
gave little heed to the fate drawing sonear.
Last week he asked to see a clergyman and
'Rev. Dr. Hicks agreed - to look after his
spiritual weifare 4ntil the hour of, his ere.
cation. •
Though scores- of visitors are turned
away, yet our party being members of the
Pennsylvania Editorial i Association were
allowed to walk' doWnthe corridor upon
which his cell opened, ostensibly to look at.
a condemned murderer, confined in a cell
beyond him, but in realiq to . take a good
I •
look at the assassin. Confinement is begin
ning to tell On Guiteau, as he looks rather
pale and thin. He •is -better looking than
the so-called portraits of him, has light
brown hair andlair,Complexiou, but there .
is a restless glitter i in
.the peculiar redish
gray eyes that 'b etrays the Want of moral
balance that made him capable of suchu a
dastardly crime a.S . ' the murdei+ of our be
loved President. He wore a straw.hatimd
a light summer suit. Guiteau • seemed
rather to court observation than to avoid it 1
and turneddiis face towards the door of his
cell as our party passed it. - He was buSy
in arranging two Magnificent bouquets of
flowers, one was composed of the beautiful
General . Jacqu minot 'roses, and the other
of a variety of dossoMs. . Capt. Tall alone
spoke to him aid in reply to his greeting
of " How do you do t"'Guiiteau replied, "I•
am pretty well. You . see they! haven't
choked me yet. i '', After 'coming out of the,
corridor, I said to Gen. Crocker that itdid
not seem. possible that I, could look upon
1 any other human being, condemned to
meet an ignominious death so soon, without
a thrill of sympathy, but that I felt . only
horror and aversion' on• seeing' Garfield's
assassin. The, General replied that he did
not believe that any one of . the many thou
sands who had \visited him, had felt any
thing but hotrorlor his crime. He further
remarked' that all the newspapers talk
-• 1 1
about letters , of sympathy, bouquets 'and
other tokens bf regard, existed - only in the
vivid inuiginsition; of sensational reporters:.
Whence thee'caine the flowers 'I - just . saw
in his cell ! I ventured .to ask. . " I
brought thein from my own garden and
placed them there myself. - Never a single
flower has been sent to his cell except what
tie officials about the prison hive given .
.him,"- -
replied the General. We were alSo
'i'liown the gallows ion which Guiteau is to
meet his,fate--a fate that seems most ter
rible because so fully 'desered.
A strange incident in connection . with
the shot fired by Mason, :Was the fact that
the bullet 'fired diagonally into the cell
where the prisoner wfis'lying on his cotl
passed through one window; cutting a
1 1
hole in the glasswithimt shiverin it in the
least, struck the side of the bard b *ckyall,
glanced and went through to , uiteau's .
coat and through the heart of a phOtograph
of himself in the.breast pocket, shuck the
wall again and fell Ito the — liniii of the Cell.
The bullet thus flattened was shown us by
Gen. Crocker and wii i s curiously , enough
in the shape of a profile of, the assassin—
a , better profile tfuin 1 half ' ; the published
portraits of him. ' ' 1 .1 ; j
After, a week of meet delightful told
varied experiences at the National Capital,
favored by the most charming &mu
weather, Miss Julia -and I returned to our
j" native . heather " on Saturday last, and
thus ended our participation in the tenth
.annual•ezeurtion of . Pennsylvania editors.
The Malaga, •of , the. McKean dnutty
SocieV ,announce , :that • Oey
will ford& minister, the- wedding cake
and the traveling aupmees to and from the
'fair ground to any 'parties matrimonially
inclined whO will be mania' in the presence
of the assembled multitude.dnring the cant
ing county fair:
he hail bridge of the Lehigh itafiey
itailroad, cram:4w the Little Lehigh near
East Penn Juiction, has-been 'completed.
It is constructed entirely of Iron, with the
exception of the ~pion and WasA built
loin& a gamer that the running of trains
on the read was not interrupied. Iy is said
to be the Only complete three-track bridge
in the Uci t ted States. • . • •
A Lucent°,
o county man met with his
death in it',riagular- manner a few days ago.
He entered hotel anti began boasting of
his strength' and pow,eia of endurance, and
clai'med that he could withstand the effect
of any blow which 'eight be landed against
his chest -without injaPy. A bystander
asked the privilege of striking him, which
was readily accorded.' ; ,The blow • knocked
him.over, and in two minutes he was dead.
The. third annual reunion of the Ninth
Pennsylvania Cavalry was held in Lancas
ter Thursday, a large dumber of the mem
bers heing present. An oration was do:.
livered in the afternoon by Major A: C.
Reihoehl, of Lancaster, and the exercises
concluded in the ey_ening with a banquet.
The officers for the ensuing year are: Presi
dent, A. Schenck,- -of "Lancaster; vice-
Pqaidente, Thomas K. Reynolds, of Atglen;
H. H. Niseley, of Mount Joy, and J. K.
Myers, of Likens; secretary, I. D. Landis,
of Coatsville; treasurer, A.. C. loser, of
Mechanicsburg. The 'next reunion will be
held at Ilnittingdon
. on June 2, 1881
lifJ Barthel(li has sent over from Priris to
New,Yo4.for the great . arin and hand of
the Goddess of Liberty. .He wants to ad
just the, arm'tO the'tolossal figure, which
will be put tegether in a French govern
ment vessel.
Considerable damage is being done ' to
whet and oats in southern Virginia by
small insects, known as white midgets.
Presious to the appearance of these insects;
wheat 'and eats gave promise - of the largest
yield known in many years.
• A severe rain-storm, with lightning and
i watrspouts, passed over Denver, Col., on
Sunday'night. Several' houses near the
Platta Starer were.s4o; away. _ .r.:IwO Ger-.
• .
mans and three children , are known to have
been drowned, and it is feared that other
klieg Were lost. At Galden the Cambrian
Fire Brick Works were fired,and complete
ly destroyed by' lightning: • • "
The brickmakers at Chicago have accep
ted the of compronunise made by ',the oni
ployers„and resumed work last '-week at
Ivages ranging froth $2 62 to $31'21. The
!workmen agree not to strike again this
year, and-to work with non-union men.
:•They also consent to do ; plating without
'extra pay. The advance Is twelve and
a-half-cents, or just half the rate which the
strikein demanded. ' •
The only scientific Iron Medicine that does
not produce headache, &c., but gives to
the imiterii all the benefits of • iron without
its bad effects, is Brown's Iron Bitters.
• • A reniarkable collection of surgical in
struments has been discovered at Pompeii
and removed to the Naples Museumi- It
evidently belonged to one • practitioner or
establishiwnt, and is as large an equipment
•as the modern surgeon is usually supplied
.with. One of the most interresting instru
ments is a long rod.with a metallic; plate
fmkptew,3l-11.414,41.! ante of ItsrsVi.
internal operations, but its remarkable re
semblance to the modern laryngeal mirror
suggests the possibilitythat it was employed
in a similarmanner in ancient times. -
At Perham, Minn., about one o'clock
Thursday evening, twenty armed men
broke into the jail and took out John Trib
bitts, a boy sixteen years old, 'accused of
the murder of Edward Washington find
teo Fehrenback, a couple of land . survey
ors, at Madena a few days ago. The !filch
ers took the boy to the railroad track,
placed a ladder agiiinst a telegraph pole,
and hung the boy from one of the rounds.
They kept the crowd back with their 're ;
volvers, and then dispersed.
A medicine of real merit, prescribed bY
many leading physicians, and universally
recommended by those who have used it,
as a true tonic is, Brown's Iron Bitters. ,
The most severe-hail-storm that ever was
known passed over Laredo, Texas, on
Thursday evening. It, meted unceasingly
from six to seven o'clock. Hail stonesas
large as a hen's egg - fell. The
walls of Babcock's new variety hall fell in,
instantly killing Charles Munster, and
wounding:two. others, one dangerously.
The roofs of several houses also fell, causing
a damage to goods, the extent of which is
not yet known. Great damage; it is feared
has been done to sheep in this connty by
the storm.
Senator Cameron was rather more. sue
ci3ssful than Senator Mitchell in manipulat
ingthe late Republican convention of Penu 7
sylvania; so . Mitchell kicks, and sayi it is
tune the Cameron retired and let him
"boss things" for awhile. And that's • all
there is of it.—Warerfy Advocate. .
• Says the Press: Ex-Sehator McDonald,
of Indiana, points to the Western. strikes
and says "Ha! Ha!" Inthem.he sees the
fallacy of protection. - Does the ex-Senator
seriously think that under , . a Democratic
syetem of free trade those then wouldower
have been able to lay up enough money to
build a strike ota
. .
Boss Mitchell says there will be no truce
unless Beaver, and the rest of the Harris
bnrg ticket is withdrawn. This shows the
spirit which pervades the bolters. They
are opposed . to "bossism" unless they do
the bossing.. *hen they bois it is an up
rising of the "dear people."---litooni:Oarg
The Williamsport Gazette . and Bulletin
is - inclined to the idea that inasmuch - "as
General Hancock has been sacrificed on
the Democratic altar 'once, - it is not likely
that he will allow himself to be led to cer
tain defeat again, as there is no Democrat
in Pennsylvania ho could be
,selected over
General Beaver."
"If the object o Senator Mitchell and
his associates is to assist the Democracy,"
the Brookville R Moan thinks "the only
honorable course they can pursue is to
come out boldly and assert their purpoie,
. .
and not act the part of cowards by en
deavoringsto deceive by so flimsy a disguise
as the Independent scheme affords."
Senator Ben Harrison, of Indiana, is
looming up as a Presidential candidate. A
knowing Washington. politician recently
said of him: "He has taken a prominent
part herefor a new man and is rapidly
coming to the front. He lives in n .pivotal
locality; he has a military name a nd heroic
. traditions(he is 'of good family, and the
Morning light of Presidential ambition is
already makiturrosy hisl horizon.
senator Everhart, of. Chester, a promi
nent: Independent Republican supports
Beaver for Governor. In a recent inter
ifs", ho sail "Thorp aro Oarada of
wzniditini against P€P ll3l O lll ./.., - mantigemeit
in Penusylvania, , but that does not make .
Democratic supremacy desirable." Mr.
Everhart helped to send Mr. • Mitchellto
tho uOited stabs senate. . • -
Says the North. .imerican: Senator
Cameron, according to special telegrams
piiiilished yesterday, denies hiving made
the foolish remark attributed to him, by
those who fancied their hearing was accur
ote, in the Matter of the alleged threat
about the, tariff. It is well that he should
htive lione so; and his word should not
questioned. - Rash, domineering, autocratic
and iMpolitic as he. is, denial of this
charsii should be acceptet• by „trend and
Hen. James G. Blaine hits written , a let
ter declining to be a candidate for Con
gressman-at-Large in Maine. ..Ire hopes
that the campaign Will result in theelection
of a Legislature which will return Senator
Frye to the C. S. Senate, and says: "For
twenty-three years I was continuously in
the publlo.service, and I left in consequence
of a tragedy which has involved deep
changes in the policy of . the Government.
Since then I have been- at4iniing to long
neglected private affairs, from which I can
not nt this dine turn aside except with in
justice to those who. have oven a stronger
claim upon me dna the great constituency
which in all these years has honored me
with an earnest support and with unwaver
ing confidence."
When John t. Mitchell announces that he
is ready to intnd the State of , Pennsylvania
over to the Democrats because of his hatred
to the Cansomns, he should remember that
his own election to the place he now i wishei
to disgrace, showed
.that the Camerons
could be held in cheek and; they were not
whole : Republican party by any 'means.
True enough they had influence enough
td defeat Grow, aided by the traitor Wolfe, -
who was the Judas of the movement, but
they - were not able to elect any ono of their
choice. Other persons have betrayed the
State into Democratic hands, but what has
it profited them.. Where is Curtin, Mc-
Clure and others who might have, been
honored and respected had they stayed in
the party. Gone over to the Democrats
body and breeches. That is were John I.
Mitchell will end Who does not halt.—Troy
Lincoln's 'celebrate.' Gettysburg speech.
was writteriln the curs when 'the President
*as en route .for that place the day preQ'ed
ing the celebration. ..He peipied it on a
piece of paste board..
.. :.
When Cyrus W: Field first went to New
York city he found employment in: the,
house of A. T..,Sl,43wart &- Co„,onn salary
of . .V.i a week. . He was obliged to be the
first at the store in the , morning, t sweep
it out, and to,remain, until the part/ eiSMul
Most of the clerks luta-gone at nigh . ,
1 i
A singular story conies from Washington's
oli home at.lliount. Vernon. " . ..At. 1:30 on
last Thursday`-afternoon, an old clock,
which was Ought. by Washington More
than a. centuiiy age and - luqrStood, for ninny
years ill what was knowii,Xs the t'lliver
Room," broke its sileinle.-_by,: distinctly
: striking, it is. said, three time. -- The supgt=
bite ndent of the place says the old clock
has not been wound up for ' more ' than '4O
years. 1 In fact, many of the works had
been carried away by relic hunters. The
colored servants refuse to Venter the room*
deeming the striking . the work of. the
General's ghost. , .
The IoSS of a United States senator
- in Oregon -must be a grievous disap
pointment to the democrats, for w .
1/.4V-InatC-371111" us- bt.s.y - *r lea - UM __
of retaining the senate after the fourth
of .March; ISS3. As . the republicans
have the legislature by a ~majority of
ten or more on joint ballocit is certain
that Mr. Grover will be rtired at the
end of his termand that a republican'
will be elected in- his Atc. for the - full
term of six years - , This is an impor
tant victory; for with - the : senate . .as
close as it is now,flic, change of a seat
from democrati C. to I republican,- makes
a good deal of difference. At present
the national senate
_is composed of
thirty seven - republicans,, thirty:seven
democrats. one independent and 'one re
adjnstet. : On-the fourth of next *March
the terms of - twenty-six senators will
expire, of, whom eleven are republicans,
fourteen deinocrats and one ' independ- .
ent Tue democrats .- lose one in, Oregon.
Rhode Island' will return Anthony,
republican, and Kentucky Beck, demo
crat. The democrats \Via lose, one in
Virginia 'as Riddleberger, republican,
has already been elected. - To balance
this .they have scored again in -Louis
iana, Congressman cibson having been
elected as Senator Kellogg's 'successor,.
In Illinois David Davis ; Will .make way
for a republican without; doubt. These
changes . show 'a gain of one to both re
publicsns and readjusters, and. - a net
loss, of one both democrats and lode-•
pendents. The other republican senators
whose term is
,abOut expiring:represent im
Colorado, la, Kansas,Maine, Maqs
achusetts, Michigan, Minnesota. Ne
braska, and New HampShire,. and are
tolerably sure to be foll Owed by repub
licans in every, instance./ The retiring 1
democrats' come from : Alabama, Ark an- . '
sas Deleware, Georgia; Mississippi, New
.North .Carolina, South Carolina
. Tennesse - e, Texas and West Virginia. .
In some of the doubtful states the
legislatures are more likeß- to be repub
lican, than democratic.. IThe, outlook,
therefore, for r4Jublicati • wieemlnacy,
by a . good , wt rking minority, after
March 4th, 158.3 is excellent. I , -
Dying of Starvation. .;
, .
St - ILLE, Va., June. I I courier
from Patrick :county has
.arrived - for
,aid. He reports 5,000 people starv
ing in that county: c,A. number of
Nrometr - apti childr,n.have already died,
and there are 300 persons at Patrick
court house who have had hardly
anything to eat for two or three dais
at a time: : The 'suffering is due to the
failureof.the crops of last year.. The
county - is a, remote . and mountainous
.part of the state. Relief expeditions
are organizing.
. LIME •
- En. REPUBLICAN::--N.Ot 'seeing any notes
frOm here in your valuable Paper, I thOught .
I would write a few to let the'eut side world
know we are aline Yet, •
Crops look fine
,on aceoun of the late
Corn that is up looks rather pale; old
meadows looklnli where the grub has'nt
.cut the roots out. / 4 ! . - •
There was a' meeting in the Union church.
Saturday and Sunday, Rev. C. 4.•
lowell, of Towanda, officiating in the after
noon Saturday, and B. B. Luce, in the
e \ veniug aiSisted by Fisher and Brewster,
the Sunday morning Services were conduct
ed by
.----=_KennedY, assisted Jay Luce.
The evening • service by Brewster. The
Sunday School is running nicely With about
60 Schott/1. We have as fine a choir 'as
!heti is atwitter°, conducted b,y Biles and
Strunk. Otianistie Stella Coi and
Butts 4 One of our Tenor singers, W. L.
Bilai,' has a very sore throat. Be careful
WilVazul you will. be all right yet.
We were surprised last Monday night, at
hearing gun's, 'old tin pans, bells and
good deal of hollowing, but on inquiring;
found that 0. F Strunk had fouiul a par.
ner for life and the boys were taking thei
reyengolorhis , getting ahead of them.
Nell I havo written more than I intended
so will-stop and remain M. B. S.
; autor inisr, a. •
The Troy Rifle Teaiii went to Canton for,
a fiieiaijy match with those knights of in
vincible courage, but somewhat pregnable
skill, on Thursday, of last week and beat
them for the third time. Still the Canton
ians want to try again and bout the best=
way to settle the matter will be fu'r our boys
to lcit them have •one give away game and
call the matter square.
There is talk now about organizing a
cornet band here which shall contain first
class musical talent, which event will be
much to the enjoyinent of the community.
The Rev. Moses Hopkins of North Caro
lina preached at the Preisbyteriait- church
on Sunday, Tune 11th, both moriOng and
e'enii g.
• Hon. Delos Rockwell; went to Canton,
on Saturday.last and addressed thjfarthers
of that vicinity, on the• subject of agricul
ture in the southwest. Ho was met by an
intelligent and appreciative audience And
gave them some very interesting informa
tion showing the difference in methods of
farming between that section of country
and this:
The decline of the independent boom in
this vicinity bids fair to eclipse in speed its
rise and progress. , The more men think
about•the matter the less reason can they .
find - for finding fault, and Republicans for
tunately are reasoning beings. Time is
rapidly healing all' d'itterences and there is
little prospect that any number of the party
will espouse the perspnal -fight . of men who
are showing by their conduct that they
only lack the opportunity to
,beconni the
most intolerant oTmsses,
Friday, June Kith, Gen. dairies A.
Beaver, will visit Troy and there will be an
informal demonstration of welcome froni
the Republicans of : this vicinity. Hon.. W.
.T. Davies; haS'aLscH been invited to be pre-,
sent. A goisd time may be expected "New
is the time to hear and discuss the issues'of;l
the day and it is the • part of wisdom for all.
to unite harinouioosly for the general good.
* * s.
011 . 11 - ELL
: Ep. 'REPUBIACAN:—It is a saying We have
heard many times, that :?dry weather
frightens people, and, wet weather starves
.HoWever that may be, we think
the present spring may possibly, and pro'
bably is, an exception; tor the continued
wet weather has brightened the prospects
for a hay crop beyond.the anticipations of
the mast sanguine of. our, farmers. Trpit
frees look, promising aiul unless we7gaie
untimely frosts to nip the bud, - there:iWill
be an abundance. Corn planting is/over
and though late may be :a fair, crop. .lota
to beetles are plenty and the "small" boy
may : pick" them at his leisure or when
under: the watchful _eye of his papa. .
H. L. Case, painting his house. •
The old shop in front of J. P. Coburu's
barn which has been au .eye-sore. to many,
is to be. cleaned out. So says Mr. Hall.
ROv. Mr. Weller, of Nichols, N. Y., --oc
cupied the pulpit of the Presbyterian- church
last 'Sunday.
The Childrens Day was observed at the
M. E. Church by responsive readings, sing
ing and short addresses by Revs. J.
worth and Pastor. - •
The sick 'have nearly all recovered from
Miss Tillie Owen, was borne Friday and
Saturday to attend. Teachers' ASsociation.
June, 13 1882: . •
_4 Surprise and Itirth-day Party.
Mr. J. L. )Goodin and his wife Jane have
lived in this town for many years, and
raised to man and womanhood a large and
e.spectable faMily, eight sons and two
daughters, and ell bin two are now living.
One, a young man Sickened and died with
his parents some • years ago, another, , a
noble hey was killed while out hunting in
the western part of this State, by; the acci
dental discharge of his gun. Four of their
sons are married. Allen the eldest lives on
his farm near the old homestead; three are
living and doing business in Clearfield
county, this state. Charles is keeping a
first class hotel aild living at Tyrone and
keeping some of the finest horses in the
State. Tice at the same plate is running
a boot and shoe store; and (*ergo has a
very large livd . iy at Houtzdale. The other
' two boys Frank and Emery (though both Of
-have a *home with father and
mother. Emery the youngest is agent and
taking orders . for ntubtilar fountain fence
for ceetry lots single graves and monu
ments, which is strong and durable and
also a beautiful article. The two girls are
the youngest, the eldest of whom is married
the other a young lady is living it home.
- But to - the sUrpriseNow these daughters
(yes God bless the„wonianeyer foremost in
deeds of kindness) desiring to do something
to cheer tied invigorate their parents as
they. are now treading the ,down-hill side of
life conceived :the idea of making their
mother some presentsiand giving hers sur
prise on the anniversary of her !:ilth birth •
day. Accordingly kindred and 'friends
were invited, presents procured, _dinner
prepared and at the appointed time all
wended their way down Lind up •to Uncle
Joes; and when there had a grand - good
time, and after spending several hours in
a very pleasant and r social manner ;and
piirtaking of a sumptuous dinner, we part
ed'for our several homes fully believing
that both parents and children felt better
for this socialga i thering. Our hearty wish
and lenient pr4er for them is that they
may all live te, enjoy. many more such
happy days. , A FitiF,No.
GRANVILLE June 10th, 1862..
Delicate Females
The exactions of `society. added' to the
cares of maternity and the household, haVe
tested beyond endurance the frad constitu
tions which have been granted the inajority
women. To combat this tenchnicy to
premature decline, no , remedy in the world
poSsesseS the nourishing and strengthening
properties of Malt Bitt‘rs. They enrich
the blood, perfect digestion, stimulate the
liver and kidneys, arrest ulcerative weak
ness,' and purify and vitalize every function
of the female system.
F . — 7
oR: SALE. One! second-hand
Enst4aq Boiler. ith,good condition. En
gine 12:2E4 Tanbular Boiler, Force , Pump, Con
nections, etc. Suitable for a saw or grist mid.
Have been running 4 run of stone with it.
Reason for selling is that - I am 'increasing the
capacity of my mill , and putting in larger
engine. For full particulars call on or address
June 25-4 w G. A. DAYTON, Towanda. Pa.
r •
There wilt be a 'Fourth of July party at the
Valley House, iiheshequin; Pa , on July 3, 4383.
Two dancing halls. - Music—Stuith's Band., of
Owego. All are cordially invited.
J. P. ROGERS, proprieldr.
testamentary baviliz_been granted to the
undersigned, under the -bat will and testamiint
of Donna Maria liontinye: Isle of TOwalids
borough, deceased, all persons indebted to the
estate of said decedent are hereby notified to
make immediate payment, and all having claims
against said estate must present the same duly
anthentleated to the nioiersigned for settlement.
/RA B. NEMIIIIIEY, Executor,
Towanda, Ps., 3117 le, 1881.
'• Nev:Advettizeminti.
- NEW 00008 I
Ed. Mouillesseaux,
igortiterly with 'llendelnian o )
Jewelry Store
i, With Swarts & Gorden's Store,
• • ,••(
Main Street, Towanda, Pa.,
More he keeps a FULL ASSOA-: • giNT of
Gold & Silver Watche
$ • His Stock is all NEW and of tho FINEST
QUALITY. Call and see for yourself.
Head Quarters
are., &ie.
CASH PAID for Desizable Pro
duce. Fine BUTTER and EGfiS
a speczalty.
April 29 17
. A NT)
Dealer - in . Scroll ' Saw , C::ds.
Fine Blank Books •
Amateur's Supplies.
• This department of my brisiness,is very corn
plate, and beings practical sawyer Myself I know
the wants of my. patrons. •
constantly on ha4d. iltir $1.25 worth of designs
for $1.;" Send for price lists.
Park atreet, •
P. 0. box 1512. I Towanda, Ps
. .
, ::.t-, : • , , _ ..
t ' 4 4:4i c s ‘ j
" • ..
• LION: • _
1 - t:f k -41 i.l
"');i ..
i .
Will make the season Of 1832, at the fa'rna
of the subscriber one mile. west of the villagt
or. East Smithfield.
- .
Both Sire and DAM import6d, bred by Wni
Crozier; Northport, Long Island. As wa give
breeders name and. address we can as4nre
patrons that lwe are not offering the services
of a grade horse.
‘S' A. WOOD,
EA-T ISMITIIFIELD; ' April 6-6m.*
of every variety, and Spectacles: 'tie' Pakten'
&tention paid to repairing. Shop in Decker
Vought's Grocery Store, Main Street, Towanda.
P enna. •
Emerscin'...s Norm
for 1882,,with. a fulltoartl•Of first-class lustrum
tors, wiil be , beld at WAVERLY... N. Y.. com.
meneing July• frith. and continue four weeks.'
For circulars containing' full particulars apply
to E. F. GOFF, 'Waverly. S.: y.. or to L.' O. EH.
ERSON,,Principal. Hyde Par*. Mass..
For Sale at par. Interest. viz per cent, payable
quarterly. .• •
Send address by postal. for circular giving par.
testatutintary having been granted to the
undersigned, under the last will and testament
of C. B. 13tnilham, late of Smitblibld township.
deceased, all persons indebted to the estate of
said decedent are hereby make ini
niediate payment, And all having claints against
said estate must present the same duly authen
ticated to the undersigned for settlement,
0E011(1E. T. BEACH, Executor.
tbri.l,l Pa. June 1, 114;2. 6w ,
Estate of William Bunyan:deceased. late of gm
township of Granville, Bradford county, Pa. •
Letters of administration having been issued
nut of thd Orphan's Court, of Bradford county to
the undersigned upon the estate
.01 the above
named 'decedent, notice is . therefore hereby
givetilhat all persons indebted to the estate
above named must mate - immediate payment,
and all persons having claims
.I‘gainat the same
must present them duly authenticated for set-
Bement to use..
, . .
• -GEO. L. , Br& YAN,
April 19; 1882.ilw* Adinhilatrators.
, .
'matter of the voluntary amaigument of B. S.
Tears, and B.S. Tears & son. The undersigned
AaSignee wouid give notice that all persons in
debted to B. S. Tears, and B. S. Tears . 1 / 4 . Son
must make immediate payment. and
.all persons
having claims against 18; S. Tears, and B. S.
Teary /c Son , must present them duly au.
thenticated for settlement to me.
L. A. WOOSTER, Assignee.
Leßoy, May 10, 1842. 2m
AUDITOR'S NOTlCE.—Estate. of
Jacob DeWitt, late of Towanda botough.
deceased. •. Orphan'a Court uf Bradford
County. ,
The undersigned, 'an Auditor apPoluted by
said Court to make, distrihntion or funds be
longing to said estatelound in the hands of the
Administrators of said estate,, will attend to the
duties of his appointment at his. office In To
wanda borough. in said county, on FRIDAY.
the nth day 'of JUNE, 1082. at 10 o'clock a.m.,
at which time and place all persons - having
claims against said rand must' present them or
be forever debarred from
.coming in' upon the
same. ZEE:4IEIr.
TOWIIIIdII, P3., , 31,10 1542. 41ir
Towanda Buinezi Direez
LEVELA.ND 2,IcOOVERN: I (B. Cle tt l,
W. McGovern), Canton. Bradford 0.•,t,
I's,: ' burliness entrusted to, 1 their r Art
Western Bradford will receive prompt stem},
- 20spr42-1y • ..
SITH k HILLIS. -Attorneyetat.Lie7
_over Powill Co, •
riAtipp,..j. N., Mee in Wood's mock,
h:/, First National Dank, upstairs. joizel2:
-- • _
unsisßEE ,k. SUN (N C Osbret and 1. Ely : ,
44' 0116ce Mercur Block. Park St.
DECK & OVERTON (Bely Peek QM bA i„
• tow). Office over LUO's Starke! .
riVEUTON & SA511)8118031 (8 Overton ar,a
7". e - FB'aniterson.f. thlice In Adairus Mock. jn,
AXWELL, W3I. Office over Dayton• 44: .,;
WILT, J. ANDREW. Otac - e In 3l , :an's S'
avr 1.-,,
W (:ctrrsozirart. L M 112 U.)
a Ward House. Entratice.on Poplar St. (j 41,:
MERCCIt,„ R(I)NEY A. Solicitor .0 „.
p a! ,
Particula:r attention paid to bn00::.," . .
Orphans' Court and to the tot er a .,a
Uhlce In 3lontanye's Block' •
«'.l. Marg.) Office south s vie oi
Block., • _
vv Williaeu,Y. J A'nglg and E D
(ace west side of Matti street, two dv,ra
of Argus - officer: All Liminess .entrtistul to
care will receive prompt attention.
nays and Couriellomat-Law. t )111c , , In
Mercur Block, over C. T. Kirby's Brig stmr,
July 3,
lor EENEY. .1. P. Attorney -itt-Law,
.11 3lontinye's Block, Maio Street.
Sept. 15; !)31-tf, '
rrIIIiiIIPAON, B. and E. A. ...tttr.rn•-:‘7, ;
Law, Towanda, Pa. 'office in Mercur
over C. T. Kirby's Drug Store. entrance• onyx
street. first stairway north ~of
business promptly attended' to. att.),
tiou-given to claims againit the tinfind Stan,
or PensioLs, Bounties, Patents, etc., and
°Bel:Um:is anal settlement of decedent's eaant
April.2l ly
- Solicitor of Patents. Government cla! r x.*
tended tu.
- T - 011MON. T. 8., M.D. , °Mee over U.
U Porten's Drug Store. - , fob
MENCION, Drs . D. N. &F. G. Oftlee
JO" . on Haver Street, corner Weston rit.
T _ADD; C. K.. M.D. °Mc, let door
bank building, ou Slain street.
tontion given to .diseases of -the thrust
lungs. 31141:,7!
WOODItURN, S. M.D. 'Office ar.,l
fence. 7ilain street. north of R.E char
Sfedlcal 'Exaruiner (Gr Pension Do' ”%rtn,
PAYNE, E. D.. Mj7 Office over . _ '2.1 ,uty,,,
Store. (Mice hours, from to to 12 A
:tom 2 to # P. X. Special attentiou
Diseases of the Eye, and Diseases of t, b.!
TOWER, 11. L., M.D.. 1 -
Residencn and office post north f Dr. (: , •:bo:.'t
•vtaiu - street, Athens. Pa. •
114TENILY HOUSE Main st., next eor r iler
,of Bridge - street. New house au.l
furniture throughout. The proprietor la
spared neither pains,or expense in /nal:IL
hotel first-class-mid respectfully selle:to
public,Datronage. Meals at all lioura. 1€2.4
reasonable. Large Stable attached.
mar 877
TATATE.INS 68, - G..A. R. Me-ii"
" every Saturday evening, at Military H._
J. R. Kiri - RW(4K. Adjutgra., f,. '
inEYSTAL LODGE, NO. 57.: Meets at K. of
,‘,./ Hall every Monday evening at
nturauce s'4ooo. Ileneflta $3.00 per week. . Av•r •
fge annuak.cost, 5 Years experience, $ll.
J. R. KITTRIDGE, Reporfrr,
JESSE WA4RDELL, Die ter. fel/
DFOODOE. NO. 167, I. 0. 0. F.
in Otld,Fcliow's Hall, every Mond* . eypw . ..;
st 7 o'clock:. NyAnnEs Hum, Soble Grand.
Jnne 12.75,
iio USE .1 flati . PAINT4VG
'l. E. No. 3'.; Second street All on,.n
a. will receive prompt.iittentiozi.' June 12..7:,
.4. The TERM-will begin .11 , 1. , `E;
April a, tn...... For cettologar, or other - L.-cl
imatical, address or call oo the Principal.
July 1.3,7 b
and Gas Fitter. I-lace of bustnean
.iur Block next door to Journal office
Public Square. •Plurubing, . Gas Fitting.
ng Pumps of all kinds. and all kinds of ite
romptly attended to, All wanting work 1!= Lit
no should give him a call. .
1:11:8SEEL, 8, General Inimranoe
MO - Towanda; Pa. (Alice in IVltitcornb's
Railr:ad Time-Tables.
,titatANuEin.:..NT OF FAssEsdER Tl'4l.N.z
• - P.M. A. 11: A.ll. 1..11.
Niagara Falls - 15
BulTalo" 2.50 3.23....: 2.2...
• •
Bocheater • 5.13 10.05 • •••
Lyons . 6540 11...5 ..-.;---.' .....
Cilerpen ' &.5511.3: , .....
Ithaca.. . ' 3.33
.1 ..o. --...-
'4 uliu ru ' 5.13 11.03
4u :::::e . : ........ ..... .. 3:30 1.33
• r'l;•ii: - .:. - 9.0. 1.45' 9.00;,..1'
Waverly , • 9.15 - .2.10 .. h• • 1;
iayre • 10.10, 2,33 to ~,, i .••
kthens „.„..,„; . ..., ...... .. 10.11434•p...,17. 4. 4 4.'
55ia0 . ;.. 4 10.-15
Mater ; - . • ,
l'awaillia• 10.6 3.001043 505
‘.. - yEUIII4Ing, ; - ' ; " '10;4 7.13
Rai:Mille, Stone
ilumrimrtivld • .... ILI, 5::5
Freilehtoum 1,4.,
Wyalusihr , - ' 3 ••••• 11-.3i 3.4;
Laceyville; 11:42 3.1;7 11 .. 4
. .
ikinner'e Eddy .......... .. ... . ' 11• 1 5,. .....,7
11eithappen ! 4.12 I ..
llelumpanv ... -1..,• ..i.-
l'uukhanneek :12.23 4.33 1'...•• 7.'.e
, 7 .••
La(iratige .... 1.11
Falla • ' - . ' ' • hi'. 7.:::•
4 4:. 13 Jog - mtt.ou .. . . ..... ! 1.03: 5:10 I:4'. -.0
Will.,••••.-Barre ' . ; I 1.3$- 5.30-.:5
slaimu , Chimk. - , ~• 3.45' 7.35 4..4 , 11. , ...
kilt.utewn k 4.11 3.29 ;;..-• ; !2•4.
Bethlehems.oo 8.45 5,14:,1...1:7,
. .
Bastou , - ; 5.30 9,00 6.4- :...."-i
Philadelphia • • - - ' 6.53 1....40 4.46 .......
Sew York ' ' ' 405 . - .... "'... i:
A. 31. P.M. P. 51. 1..31.
BT7►TIO 4.1
Sow York.
EAsion •
Mati .
Mauch ebunk
Sti licsanare.
!'alts -
..... ,
runlehan noek
neb oci pan y
iirilll3,,r's Eddy.: \ . . ....
tyy,3 'using .......
Fre nclitown
Standing Stone: ..
Wysnuking- •
Ulster .....
iteyre.. .....
* Waverly
Itbuca .....
Lyons .
Niagara Falla
4.30 11.3 1 . 15
4.1011.11 5.4 ,
... ; ... • ...
... H. 30 ... 9 .
• :• •
7.41 ..•- s- 14
... ... 9.50'
.• • .... il.lO s.lO 1,2.111 ,
1.03 - 9.2 i L , IFf 9 . 44
P.M. P.M. A A,11"
No, 3 3leaviiiWyalusing at6:OO,IA. M.. -
t.WI3 6.ll.Runarnerfield 6.23. Standing stony 6..+1
Wvsauking .6.40, Towanda plater
Milan i:l6, Athens .7 3 ,25 ; Sayre 7:4i, Wave , *
ly 7:5A. arriving at Elniira A. M.
\0.31 leaves Elmka $:l5 P. M., Waverly-I'; 4. '.
Sayre 6:15, Athens (:20. Milan s:2d.
rowanda Wysankitig 7:05. Stai.diug t“.""
7.11, Ruminertield 7:22. Freuchtown mrh'"
tug at•Wyalnsing at 7:45., P. M.
• 'trains hand LS tun daily. Sleeping•car c n
trains h and 15 between Niagara Fallsaud,
delphia and between Lyons and New York a ,th•
out changes: Parlor cars on-Traine S aud 9
between Niagara Falls and Philadelphia ,v0:11....
out change, and through coach to any .ut
Rochester via Lyons,
' WM . ST.EVENSON, Supt.
SATttz.?'s.A: N. Y. I J 1
OTE DC, prlatal to tiol)git st::e
the lift It tall Itessontrou °Met.
TU.~C.I~A.I. Ps
W3I: HEN hi*
15 9
S 30 2 I'2
P.M. A.M. A.M. P.M:
6 .30 - ....7.41 ,
.. SAW 4.11.
9.:41 ,%15
.. 11.0.1
.. 1.9 s 7.3 0
2 .
, Y. 27 1 ;1.27
••.: .. 11 ; 1 1
3. 1 )2'
•••• 10.11_ 4.itt
• ••• 10.27
•••••10.37 1:21
.... ;10.11
1.49'1104 143
.... 11. 1 7
.... 11.26 I,A