Newspaper Page Text
JUDSON HOLCO3IB, I
CH&B. L. TRLOY, J
• JUDSON HOLCOMB, Editor.
CRAB. H. ALLEY, Associate Editor.
"Reasonable tcrisphonestezpendiittres, com-
Pelent .officers, and no stealing." Harpers
Weekly. • ,
'dr! Entered in I the Post 011ee at Towanda as
SIEEO I ND CLASS MITTEL
THURSDAY, JUNE 29, 1882.
Repuutican Mate Ticket.
GYN. JAMES::. BEAVER, of Centre Co.
LIEtriZNANT - 00VMINOR,
WILLIAM T. DAVIES, of Bradford Co
nun OP Tas strranoc count,
WIT,LTAIS, HENRY RAWLE, of Ma+
sE6srear or ErnraNAL A/TALES,
JOHN M. GREER, of Butler Co
WRIOTT. BROSIIIS, a`llancaster
The Lancaster Examiner thinks it must
give Jefferson Davis a vivid recollection of
an episode in his own career, to read how a
Brooklyn man charged with burglary
donned his i mother's nightgown and made a
bold dash for liberty.
Ralph Waldo Emerson said : " The man
who has a thowsuld friends hasinot a friend
`to spare." ".But," says the . Boston Ibst,
" Ralph never was a newspaper man sup
-posed to be absolutely staggering under a
load of circus tickets. ,
- - ,
The terrific violence of the tornado by
which Boone county, lowa, was lately
swept can be imagined from the fact that
the value of the property destroyed by the
storm will, it is estimated, not be much less
than three, million dollars. This is a very
large sum of money to be lost by a single
county in the course of a few hours, and it
is no lvonder that the unfortunate people
upon whom the loss 411 are asking
fellow-ciiizens for 'help.
siouri banishes oleo Margarine from her
borders. The Legislature passed a bill for
bidding the sale or manufacture in the
State of-any imitation of butter, no matter
whether‘repreiented to be genuine or not.
The olematgarin e interest made a desper
ate fight in a test case, carrying it to the
Court of _Appeals on the question of the
law's validity. The decision is that the law
is constitutional, and several factories at
St. Louis will have to cease the manufac
ture of the compound.
The Port Allegany Reporter and Wil
liamsport Gazette and Bulletin favor the
orga4ization of a northwestern Pennsylva
nia editorial assosiation, to be composed of
editors in the counties of Warren, Craw
ford, Mercer, Venango, Forest, McKean,
• Elk, Cameron, Potter, Clinton, Lyconimg
and Tioga. The : reasons given are that
; - the remoteness of these counties from the
lest of the State renders it difficult' for the
editors residing there to attend the meet
c!" ing of the State association, and- that the
'latter is controlled by boSse s who; run things
" Nothing but money keeps the Republi
can party in power," remarks the Boston
;Past. To which assertion the Philadelphia.
News makes the following truthful rtaq
joinder:' " Money is certainly one of the
'Republican part Y's strong holds. The peo
ple who . have money and want to keep it;
the people who have a little and want
more, and the people who have none but
want some—all march under The Republican
banner, for on it is inscribed: " Loyalty to
American institutions and protection to
• American industry." .
Upon the request of the Commissioner of
Internal Revenue, the Secretary of the
Treasury appoihted a committee, consisting
of 'Messrs. DeLand, Clapp and Stiles, to
verify the stamp account in the Internal
Revenue Bureau. These gentlemen have
just completed their labors, fifty' persons
hiving lieen employed as counters and
packers under their supervision. It was
found that the total receipts of stamps from
October 4, 1877, to June 10, 1882, inclusive,
was 2,544, 344,345; value of same, $711,-
180, 178.63; number on hand, :163,188,694;
value, 1Z2`_',°06,594.17. • •
The Bradford Reporter of last week
devote 4 a column to demonstrating that
the, Independents in this county have lost
their influence, and that the movement
he.re is dead.: We must be pardoned for
suggestingthat while the editor of ' that
paper has made many : visits to this county
of late, recent events, show that he was
engaged in a business entirely inconsistent'
with the t acquisition of correct political
information,and there is little , probobility
that he knows anything about the matter
whereof he assumes to speak.—lVellsboro
Gaiette. Our advice to the 'Gazette man
is, to get ready his biggest guns. We have
an idea there is going to be war.
Judge Trunkey, upon whom the hopes of
many Democrats were fixed, as a nominee
for Governor of this State on their ticket,
forwarded his modest but peremptory de-
clination of that honor . to the Democratic
Convention, in session at Franklin, Pa., on
Tuesday last. The Judge is •emineiitly
wise in his resolution and would be con
spicuously foolish if he' had abandoned his
present usefulness on the supreme bench,
which lasts for a period of years, for the
uncertain glory that would :follow his no
for Governor. Even if elected he
, could gain nothing, and •if defeated he
would be consigned to that limbo of unsuc
cessful candidates from Which. few ever
after emerge. •
There is a wideand just complaint among
the more dependent at the high prices of
bread and . flour, entirely disproportionate
... price of wheat. The cause for
this state of things is directly attributed to
the prevailing curse of speculation rampant
in the large, cities, as there is a large sur
plus of last years' crop still on hand, and
no foreign demand whatever 'at this time.
We are a bread-eating as well as a bread
producing nation. There is probably, per
capita, more broad consumed. in the United
States than by any other: people in the
world. Onr abundance of wheat has , made
it common, and, as the rule, cheap. Hence,
the exception to this rule is .felt as a priva
tion and hardship.
The Londe papers have discrissed elt
much length the results of revaccin a ti ons as
exhibited in the case of between 10;000 and
11;000 persons permanently erapliyed in
the postal service, all of whom' were re
quired•to undergo revaccination on admis
sion to the service, unless that operation
had bv.22 performed within seven years
previo&y. Among these persons, accord
ing to the data now officially published,
there has not occurred 'a single fatal case
of small-pox, and in Only ten ,rases non
fatal attacks, all of these being of s very
slight character.° On the other band, it ap
- pears that in the telegraph department,
where i the enforcement of revaccination
was not carried , out with the same cow
pteteness, twelve ; cases occurred in the ;
same period, among a staff averaging
about 1,500; eight of these attacks were of
personi not revaccinated, and one proved
fatal, while the rernairrin . g four were of ve
vaothrated persons, kvho all perfectly re:
covered without pitting. _
We are led to infer from the Reporter's
article of last week, headed" Bolting and
Success," that that paper seeks a Contro
versy with us. We have alined - tci, avoid
any controversy with that paper under the
new management, hoping that we could con
sider our interests mutual. But thei l article
of last week referred to, is conteMplible,
.malicious, libelous and deftuiudory, not
only as regards ourself, but alai another
prominent Republican and highly respected
citizen of our county. Besides, the article
is unprovoked and voluntary. Radio in its
premises, and worse than false in its con
clusions. If not retracted, we have no, re
course but self defense, and in mating it
some past political history will bet repro
duced that may not be pleasant
The pe6ple of Pennsylvania, nuiribering
-4,282,891 souls, consist of 8,695,0 e *lves;
and 587,829 foreign born. The increase ofs
last.decade is almost wholly in our, native
population, as in 1870 the latter numbered
2,976,642, while the foreign L bork were
545,309. Our white population is 4,197,--
016. In 1870 it wail 3,841,153.' Oar (sn
ored populations is 85,585 against 49,504 in
1870. Of our native popabiion 3,320,12
white and 55,281 • colored were bora
Pennsylvania. - Of other States Neir York
has given us .400* of our preedittresi
dents, New Jersey 44,843; 'Virginia, has
given 10,101 colored, and biaryland 8,918
colored and 29,911 whites. Of our foreign
born, 236,505 came from Ireland; 198;426
from Ger Many, 80,102 fioni Engliad,
29,447 from Wales, 20,7351tr0m SCotlann,
and 10,528 from Canada.
The receipts into the Treasury Of the
United States from internal revenue and
customs for the six business days ‘of list
week were as follows : .
Monday . . $1,570;42244
'Tuesday... 849;716 Ti
Wednesday 1,376,232 61
Thursday • 1 229 249 05
''.0:12 average per day of $1,214,071 27.
Acing the, receipts of the week Bast as the
weekly over -average of- receipts t for a full
year 'and we have a total for the ' yearof
$378,790,286 24. The annual current ex
penses of the government per year for or
dinary expenies is but little over $200,000,-
000, leaving a surplus of over $150;000,000
GO be applied to the payment of interest on
the national debt, the_ redemption !of ma
tured-bonds, and other extraordinary" ex
penses. Such a showing is rcoavincing
proof that internal taxation may with
safety be considerably reduced. !!
RIVER AND HARBOR -4PPROPRI
Philadelphia Timer occasion.
ally says something, not in the, ine of
polities, we can approve. The follow
ing extract from its issue,',,of the 19th
instant; on the subject of the extrava
gant appropriations for river'and har
bor jobs, accords with our own judg-
merit or! that subject. We give also
an extract from the ,Philadelphia' Press
of 'the litkiast, prior to the passage
of the bill by the House, .taking] mach
the same vie vk. i •
We are happy to note that ow.mem
ber, Mr. Jadwin, recorded his vote in
the negative, and would not give his
sanction to' the plunder..
The Times says: "The river and
harbor bill which passed 'the House on
Saturday is a very suggestive ' bit of
legislation. 'lt is the joint prOdu t ct of
six months of log-rolling, engaged in by
a host of conflicting interests,' which
are harmonious only in one thing, the
desire,to get all'the money out of the
Treasury possible for local and spec
ial interests. It recognizes in' thirty
five;out of the thirty-eight States inlets,
creeks ; oyster bays, trout streams and
frog ponds which demand improyement
at the expense of the public Treasury,
and the 'members from the several
Scates have pooled their issues in the
grab and propose to push it through.
The bill , calls for $17,350,000, in
round numbers, and the House has
beenmaking a great show of virtue by
refusing to amend it to allow , 'any in
crease of the amounts ' recommended by
the committee. But any one conver
sant with. past legislation upon this
subject, :together with the nature of a
large share of the proposed improve
ments contemplated in this bill, will
not be misled by the sham show of
economy made by the House.
A comparison of the amounts appro
priated in former years and .the rapid
increase of these demands will do much
to reveal the size and enormity of the
I job. In 1869-70 the amount appro
priated in this bill was less than $4,-.
000,000; in 1870-71 it as $4,400,-
000; in• 1871-72, $5,588,000; in 1872
-73 it was $5,193,000. During the
Forty-fourth Congress it was only $5,-
015,000 for two years, while last year
it had swelled to 811,000,000 and this
year it foots up over $17,000,000. At
the present rate of increase it will re-'
quire $26,000,000 next year to satisfy
the demands of the members mrho de
sire to raise the waters' in their respec
tive districts sufficiently to float them
back into their present seat", ;A strik
ing feature of these improvement
schemes is the fact that when once
work is commenced the demands in
cress at a fearful rate. Portland last
year had s2o,ooo;:this year $110,009;
Baltimore last year $150,000, now
s9oo,ooo;,charleston last year $175,-
000, now $750,000; New HaVen last
year $60.000, now 200,0001 iOumber
land Sound last year $lOO,OOO, now
$500,000; Michigan City last y'ear $45,1
000, now $170,000; YelloWsto'ne river
last year $20,000, now , $lOO,OOO.
The Improvements pix)posedj are in
many instances entirely of a local and
special nature and have no ' national
significance whatever, and why the
go4ernment should spend millions of
dollars to make impwvementsiwhich at
best can benefit but a few indiViduals
is what people would like to under
The reasons offered jy Mr. Horr
and others for this gigantic expenditure
of money are not at sll satisfactory.
To say the people do net want a reduc
tion'ottaixes and tlieletore the money
must be reterned to then in! the :form:
of liberal appropriations for i • hat
will be of little permanent benefit is
simply to offer an insult .to their '`bon-'
esti and intelligence If-our Congress='
men. and Senators studied genuine
statesmanship more and selfish jobbery
less they would find a way to lighten
the people's burdens and economize in
the government expenditnre.s which
would be infinitely more to-their credit
than :,.any such sham excuses , for
wasteful extravagance." .
Says the Press: "The annual river
and harbor steal came up yesterday in
the House.- It appropriates $1:7,000,-
000 distributed among a few worthy
objecti of Natfonal importance and a
hundred trout streams an mountain
thich it is' propOsed Ito render
navi,gable for push boats and cat fish
at the Nation's expense, in _order, as
,obseried,.that they. imay -."carry joy
'anl i lovelnd gladness tip' to the
that* made endurable and habita-
ble by our aPpropriation.r The task of damming, up dtreams until I they will
"carry joy' to . ' the hills!' isj eXpensive
and 'one. with which Congress . bas
properly nothing.to do. The biggest
Part of the seventeen niiUiois is; for
just such objects, and is so distributed
as to prothote the reelection of those
very members who .have succeeded in
getting an interest ie the. 'steal. These
are, always a majority, and we:despair,
therefore, of seeing the huge log-rolling
CON , GREBB AND SILVER
The House passed on Monday a very
sensible resolution,which we hope the
nate will iee its way clear to concur
i irnmediately. It' provides for the
a lition of the trade dollar nuisance
b the ,simple process of having the
S cretary of the Treasury receive them
ir exchange for Bland _dollars. We
l ave a large supply of the latter dollars
tiln hand; and we might as well utilize
't in part for the purpose of getting
ut of circuiatien the nonlegal-tender
wade dollar. What the Government
Will do with the latter is not clear;
int in 'respect to silver'bullion will
1 • the gainer by the achange, • and
me old trade dollars, will demand no
ore storage room or Fare than the
standard: dollars for, whf . ch they are
exchanged. : The Government might
melt down the trade dollars and recoin
them into the legal-tendeT variety but
for the necessitly of Purchasing, $2,000
000 of silver bullion a month,. by which
we are already 'supplied with a super
fluity of 80-cent dollars. :
Congress would - confer- upon the
country u still greater boon if before
atuotirnment it passes the pending
Silver Coinage Suspension bill. This
bill was long ago,reposted fovorabty by'
the Houge; committee
. on - . Banking
and Currency, but, unfortunately, it is;
not likely to be reached.: It provides
that furrther issue "ofsilver certificates,
shall be suspended. and that only such
number of stand4d silver dollars !•be
coined as may be required to 'Supply
he. demand fpr actual circulation. As
there is no such demand at present, or
likelylo be for some time to cOmmthe
effect of the bill, if adopted, would be
to suspend. in this country the coinage
of silver dollars indefinitely. On the
Ist of June the:Treasury held over
$116,000,000 in silver, being chiefly
Bland dollars. A little More than
one-half of this is represented in circu
lation by silver certificates. The re
mainder is; pure dead weight, ; of no
use, and a tonstantly increasing clanger.
The first-sign of tightness in gold,
the first jfiint the Governiret may
have to meet its current obligations in
silver irisfead of gold, 80-ceni instead
of 100-cent dollars, will at once involve
us in a commercial crisis of the first
magnitude. Drouths, strikes and the
Silver Coinage act are three concurrent
menaces to oir business prosperity.
The . latter complicates the situation
and • embarrasses all business calcula-
Lions, Yet, with criminal apathy,
Congress showsno intention of Mi§ing
its and at this' session to relieve. the
coun i try of this silver danger.—Rhila.
Tie re-assembled convention which met
at-liarrisburg on Wednesday last improved
to chances for the election of the regular
ticket. First by making a good nomina
tion for Congressman-at-large, and • second
By the passage 'of a resolution instructing
tbe State.COnsmittee . to take all honorable
IL`'easures for the adjustment of arty diff
erence4with a view to harmony,end party
success. We give elsewhere the proceed
ings' of the convention. Mr. Brosius, of
Lancaster, the nominee, is an able' lawyer,
who stands at the' head of the Lancaster
bar. He was a gallant soldier in the vol
unteer army of the' P&L*, 'and beam upon
his person, the scam of battle. We look
hopefully for such action as will practically
harmonize the divisia:;.of the party before
November, and leave 'but one ticket in the
field claiming Republican support. If such
shall be the case there l ean be no doubt of a
sweeping victory. Hitt if both tickets re
main in the field, and Rpublicans are forced
to determine on vvhick."side they will stand,
we see little to hdpe forlso far as our State
ticket is concerned. We can judge better
Of the true situation after we see what: the
Democrats,, who meet in convention to=day
to nominate a State ticket, have done. The
lines otbatile Can then be distinctly drawn.
We can, when we know the ticket, point
out what may be expected as the result of
so voting as to give victory to the enemy.
We shall also hope for a pronounced reaction
in Republican sentiment that may make
Success certain. .
Strikes are the order of the day in all
the labor centres, and in almost every trade
and occupation. • Millions of dollars , in
wages have, during the last few weeks,
been lost either by Voluntary er . enforced
idleness, which it will take years of increas 7
ed pay to make up, and this makes it a
problem whether strikes do the workmen
any' good. Labor is like very other com
modity and the demand and supply as, well
as the quality must regulate the priCe. The
leaders do - not-seem to realise that foreign
labor is an important factor in thequestio: n,
but the immense number arriving and
their eUeet on wages is apparent to every
onswho studies the labor question. Malian',
Germans, Jews Irish .French, indeed from
almost every nation under the sun, except
Clihui r lei immigrants leek our shores.
In other wards, the Simplilt
creasing more rapidly than- our, neeessifies
require; hence the - wages do not rise in
prcportion ' our • increased buskiess---
capitiklists - eitunet.regninto Prier any more
that' the men can regulate waiw; the p
duction aia consumption does that in, spite
of them, and these two ruts makes the
labor , problemlkoth,an,interesthig and an
K. Aldrich; of .We Mass.,
has written ‘Ei ycluird Upon;" The Ray of
our Siyiour's brucifixion," in which he
ohne to` Show, crucifixion -oc
curred en Thursday, not Friday.. .Thisview
is in 'word 'with that of , the Eastern
ChOrch; but runs counter to that' of toast
Roman Catholic and ProtestantChristi - ims.
It 4s,fiowever, aecepted by some very em
inent, theologians; and ha* some. very
obvious:advantages in that, if true it makes
the crucifixion to have occurred: on the
fourteenth of,Nisen, the day; on which the
paschal lamb was killed; it makes Christ to
have h - three *its in the grave, and,
consequently,- to have risen on the third
day; accounts forroi. Nottheioi use of the
plural Sabbathslr makes the triumphal
entry into Jerusalem to have been' on Sell : .
day; accounts for the occupation of the
several i days of the i Passien Week, and re
moves the concealment which hangs over
Wednesday; and reconciles the discrepan
cies between John and the 'other evOngel
iste, 'and the apporent discrepan cies .. in
Christ's own-statements. '
WAinucrioit, D. O , June 24,
The libia.3 has at last fixed a day for,
A resolution passed on Saturday - names
July 10. It is not expected that the Senate
will agree to this,,but put the time a week
later. The House has passed all of the annual
apprzpriation bills, except the sundry civil
and naval. These will be passed within the
coming week. - • -
The following 'appropriation hills, .some
of which have been in the Senate a. week,
are yet to-be acted upon by that 'body:
The deficiency, postal, Army, legiOative
executive and judicial, and the river and
harbor. , When the other two are sent over
from the House, there will be seven, all of
which will elicet lengthy debate. An ad
journment therefore may not be looked 'for
before July 17th.' • . 1
THE, RIVER AND HARBOR BILL,
Which, as passed by 'the House, appropri- 1
atee over $17,000,000, will be yet largely
increased by the amendments put on by the
Senate, and may get so heavily liden with
jobs that the craft Will • sink between the
two houses. Of the Republicans of the
Pennsylvania delegation five voted in favor
of the bill, as follows: Messrs Bayne, Har
mer, Celley, O'Neill and ; Watson, all of
whorn:gnt a slice for their districts, .and
five vote d against it viz: Messrs . Campbell,
Godshalk, Jadwin, A. Herr Smith, and
Walker:l The following who: would have
voted are, were paired with members who
would if present vote ("no,"): Mr, Bingham
Mr. Errett and Mr. Ward. • Mr. Scranton
was absent without a pair. Messrs Barr,
and Miller, were.paired „with Members who
if present would have voted ("aye,")..
The bill was passed in the House by the
most persistent log-rolling. The members
whose districts were to get a sop combing.
with those who were to get nothing, with
outrespect to party, and thus the bill
loaded down as it was got through • the
It is not bleb. that any more contests
for seats will be settled this season: Some
of the facts brought to light in the contests
which the House has had before it,. t are
sufficient to open the eyes of all honest Men
to the infamous methods practiced by the
Democratic party in the Southern States to
secure the return of men not elected to
Congress in order to. mantain the" ascen r .
dency in the lower House. Here &sped::
men, broagheto light in the case of Lowe
vs. Wheeler, in the eighth district of Ala
bama. The following secret circular was
sent on the eve of election, by the Dem+
erotic committee to the Democratic inspec
tors at each poll in the district:
DEAR Stu: ,As soon .as the polls are closed;
infornuthe inspectors of the election that
the Lowe tiekets with Hancock electors on
them are illegal.. They contain the figure's
Ist, 2d, &c., designating the districts.
These are marks or figures which are pro
hibited ty the eleckion laws; see acts '1878 . -
79, page 72; and all such tickets should be
rejected when the votes are counted, aftor
the polls are closed:
[To be shown. wily to very discreet friends .j
Mr. Lowe ran as' an independent. The
following is the form of the, ballot:1
[Form, of rejected ballot]
FOR ELECTORS FOR PREt3ID I
F.NT AND VICE-
STAIE AT LARGE.
JAS: 4 III. PICKENS. II
OLIVER S: BFFTC. i
Ist District—C. P. McCALL.
2d District 7 —J. B. TOWNEND.
341 District—A. B. GRIFFIN. "
4th District—HlLLA_RDX. JUDGE.
sth District—THEODOßE NUNN.
6th Distriet—J. B. SHIELDS.
7th District—H. R. litcCOY.
Bth District—JAllES H; COWAN.
FOR CONGRESS-EIGIITII . DISTRICT.
WM. M. LOWE
A sufficient number'of these ballots were
thrown out after the• polls closed to defeat
Mr. Lowe. Such action being in direst
conflict with the Constitution of the United
States, the House gave Mr. Lowe the beno
flt of these ballots and awarded hirnat i e
seat "WhichlhonestlY belonged
i THZ NEXT HOENE.
Nothing short of the most foolish
ions in the Republican ranks in Tennsyl-.
vania, New York and other Republican
States can prevent the next House being
Republican by a large majority. We hale
it from high and, the Most reliable Dana
cmtic authority—a southern member _of
Congress, • that the Democrats will locSe
heavily in Tennessee, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Virginia, and perhaPs
Kentucky: The recent
nations in Tennessee, are of such an unpoto-
War character that tlfla party is dividCd
and the-entire" congressional delegation:is
likely to he Republican. The case is much
the same in; North Carolina and • Virginia..
The better political elements are asserting
themselves and Bourbonism is going under..
GrITEAV'S DEATH *ARRANT'
Withintwo days of a year from , the day
on which Guitean fired the fatal shot that
robbed the nation of a beloved Chief Magi's
trate, he will expiate his crime - on the
gallows. The death warrant was made
out and delivered to the Warden of the
jail this morning and is as follows: i
In the Supreme Court of the District of
Columbit, May 22d, 1882: • I
United States agt. Charles .1. Guiteau-H
No. 14,056—murder. • • -
The President of thelJnited States.
To the warden of the United States 'jtiil
of the District - of Columbia. Greeting:
Whereas, Charles J. Guitean has been in- •
dieted of felony and murder by him diMe
and committed, and has been thereupon
arraigned, and upon such arraignment his
pleaded not guilty, and has been lawfully
convicted thereof; and whereas judgment
of said court has been given that the said
Charles J. Gultean shall be banged by the
neck until he be dead, therefore you are hen
by commanded that upon . Friday.sthe thir
tieth (80th) -day ot June, im the year of our
Lord, one, thousand eight hundred and
eighty-two, (A: len), between the bouri
of twelve (12) o'clock meridian and two (3).
o'clock put meridian of,the same day, him,
the odd ChM* J. 'Oulteau, now being in
Par.:Utedody in the,- ocialmen jail ni the
'"istriOl:OU,Columl, you - Convey: the
Place Prepared-for 4e
execution, within the
walls of the said jail''Of the District of
Columbia, and that you!causi execution to
be done upon thOsaul Charles J. Guiteau,
ih ymir Custody, so being in aft things a&
orcling to Said judgment, and this you are
by nemeses to omit, at your peril; and do
you return this writ unto the clerk's office
Of said court, m endorsed as to show ',bow:
You have obeyed the mine. Witness: D.
K. Cutter, Chief Justice of said court
,J. Meige, Clerk. - -
A - cow:Otte° of - bhilimthropists in con
junctionxith /dr, Reed, Guiteau's attorney
have persistently besought the President
for days past to grant a,• reprieve to the
culprit fora short time, in order' that sci
ence might demonstrate.that ho is insane.
At a cabinet meeting on Friday their peti
tion was refused and the death warrant
.!li!sqltA't,• , ,pplApßApkis,
Ex-Senator Dorsey proposes to bring suits
for libel aminst bur) number .'of , news
papers. lie will, elaim over $l,OOOOO
damages. • • '
Hon. W. W. Corcoran, the Washington
philanthropist; has so far recovered . from
his recent_seVereAless as to be considered
oat of danger`.
Don Raman Criado; a citizen of the
United States, who died recently in Har
Yana, bequeathed $400,000 with which 'to
found a college in New York for the child
ren of poor - Cubans; He owned large
sugar estates in the J*arodistriit of Cuba.
HoM George P. Marsh, 'Minister to Italy,
has the honor of beingthe senior diplomat
in the United States service by consecutive
years of duty at one 2 post. He was com-
missioned inFilarch, 1881, and has held
the office ever since, and during 'that time
has not eien i asked for a temporary leave
Judge J. H. Berry, the Democratic can
didate 'for Governor of Arkansas, is a One
• 'The Binghamton Monthly News , urges
the democrats'of Pennsylvania.to nominate
Robert Asa Packer for Governor and
Raley 8., eose for Congressuian-atdarge.i
, They nimbi Makea strong team; but where
the News over got the idea that the • demo
cratic party, would nominate any man
under 89 'years of age is what surprises
The Republican 'Rtate ,Convention' of
Vermont met at Montpieler,. Wednesday of
last week. , Mr. Redfield Proctor was elec
ted president of the convention. John L.
Barstow, of Shellnirne e was nominated for
Governor by acclaination. L. S. kerigree
for Lieutenant, Governor and W. H.- Eiubois
for Treasurer were then nominated. After
the adoption of a series of resolutions the
convention adjourned sine
It has been pretty generally circulated in
ibis section by the opposers of Gen. Beav,er,
the rion,inea for Governor, to the effect
that li t a4oted against his instructions at the
Chicago National Conventioni in 1881. S.
H. Bails, ',Esq., of ouibornugh interviewed
the General at Towanda last week` on the,
subject, and learned from his own lips that
the'statement was not true, and further,
that he carried out his instructions to the
hitter. This , is one of the_ many political
lies put in circulation by the few soreheads
in, this locality.—Leßaysrille Acirertiser.
• The protracted and bitter opposition of
the Democrats in Congress to
of the pending bill to authorize the eaten
den of the charters of the existing nationa
banks ought tobe noticed by all sound busi
ness men. • Even though' the measure
should become a litw, it is trite certain
that this desperate hostility has been the
cause of very serious endmirassznj i nt to the
banks, the business men and to ell inter
ested'in American finance.—North Ameri-
"Of the making of books 'there igno end,"
said Job, ages • ago. He would have said
the same of political articles in newepapets,
if there had been any in existence in his
day. It id.marvlous'what an amount of
political literature is scattered b i a
over the country; and publishedi by . the
press during the campaign, mid inltho
liminary skirmishes.. Politicians I are like'
the old Scottish clans, they ' may fight
among themselves inside their party, but
unite to repel the common enemyjof oppo
'site political opinions. In the prege , nt cam
paign the Independents are 'guerillas, and
are as energetiC as the Dernosrats; in show
ing that the Republican State Committee
had no authority to reconvene the State
Convention to nominate a Congressman -at-
Large, vacant through the declination of
Mr. Marshall. Solidlargument rind com
mon, sense are in 'favor of the' regulars
meeting, and this all the sophistry of the
Independent and Democratic press cannot
change. The nominee of Wednesday's
Convention will be the party candidate for
porigressman-at-Large, as fully US if he
had been nominatetpit the first Convention,
and ho will be electedlwitli the rest of • the
ticket in November. — This assertion imay
seem strong in face of. the Independpnt
movement; but it is based uponithe exp4ri
ence of termer campaigns With similar foikes
at work.—Delaware epublican.°
York county farmers are haying.
Some young men of Lewisburg are about
to start on a 2800 miles walk on June $O. '
The conflagrltion in the Diamond col:
fiery at Wilke.sharre still continues unaba
At Pittston the Pennsylvania goal con
tetniautve given their employes ten , per
A Wilkesbarre dispatch states that Par
ish itiCo. will advance the wages s ot their
miners tett per cent July Ist.
ThO window-glee's factory of Phillips &
Brothers, Pittsburg, was• destroyed by fire
Wednesday evening of last week. ,
Bloomsburg, Columbia county, is to have
a woolen mill with an annual• production
valued at $20.0,000. The ground for the
mill was donated by a resident ot . that
Mrs. Nagle, widow of the late Genial
James Nagle,. of Pottsville, received 'pen
sion draft on Tuesday for $6557. This is
said to'be the largest amount in accrued
pension received by anyone in Schuylkill
Ale a special court held at Wilkesbarre
lasi week, before Judge Elwell, of Blooms
bag, the motion for a new I,trial in the
libel imse, of W. W. Scranton against A. A.
Chaim,. editor of the Seriinton Times, was
prikned, and was refused. This leaves the
verdict of 04142 stindizig against Chase,
and if not paid he will have to go to prison.
A tarkey l hen belonging to Ti4vid McAfee,
of Nantmeal, Chester county, gave unmis
takable evidence of being affected with
hydrophobia last Week. She not only
frothed'at the mouth and rolled around in .a
mad way, but pounced on her brood of
twelve little turkeys • and Pecked and
4ampled theme all to death befo l she was
!gilled by her owner.
A resident. of Chester )county, found a
oogper penny a few' days ago, - tuid'on re
moving the dirt
. WllB gratified to find that it
bars . the Chita of 18W But; twelve of
theie.tOini were strut i n that year, and
thhi is the -Only one of thei number" that
conld not twi ',Accounted to? . .A tieniium
hae::'-been _ o f fered -for it, iand the lucky
finder has refused one hundred dollars
offered bit & "Collector for the coveted cop-
A .strange contagion has broken out
among the cattle:of Centre county: The
victims become stupid, stop eating, the milk
drics up. and death follows in about five
days. A. post-mortem examination shows
the windpipe inlituned, the Inns filled . with
corruption and the kidneys enlarged, and
accumulation of iater in • the bovirels.
Earrners in the Bald Eagle - Valley are
anxious to discover the name of the disease
and a remedy for it. , • •
l A collision occurred Wednesday afternoon
of last week on the Lehigh Valley Railroad
at Rock Cut, near Mount Caramel, between
&gavial train an. 'excursion train con
taining officials of the Lehigh Valley; New
York Central and Northern central-Rail
roads and others. The paisangers all
,escaped with slight bruises. • Conday Dris
col, a brakeman, was seriously scalded, and
the 'engineer engineer 'and fi reman of the gravel
train were slightly hurt. Both engines
were badly wrecked.
D. F. Henderson, the defaulting tax col
lector of Eeast Donegal township, Lancaster
county, was taken before the County Com-
Ira *nners last week in obedience to the
warrant - of . the County Treasurer. The
total amount of the defalcation is reported
to be $1817.87. The Sheriff has levied on
fleaderson's property, and the Commission
era directed him to sell. 'Henderson was
remanded to jail, but an agraeinent will
piobal:dy be uuule in a few days for his re
lease from custody.
William, Whipple, Abram Whipple and
William Forest, who belonged to an organ
ized gang which has - committed a number
of robberies and ,other crimes in the vicinity
ef.Sunhury recently, have b4en arrested.
FOrreseWas found in his bonsai at Sunbury,
and made a desperate resists: e. He drew
a revolVer, and climbing on the roof of his
house, defied' the officers. He was finally
captured, but escaped by jnmbing through
a window in the magistiate's office. He
was afterward recaptured and lodged in
jail. The 'Whipple brothers were foetid
near Montandtm, eight miles from Sunbury.
One: of them leaped through - a window, and
after archase of half a mile through the
fields was shot in the back. BOth were
then lodged in jail
Small-pox ,is breaking out alarming]
among the Creek Indiana in the Indian ter
The Treasury commission r eports that
pleuro-pneunionia still prevails among cat
tle•in Baltimore county, Maryland.
Nursing mothers kain strength by using
Brown's Iron Bittetls. It acts like a charm
in resteringlto health and strength iwer-.
strained nature. •
Halloway, the defaulting teller of the
Poughkeepsie national bank, was yesterday
Sentenced to six years imprisonment in the
Erie county penitentiarY. Halloway seem
ed dazed and his face branched.
Another terrific storm visited Malcolpi,
lowa, on Thursday. Further loss of life,
buildings and gooda resztied from Satur
day's storm is reported. The
also did considerable - damage 9,t Pleasant
The army worm is making Oightful - rav
ages in Pennsylvania, Maryland, De*wain ,
New Jersey.. Perfect droves of . theris are
on the rampage and it is feared that an in
finite amount of damage' may result from
their trail through the country..
. A boiler explosion occurred Wednesday
of last Week at Williamsfield, Ohio, which
wrecked a saw-mill; instantly killed Thomai
Thonspiim and Charles Dunham,.
wounded Almond D. Brooks and: Frank
Chamberlin Omit they died soon afterward.
A Galveston dispatch of the 21st says :
" At 2:30 yesterday the final splice.of the ,
Mexican cable was made by the steamship
International off Brazos, Santiago, placing
Galveston. in direct communication with
Vera Cruz, and telegraphic communication
with the whole of South America.
The sensation at Providence; R. 1., now
is the mysterious disapperrance ofk Frank R.
Madding, m bookeepeer in the National
Bank of North America, who - hag not been
seen 'sine° the Bth inst. It is believed that
he was demented, and has wandered among
strangers or-committedsuicide. . 1
Qn Tuesday afternoon, of-last week;
William Robasf, Lewis Salemrin and Bartp ,
Gantemeyer were killed, and Jacob Baker
and Frank Patterson were seriously injured
by the falling of a bank of earth and stone
at Mount Vernon Cotton Mills in Baltimoi'v
county, Md. hill
were grading a• hi
preparatory to the erection Of a repair shop
for the mills.
Thursday afternoon, during a thunder
storm, the confederate monument on the
State House grounds, at Columbus, S. C.;
was struck by lightning, and th,e life-size
marble figure of the soldier surmaunting it
was dashed to the ground. head 14
the soldier was cut off, and: the mass of the
handsomest piece 'c i f monument sculpture in
the' country is utterly , wrecked. , •
F. B. Thingerford, of Corning, has in
vented an iron tie for railroads. It is so
simple and effective that competent railroad
men pronounce it practicable. and desirable.
The inventor has been assured by a number
of railroadPoffi,cials that they will use this
tie as soon and as fast as they can get
'them, and Mr. H. is organizing a company
to build a rolling mil for their manufac
Superintendent Fairman, of the New
York Insurance Department, has reported
Western New York Life Insurance Coin
piny of Batavia to the Attorney-General
for failure to pay in an impairment of cap
ital. The poicy-holders are .ftilly protected
by tile funds held in the how:lnce' Depart
ment 7/ The superintendent insists that the
company should be closed in order, that the
policy-holders may receive the amount dap
them without delay.
• The following estimate is nunici, of the
cbminge done-by the cyclone inihe various
counties of Iowa: Boone, $20,000 ; Story,
$30,000 . ; Jasper, $50,000 ; Poweshick,
$10,000; Keokuk, $100,000; Henry, $l,-
200,000; Pocehontas,,,slo,ooo. The Chica
go and Bock Island Bail Way Company lose
in merchandise and property $41,000, and
the lowa Central Railway Company $lO,-
000. The total lost is estimated at from
61,500,000 to $3,000,000. .
It is reported that .the talk-weavers of
Macclesfield, Ensland, despairing of any
improvement in their languishing trade,
are preparing to leave their country to try
if they planet mend ' their- fortunes in the
United States. That is prthabiy the most
sensible thing that they could . , do. Owing
to French competition, the business of
manufacturing silk in Great Britain has
long been in a bad way, and it •is rapidly
going from bad to worse, Whereas the pl 7
dtistry in the United States is every year
growing in 'proprtions and, in prosyierity.
British sllk-weavers are, tolerably sureto
mend their condition by crossing the Atlan
tic, while there.is little or ne hepe,thaf they
will ever bc4etter off than they are now so
long as they'stay in England.
HARRISIYOUG, June 21.—The dele
gates to the recalled Republican, COn
ve.ntion were early. on the, ground
this morning, and by ten o'clock about
one hundred and eighty bad called on
the chairman of the State Committee
for tickets of admission. The
delphia delegation held a caucus at 11-
30, and the letter of Mr. John Wane
maker was readi but no plan of action
was decided upon pending the,i-general
TR El: CAUCUS
• Af4:45 the delegares assembled in
the library to discuss the situation, and
were called to order by Aleiander P.
Brown. Judge Fetterman was chosen
permanent Chaitman of the •caucus.
Judge Jessup then presented a"resolu
tion as follows:
That the State E utive Committee,
when organized, be requested to issue a
call for a new convention, under the
new rules, to complete the State ticket,
and with . full Rower to take such action
on the ticket I 'already nominated as
shall be for the ; best interest of the
Republican Fitly of the State.
lle supporced this in a Strong speech
and was followed by Mr. Samuel B.
Huey, of Philadelphia;. Mr. Gilkinson.
of.Bticks; Mr._ Isaiah H. Brown and
JUdge Bunn, of Philadelphia.
General McCleary, of Erie, then
offered a substitkite to the, effect that
the convention proceed to complete the
ticket, and that the State Committee
use all honorable means to harmonize
the party so as to secure the election
of the Republican ticket. After some
little confusion and a speech by Colonel
Norris, • 'of Philadelphia, Mr. BpAus,
of Lancaster, spoke in sopport of ,the
substitute. Judge Jessup desired to
offer at amendment to the latter part
of the . suostitute, 'but as it did not
meet witk--fevor. witOrew it, and the
substitute was adepted. It was then
decided to make Colonel David Taggart
of Northumberland, chairman of the
convention = and the_eacuiadjourned.
At 1.30 P. M. the Convention as
sembled in .the Opera House. Colonel
Taggart on taking the chair made a
brief and humorous speech, and then
the roll was called.' Upon the conclu•
Rion of the roll-call it . was announced.
that ‘i• 27 out of the '251. delegates
Mr. Brosias then offered the resolu
tion approved in caucus, directing the
nomination of a candidate . for Congress.
man at'llarge and referring to the State
Committee the question of adopting .
methods of harmonizing the party. -It
was adopted without dissent.
Nominations for Congressman-at
large were then made as follows: Gen
erat.Wm. LiHY, of Carbon county;
Marriott , Brosius, of 'Lancaster;
General Lemuel Todd; of Cumberland;
Howard T. Jacobs, of Berke county;
C-ralusha A. Grow, of Susquehanna.
William S. Bunn, - of Philacielpia.
wanted to knoW if Dr. Bressler had
been nominated. Bressler belongs in
York county, and had been distributing
hand bills among delegates, asking for
the nominntion•as a - vindication because
he was nominated at the last conven
tion. . • -
- A Philadelphia _delegate ',nominated
Mr. Bunn, and Mr.'Bunn, amid
ter, withdiew his name.
From Galitsha A. Grow a letter that
had been Written to Mr.Hain Nesbit
of Blair county, was read. The letter
was written in - reply to an inquiry.froni
Mr. Nesbit, and said that the writer
Was nog a candidate for any public
()Mee, anti had retired from politics.
Mr. Brosius declined- to run ti - S - a'
candidate, saying that . the very • beSC
man obtainable -should. b 3 named .for
the place; and he felt that he was not
the man for the position:
- A delegate desired to ask-Mr. Brosius
whether he would accept the nomination
if tendered him. , . : • -
Mr. Brosius did not . reply, but a
Lancaster. delegate, • speaking for him
promised that if nominated he would
not only accept, but would add strength
to the ticket.
The nominations than closed
and a ballot proceeded with, resulting
as follows: Lilly, 25; Brosius, 161;
Todd, 17; Jacobs, The - nomination
of, Mr. Brosius was, on motion, made
response to demands for a speech
the nominee' mane a brief address, in
which he said that a • distinguished
Frenchman - who had- been nominated to.
a high office had said that he felt that,
it was a prenionitiob of an early death,
and that Frenchtnap had died within a
week. [Laughter.] A f ter i referyin g. to
his experience as a soldierAhe speaker.
said that he had, as thought, unalter
ably made up his mind not to let hi , :
name be used in the Convention, but as
he saw the swelling vote of the delegates
'it was to,him the old call again, 'come
to the front, and - eauld only silt'
that he placed 'himself .at the dispostil
`of his party and would accept the honor.
After the band in the gallery had play
'ed Rally 'Round the Flag", the Conyen
don adopted the resolutions 'reported
from the caucus - empowering the
State Committee to till vacancies on
the - ticket - and - then adjourned
TUE ' CANDIDATE.
Marriott Brosiiis, Esq...was born in
Coleraine township, Lancaster county,
7 13' and after c'ominon
school - education, entered the. P r lw
University at Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Before completing his course, the ,war
broke out, add young Brosius enlisted.
in 1861 as a private in 'the Ninety
seventh Pennsylvania Volunteers, serv
ing g allantly •as a soldier. At the
battle of Bermuda Hundred, Virginia,
he was ;shot in the right shpulder„ and
is yet partly disabled. After his
discharge from the army Mr. 11'rosiii
entered the i law Ake of I .lon. Thomas
E: Frankliii,of Lancaster. and was
subsequently admitted...to the bar of
that county. From early life he has
been identified with the temperance
cause, delivering' many 'lecturec and
addresses on that subject. He is an
orator of fine ability, and was honored
by, being selected to deliver the oration
at the unveiling .of: the monument at
Antietjm two years " ago. He has
never held office except that , of
Notary Public 'and school director,
being at present a member of the
Lancaster School Board.
Rose Cold mid Ray Fever.
slessrs. White & Burdick, Druggists,
Ithaca, N. Y.—l can redommend Ely's
Cream Balm to relieve all persons suffering
from Rose Cold
,and Hay Fever. have
been a great sufferer from• the complaints;
by 'using the Balm have had great relief. I
-have recommended fetomany'tf my friends
for Catarrh, and in all cases where they
lariVe used the Balm freely have been cured.
Dry Goods Merchant, Ithaca,
Messrs, Wm. Rust & Sons, Drliggista)
New Brunswick, N. J. Since boyhood I
have.been-troubled with Catarrh and Hay
Fever, and have
,been unable to obtain
permanent relief until T used Ely's ,Cream
Balm, which has cured me. After - a few
days' use I could sleep all night, E. L.
Cummiza, New Brunswick, N. J. Brit
.50 cents. Apply into nostrils with lithe
Anger. . • .
R. M. WELLES,
Wholeaale and Retail Dealer.
TOW A N D PA
Tompilas Cinnity Leader 'Wheel Rake
for one or two horses.
Coates , Lock Lever 'Rake for 0111 , i
E horsok ' •
Surprise!illleel Rake rifr4blie horse
Theao rakes.wilt snit the farmers in axiality
and price; being adapted to every kind of work
and at prices to meet the views of. farmers.
Come and see them by all means before buying
any other. ' .
Spring Tooth Harrows
Just received a car load of superior harrows.
Now is the time to bny thebest harrow you ever
saw for preparing your 13uckwlisat and Wheat
grounds, One will
. pay for itself in one season.
Sulky Spring Tooth harrows
With and without SEEDER ATTACHMENTS.
Several of the beet kind of these convenient
harrows. Would invite particular attention to
the Miller and Albion Sulky' Harrows and
Osborne Light Reapers,
Osborne Self-Bindin;i Reapers
Attention is invited to these admirable ma
chines. They are first-class and .cheap." .os
horne'sjaelt-Binding Reaper is gaining , the
.` Laurel's P,' everywhere.. .
CULTtI'ATORS IN V. 4 PIETY.
4 . .
. • .'--
' - -: - .-7.; 7 . ,. :.''--,, ,
1 . .
• 't. l . • • t\ • : : -
A• 0. -4 IP%
, . .
• _.„._ ...-- 1 .. s ,_,,e.
'ME BELIABLE -
To Akins Co. ,
' 1 Cultivator
Also HORSE HOES, 'MILL CULTIVATORS
The - beat of all plows. SIDE HILL PLOWS
CHURN POWERS, cheap and good. Send for
Call and see . my WhitneY Open and Top Bug
gies, Gorton Carryall, and P s latform Wagons. I
have wagons as good as you-can get made to.or ,
der, and at much less prices. All warranted to
be durable whale - bune "'wagons.
Auburn Farm, Ytragon's.
The best Farm and. Lumber Wagons to the
-ppecial inducemetits to cash bnyere of a
goods in my line !.
A car load of Fresh Cerh.ut.• Sheathing and
Building Pape'rs. Vt!rmin Proof carpet Lining
EiU RED - 311. ED IU.LYTS?
Mowing Machine.and Reaper Repairs. Write
for prices and circulars, orscall and see rue
R. M. 11 ELLES.
Towanda. ra Juno : 22, 1564-tf.
NORTII END HOUSE
SMITH, .11n na.v.er
(formerly of the Ward House.) 7-
This house occupies the finest location in the
Park • Only 200 yards' from tho beach. Fulland
unobstructed view of ocean, 22juno4t
• . Musical Institute
for with a full binird of first-class instru.
tors, will be held at WAVERLY., N. Y,.. com
mencing July 10th, and continue- four WOOllll.
For, circulars containing full particulars apply
to E. F. GOFF, Waverly, N. Y., or to L. 0. En.
ERSON, FrinCipal; Hyde Park, Mane.
CAR TRUST COUPON
For Pale at par. Interest aix per cent, payable
Scud address by poatal, for Orenlar giving par
E• W. CLARK & CO., PHIL'D'A
(7L. •YDES DA E S TAL
!IIk LORD CLYDE,
Will rake the V;1802 of 1882. at; the farm
of the sublieriber one unite treat of the villige
of Eal4Bmithrieltl. .. 1
Both Sire awl Dun iniporteil, bred by Win,
Crozier,. Itiorthpqri, Lour Island. Aks : wo give
breeders ninny and ad lives wo..can assure
patrons the, we , arenot Offering i the services
Of a grade berm:. Tgans:—.M -
•W. A. WOOD;
EA.T SHITIIFIELIZ, PA., April G--t;rri.s
FXECUTOR'S .NOTICE. Letters
testamentary having been granted to the
undersigned. under the last will and testament
of Donna Maria Montauye. 'late' of Towanda
berough, deceased, all persons indebted to the
estate of said decedent aro hereby notified to
,make immediate payment. add all having claims
against said estate mint present the same duly
authenticated to the undersigned for settlement.
IRA H. HUMPHREY, Executor.
Towanda.;Pa., May 18, 1882. .
rJran.. JONES' CREAM CAMPHORAS Till
NAME of the popular t.thament that cures
Rheumatism. Neuralgia, liwollen or Stiffened
Joints, Frost Bites. Pain in the Face, Head or
Spine, Chopped Hands, Bruises, Sprains, Burns,
Mosquito Bites, Sting or Bite. of an insect.
Poison Vines, etc.,i for 4 Man or Beast
Always reliable, and almost instantan
eous in its relief. Baying au agreeable odor it
is pleasant to apply. '• Sold by all druggists.
Price 25 cts.
N.. B.—This Liniment'received a Prize Medal
at the State Fair. 18;9.' -
ASA JONES, Pr0p'r.. . 419 N. 3d St. Phila., l's.
ADIVINISTR. .'OR'S NOTICE.
Estate of William Babyan: deceased, late hf the
township of Granville,! Bradford county; Pa.
Letters of administration having been issued
out of the Orphatre Cdurt.of Bradford county to
the undersigned upon "theilestate of the , above
named decedent, notice is therefore hereby
given that all persona indebted rn the estate
above named must Mahe ,itumedLite payment,
and all persons having claims against the same
must present them drily authenticated for set
tlement to me. 5 •
GEO. L. BUNYAN„
April 19, iset•rm* • Administrators,
F OR . SALE. -I- C second-hand
Engine and Boiler. in
. good condition. En
gine 111x20, Tubular Boiler, Force Pump, 'Con
nections, etc. Suitable for a saw or grist mill.
Have 'been running 4 run :of stone with it.
Reason for selling is That I am increasing the
capacity of my milt 'and putting in larger
engine. For full partidulars call on or address
O. .1.4 DAYTON, Towanda, Pa..,
Juno 25-4 w
BARCLAY R. R. TIME-TABLE.
..mgvi EFFECT JAN. Y, 1882
10 ;4 .
way Ace' -
r.M.(4 , 1.31. • - • A.Sf. P. u
6.2.1)1 r. ... Towanda ... Dep. , fs.l7 3.15
GAO; 9.0 Dep. Ar, G. 3 5.
6.0 9.04:Ar. ....Moriroe.... Dep. G. 41 3.31
5 . 5;41 8.59 , Masontown G(7 3.3 S
5.531 rya• .. Greenwood " 5.52 3x/
17.45; 8.15 " —Weston( „.. •• 7.04 3A7
*5.371 , *F1.35' " • 7.11 * 3:4
0 5.351*5.35; " " *7.15•314
311 8.31 " LongVineydune • ' 7 . 19 4.02
5.20! r.lslDep. ...Foot of ?Jana. Ar.! 7.37 4.15
* ibdicstes that trains do aot,stop.
' F. F. LYON,
Flute t and Eng'r, Inirclay,p&
I EHIGH VALLEY & PENNA. AND
/LA NEW YORK RAILROADS.
ARRANGEIf ENT OF PASSENGER TRAINB
'TO TAKE EFFECT JAN. Ist, 18S2.
.1 5.15 1
7.20 ; 7 If,
1.45; 2.00' 345
; 2.10' 9.40 , 4 15
2.34:10.05 . ; 4.34
;10.25 ... . .
1 3.001043 505
1 10.54'. 5.13
-.111.10 ; 5.24
3.30 . 11.30 . 5.43.
. 1 .....011.53 G.V.
4./212.101 G. 23
112.1 r. G. 14
....112.241 4.35: 1.0•.)!
; • . ; 10: -
ta gars Falls -
Buffalo ' • .
Geneva • -
El Wave r 'r e ly
t. 4 B Janctton
Mauch Chink ...
Allen tawn -
..... 1046 1
..... 1..... i
; 1.21' , ;.3S
..I 1.051 830' 1-.41; tub
~„! 1.351 5.30: 2.20; ii„:4". '..,..,
. ...1 3.45 7.35' 4.50 . 11.00 -.
..I 4.44 , 8.29' 5.53 12.M4
....1 5.00' 8.45' 6.0512.15
:-... 5.30, 9.00: 6.40 12.51
I ',: ....!
... 6.55 : 10.40: 6.40, 2.4 ..:.
....., - 8.051 ! 9.15: 3.35
• A.M. P.M. P.M ..Y.M,
.P.ll. A.ll. A.X.3 Elf .
6.39 ...., 7.40 :mu
8.00 9.00 4.15
1 9.24, -.10.15. 1.50
.i 9.50 . '10.45 , t3.n . ,
. Lozi, • 11.55. ;1•.'.:5
2:25' 03' 4 15-
.. . 1,35 8.01 'lO.lO
...." 8.45 .... 10.40
2.15 8.55 3.01,10.53
1 9 . 20
•• • • 9.27: 3.27;11.39
.1 3.02' 9.50 3.46 11.50
J 10.37 ....'1321
X 10.5 4. 12 37,
,1105 443 12.46
'11.17 4.55 , 1:.5'.
,4.30 11.3. 5.10 1:15'
.14.40 14.41 5.20 1.23
14.45 11.50, 5.3u1 1.24
5.25:12.40, 6.15 3.15
• 7.41, ..:. 8.14 ....
:.;./ 8.40. ...: 8.50'
• 9.50 6.1 9.40 :
• 1.03. 9.25 4.08, 9.4 u
Y. 31. P. 31. A.31.4;11
Allentown . . ...
Owego . ......
No. 32 leaves Wyaluaing at 6:00, - A. M.. French.
town 6.14, Rummerfteld 6.23, Standing Stone 6.31
Wysauking 6.40. - Towanda G. 53, Ulster 7.06,
Sillau 7;16, Athens 7:25, Sayre 7:4e, Waver
ly 7:55, arriving at Elmira 3:50., A. U.
No. 31 leaves Elmira 5:15 P. 31., Waverly 6:lu,
Sayre 6:15, Athens '6:20, Milan 6.30, Ulster 6:4u,
Towanda 6:55, Wysanking 7:03, standing Stone
7.14, Rummerfield 7:22, Frenchtown 7:32, arrive.
ing at Wyalusirig at 7:45., P. M.
'lrainB 8 and 15 run daily. Sleeping cars on
trains 8 and 15 between Niagara Falls and Phila
delphia and between Lyons and New Toik with
out changes. Parlor cars on Trains . 2 and '9
between Niagara Falls and Philadelphia mah
out change, and' through coach to and from
Rochester via Lyons. _
WM. STEVENSON, Snpt.
SsTug, ht.. Jan.:, 18S2. Ps. & N. Y. 4.3
Cheaper than eier at the
---- would - .
call the atten
'‘tion of FARMERS and
others to his large and complete
Open Sr, Top lEtitg,triem
E 'all of his
own MANUFACTURE and war
ranted in every par;
Bryant's Flexiblo fiprings need In 111 Platform
Wagons. r'ibo easiest and beat in use.
NOW IS YOUR TIME TO BUY!
Look st these illiiires
Two Seated Carriages troni - $l5O to 51 75
Pittston'', one seated . • i 123 to li l a
Top Buggies .... 1 - 125 to- Thi
Open Buggies ' No to WO
Democrat Wagons 90 to 110
Remember that the above are all tally warrant.
ed, flrat•class or no pay. ' ,
Repairing promptly 'attended to at 25 per con t
lielow last years prices. ~
Office and Factory oor. Main slid Elizabeth ,Sts;
JAS.• BEY ANT.
A. PEVERLY SMITII,
te.aler Scrcll Saw .oc:dz.
BOOKBINDING OF ALL KINDS
DONE, NEATLY and CHEAPLN
Pine Blank _Books
This department of my bigness a very emu.
Weft., and beings prattles' sawyer myself I know
tho wants of my patrons.
• CIA)CK MOVEMENTS, At'.
conetantiy on /And- ST $1.25 worth of draigb
for .$l. Send for price lists.
: .I " REVOLTER ". BINDERY.
P. 0..b05. 1512. - Towanda. Ps
IS TIM NAME - OF the popular LiniMent
that cures Rheumatism. Neuralgia, Swollen or
Stiffened Joints, Frost Bites, pain in the Face.
Read or Spine. Chapped hands, Brnisea,Spiaius.
Burns. Mosquloto Bites, Sting or Bite of an iu
smt, Poison from common Poison vines, etc..
for =woe beast. Always reliable, and almost
instantaneous in its relief. Having an agreeable
odor, it if pleasant to apply. Sold by all drug !
lists. Price 25 cents.
N. B.—This Liniment received a Prize Medal a
the State Esit.lB79. May 2.0 I y
LETTER READS, BILL HEADS
NOTE HEADS; Ac, printed In the best style
' the art at the RERunucals office.
• port. Man
9 ' 7
I E,30 2
I - -,i