Bradford Republican. (Towanda, Pa.) 1875-1892, July 13, 1882, Image 2

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OUDSON HOLCOMII. Editor.' H. -.ELLEN, Asusarioto Editor
•• Reasi . ..terac taxes,l4otreAuxpenditu res. cons -
!Alen , offleers, and no stealing." -- Harpers
Weekly. ,
Sir Entered In the Post Office at ronanda an
THURSDAY, JULY! 13, 1882.
Repubiican State Ticket.
Grr. JAMES A. BEAVER, of Centre Co
JUDGE OF Tan suPlume coma,
dolphin. •
JOHN M. ORES, of Butler Co
No one-legged soldiers on the Democratic
The decrease of the National debt during
the last month amounted to $12,560,690.70.
Four of the five Democratic candidates
for State
,officers are taken iron's Republican
strenholds. This is a new departure in
Democratic tactics. -
Orie of pur exchanges very truthfully
says the Democratic platform is conspicuous
only in what it protests against• It is not
in anyr,i3ense a declaration of principles, but
a series of growls.
From a statement prepared by the First
A4isistanC postmaster General, it appears
that ere were 48,221 post-offices in the
United States on June 30, 1882. This is an
increase of of 1710 over June 30; 1881.
The sales of stamps, stamped envelopes
and "postal cards for, the quarter ended
March 31, 1882, amounted to $10,487,.-
329 44. This amount represents an in-
crease of sales $350,876 80 over those of
the quarter ended December 31, 1882, and
' of $1,434,868 . 83 (or 15 8-10 per cent.) over
the sales for the quarter ended March 3
' 1881. •
A misunderstanding has arisen between
Dia. Hartigan, Sowers and Lamb, who per
formed the autopsy on Guiteau, the " latter
gentians= having, it is asserted, sent, out
for publication in a medical journal a report
~, , .algned only by himself. The other physi
, count antered.their protest against the pro
ceeding as irregular, and in contravention
oI an arrangement made.
It is certainly to be hoped that the com
ing crops of the present season will fulfil
the expectations that have already' been
authorized by published accounts, which
promise that they will, be largely ahead of
those of last year, as the country now
stands very much - in need of food crops to .
restore the export trade to its former pro- I
portions, and thereby increase the Wine
of trade in our favor.
According to the decision of a New York
Court in special termaielivered recently, a
man who insures his life for the benefit Of
his wife and children cannot thereafter
legally surrender his policy to the company
during the life time of any of the intended
beneficiaries without their consent given
,after coming of age. In other words, the
insurance must be maintained as a protec
tion to the wife and children until they are
legally entitled to waive their rights.
President Arthur delights to go a fishing.
-"There is nothing that can so calm a troubled
brain and put a man in "good - humor with
iimself and the rest of mankind as a fish
ing excursion, and the President does w e ell
to occasionally shake the, politiami, kid
with a'few ehoice spirits seek some segues
tern nook where, with goOd fly-bate,
he can tempt the little shiners to come up
from the deep and make themselves ready
for, the Presidential palate.
It is said that a New York financier is
anxious to place )200,000,000 of govern-
Ment interest bearing bonds at two per
cent. This is below the present received
ideas of interest, but if we can have our
loan reduced at that rate it will be the bet
ter for all concerned. Just now there is .
lots of capital seeking investment that the
transitory figures of real estate do not war
rant, and the uncertainty of mining and
railroad stocks deter investors. If ire can
place our loan at two per cent. safely:, there'
is just so much gained.
Marriott Brosius, the Republican candi
date for Congressman-at-Large; has written
a letter of acceptance to the Hon. David
Taggart, PerManent President of the State
Convention. In it he remarks that enter
taining the belief that a disposition to pre
serve and a desire to improve the party,
accompanied by, every just exertion to
those ends, constitute the true standard of
Republican fealty, and
. recognizing. in the
. platform of the party the highest code of
ethics ever promulgated by any political or
.'ganization, within his knowledge, he cheei.;
fully and promptly 'pledges his best efforts,
if elected to 'Congress, to co-operate in
making the administration of the party
Conform, in every particular, to the princi
pleiCenunciated in the platform., -
Says the Philadelphia North American:
"The public will no doubt learn with Bur
, -prise, from the testimony given before the
committee which is inquiring htto the opera
tions of the whisky lobby, that the whisky
business is in a bad way. Most people have
an idea that whisky is a. commodity which
is always in demand, and that the men who
are engaged in its manufacture are coining
money all the time. This, , however, ap
pears to be a fallacy, for.certainly a !aud
t:teas cannot be very prosperous when it is
thought necessary to spend three . qt l uir6irs
of a million dollars in premiums to (liiftillers
for production and for expbrting
their products at a loss. Either thed,iimand
for whisky must have fallen off in rjither a
surprising manner, or the original profits
bf the business must have. led to its undue
Nearly ono thousand Mormon recruits
were landed at Castle Gardenon Monday
of last week en route for Salt Lake City.
With the Nort/i American we think it' is
not much use passing laws against polygamy
and appointing commissions to consiller how
those laws can be carried out while this in
tinez of perverts continues. It is by this
importation of ignorance
,and deluded peo
ple from abroad that Mormonism, which
otherwise would die of dry rot, Is nourished
and sustained. Thew misguided people
come over here with the Unconcealed inten
tion of engaging in unlawful pzuctices, and
of allying themselves with an illegal organi
sation. , their landing under such circum
stances ought not to' be permitted, and' the
suppression of this!tratile would do more to
root out Morznonism than can be accom
plished in any other way. -- - •
According (9 a current re pen t lays the
North Amer* Mr. I.- Bait tuft , Davis,
who has just caused nattieation in political
eiselei by resigning the' meisMittli
**ls to succeed Me. Loivell : Inl ;American
Minister to Great Britain. If any *lngo
is to be Made in that direction, the appoint
ment suggested would be an exCelkut one.
Mr. Davis balsa a long and extensive ex
perience as a diplomatist,
, and is thoroughly
Conversant with European and internal
politics, besides being a L inari of great
natural ability and a gentleman of wide
and generous:culture. Mr. Lowell has
filled the position in a graceful, dignified
manner, and has w his idTablknionners
and his capacity for af `ter-dinner :speaking
succeeded in staking buns lf. very popular;
but after all Mr. Lowell is a man of letters,
and diplomacy is a profession' by itself,' to
which one needs to be trained.
While the growth and matur ity of the
grain crops have been watched with so
much interest in the North, the attention - of
Southern people has been given.: to the cot
ton.. The time has gone by when any one
presumes to declare, in the and* that were
once ,so familiar, before • the 'War, that
"Cotton is ding," but .there is no
doubt and no denial of . ita enormous
importance to the counts.y . as one of its
greatest products both for borne use and for
export. In the list of our sales to foreign
countries ifstanda among the Wrest; items.
So far, the word as to the progress of the
crop is fairly good, and on WednesdaY
telegram from Peterburg, Virginia, an- ,
nounced that the firit bloom ; ;of cotton, ;
shownin the market this par, lied, arrived .
there. It came from a farm! in Nor*
Carolinst. The demetch adds that the
dicaticnur are that with seasonable weather
the crop,will be larger than last' year.
.Speaking of the fact that a number of Mr.
Pattison's clerk's aided in his nomination,
the LlLT:master New Era says: "When we
consider that Mr. Pattison is held up as a
medel of a Domocratic reformer, we cannot
btit “nclude that the.reform he champions
lea , a delusion and a snare. He
don't seem to need the odds from the most
adroit boss now in the tpolitical field."
Ce+enting upon the same toren the West
Ckester Record say's: "If the New Era
would go a little deeper itt its Audio; of Mr.
Pattison it would find itself more and more
convinced that the young man's pretensions
in the reform line are shams. It will
find that lie has for party advantage advo
cated distortion of the truth and justice
and 'on one occasion wanted a State official
to do a dishonest trick because it would
.nefit the Democratic party. When the .
official honestly did his official 'duty, lifr. -
Pattison denounced him in vigorous terms
because ; he had had a; chance to put a Re
publican in a false light before the public
and didn't do it." •
'Says the Philadelphia North American:
"The assassin's, brain has proved to be as
most people reasonably expected, a perfect- .
ly average arrangement. I ft would have
been strange indeed had the minutest ex
arninntion revealed any lack of power or
any indiCation of insanity. Just so surely
as it takes:a clever man to make a fool—in
the sense that a circus clown is a fool—it
took a man with a full weight, Well develop
ed, healthily active brain .to play the
abominable farce and tragedy of Ouiteau's
contemptible existertzf.The man whO
picks a pocket, robs! a bank, swindles a
credulous public, or like Jesse James, defies
all law ,and authority, is not a kinetic, be is
usuallya perverted specimen of very high
development. Of precisely the same
mental calibre are the heroes and the ras7
calS 'of all ages.. The something which
neither the scalpel can dissect • nor the
microscope reveal is the moral ! nature, of
which science as yet knows nothing.. As
well may the photographer attempt to
picture a stench, however intensely insis
tent it may be, as the surgeon essay to
probe a carcass' for traces of • the spirit that
has winged its - way to anlmoivn realms.
Thee murderer has been hanged and cut
up; let us bury the carrion and forget the
personality. I •
The causes out of which have sprung
the present pronounced division in the.
Republican party of Pennsylvania,
date as far back as the . Cincinnati
National. Convention of 1876. There,
under the lead of Senator J. D. Cam-
eron, an attempt was , made s under the
pretended obligation of the unit rule
forced through the State Conyention at
Harrisburg, to transfer the 'delegation
at Cincinnati bodily to the 'Support of
Hayes. He succeeded in ttansferring
a sufficielt number to defeat the choice
of the Repnblicans of the State. Con-
tinning the same policy of personal die
tation, the example of 1676, was re
peated at Harrisburg and Chicago in
1880, in an attempt to force= the nomi•
nation of General Grant. , The scheme
of the bosses was again so fa; success-
ful as to defeat the decided I preference
of the Republicans of the State, though
the result fortunately was n triumph
over bossism, and the assertion of the
prevailing spirit of opposition .to that
element by the representatives of the
people in that memorable Convention.
The delegates, on this 'occasion, from
our own district," disregarded the dic
tation of the bosses; though the , force
of machine power was sternly krought
to bear upon them, and represented,l
honestly, earnestly, and forcibly, the
popular wiA of their constituents. Had
they taken the opposite cOurie i they
would have been visited with the most
decided political conclemnatiori. To
their action on that occasion may' be
attributed, more than. to 'any , other
cause; the solidity of the Retiublican
forces of the. 15th COngreasional dis
trict at the present time in the midst of
the perils that menace the - party. Yet
later, disregarding the lessons - taught
them by the condemnation of "their
action at Cincinnati Chioago, the ,
same coterie of party bossesliinder, the
command of the grand primate, Senator
Cameron, issued their. Orders and an !
complished the defeat of. Hon. 6, A.
r 6row, whOwas the decided' choice of
the Republicans of thg . State 'fOr Uni
ted States Senator: in the , winter of
1881. Still later, not satisfied -with
the havoc they had mlie; when -the
State Convention met in the summer
of 1881 to nominate a State. ticket,
Hon. William T. Davies, Who up .to,
within two weeks Of the contention,l
had a clear field and was the: recog
nized; decided choice of the Republi
cans, of the State for State Treasurer,
was' defeated through the Orders of the
bosses by machine metho l ds,l, because of
his independent action on th'e question ,
of baited States Senator. The consa- '
quence of such action was the indepen-
•j- i - •
The Causes and the Renicdy.
dept . CandidaelOf Charles S,Ne•lfsf9r
State Veassfer, and the tintfl'' of.
Mr. Bailey, the regular • nominee, by
hare plurality, with_ a`majority of 45,-
000 of the pOpular vOte,againat
We - state, .withotit 'bias4ii - Prejudice i
the causes that are made' the occasion
for the present . independent;
. uprising
and rebellion apinst machine power in
the party. In the midst of all 'this, the
Republicans of the State, while they
have protested and warned the •- bosses
I of the, portending Aorta, hive ,remain-_
% ed. finit attachment tort -
1! principles of the. party. They are so
to-day.. 'All the . ) , ask is that netraina-
lions shall be Made fresh from' the
ranks of the party bythe popular voice
of the people= that 'the ticket shall
bear no ear-marks of bossism and wear
no badge. as a mark.of boss
rule. If in the present ease, there shall
be no settlernent of existing diasidis
faction, it will • be the fault of party
leaders, and not the fault of the masses
of the party who earnestly desire it. If
the conflict goes on to the election in
itsl i ptesente shape, nothing but defeat
and widespread disagter awaits the
If party leaders W i ll bury
"envy, jealousy, and hate, and every
bad ,emotion, fifty fathoms deeps amid
the sand 4 of ocean:P and go forward
to their dirty in a patriotic and
fish spirit on both side; of thi contend-
big dente:Obi, the difficultiei May all be
harmonized and brushed out of the ways
The men who resist an ,amicable and
just arrangement, upon either side, will
deserve and receive the most bitter con.
detnnation of the people who compose
the voting masses of the party, and
may as Well retire to the rear never
ag,ai'n'te be heard of, itther they be
"Regulars," or whetherthey be "Inde
pendents." What the people ask is a
Republican ticket, divested of distine•
tive or opprobrious names, and they
will achieve for it a triumphant victory
Ss of yore.
Suinmarized, the causes that have
Culminated in the -present disturbed
condition' ()Mho party in the State, are
these: Had the bosses respected the
will of the Republicans of - the State at
Cincinnati, in 1870, and again at Chi
cago in 1880, and lad they listened' to
the popOlar voice in the election of a
United States Ser.:ator at 'Harrisburg
in the winter of 1881 1 and finally, bad
they respected the 'popular sentiment
of the party in the nomination of State
Treasurer last year, the party would
be in harmony` mow.: _ Let them view
the destruction their hands hilve
wrought and learn wisdom.
If the Republicans are divided on the
question of tho fall election, which is con
ceded, sayi the Delaware Republican, the
Democrats i
i are equally so. A portion of
the latter, and perhaps a majority, cling to
" the traditions of the fathers of the party,"
who, if alive now, would reject their de
generate sops. They , det,,not desire to be
vaccinated with the , principles of reform,
audience distrust s their nominee for Gov
ernor.- There is no doubt dint a large
number of them will, as in times past,
throw over their chances of success and
vote for Stewart, the Independent candi
dates In the'meantime there are prosped
the signs of Republicans uniting. Let it
be perfected, if possible, wise counsel sway,
and a Republican tritneph is'assured. In a
political campaign . there are two things to
be Considered : First, the • relative strength
of the - one side, and next 'the weakness of
the enemy. So far as known the nomina
tion of Fattison does not meet the wishes of
the spoils Democracy, and many of Ahem
would be glad to see him -beaten. There
are soldiers of fortune in the Democratic
ranks who Will fight for any sideethat pays,
and would eagerly enlist either in the cause
of Beaver or Stewart, 'provided it -- was to
their advantage. ' So far as theirf own
party triumph' is conceined,. that is but p
secondary consideration. To circumvent
this element, greater, 0 it is, than many
conceived, it is join the R4pub
lican phalanx in solid opposition. Combined
they pill achieve a vicibry, disintegrated
theyTwe liable to defeat. It is some months
before election, and, in the meantime, there
is ample . time to correct past mistakes.
The ques tion of import now' is, Can it, and
will it, be done.
The case of Senator Roberts; of Crailord
county, charged with bribery in' procuring
his election to the Legislature and perjury
in taking the oath, was heard in Harrisburg
Thursday. Two witne4s were produced
On the part of the prosecupon, buth of whom
testified that they hadTiot received any
money from Hr. Hobe" to be used for
election purposes, and knew nothing that
would tend to substantiate the charge of
bribery. There being no other witnesses
present; and the prosecuter refused to
make affiadavit that he could secure addi
tional testimony, the case was dismissed.
If the Government can, as alleged, place
their loan at two per cent. 'interest, the bill
now in , the Senate - , which has been passed
in the
,Rouse, should Ve approired. The
Thimocrats may say 'just' what they please .
its referencis to the •Commtkin and Want
statesmanship of the Republican party, but
When after twenty yeara of Onanciering
they can get all the money they want at
the lowest rate of interest :ever known, it
must be acknowledged that they have made
the most of their eilltial education.
The Republican Party has been. falsely
accused Of pursuing a policy hostile . to agril
culture ande:elusively favorable to indus
trial pursuits. In the face of this accusa
tion, •American agriculture has made more .
progress in all , respects under. Republican
auspices since 1870 than its most *nuke
friends of any political party ever expected,
calculated or dreamed 0f.., The reason of
thisis that the-farmers' Inarkets'at home
have enormously 'increased in their extent
and Value, and that the farmers' profits
have been conesporgly increased. •
Rey. 'Dr. l' flicks has written a letter to.
Dr. Lamb stating that he was_authocized to
:eozsdnct the ` autopsy of Guiteau, and_that
his signature to the report will give mar
anee of its correctness. ' The report is gen
'emlly credited in - Washington that the as
, sassii's body- has been removed from the
jail to the National Medical . Ilinseim, and
will be submitted to Prdcesses to iedneeit
to w skeleton. Dr. Lamb dees'Secot deny
that the body has been 'removed, but de
clines to state where it is...
The redeipts into the . United States Treas
ury, . frna .cuetntna and internal .revenue
for the five. boainetis :daps • of but . week,
(the 4th of Jul* being a ligiday) were
84,035,72: An average of 0,884,407.14
Ter day; • •
.:,..101,10111A14ORRISO,ONI)ENCE. 1 •-, ,'-'- , :i: .111SO*C.:-.P)01AG11)1P114, -
Iv- . „.,.._ - -':.- ;',„-.
, . w.temparrost. D.' C.. July /o.lBa. • " Thurlo*Weed, wkois lns. eighty-fifth
t„All predikioni as to the thee of finel Yes; *lb** blind. ' - " -:
a4jommixot of the present sessimi of Cori- The__ .002061410, nominee
. f or Governor is
gresremne to naught, and the session ap- iorttl thirtrt.......Wo ye= of Age.
1 ..
pears -to be no nearer the ;and than 'two I ,_,- Senatar _ c _ att a_,,_ ~.,_l a beilave4:- by his Atlanta
weeks ago. The 'resolution of the Hoteie, - , "'me tone st e ad ily imimving. - . ,e
-fixing July 10, sleeps in the s eruite, as do , i - in A ~,,,,- w . ealui _ Y _
._ _
„Vhiel i g ° gen tle man has left
most , of. the appropriation lulls, and two s tu ' vuu la belisea in aa n drilatin g a menu '
smelts, at taut, will he- consumed by th a t , ineritto the=memory of -,A.brahiun Lincoln.
august slow-moving body_ in amusin g the It is "tim,b3ll.. tha t .fully 15,000• persons
appropriation, ,reduction of internal rave- . vialted„, taele 6 th of G a rfi eld on Sunday the
tine, quid -itiriff : . bille, before the &rioters' sr lnat" the a milveraa t* of 'the Assassins
will ionsider the cluestion of final adjourU-' um ' . ' - '
-' 1 '
ittewt-. , `--#4._ 'we lasts itiest =de, the .16th . Bri lf bal a Y o n n (a. 4rst ~' v ife' !lied a few.
. ~ daye ago , age seventy-ni n e' She
will imitate the mewls* Democratic years. , was
44th Congress, and sit 'until in 'August. marr i e d)l ll 1884 and was the mother of six
While thelmstent.Congrem ehmes in fee children; _. . ''
v :
• • '
the wo w share of =simmer d a noodat io n The Methodist ChurekSouth has just sus
for tardiness mid do-notidnguesS, it kas, in tallied a. sever!) lona in tbe death of 4h.• 1
reality, been one of the most, industrious John i', 4 ,4 1. .4 a -. loithstei, of more than I
so far at least as the Ilotusels.cen- ortilletTY:ikquenee, fervor and piety.
cerried, within my knowledge. ' The P , fessorjolut H. Wheeler, of Bewdoin
amount of"committee' work • thrown
. - open Coll ~., has &vetted tke :chair of . Greek
severa l . of - th e standing committees ha s lan_ ~. , and literature' tendered him by
been unprecedented, and ihey g have beim the a ~. •: - of the 'tTeiversity of Visegi
eomPelled to ask , lea - vo to sit during - time hie. , } 4 il s .''' . .' : , '
us of the House. , William *e'venll, of : Ib)wliOlds, Pike
'alit/q , halt beett'a member of the 'school
bearil of LiTkawaSen township, for thirty
seveo , earti, serving thirty years as ; mere-
especially, has ha i before it about twenty
reset of contestect- Beate;mainly froni the
Southern States. ?'.'Elve only have peen
disposed of, each requiring the mat eksber-,
ate examination, and the others ,ypi pro'b.
ably go over to the next Session,,
The facts:presented in the eVidence,
of which will appear in the'printed reicels„
lets daylight into Democratic , Enethcors of
carrying southern ,relections, s and tell ;
damning'storY to the dislOsee of that party:,;
It is made fully apparent tluit the , party
achieved its majority in both the 43rd and
44th Congress in the Mouse, by' the perpe
tration of the most shameless and disgrace
ful frauds ever invented, and the Republi
cans overawed by men holding seats to
which they were not ,elected, were power
less to 'expose the wrong.; The Elections
Committee during the present session his
devoted itself to the. eiposition of these
wrongs under the able chrinipionship.of the
chairman, Mr. Calkins, Of Indiana. Their
method of stuffing Whit-boxes with tissue
ballots, cut • narrower, end folded Vithin
the regular tickets so that; they could not 'be
obser,ved, bas been' fully exposed. Their
method was to throw out and destroy Re
inbliCan &arts, and count for the Demo
cratic candidates an 'equal number of the
tissue or fraudulent votes, and. in this way
they achieved their,Der - nocmtic l Majority in
the Honse in the 43rd and 44th` Congresses
Iv falsely returning , men not elected, and
then they came in and shouted loudly for
gf naronst,"
and sent scores of Investigating committees
roaming over the country in search of Reliub;
lican rascality. In nearly every case where
they succeeded in a lead, as in the
case of-their investigation of John I. Daien
port in New York, it' led straight into the
DemOcratic camp,. and then nothing more
was heard of it.
The. country, before the next election,
wilt bt3 made fully aware of theeenception
and hostory of all these
. frairds, 'awl how
ever much Repriblicans may, complain of
bossism and unfairness in , their party or
ganiiation, they will never, with such
ghastly exposures in fail view, support the
election of a Democrat for any office. '
When the record of the present session is
made up, it will be found that many meas
ures, having an important bearing upon the
material interests of the 'country have
been enacted. it has effectively grappled
with polygamy in Utah, and i na polygamist
will again sit in the halls of 'Congress. 4 i
When the bill to reduce internal taxation
was pending in the !Reuse; the Democrats
-fought vigorously and persiStently, though
unsuccessfully, to reduce the tax on whis
key, but when Judge Kellek a few days
since -reported from . the Ways and Means
'ttee, a bill to ;take off tbe duties on
tea an. coffee, the Democrats in a body
voted*gainst it. They . wouldgive every
body' free whiskey but insist on taxing -the
poor man's tea and coffee: The Republicans,
holding that the best way to make the
Democrats pay their share of the national
debt was to keep the tax on whiskey • voted
against any reduction, but voted to take
off the duty on tea and coffee. •
If a moral, can be adduced in referonee
to the lack of 'parental . guidance, where
girls just approaching — womenhatid are left
by their mothers 'to their *min" fate, it is
furnished in the.,N,:ase of Jennie Cramefr, of
New Haven, who was found dead on the
beach there. It is not- necessary to rem
pitulate the evidence given on the trial of
those who were alleged to have had a hand
in her death,' but their connection with her
supposed deinoraliAtion was establiihed,
and they escaped the penalty only' because
their position in society did not ,tillo* the
jury to consider them guilty. The victim,
a beautiful, but silly girl, no doubt supposed
that James /Weir would marry her, but he
did not. The result has been too often
published to need repetition.. If there is one ,
single point in which Americans aryl defi
cient, it is in the latitude of action they al
low to their children. Boys and. girls in
this country, from the age of fifteen; are
too often allowed to act as their foolish im
agings prompt, and the result is, in many
instrinces, both sorrowful and disgraceful to
their parents, who are either too buisy or
too idle and indifferent to attempt either to
guide or control them. As long as such is
the, case, yelling- men and women will; per
force, be led astray:
_ _
Three hundred and sixty-nine, soldiers'
orphans will be discharged from the various
schools in the State this year, havhig ni7
tallied the age of sixteen years, and the
mperintenderd of the depart*ent has pre
pared a list of the scholars,' arriniged by
schools, to which be has added when each
child will be, discharged.. Copies of this
will be sent to each Post of -the Grand
Army of • the - Republic, and to numerous
soldier's and citizens, the object being to in
(crest as many possible in obtaining
holing land, employment for the orphens.
Once upon a time B. choice packlof fox
hounds were disturWd in the night by the
careless barking of an ambitious companion
who wanted to be independent and have a
run on his own hook. Bather than; be an
noyed ftirther, r his brothers cheweit off his
lash, when-he bounded over the fence and
ran away, bellowing furiously on ; a trail
which he-struck. The:: next day, while the
pack Were out on their regular hunt, they
found the dead body of their companion
under a tree. The ''catamount .Was too
much for him singly. , .
The St. pod! Republican goes over the
probable reimposition oft the next? House
froin:theiTiconocriitieStinik*iint, and is able
to figureent -notbm' g• better, for its party
friends than a fßepublicnirpajority of - one,
and'it only eoncedes ,therßeputgiran party
eleien.43istricts in:the South,: wherti they
aro more likely to get tcenty-five or thirty.
This odds die "mmti:faiorable
fur :0/611R4ub4e-aii.
when. its Siiticon is icin i el 3 oered.._ • '
Owing to' tbe failure of aPproprationfi
sixteen clerks, one ilreinsin and nine labor
ors were discharged kont the ,Post Office
Department at Washington Tlunsday.
General Wallace,the United States
Minister,to Turkey, luui,been presented by
the Sultan With a painting representing a
Turkish girE Lir- Wallace has not yet, ic
eepted the present.
„Sir. 13fincroft:Dgvis; ukSocre
tasTa St 4PP htis.reaglled. take e ff et,
upon the appointm ent or his= .e.
Walker Blaine . , Third :Assistiint Seceetaiy
of State, , has else tendered hia resignation.
Garibaldi named , his "110138 after heroes
instead of kints. His daughter, Signora
Cauzio, has named her sops after political
heroes. One son bears the name of Abra
ham Lincoln, another tha c t of John Brown.
Carl Sehurz grew Bittei in. his Phi Beta
Kappa address at llama "The great
war that education has to carry on in. so
ciety," he said "is a war against the brutal
self-assertion of volgar t ,. wealth, with no
quarter for the pleasure-hunting idler :told
merciless contemps and ridicule for the
snob." t
J. H
Charles E. Courtney, the oarsman of
-Union Springs, was badly poisoned on the 1
Fourth of July, among thirty others, at the .
village by eating poisoned ice cream. It .
has just been made public to-day that
Courtney was one of the number. He has
been very ilt.but it is now said he will re
cover. ; Sonie miscreant put tartar emetic in
the ice cream;
George :W. Jackson, 'of Wilmington, Del.,
organized a free. agency for; lost Children in
1870, 'which he still maintains. Durk lg the
six years it has been in operaon he has
cared for 805 lost children unt il they were
identified, ranging in• ago fir* nineteen
month; to seven yars. The work Lis done
through charity,l and Mr. ditekaonl- has
never asked or received any pompeniation
for his, trouble. ' /
Hon'. Robert Farmo a native of
Philadelphia, died in Reokuk, lowa, a few
days ago, in his fifty-ninth year. Mr.
ItOwerwas the Generill Grandiligh. Priest
of Royal Arch Masons at • the ...time of his
death, which is the highest Official position
in the order in the United:Stata On the
day of ; the funeral all the business houses
and banks in the city were closed; and the
courts also adjourned. Special trains were
run on the railroads , from different parts of
thi; ; Stitte, which carried large numbers of
Masons andetheis to.take partin the cere
monies. Bishop Perry _and Governor Sher
inan, of lowa,; officiated at the funeral.
the coalition between he Republicans'
and the Independent Dernocrati - in north
CarldiPa is gaining strength rapidly, and` it
is pelletal that it will insure, the election
of four Republican Congressmen.
Don Cameron has abotit's4uandered
politiCal capital accumulated by his father
during half a century, but he is not !the
first spendthrift who has recklesily dissapa
tal a fortune he never could ha la accumu
lated . cinna ti Commerciril.
Jamesl, once a slave, an 3 ehairMan
of the Mississippi RepubliCaaStitte commit
tee, expects the election of two Republican
and two Independent Congressmen, from
that State in Noveml;er. He reports that
whiteplanters are becemingßepublican;
The Demeemts have not selected their
strongest candidate in Robe - rt E. Patterwn,
of Philiulelpida. He eatinpi command the
full vote'of hi. 4 own Party'. i He will gain
none of the Independent votes of the Re
publican organization.—lVeit Chester Re
publican (Rip.)' j • ; 1
The Harrisburg Telernih says: Patti
son, the Democratic candidate; for Governor
has been - a oter eleven years, during Which
he has been a candidate I for clerk of the
quarter sessions, for kAud#or-Gener al, for
Govenukr, and has been city controller five
,If not an office-seeker, what?
The So-called Independent leaders do not
want any movement 'inaugurated that will
bring about harmony to , the Repeblican
party. Of course;. the;' Democratic party
does not ,want luirmOny and the "left wing'-'
of the -pirty so , deeply sympathizes with
the main body. -that I they will . reject all
overtures:—Ploornsburg Rep l rlican.
Mr. Prittison's nenination for the . chief
office in t,hp Keystone State will be a Sur
Prise, even to himself. He is unknown be
yond the muncipal limits of Philadelphia,
and his nomination Will-giVe no strength to
the party , in the State. The Democrats of
pennsyliania can always 63 depended upen
to make. fools of"themselves.--Neal. Leek
AMIN (in.) • \
If Pattison receives no
minatiOn pf
the Pennsylvania Democrats,' Why shcaildn't
Tilden, get as much in New York 1 Pettis=
is a reformer of the same Stamp Mold Pare_
goric of Greystone.- Pattison can shout re
form louder tlaan. S. J. T - „, because he is
younger--and therefore does not know as
many tricks as the latter; lint all he wants
IS time, and he 'can get them all.—New f.
York Coniniercial 4dreltiiter (Stalwart.) 1.
Chairman Cooper, when asked what was
going on in political circle!, remarked the
he"had something' pew: i"When Pettis=
and his friends are using 411 means torecce-:
cilo tini worst elements of , society (vide the
McMullen Bag raising) to the Democratic
ticket, the Republican &Oki committee iis
using all honorable means tctunite the Vest
elements of"- society' • - upon the R epublican ticket."—Times. • 1. 1
Sayi the Times: 'The- xxotitical__ situation
in Maine Li - decide* mixed. With five
ticketsin the field the ree'fightlis between
the Fusionists and the Itelmidieens. It - is
two Months yet to election, but the cvn- -
paign is already it . white;l:hent." Governer
Plaisted confident!) , Ow:este-election', and
Colonel Robie,:* the: 'Reptibfictut standing
hearer and one of the Gel'ernor's Couna
cer,-_-as confidently expects the;. - triumph 'of
the - Republica= The,..eleetinwis of rikew
their Vend importance, toi• itf involves not
old) , the'electicei of a 'o4Vertror r State 4,4
cers and the policical cetnoexion
,'of. • thii
_Supreme Court, but four Congressmen, the
Legislature, and the stiOopse t r, to Senator
Frye as weR. This' is a prize worth con
Nervous 4etOity, the curse of the Amen
Can people, immediately,W+ to the action
of Brown's I lron Bitters. I .
.. An oil exchatsge r Nifiierganirad at
ran yesterday. . • r
- The s tor yr worm inaking havoc with
ho grain in various parts of the Statii;,.l
It is no* believed that the ~South •Penn
sylvsuin Railroad will run; throuo Greene
county from end to end, touching . Wisps
inirg• - - I
MOITIs IL Stand" & Son, cotton goods
manufacturers in Philadelphia, have failed.
Liabilities from $BO,OOO to $190,000. As-
The: Berk eNnty alinS4otise.) contains ,
font. hundred and eighty inniateti. - - Bukona
death his 'necnired. in 'three weeks, that
being' from CU age. - ;: ;:
- :The fish story of - the seaion Conies 'from.
'Pottstown and represents that Geo* Wells
With a singleline having two bcioks, caught
at one haul two bass, one of which ineas's
tired - 19 inches and the Other '10:
The ' •Woman's Christian ' Temperance
Union of Chester hss detertObled , to estab-
HA a'ttmperance, schciol in that place. • It
wiD haves weekly session of one hour'and:
continue during the summer months.
The hirgest castling ever made at Potts
town Was turned out foundry at that,'
piaci a,few days ago.? It weighs 24,000 i
Pounds,: and will be usclitas an amble nndei
the Awn hanunei in the forge of the Potts
town Iron Company. - •
• The Philadelphin mint was to. be '
according to the early reports from
Washington, but the later information
makes it - exceedingly doubtful Whether
such steps will be taken at present. - The
opposition developed in New York is what
worked to prevent the bill from - , :lect?initig
a law that was offered in December. ,
The . sureties' f Dundore,' the do
faulting Berks county treasurer, have paid
into the State Treasm-y $28,499, the full
amount found to be due.on . accoimt of the
List its.° years of his administration. The
amount due to the, county,; amounting to
111;6 , 4, $lO,OOO, will also be, paid by the
A novel game of base bail was played at
Conshohocken on the Fourth by rival clubs
of- Colaughttown. A keg of beer was
placed on tbird base ands rule; prescribed
that'll° Plakier could have a 'drink until he
reached that station. The effect was singu-.
tar. Every player reached third base
, and
so frequent l y that two
-kegs were em ptied
before the game was half over. Happily
the rain canto and drove the players': to
shelter or that game might have gone• on
indefinitely. • 1 .
A singular freak of lightning-is reported
from Collegeville, Montgomery county. A
few days ago, after 'a shower, , and :when
the sky had become almost clear, allish of
lightning descended almost to the ground,
when it separated into two portions, each
going indifferent directions, but accompa
nied by but one thunder clap. Two cherry
trees standing nearly half a mile apart were
struck. simultaneorly by the, separated
currents and entirely destroyed. The l
strange occumuce iiins witnessed by a nan-d
ber of persons.,
A new oil well has'been,struek at Cherry
Grove, ten miles south of ...Warren, which
has caused considerable excitement in thei
region and among'oil men generally. It is
said to be the greatest strike on record, andi
although there :are no means yet of testing
the flow, it is placed at a high figure , 1;;;
those who profess to be able. to judge:,
Attachnitents have been made by both the
United and Warren Pipe-lines, and the:' oil
is being drawn off. During the first hour.
and a half the tools' - were . down the flow
amounted to 250 barrels. i ' •
One day's reports from the West records
no less than ievext
„cases of wife murder
committed in that growing sectin.
During the fiscal. year just e l tded there
Were 46,633 agricultural pate l nts issued
from the General Land Office. This is and
increase over the issue of the previous year
of 20,022 patents..
toinadolvisited Columbus' and various
portions of Crawford county, Kansas,. on
Wednesday evening of last , week: Several
deaths are reported, land the damage to
houses and crops was considerable.
The wheat crop of the loWer ArkansM;
valley is completely harvested, 'and is in
the best possible condition. Large tracts
in the vicinity of Wichita, Kansas, will
average from thirty to forty bushels per
acre. The yield of corn for market is esti
mated it 5,000,000 bushels.
The first cotton bloom of this year's crop
has bee&received at Petersburg, Va. R.
is from the farni of Captain W. -G. Cole ,
man, near Macon, N. C. The indications..
are tlitit with seasonable weather the crop,:
Will be much larger than last year. 1
The Trustees of Williams College; Mass.,.
have voted - to give to Prof. - Hewitt,
Chicago, the Chair of ,AncAnt Languages
and to endew the professorship with the.
Garfield Memorial Fund, instead of using
it to establish a chair for some leading
political teeeher, as-was at first, interfed.
An extraordinary tricycle, journey has
I been accomplished by the Vice-President of
the Lyons Bicycle Club, accompanied by his
wife, ,; on a two-seated machine. The
travelers went from Lyons, through Nice,
Genoa, . and Rome, to Naples, returning
via Florence, and - Turin, the -Whole journey
representing edistarice of some. 2;800 miles
being accomplished at an average of about
fifty:to sixt7 miles a day on the road.
Superintendent Mills, of the Delaware,'
Railroad, estimates the coming peach' crop
in the distrits traversed by railway at.
4,004,740 baskets. The heaviest yield will
be in the district between Middletown and
Del., and with continued faver
able weather, the crop may reech,ooo,ooo
_baskets./ This is exclusive - of the sections
- above,. which are dependent upon Water
transportatk9:,, The peach-growers of the
Peninsula will rued in convention at f.klver,
to-day to discuss; transportation rates and
facilities, and other. matters of interest.
Georgia, enterprise is beginning to nrom
fest itself in the circulation of mirncalourr
storierisimilar to these with- whio the
boundless ;West has long regarded thOonA j. „-
`try. 'Within the •limitanf a- single tree'
man's body dissaFtk-a?'°a' " 4- 4 14 4 e 4 ; '* r
his clothes had been torn off by nrevelving
shaft, .a boy fell head first into an almost
dry well sixty five feet deep and was Pres
ently,diawn-uP in the bucket unscratched,
and ti man who Inolbeen bitten by 4' . rattle
- snake was snatched out o the laws of death
.by bTA.4brateli iPad - ftoxie Fhcse. owner
values it at $1.000._ These are not
the events which make up. a' Nation's
'history, but they Aorta to, cheer a rather
dull. summer., . . :
.The Elmira Gazette says that
mint citizen of Geneseo,. has been probing- .
ing Ids own life at the expense of the canine .
creation. Some two Or three - years ago'
the gentleman in question, who -wae-pro
notriiixidhy physicians to be in tat advent ed
stage•of - cotuumiptiott, began the habit' of
taking his pet dog to bed' with him;.: The
dog soon exliThito signs of
ler* orifficulti; coughed alMoit constantly
atit.tinallildie The gentlemen
. procured nnother'd4, a nd - slept With it for fora time
'When Ibis animal' else - fell avietiin to the
disease. Another dog was procure - 0,1 with
which the man nqw sleePs, and though the
third imiUnd : will probably., die s the_ same
way as the others did, the man is improving
and is better than ,before_ in years: The
Hernellsville'Tritotme says that, he is a rgell
known btudness man of .Goneseo, and that
it could give his mime if necessary::
lai 1
1 . Bream Accepts_
Misertott'Brositis 1188 sent tie folkeivi
ing Ictter to the reaiderit the late
Tinniatittrg convention : • -
Liticomriast, PA:, June 28;1882.
Hors. David Taggart, President Republican
Stale Convention •
Dax Sty—Your official notice of my
'nom ni on".as Congresomum-atlarge
then ltepub 'Stiste convention was duly'
received. • 4 the floor - of the convention
Afte4 then. ; 1 intimated my will-
Iniino-01 to hpw to the command of the. Re
publican patty and; I now bistro - the honor
in tha accustomed way to accept the nomi
naticia. Believing that a disposition to pre.-
88 / 7 -10,fnd a • desirc!,- to- improve the Party,
accompanied by every just 'exertion to
thasei,ends,- constitute the tine standard
Republican fealty, and. recognizing in
the corm - of party, adopted by
the convention ' Mar 10th, the}, highest
.- cede of political"ethics ever- promulgated
by any pOlitical organization • within , my
knowledge, r cheerfully and promptly
pledge ray best- efforts, if elected td-Con
gress (and'•:whether elected or . not), to co
operate in making the administration of the
paFty conform in every particular to the
principles enunciated in its platform.
Very respectftilly yours,
_ MAruuorr Bnosrus.
The Deseeeratie PI
The followitig is the platform adopted by
the Democratic . Convention in Harrisburg.
The Democratic- party of Pennsyl*iii,
holding fast to the faith that . power not
delegated by the Constithtion is reserved td
the States and the people, • upholding the
sanctity of.personal liberty, security of pri
vate property,, and the right to local self
government, demanding honesty and econ
omy in the administazitton of• the Govern
ment, and the enfont of all the pro-
Visions ef.the Constitution .by the Legisla
ture and the courts of ,tare • CommonWealtls,
declaring against - mon opolies and in sym
pathy with labor , want* protection and in
favor of the industrial interests of Pennsyl
'aide at this time, tto solemnly protest
•ahninst the evils whi& the ,policy , and
plactices of the Republican party and the
insolence of its long possession in office
have brought upon the country, therefore,
Resolved, . • ' I
First—We do protest against 'What is
called the " boss system," and , also the
plundering, of office' holders tor assessmerit
of money Air political purposes. The . offi
ices are the property of no party, but ()pew
to every citizen, honest, capable 'and faith-
Iful to the COnstitution, qualifications which'
Jefferson declared ivere the' requisites of
office. • . ,
• I Second--We protest against the spoils sys
tete and the- prostitution of the.oflices of
the people, so that they become mere per
quisites of politicians. 4
Third-Wil. denounce 'all repudiation,
- State and Fe4eral, because it is dilhonest
and destructive of that public morality up
ion which are founded the eiistenee and
;perpetuity of our free' institutions. It
,should be made odious, and thed political
party that aids and abets it with Office de-
Serves public condemnation. . - , ; •
Fourth—We denounce the spoliation of
the State Treasury and immunity by par
don of those convicted Of crimes whose acts
NVAI3 flagrant supversions of official trusts
• m wrongs dont the people. '
,Fifth—We believe tlie ' Republican party
bs now organized, and controlled, is based
cafraud, force and corruption, and there
nbe no hope of true reform except by
po force of the ballot box excluding it from
place and dower. •
Sitth—The Democratic party demands
of the legislature, honest, just and true ap
Seventh—Upon these declarations. e in-.
vite the co-operation of all hbnest citizens
who with us desire the re-establishment of
an honest Government.
• Animal:os, July
Assistant[ Postmaster-General Hazen
has completed a statement of the issues .
to postmasters by his office of postage
stamps, stamped env elopes and postal
e.ards !or the fiscal year - ended' June
30,'1482. The total number issued
was 1,740,571,038.piece5, of an - aggie.; .
gate value of V 0,977,952,41. 'Thii is
an increase over the issue Tor the Preced-•
ing fiscal year of ‘M0,9.59,476 pieces, or .
15.7 per cent, equal in value to $6,359.,'
517.51. The total cost of furnishing
these articles was $875,830.75,0r an
increase over the preceding fiscal ;year
of only $19,288.90, or 2,1 per cent,al
though the increase in the nurnbet-of
articles furnished Wa4 15.7 per seta.
The appropriation, for supplying
'these articles amounted to $1,036,000,
of which $875,830.75 was expended,
leaving an unexpended balance of $l6O,
163."26 or 15.4 per cent of the appro
priations. Over One billion three-cent
stamps a me nd -three: hiindred and 'fifty
million postal cards ':Were sold tiring
the past year. As: a result of these
figures Abe departmental officials feel
warranted : in asserting that, when the
final ' statement of the receipts and
.expenditures 'for the year has been
;completed it will be found that the
postal service, was self-sustaining. Of
"a 'deficiency appropriation of $7.2,152, 4 :258,
Made by / Congress last year to meet
the expected deficiency' in the postal
revenues; not one cent has been draWn
from the . treasury. This is the .first
year since 1851 in which the receipts
of. the Post Office Department have
balanced the expenditures, with the
exception 'of oM?.. year during the War
of the Itebellion.
. AVABEIINGTONf D. July 6.—The
Tariff Contmh•ision 'created under the
act of Congress approved Mav 15,188?
having been convened by. theSecretziry
of the Treasury to, meet in Washing
ton, 0,0, July 6, 18€42, -.agsembled, in
the Lime parlor. of the Ebbitt. House
twelveut o'clock tai-day. The follow
ing .gentlemen, comprising the full
Commission, were: present: Hon. John
L Hayes, of Canibilagb, Mass:
Ennean . ‘: F. Kenner,. New Orleans;
HOn. - Henry.-W: Oliver, Jr:, Pittsburg,
Pa.: Hon. 11.1.' :Garland; 'Springfield
Hon.'Robert P. Porter; Washington,
D ,C.,'How John' W. H. 'Underwood;
Rome; • ‘Hon. R. 'Bottler,
Shepheirdstown; V:, Va... and
host A. Atnblcir Salmi', 01)16. Presi
dent. Hayes , delivered.' in' opening
address,,;_thett 'the, act of. Congress.
'creating . the Commission was read.,
'At the , request of the.. president atitl'i
With the apprdval of the members of
. the Commission, Hon. Robert P. Porter
of Washington, - - C., 'consented_to
act as secretary 4')f the meeting pending
the formal -organization of 'the Com
mission;— ' '
. .4kfter discussion as . . to expenses .
.attedningthe sittings of the: Commission
- commuications were read from PresiL .
dent Arthur* and/ Secretray FOlger,
inviting the members•to c 4 upon them
tetweCn the hi urs of 11 and •;?. P. M.
The COuitnissibn then took,a recess' for
that purpose. "-.- •
After the members of the Commis.
'§ion. had paid their respects to the
President and. the Secretary of the ,
Treasury, and had duly qualified befOre•
the latter, tt.ey returned to 'th4'Ebbitt .
liouSa, When tlie.yreassemble.d in the,
large parlor.-. The doors were closed ;
and admittance ‘'va. - i.demed to all save
those directly 'cOuriecte,d with the
Commission: business of impor
tance. Was transacted however, and at
half-past four o'clock the Commission
adjourned_ without having done more
than informally . discuss the, order .of
business to be puquedi . •
The Baptist begin their annual gathering
At Point • Chautauqua; Cbaututulua Lake,
.JulyllB, and hold until August tint, .
The report of_Dr. Lanibnf the post
niortem examination upon the body of
Guiteau is :made public in the Medical
News l of Philadelphia. . The examina
tion was made - an.hour and a half 'after
death. After describing the -general
appearance of the body, including' the
statements . that the neck was not
fractured or dislocated atel th:o there',
was found a small White 'scar, Confined
to the scalp, midway between the top
of the left ear and the median:line of
the head, the Report dm.ribei the, con•
dition of the skull and brain minutely.
'The right varetal bone was' slightly
flattened, but in thickness •the ekull
'presented nothing remarkable: - The
description of the brain is accompanied
by an engraving, a copy of a Photograph
taken four hours after ,death.. The,
brain was 'firm, and weighed forty-nine
and a half ounces. It was slightly
flattened in the region correspondinglo
the flattening of the paretal bone.
a section of the `cerebrum there was
an appearance as of slight thinning of
the gray cortex. - The description, of
the fissures is ;very minute. The heart
weighecft,ten and three-fourth ounces
and the /spleen which was lobulated
and enlarged, eighteen ounces.. Corn-'
meriting on ,the report the Medical
News says editorially that those who
expected to demonstrate the assassin's
criminal irresponsibility by the changes
in, his brain will have a-rather difficult
Walt if they expected to find deviations
from, the normal type of brain structure
They are certainly . disappointed.
The deviationi mentioned in the, report
have absolutely no signification, from
the point of view of moral derangement.
It may be affirmed of Guam's brain
that it presented as little evidence of
pathological change as_ the brain
of any one of his age dying of some
other than cerebral disease. What
may be iAisclosed on ..mieroseopical
investigation, which is yet to be male,
remains to lie seen.
From Elmira, Tunklutnnock and iiiterme
diate phtees over, Ihe popular L: V B. It
AITqIIST 2; .1882
'Special train will 'erica ne f3lloica
. • i Faro for round trir.
—5:00 a. m $3 50
—5:30 3.25
.5:45 . 3 25
5 :4P
Towanda..—. i..... 6 19 ..... ..... .. ... .... 300
Wysanking 6'27 • .. 300
Standing 5t0ne:.....6:35.„.... .. .... .:.. 300
ituramerfteld 6:4P... i. 3 00
Frenchtown ' 6:50 - . -..' 275
Wyainsing....., :...7:01... ......... ....,.. 2
. 75
Laceyvi11e......... 7:22- ' ' • ;2 75
Skinner's liddyV... i .7:25 ..... ......-.....:.' 2 75
Meahoppen 1 ' 7:41
Mehocpany....i ..... . 4:79 ........ '. . ....-... - 2 5i I
Tuziftunocki!: .... :8:09 for , breakfast 2 541
Leaving Tunklannock at 8:29. arriving at Glen
', Oneko at 11,:40 a.- m. Returning, will leave
1: t Manch Chunk at'7:4o p. in.; tilen.Onoko. 7:45,
;arriving at Elmlra about 2 . a. m..
'This excursion *ill run by special train going
and returning Wednesday, August find. for those
Who wish to return the same day. The train
will be under the very beet minagebaent, and
everything will be done by the undersigned to
make it the grandest excursion of the season.
Fine, clean coaches will be frirnished,and great
care given to see that all excursionists aro com
fortably seated in parties to suit themselves, and
will be supplied with iccr-Water,' lemonade, ice
cream, fruit, sandwiches, etc.,' and all served in
first-class style on the cars and while in' the
Men. The
Tioga Hose 13and and
Of Waverly, will accompany the excursion, and
furnish music' going and coming," also at the
Glen fcir special dancing parties belonging to
the excursion free.- A special train will be ruu
from Glen Onoko to Mauch Chunk free of charge
for parties wishing to visit
Mauch Cliunk
And take:a ride over the.
Mire° or, four COMILIO4iOI/11 and well-regulated
hotels will be in readiness to receive gneste,
among which is the _Mansion .Itonse, one of the
largest and most convenient hotels in the State
ofl Pennsylvania. located within a few rods of
the L. V. It. It. Station.-
Glen Onoko
With her nature's bandy work, , Entrance,Casmile
and Pool, Crystal Cascade, Moss Cascade, Lovers
Bath and Pulpit Rock, Dual Vista. Sunrise Point.
Cave Falls and Home of the Mist, and many i
other attractions, is located 2 miles. west of,
Minch Chunk, in the Switzerland of America.,l
A large amount of money has been expended . '
this season in beautifying. the Glen. Great im-
provements have been made throughotit.
largo dancing pavillion has Won orectedlto ac
eighty couple at one time. This
Glen has now become' the most beautifui sum
mer resort within our reach. Distance through
the Glen, l miles; height of Onoko Falls, TS
feet; Cbalnoleon Falls, 50 feet; Cave Falls. 45
'feet; Cave Fps to Packer Point ,f-; Mile; Rick
er Point to , Depot, mile. Glen entrance at
Onoko Depot. The popular
Switch-Back Railroad,
, - 'I • 1
Depot 3 3 "mi10 from Mansion ifouse. 14 miles I Spni 0- looth Ilarrow
ride ih less than two hours, passing oiler iii*. _ ~ II!,
Pisgah, 11 , 4 feet high, Mt. Jefferson, 46i feet high, ,
to Summit Ilia. the oldest mining. town in the i Just received a car load of superior ham
State of Pennsylvania, 0 miles from maneh Now is the time to buy the best harrow you ev,
Chink. • , s(aw for preparing your Backwlost and Whei
Parties will have pier ty 'of time to fake a ride( grounds. One will pay for itself in oue seam:
over the Switch-Back after taking refreshmentsji:,
at the Glen or Dinner at the hotels. •Tickets fors: Sulky Spring Tooth iiarrou s
. -
the Switch-Back Railroad can bo procured oil
excursion train or at the Switeli-Back depot. ').; With and without,lsrEprxi. ATTACIIMENT 3
The train will pass through the renowne d ' -' Several of the best kind of these convenien'
wyernini Valicy, over the Wilkes-Barre moll :- .
, Fbarrows._ Would Invite particular atterition t
twin, where a grand view may be bad of the great 1 the Miner and Albion Sulky Barrows yr.
This excursion is expected' to be a first-class 1
affair, and all aro cordially invited. ,
Tickets can be procured 0.101 stations named
above, also at the followitirplaces, or ou the
train:l i
Elmira, at Preswick. Morse 4; Co.'s Boo:
Rom ;waist Water street.
Waverly, at F. IL Warner & Co.'s Grocery
Store. ?
Athens. at the Central Express Office: ,
Towanda, at Fitch's Candy Store.
All ticicets will be good to return . On any regu
lar train from'August Jud WAugust 6th, 'delu
/ET No poat-ponement on account of weather;
For particulars', write to or call on - •
W. H. KINTNER, Wyalusing,, Pa.,_
JAMES I..:EHR, Easton . . Pal. •
r. 11.--Those taking baskets will find it greatly
to their advantage to have them well marked
With name and station on, and may. be handed
on baggage car, where a special agent will care
for theta free of Charge. Garments,l etc. can ho
left in the cars while parties are visiting th.
Glen,'aud will be in safe keeping wntil the 'r
Fo exeOnior's vs. S. A. Randall and J. 8.
Manley. N 0.07, December Term. Ina. Hub
bel Manley's executor vs. Caroline Manley.
2:;1, February Term. 187 G, Court- Common Pleas
Bradford County;
The undersigned, an. Auditor appiiinted by
' sahreourt to distribute funds in bands of Sher
:ill arising from sale of real estate of defendantei
Jn.each of abovecises, will attend to the duties
of his appoininient at his office in Td.wanda bor
ough on TiltritSDA'r, AUGUST 10, 1 1882, at 10
o'clock a. in., at which time and place all serious
having claims *genet said fund must preient
the same or:forever be debarred from coming in
upon the same. '- I. 31crlIERSON, •
Towanda, Pa., July, 13, 1882. Auditor.
FOR' 'SALE: One sec4nd• hand
Engine and Boller, in good condition. En
gine 12120, Tubular Boiler, Force Pump. Con
nections. etc. Suitable for a saw or grist mid.
Rave been running 4 run of stone with it.
Reason for selling is that I am incresAing the
capacity of my , mill, and putting
_in larger
'engine. For full particulars call on or address
' G. A. DATTOIsi, Towanda. Pa.
NAME of the popular Linament that cures
Ithetunatimu, Neuralgia, Swollen or Stiffened
Joints, Frost Bites, Pain in the FSCO.' Head or
Spine, Chopped Hands; Bruises, Sprain*, Burns,
Mosquito Ilifes, Sting or Bite of an, insect,
Poison, Vines,,etc., for Man or Beast ,
Alwsys reliable, and almost instantan
eous in its rillef. agreeable odor it
Is pleasant ?AO apply. Sold by all druggists.
Price :Sets.
N. B.—T Liniment received a Prize Medal
at the Sta air. 1819.
ASA JONES, Prop!r, 319 N. 3d St., Phila.. Pa.
•• 1 1
10 Am 4
Mail. Mop
9.20 Ar. Towanda ... Dep.. r,3 7
0/41 995• Dep.'•
M0nr00 , ..• Ar.
9 . ,,t4 'AL. • ...M0nr00.... Dtp. c. 41.
B.Atr .. Masontown .. r, 47
5.531, /4.54' " Greenwood
•5,? 4 ,Jt 4, 8•38. "
.• TAL1141011..„ *7 . 1 7‘ ;
311 8.31 LongValleyinne
84:0; exiDep. Foatof PAna. Ar. 7.-r
Niagara Palls.
Rochester . •
•"' e,•••
Owego.. .. •
.... • • •
Sayre . . .
Athens ...
Ulster. -
['errands: ....... '• • - ••
dtanding Stone
Skinner's Eddy
LaGrange •
k B Junction ..
• •
no• Barre....
ra,ucti Chula .... .
New York
Railroad Time.lirable:
* - Indiciten that trains do not atop
- F f . F. LION.
SuP't Eng'r, 2Ard 4 i
,f 1
• TO•,VAEA Enter JAN. Ist, Iv 2.
,P. 51". A.M. A.M.
.. t 2.05 7.20
....! 0.40 11.05
6.55 11.36
6.33 1.00
;;.;.1 5.15
1 11;05
::.19.10' 1
. 21 . 4.
9.45 2.10 9,14
~. 2.30
..110.15i 2.3444.( 1.
...10 48; 3.00 1043'
•• ••A. I ;10”74
•• • •
11. M.
. 1 1 33:315 7.43"
12.1 e,
112.3"4.35 1.(x11
1.. a 7.
1.051 5.10. ';!„
I 1.351 5.30 2.2 t
3.45' ; 7.35 4.%11 .
' 4.44? 8.20 5":,;;.G
5.00 H. 45 GA,:
5.:10 0.00 6.40
H. 0 5, 9.1 E
P.ll. p,
New York
Bethlehem .
Manch °blink.,
L k B Junction
Falls ...-
Skinner's Eddy
Standing Stone.
Towanda -
.6111 an
Waverly ~...• • •
Owego '
Niagara Falls. 4.
No. 32 leaves Wyslusing st 6 ';00, A. U. -Fret.
town 6.14, Rummerfleld 6.23. Standing Stone r,
Wvsauking 640. Towanda. 6 t G 3. Ulster 7
31113 r ~...
.4:16 Athens 7:25, .Sayre Wart!
ly 7:55. arriving at Elmira 4:50...A.
No. 31 leaves Elmira 5:15 Y. 31., 'Waverly e.
Sayro 6:15. Athena 6:20. 3114 n 6:30, Ulster 6:4:
Towanda 6:55, Wysauldng%7:os. Standing Stcr
7.14, Itummertield 7:22. Frenchtown 7:32, aril'
tug at Wyalusing at 7:45., 1 1 . 31. .
• Trains 8 and 15 run daily.' Sleeping - care
trains 8 and 15 between Niagara Falls and Ph!
delphis and between Lyons and New York wit ,
out changes. . Parlor cars on Traine 2 and
between Niagara Falls , and Philadelphia a if:-
out change, and through coach to hind fr ,
Rochester via Lyons.
SATRE, PA.. Jan. 2. 1b82„, - Da. & N. Y. 1:. h.
R. M.
Wboleaale and Retail Dealer
T •«: AND A, PA
Tompkins County Lender Wheel Rakt
for one or two horse:4.
Coates , Lock Levpr 'rake for 00,
tWU horst.F.
Surprise Wheel 3liike for one horse
These rakes snit the Lamers in cathtt
and price; being adapted to every tied efkql
and at prices to meet the vimis of lattsen.
Come and see them by all metns before.bny:F.;
any other. •
-. 7
Osborne, Mowers,'
• - Osborne Light . Reapers,
Osborne Self-Binding Reap - mi. ,
• / •
Attention is irryited to• these admirsble
chines. -7hey, ire fiest.class and cheap. of
berue's Selt-Dhadin Reaper is. gaining the
"Laurel " wh"
ever where.
.. .
.. ... .
. , .
: .'14.44‘"":441----- . ••• . : • 4.. , ...,"... T...,....
~ .
. 1 • •••ii.ltk, '"•••• _
1 ~ , . ...._. • • G.- 0c.......4. 7 :57...-_.;::. '72: 4.11,
I. I , .."••••
...‘7,.. ',.
l • .
. ....
- Cultivator.
Wiant Chilled Plow,
The beat of alt plows: SIDE SILL PLOW.
• cauaN PCIWERS, cheap sad good, send fia
. ,
:Call and see my Whitney Open and TeP 174 '
glee, Oortou Carryall, and Platform Waged , . i
have wagons as good as you can get made
der, and at much less prices. All warranted
be durable " whalebone" wagons..
Auburn-Farm. Wagot
The neat Farm and Lumber IN:agons
0 •
Special inducements to cash buyers of & 1
gpools.trony Una ! -
car load of Fresh Cement. Sheathing o i
Building Papers. Vermin Proof Carpet Lang .
-i-t3lowtag Machina and Reaper liciisirs.. 0 4
/or prices and circulars. or caWand see Mit.
R. M. IV
Towanda, Ps., Julte.22, 1892-ft
1 I
fii 9
2.50 8.25
1 8 30,,t
.P.M. A. 31. A.ll. Ey,
6.30 .... ;+,4
1 8.00 11.(k
9.2 L
.... 10.0 4
• 10.65 . 1044'
11.05 11.5 S
• ! Lott; 7,311 2.63,
~j 2.25 D,..
• 2.15 s. r.,5 3.011'7.
•••7.4.1 111:
3.02 9.50 3.4 , , if::
_ 10.14 4.031:"
'10.27 .1..1211
.. 1.....,10.37 11.2
„! ... :10.44
3;4;1104 443 1 t.
'11.1; 4.5:, 1 . 2;
4.3011.3+3.10 13:
4.40 1.1.41 5.20
4.45 11.50 5.30 1. +.
i •- 14
_.40 6.15 7.1;
.!3.39 .• • • 6.25 ••••
. 8.20 9.:15
5.10. 6.40 ....
7.411 8.14 , ...
8.40, ..
, 9.50
;51.40 8.10 12.03
I.os 9.25' 1:0S 0.)
t aw
lmo n