Newspaper Page Text
ODEON HOLCOMB. t p uorairmue .
CU AS. L. TRACY,
LIDSON HOLCOMB, EdUor.
CHAS. H. ALLEN, Associate 'Editor..
"iieasonable taix..s,lionest ezrnlitures . C 077-
peieat officers, and no stealing. " Harpers
lllir "altered la the Post Ottlce at Towanda as
SECOND CLASS JUTTED.
THURSDAY, NOVEMER 26, 1882.
The New York Telegram moves that the
election in that State be made unanimous.
To an, outsider the motion seems scarcely
The 'Public may congratulate itself upon
the fa:t that the next, session of Congress
will in all probability be bminess-like and
.brief. Both parties will be on their good
A Chicago dispatch states that Marshall
Jewell will issue a call early in December,
and , the National Republican Committee
meet in January to consider the subject
of district representation. -
' Women are now eligible to schobl offices
in Illinois, Kansas, lowa, Massa
chusetts, Mississippi, Michigan, Minnesota,
Pennsylvania, Vermont, Wyoming, and to
any office in Wisconsin except State Super
Complete official returns on the' State
Legislature of Illinois, show that the next
House will have 77 Republicans, and - the
Senate 31 Republicans, giving that party
12 majority on. joint ballot, and the control
of both branches.
It is reported by the Secret Service Di
vision that a good counterfeit of tho Bland
dollar is being extensively circulated
throughout the country. The coin is heav
ily plated and resists the acid test unless it
is very deeply cut before - the acid is applied:
It is considered 'a dangerous counterfeit.
It has been decided to hold the meeting
of the Pennsylvania State Grange of the
Patrons of Husbandry in Harrisburg, and
arrangements to that effect were completed
last week. I ' The session will begin Decem
ber 12, and last several days. s From four
to five hundred delegates are expected -to
The November elections have gradually
become national by being held in no less
than thirty4three American States. Only
five of the, States of the Union do not ap
pear in this list, and no doubt in a few . years
the change will embrace the whole Re
public, soltlutt all the members of the Lower
House of Congress will be elected simultan
The Governor and Lieutenant Governor
elected in Pennsylvania at the recent elec
tion will hold office four years; the Secretary,
of Internal Affairs for three yearS, and the
Judge of the Supreme Court for twenty-one
years. Twenty-eight Congressmen were
chosen to serve two years; twenty-five State
Senators to serve four years; and the entire
membership of the House of Representatives
for two rears.
The net remit of the late election in Illi
nois is a Republican State Treasurer by 4,-
210, a democratic Superintendent of Public
Instruction by 4,168, eleven Republican,
eight Democratic and one Independent Con
_ gressmen, and a Republican Majority in
both branches of. the Thirty-third General
Assembly, with a Republican majority of
twelve on Joint ballot wherewith to elect a
Republican United States Senator to sue
ceed David Davis.
The Chief of the Bureau of Statistics re
ports that the total values of the exports of
bread•stuffs from the United States during.
the.month of October, 1882, and during the
• four and ten months,ended October 31,
1882, as compared'with similar exports dur
ing the corr!spondine months of the preced
ing year, were as folloWs: October, 1882,
11 - 5,205,103; 1881, $14,839.914; four mon
, the ended October 31, 1882, $84 ) 881,719;
• 1881, $80,311,035; ten months ended Oc
tober 31, 1882; $149,737,960; 'lBBl,, $192,-.
Postmaster General Howe denies the re
port that I he intends to resign from the
Cabinet,' and says that he has never heard
an official suggestion of such a nature. He
has not yet completed his annual report,
which he expects to make of public inter
-04, from the fact that it will include recom
mendations looking to radical changes in
tip methods of
. conducting postal business,
such as the establishment of a postal tele-,
graph system and the indirect lowering of
the letter rate by the extensive use of
stamped envelopes. • .
It would be more auspicious for the Re
publican cause, and for the country, which,
we have no particle of doubt, needs the
powerful and controlling influence of that
party, if they were less disposed to quarrel
over bygones; and more Willing quietly to
reflect. Six months of silent Meditation,
Without a Word' of mutual reproach, would
be the best possible salve for old wounds
which, if imitated and kept open, may
prove beyond cure. If they area party of
principles, principles sometimes flourish
most under discouragement and opposition.
Tho New York Times • thinks that there
are a good many people in the country who
are prepared' to see Pennsylvania taken
from her prominence in National politics,
and thinks the country has had pretty long
experience of this prominence with discour
aging results. What the Times means by
this is that PennsYlvania has been able to
secure a tariff from Congress which made
her grow in wealth and prosperity, thus ex
citing the envy of. the Empire State. The
Times, therefore, hopes that the Democrats
will make Mr. Carlisle the Speaker of the
next National House of Representatives, for
he is an ;advocate of free trade, fairly and
It may be assumed with safety that if at
the next session of Congress the public busi
ness is not transacted with unwonted dis
patch, the Republicans will not be to blame
for the circu4istance. They may be trusted
to do all they can to dispose of the neces
sary routine work before dissolution, so as
to avoid the need of convoking the Forty
eighth Congress in extra session, and thus
enabling the Democrats to reorganize the
House at an avoidably , early date. There
are a number pf lucrative appointments in
the gift of the House, and though a e know
that the Democrats are great civil service
reformers, they will probably be convinced
that the gOod of the public demands that
these Faeces should be held by Democratic
1 A Baptist pastor in Wisco .has recent-,
ly been tried for the offence of attendingiti,
performance given by a, company of tiegro
Iminstrels. He pleaded guilty to the chiErge
explaining that he was on his way to a tem
perance meeting, but got , into the Wiong
.hall, and when the perforinance began his
sense of fun overcame his moral Oniples.
He got:off leftists mild rebuke. The Now
York Herald thinks "it is to be regretted
that there were not among his judges some
Who were honest enough to, say that they
were glad their pastor had found his way
under the influence of harmless fun, and
that tliey,hoped he would do it again, and
often. „There is no greater humbug or by
'pocrisy than the current pretence, in some
religions circles, that pastors lad PreaChers
are better able than other people to get
along without diversion. A urn whose
time is spent almost entirely in contemplat
ing the sins of the world, turd bearing of
humanity's weaknesses and troubles is the
last one who should be called to account
for enjoying anything that is funny, yet
We are afraid that Mr. Kellogg,who was
a candidate for election to Congress from
the Thiicatouishuut district, has very little
chance of getting his seat. Not that there
is any doubt as to his having been elected,
for his majority was such that no contest
has been made upon that 'score; but it
seems that that there is some ground for
raising a technical (Alma= to Mr. Kellogg,
upon the greund of hislalleged non-resi
dence, arid_Mr. Acklen, defeated oppon
ent, is, not going to , miss.,any chance of
climbing into the place which upon a pre
vious ocCaslon he embracOlk As a'''Demo
cratie Congress may be !trusted iepreflr
Mr. , Acklen to Mr. Kellogg any diy, fhe
Republican Congressman-electmust not be
surprised if he left out in the Cold.
A ‘ great many people are agaii wonder
ing whether the Democratic capacity for
blundering has been blunted by disuse dur
ing the past eighteen months, or, in other
words, whether the party managers will
not rash heidlong into all the extrava
,gance, "cussedness,". (if we may borrow
Mr. Nasby's expressive phrase) as soon as
they get the reins well in hand. We think
they may be trusted to do that, for. blun
dering and "cussedness" are chronic xith
them. This fact furnishes the Republ6urs
with a basis for hope, and makes all intelli
gent and patriotic Democrats tremble.. Al
ready schemes are; being projected that may
well challenge .alarm." The prepaSations
which are being :pride for unseating' any
Bupublican or rather every one, returned
as elected to the Forty-eighth Congress from
the South, is one of them. Clearly, Denio
crats must be Democrats, and Bourbons at
that. Just wait-and you will see the fun.
One of the odd episodes of the lite elec
tion struck MrAeorge A. Post, the Demo
cratic Congresiman-elect from the strong
republican district'of Bradford; Susquehan=
na, Wayne and Wyoming. fir. Post is on
lin little more than eligible in years to
serve in Congress, and after his recent ad
mission to the bar he decided to take Hor
ace Greeley's - adrieeT and go West. No
body wanted to ' lead the Democratic fur
lorn hope in the Condiessional contest, and
the friends of Mr.rPcist gave him the nomi
nation of Susquehanna, kiitenciing, to furnish
him a good certificate of character for his
new Western people. The nomination
went to him by default in the district; the
Republicans split on Overton mulanlwin,
and Post is _elected by, a large prurityVr He
is 'now anchored to the heartsome hills of
Montrose for two years more, and'the Wes
tern dream may perish before his unexpect
ed apprenticeship to statesmanship
have expired. Moral: If you want to go
West, don't run for Congress.—Philadef
WHIT THE VOTE SHOWS.
In the Borough of Hones Sale Mr.
Jadwin received 288 votes Mr. Overton
4 votes. In the county of Wayne Mr.
.Jadwin received 2787 votes, and Mr.
Overton 104 votes. In . die Borough
of Towanda Mr. Jadwin -received 177
votes, Mr. Overton 244 votes. Mr.
'Jadwin received 73 more votes in
Towanda 'Borough than Mr. Overtop
received the entire county of Wayne.
In the county of Bradford Mr. Jadwin
received 3595 vc,tes. and Mr. Overton
3273 votes,-beating Mr. Overton 322
votes in his own coufity. In the , two
counties of Wayne and Bradford Mr;
Jad win beats Mr. Overton 3,015 votes.
In the county of- Wyoming Mr. Jadwin
received 1276 votes and Mr. Overton
377 vote's beating Mr. Overton 899
votes. In the county' of Susquehanna
Mr. Overton received 1,921 votes and
Mr. Jadwin 1443 votes, giving Mr.
Overton a majority, of 47S in that
',county. -This latter vote shows the
force of the Overton—Searle combina- -
tion. The vote in the other counties
shows its weakness 'and demonstrates
its folly. ' The vote demonstrates that
Mr. Jadwin was the' decided choice of
the Re_p_ublicans of Nayne, Wyoming
and Bradford. It also' demonstrates
that had the choice of the district been
respected at the conference Mr. ' Jad
win would have been elected by a. m -
jority of thousands. No one of com
mon intelligence can fail to see with
whom the responsibility lies. This is
the second time the district has been
given' to the Deinocrats by Col. Ovzr
ton and his backers. It is a 'singular
fact, that in Mr. Overton's successful
campaigns for Congress, he:ran ahead
of his ticket in Wayne County, but in
1880 when Mr. Jadwin was elected, he
ran behind his ticket in Bradford.
The crookedness of. Mr. Overton and
some of -, h;s immediate backers in three
successive campaigns is thus deMon
strated; These facts do not redound
to the credit ota class of politicians in
Bradford who claim to be RCpublicans
par-excellence. RepUblicans who insist
that popular rights shall be respected
are denotnced by them as traitors to.
the party, while they skulk in their
tents and are jolly over DemOcratie
victories whenever one of their kind
fails to be nominated. When wilt the
Republicans of Bradford come to the
conclusioSt that it is ; time for that kind'
of business to - stop?. •, • -
If this is"stalwartism", in Republi
can poliffes, have not iheJ l people had
about enBugh of that kind' 'of Repub.
licanism ?' Is it not time fot voters
who love Republican principles to as
sert themselves and not only demand
but see to it that the iintereits ,of the
Republican party ;ale taken out of the
hands of the men who commit these
outrages ul:pon the party's rights ?
They have; been tolerated
, and allowed
to control until they are repudiated by
thevota of people in the most emphatic
rammer. Now let the men who love
publican principles and stand by the
party I for the .sake of its priliCiples
rather.' ; 'thin for the offices, fift y ( the
party .put of the disgrace into ihich
it has 'been dragged by mere party
In the three instances of the death
of the President elect, viz. , - Harrison,
Lincoln' and Garfield, the . Vice
dent who, ex-officio, became President,l
reversed, the policy , npon which the'
President was elected and upon which
he administered the office of Executive
up to the time of his death. In each
case - 'these creatures of accident
brought disaster upon the party. The
case of President Arthur is ; the. most
completions of them , all, and the
party's reverses the most pponounced.
The .creature of. accident, prOmoted to
the Presidency through the instrumen
tality 'of an assassin, he has exercised
the power of Executive to ostracise
and treat with contempt that . better
portiOn of the Republican paity who
stood nearest the Garfield Adminis
tration, and to reward its •onponents.
In - the State of New 'York, .he aided
the Conkling wined The Party to pack
the State. COnvention by the most dis,
graceful methods, and nominated a
ticket that bore upon , itiihe Conkling
ear-marks. Its defeat by a majority
Of nearly . 200,000, ; shows how the
Garfield Republicansof that State re
sented:the interferanee of Arthur; and
the insult pet `upon them by 'him and
Roscoe Conlding: , It may now be seen
and realized how Much truth there was
in the plea that - ''Conkling carried New
York for Garfiefd." If he did so' , where
were is votes that-iailed to 'come to
the support of his ticket headed by
Folger ? If his name is a "tower of
strength" New York, how bas it
shown itself? Conkling in the right , is
of service to the patty, while- Conkling
in the wrong is an element of weak
nesi. And so it is with every publie
Man. To be strong with the people he
must be in the right. Look.on Maine
where Blaine leads public thought, and
then on New. York where Conkling and
Arthur treats the poplar will with
contempt and scorn, As in New York
so in Pennsylvania and other Repub
lican States, the administration, has
laid its hand upon the representatives'
of trtfest -Republicanism, and thrust
them aside and out of its councils, and
crushed them with the iron heel of
Executive power. Every important
appointment Made in Pennsylvania
since the death, ot i Garfield, has been'
made with a view to strengthening the
hold of Senator Cameron upon the
machinery of the party, to enable liim
to reward his friends and punish' his
opponents. , While they have been few
in number, they were all he had to be
stow and they were given, as demand
ed, kir the one single, purpose: it has
been done in contempt of the wishes of
popular-majorities, as in the case of
the two appointments in Allegheny.
The consequence of these appointments
is the, defeat Of Russel Errett, vi-ho ran
for re-election' in one of t the Allegheny
districts and who represented Cameron
and Arthur and defied popular senti
ment, and the , re-election of Thomas
M. Bayne, who ran for re elec:ion in
tith other and . who defended the popu
lar sentiment of the people against the
Intolerant rule of Arthur, Cameron and
Errett. Nothing is plainer than the,
fact that the humiliating reverses 'of
the Republican party in the late elec
tion, are attributable to the methods
encouraged and employed by the ad
ministration to, strengthen the boss,
It. will be seen that the di s t r i e t„ h as
been given to the Democracy through
the ill-considered candidacy of Col.
:Overton. Had Mr. Jadwin not - been
a candidate, Post's majority over Over
ton would have been at least double
his plurality over Jadwin. The can
didacy of Mr. Jadwin 'offered the only
chance of saving the district to the
party, and had the canvass: lasted a'
fortnight longer he would have , un
doubtedly been elected. -
The Bradford Reporter (Overton
organ) thus explains the case:
"Col. Overton's defeat was due to several
causes; among which may , be mentioned
the fact that Bradford county was not en
titled to the nomination, and in consequence
many who should have supported him went
to a bolting candidate. He understood and
admittedlo his friends, that he had no
chance, and he would have , withdrawn it
Jadwin would also have left the field. In
fact Oro:men were sent to Harrisburg -to
confir with two men to be sent by Jadwin
on the best method for arranging the fight
and putting a new man into the 'field. Mr.
Jadwin failed to send the men,
Compromise impossible, Col. Overton, in
deference to the wishes of his friends and
out of regard for what was believed to be
the best interests ofthe party,t remained a
Here_ we have ; a l l candid confession.
'Bradford county wits not ; entitled to
the nomination, and Col. oYerton ad
mitted that he had no chance. He re
mained in the field only to swindle
Wayne out of its rights; arid if Wayne
had yielded to the swindle he would
have gracefully retired.l But Wayne
refused to yield; , therefore Col. Over
ton, "nut of regard for the best , inter
-eats:Of' the party,"- i reniiined . a candi
date for the prirpose of giving the
district to a Derimerat. The reference
to a conference between two friends of
each candidate is a freak of the Re
porter's imagination; no such confer
ence was ever agreed to by Mr. Jad
win. COL OvertonV yievr as to the
best irate' ests of the party has been
repudiated by a majority of the Re
publicans iin Bradford, together with
42 per cent. of.the party in. Susque
hanna, 77 per cent. lb .Wyoming, and
96 per cent. in Wayne..) When an in
dependent candidate; in J'a canvass of
less than twenty, days, commands - the
support of nearly- two-thirds of the
RepubliCans in the district, against
the "reitlar" nominee, as Mr. Jadwin
has done it must be accepted as a con
elusive expression of popular opinion
as to the course required byt the best
interests of the party. - Wayne Citi
The heaviest gale of wind in many years
'Visited Milford on Tuesday afternoon of hist
lasting over ...an hour. Trees were
`blown - down and torn out by the roots and)
telegraph - poles and wires Were, broken
ilOwn, so - as to suspend I;ammunication. by
wire. Rain fell heavily all the afternoon
FOR 'OENIUIIE. W•,-.A)OF,
Under the above heading the 'arch '
Ameriam in an Ism:slut week, says:
,What happens in one's own*y'and
generation is generally, inagnitled and
regarded as extraordinary' both In m eg
nitride and in ',circumstances. Amor
dingly, we Vote. that the great- political
earthanake whose tremors still may be
felt and whose wreckage stre*s the
fielJ, is described as quite turpreeetlen
ted. We'also note a disposition in
some quarters to assign the widespread
reverse of the Republican parpy to de-
liberahi premeditation, But
surprise at the extent of the storm, as
•ell as to the magnitude of, its effect,
is as wide and as general as the storm
itself. It is not wise to attempt to
giye creditpr premeditation where it.
doe; not belong. We areas far from
regarding the Overthrovi of the party as
an accident as anybody. It is doubt--
ful if there can, be an accident involv
ing such a great and radical change in
the affairs of an intelligent people.
The Republican party has paiSed
through three of these ordeals: When
it wasLcalled to endure the first it, had
enjoyed power less than two years, and
it was proiecutitig a desperate war
'defence and offence against fully one
half of the Democratic party in artris,
and against the other half as sympa- . ,
tbizers with the former. This was
I§62—a year of , exceptional
throughout the land, and a year, of 'de
feats in the field and in the forum.
As we read the exaggerated phrases of
some of our contemporaries, we ask if
they have forgotten the political cyclone
of 1862 ? Were they then unborn, or
too young tcovceive impressions which
must have been vivid to most men
who lived in that time In the great
States -of New York New Jersey,
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,
Michigan, W i ikonsin, lima and Min
-nesota, Abraham Lincoln received
majority of more than two hundred
thousand votes in 1860, When the
polls closed in Noveider, 1862, that
immense majority was not only wiped ,
out as with a sponge, but there stood
registered against the Republican party
ori,.a poll for Governors and Congress
men more than thirty-five thou Sand of
majority for the Democrats. New .
York and, New Jersey elected Demo.
erotic ' Governors, and Pennsylvania,
Ohio, Indiana, Mihois and Wisconsin
gave 'Democratic majorities. The
Congressional delegations in these ten
States stood seventy-eight Republicans
to thirty-seven" Democrats in 1860.
The election of 1862 gave in the "same
States sixty-seven Democrats to fifty
sevenßepublicans, This recorded
Democratic Congressiobal gain in . ten
Republican States of ,fifty-eight mem
The cyclone f Tuesday cannot show
so radical and overwhelming a change
as that. It was great but not so great
as that: In struck terror to the , uls
of the people, no doubt, but that , rst
cyclone was still more terrible. - D d'it
destroy the Republican party ? We
have only to read history to learn that
h made the party more formidable
than ever. The party gather al itself
( together and won brilliant: victories in
11 863. ' In 1864, 'taro _years later than
its bitter defeat, ii reclaimed every
thing worth reclaiming ! , a nd remained
'invulnerable to Dernlocratic assaults for
ten years. Bat in 1874 the tide turned,
and its , wave. swept . away Republican
control in the House and subtituted
for , it ii Democratic majority of seventy.
nine It was not till 1880 that the
Rectublicans regained control of the
House by a meagre majority. On
Tuesday' the Republicans were once
more swept out of power in the HoUse,
and a Democratic majority approach
ing that won in 1874 takes its place.
'We have nci desire to belittle these
vibrations of the pendlum of political
control; : but facts are facts, and history
is better than the frothy spume of noisy
sectaries. :The people mist formulate
judgment in the light of the facts of hist
ory, and not in the feeble light of penny
dips. The Republican party is. routed
- along the entire line. It must reform
its lines, close up its ranks, and push
forward to greater achievements in the
The result of the election in the fifteenth
Congressional District shows emphatically
that neither Jadwin or Overton were the
choice of the Republicans. Let, this be a
lesson in future to the party to select a man
acceptable to the people, and thus save the
party from 'destruction.—Leßagsrille Ad
vertier:"; While we agree with the last sen
tence of the above, are most emphatically
insist that the vote of the District shows
that Mr, Jadwin was the 'choice of the Re
publicas. In the full poll of 32,248 votes
in 1880, Garfield received 18,092. At the
recent election Jadwin received 9,101; 'or
fifty-five votes more than half of the fedi
poll of 4880. The total RepubliCan vote for
Congress this year was 14,776. Jadwin re
ceiving three thousand four hundred 'and
1 -twenty-six above half. Of the vote polled
Mr. Jadwin received over sixty-two per
cent. and it is fair to presume that he would
have received the same ?ropertion' of the
non-voters, had their ballots been cast. On
a full poll then, Jadwin would have receiv
ed over 2200 votes more than half of the
Republican strength of the District. ' If
thattigures do not demonstrate that Mr.
Jadwin was the choice ofthe Republicans of
the District, then facts possesses no logic,
and 'demonstrations of the popular will fail
to demonstrate. That Col. Overton was
not the choice of the• Republicans of the
District Is unquestionably time. Ills vote
of 5,6751 i less than one-third of the Itepub
,lican poll - of 1880, and lacks 1,713 of being
half of the Republiean vote polled this year.
We trust our . Leßaysirille contemporary
will have the courage to acknowledge its
eripr in so far as Mr. Jadwin not being the
choice of the Republicans is concerned. r
• Among the claiins put fo.rward in
Randall's behalf for Speaker of the next
Congress is the rather remarkable one that
he was mainly instrumental in. the passage
of the resumptiOn bill, which measure was
pest by a Congress that was Republican
in Moth Houses and was .framed by Repub
lican leaders expressly tO avoid leaving the
matter to be acted upon by a Democratic
The Commissioners of Erie county esti
mate the agiAgate expenses of that county
for IflB3 at slso,ooo.
1 1 •
TOW: eat: Ginerster.
' .-- • - PatisaAli Barer. R. Stamm
• 8181., 2606 148
• 6 4 1 ‘1 11 . 0 .F. , 16834 186791 4726
.1,:.••• • - 8851 _ 8568i'. 185
Bowe, - 13065 .2783 ` 784
• 8406 , 8021 192
15922 8142 259
. 8970 i 4481 266
Bradford:l: 1 4217 5199 1262
Dualca_.'4 - 7770 65 0 4 603
Dutksr__ • 8554 3491 12
..•... • 4247 • 5• =9 188
Caiamt.,...-.. 484 481 1 86
• 8061 2423 177
Centre. _ 4178 _ 8299 • 158
Chester: .. , 6290 7118 1125
Clarion. 8473 1969 112.
Clearfield .. 44)63 2207 127
gh_illt st •.:2,,' ! ' 2661 "_ • 1780 218
_ 4139 - 1786 - 102 -
Crawford: 5072 8711 11520
Cumberland.... 4618 3015 878
Dauphin 5671 6941 726
Delaware ' • - 4586 731
Elk. • 1 1287 399 150
Erie, • 5727 5218 --- 575
5168 8908 96
Forest ... 215 , . ' O!5 2
Franklin, • , 4456....3633 1213
Fulton .. : . ... 1036 - 611 86
Greene . ..le :1 3540 1633 - 29
• 2562 2420 759
Indiana ' 1893 3896. 140. 1
Jefferson - 2381 2598 125
Juniata • 1638 1372 53
Lebanon , 2778
Lehigh. - 7949
Luzerne ' 10830
McKean... .. . .. 2187
Mercer i - 4517
Mifiin :. .... ... • 1776
—6 4 7411
,- • 088
Sehuylkill - 10550
Snyder, ' • , 1446
Somerset: • . 2271
Sullivao . - . - 874
Susquehanna... _ 3198
Warren .' . 1891
Washington.... - . 1 5238
Wayne - ) 2852
Wyoming ' 1905
York . "10439
Totals. 1 354092 313116 41959
4 hanged hito Stone.
The other day', in BrSdford it became
necessary to remove - several corP/os from
one cemetery to reinter them in another.
There was nothing that - occurred in the
work except in the case `of one. One of
the rough boxes, though buried seventeen
years, was Estill sound, , and the coffin was
as heavy asif made of stone. After pro
longed and difficult labor it was lifted to
the suiface. It was determined to discover
whSt caused the immense weight. The
coffin-lid was accordingly unscrewed; and
it was ascertained that the remains of the
totpile were those of a stout woman, and
,the grave clothes, which hid almost moul
dered to dust, still retained their form.
As usual the skull and bones of the hands
and forearms were almost fleshless, but Sin
gular to state the bisly fetained . its shape per
fectly. Such small 'portions of it as had
been uncovered by the crumbling shrolid
taking away during the operaticnrof up
heaving the coffin, were of a grayith color,
almost white, covered with a powdery sub
stance and resembling portions of, a marble
statue. When touched the fle4r - Was as
hard as stone and it had provedl i ci be as .
heavy. In fact the cOrpse,„yith e excep
tion of thoSe portions heretofore 4, noticed,
had Petrified perfectly until, it w - practi
cally imperishable. Despite the lapse of
nearly two decades it looked almost as
though just laid away to its final rest. The
ccem and its contents weighed about 400
pounds. No other body in the grave among
the number di;interred had become petri=
fled. Sitch a transformation of , animal mat
ter is attributed by science to the impregna
tion of the tissues by water heavily charged
with carbonate of lime. In 'this case the
theory is not tenable, as water could not at
anytime, have•penetrated the coffin. •
We hear of "stalwart" threats of
exercising 'Ofe "dirk-knife" , policy
against all those who do not come under
their rule. That will be an excellent
way of healing existing difficulties.
Men, after coming in contact with the
dirk ! will be more likely to surrender.
Thai policy in the -past has reduced
the party to a minority.. Would it
not 'be better to try to he9l the breach
by 'conciliatory , treatment, than' 'by
cauterization ? All men who are Re
piblicans from principle shonld come
together and act together.
Pension Commissioner Dudley's purpose
to dimmer the fraudulent pension claimants
and drop their names from the rolls when
proven, will create a flutter among the ,
thousands who having fully recovered from
the effects of the war are earning their own
living and at the same time qUietly pocket
ing a big round- pension. -The examinations
are to. be taken on the spot, and local,testi
mony trill be taken upon the-various mat
ters in whichfraud is suspected:.
- The sciamble,for the Towanda post-office
is getting under way and before it is finally
settled the President will have abundance
of time to remember that - the aipointmeitt
of a postmaster at liVilkesbarre helped tp
elect a Democratic congressman, and the
interference of the administration in Dela
ware politics, by removing a good man from
the Wilmington postmastership, helped to
clinch' the Democratic hold upon the little
pocket borough.--- - Phitage/phia Press:
It is said that civil-service reform
will be one of thy prominent features
of President Arthur's forthcoming an
nual message. _ The result of the re
cent election has probably awakened
the president to the importance of
radical reform in the course Of the
administration in relation to this sub-
The late Dr, Mercer, of Newport, R. 1.,
left $175,000 with which to found scholar
ships at Yale,,Harvard and the Smithson
lan Institute. - .
W. F. Cody, otherwise -"Buffalo Bill," is
going to Emepe next May. Some one uays
that Cody has made about $1,000,000! by
,weltzing after imaginary scalps on the
1 ,1 1
General Sherman anil receive eve s t n
retirement alearly.4lalary of $15,000, d
he has also a handsome revenue from his
real estate. In peace - Sherman has n
as fortunate as in war.
Was Jennie Chamberlain, the beautifnl
American who is making a sensation 'A
England, is La Cleveland lady.. She is t . 4 a
grand•dangliter of the late H. V. Wilson,
formerly United States circuit judge.
General Bradley T. Johnson is urging
that, ex-confoderates .shall furnish more
material fOr the future history -Of the war,
"so that the victors may • not color the ac
tar'coun of the vicicirylto suit themselves."
General Simon Cameron planted a pop
lar tree at the now.post-office building in
Harrisburg on 'Thursday, in the presence of
a.large number 'of the' citizens. The scene
was pliotographed by one of the artitis of
that city, the picture taking in the building
and the largo crowd assembled. •
Mr: W. W;-Corcoran, of Washington,
endeavoring to hive the remains Of John
Howard*Payne remlved from Tunis to this
country on i a naval vessel. Secretary
Chandler svill-order it to be done if it is
fotrnd that a naval Teasel can - Pass by Tunis
on its way to this country. If it is found
impracticable, Mr: Corcoran will have the
trade at his own expense.
The only representative the Greenbackers
will have in the next Congress Charles
N. Drumm, of - the NLIIth Pennsylvania
District, while there are ninecepresenta
tives'of the party in present body.
'Ole Republican. defeat in Kansas leadii
the Atchison Champion to conclude that
"It is not safe, even with a political major
ity of 50,000, to attempt to carry all the
'isms' the long-haired men and short-haired
women outside of the lunatic asylums may
The Democratic vote in Pennsylvania is
about 10,000 less than the combined vote of
Beaver and Stewart. As at 'least as many
as 19,000 'Republicans voted - for Pattison,
Watterson is doubtless right in con
cluding, that it is useless to elect - Mr. Ran
dall to the Speakership in the hope of car
rying Pennsylvania for a Deinocratic Presi
dential Candidate in 1884. . *
vr . Colonel John C. Crisp, of Kansas City,
Mo., belongs to the Butler schold of politics
evidently, and believes that if he only runs
.bßen enough for Congress •he will finally
'succeed in getting there. He has, been a
Bolting Democratic candidate, a Regular
Democratic candidate,. and an Independent
candidate, and says that ho proposes to get
elected to Congress if it takes him thirty
years to accomplish it.
Congressman Holman, ofladitaia, knoWn
as "the watchdog of 'the Treasury" and
"the great objector," expects to see Repre
sentative Cox press his claims to the Speak
tallip of the next' COngress with vigor.
He says Mr. Cox is more of a free-trader
than,either Randall or Carlisle, and may be
more acceptable to the extremists iiiTthe
party who . propose tto advocate a ta'riff for
If Governor-elect Butler - has as much
shrewdness as he 'is credited witkhe will
_his opposition to the re-election
of Senator Hoar .any more prominent than
possible, „There are indications already
that the beftet element in the Republican
party will rally around Mr. Hoar and 'make
his're-election the means of Chastising Mr.
Butler for his success. The contest Will
certainly be a lively one and will render the
next session of the Massachusetts Legisla
ttwe unusually interesting: =
be Democratic papifts are urgently re 4
minding their party that it must not take
the elections of -week before 'last as'a proof
Of returning •confidence in the Democracy.
The Macon Telegraph, admits that ",it were
idle to attribute the results to anything in
the way of_confidence in the general policy
of the Democratic party, as developed when
it had a majority in both Houses of Congress."
The Doylestown Densocra_L is also persuaded
that "they who believe the ,result of the
electioni solely a DemoCratic victory fail to
appreciate its true inwardness. It was, in
the broadest and deepest sense, a victory of
the people over boss-machine rule, and is
notice that they will have no more of it."
Continued defeat has evidently hammered
some discretion into the hide-bound lAtte% 7
cratic editor. °
A proposition has been -made to build a
passenger railway to co9neet Hollidaysburg
with Altoona. -
The Jefferson Associatiop, of Harriiburg,
ata recent meeting adopted a resolution
recommending an unostentatious inaugura-
The Evert Iron Company, Evert, Cam
bria county, is about to erect a large. blast
furnace, for which $;00,000' has been sub,
A Bedford- county lawyer Was ark,ming'a
case in Pittsburg, before the Supreme Court
Which honorable body he seyeml . times
addressed as "gentlereen." Judge Shars
wood requested an officer to tell the lawyer
wherein he had made a mistake. The offi
cer did so, and then the Bedford county
lawyer paralyzed,the -judge by openly apol
ogizing for havirig called them "gentlemen,"
and assuring them that he would never do
the. like again.l • •
A young man who has been victimizing
hotel keepers in Schuylkill county for some
time past by leaving without settling . his
bill, and taking with him such portable
articles' of value as he could find in the
rooms; assigned him, pleaded., guilty to five
indictments for larceny and - fraud in '' - the
court at Pottsville last week. ' He was sen
enced to an imprisonment of two years and
two months in the county jail.
- Charles Gibbs, seventy-two years of age,
residing near Pittsburg, met with Ids death.
in a 'singular manner on Wednesday morn•
ing of laSt week. -He arose early in the
.morning, and , while walking along the'
porch at his residence, fell in such a position
that his head was caught in'the lattice-work_
where he •was - held until strangled to death.
He was a healthy and robuit• man, and is
supposed to have been stunned by tJe fall,
so that he was unable to extricate to elf
from his perilous position. - - _ -
The members of the Pittsburg Oil Exl
change have adopted a plan for the organi;
zation of an oil clearing-house in that city,
and have adopted, rules for the transaction
of business. The clearing-house will be
under the control of a manager appointed
by the' Board of Directors, and all transac
tions are to be in regular oil, those of one
day to be cleared on . the following business
day. : A sinking fund has been proyided
for, to be paid in by assessments of $250
monthly until. it reaches $5OOO, when tie
assessments are to cease._ -
An explosion occurred at noon Friday' in
the nitre vault at the Cold Spring Powder
Works, several miles south of Allentown;
resulting in the destruction of property
amounting to $3OO, and the blowing to ,
atoms OfAbe body of Superintendent H. C.
Welsh. Diligent search has been 'made for
his remains, big only a few pieces of flesh
and clothing can be found. Ho was tap
ping nitro-glycerine when the explosion oc
curred; bift what caused it is Unknown.
A number of Wilkesbarre; and Pittston
people have purchased - I'oo acres of land
lying between the Lehigh Valley and L. &
S. roads, near Fairview, for the purpose of
making of: it a summer resort. A large
hotel and thirty cottages will be rerected
there early next spring. They have
ranged for two special trains to leave and I
arrive there every day, and at.specially re
duced rates. The regular itrains _ will also
stop. It has been christened "Glen Sum
mit," and is ono of the most 'beautiful spots
upon the mountain.
A few days ago suit was brought against
the election board of the first )
of the Sixth ward, Harrisburg, charging
them with making false returns in thi court
for Wareham, ihe Greenback nominee
the Assembly. The prosecutor is the co
ty chairman, who claims ilia though but
three votes were, returned, tfiere are twenty
men who cast - their ballots for Wareham
Mild artt, willing,to wake oath to that effeet.
[The ineinhera of the baud, waived a hear
ing and enteied bail in the sum of $3OO
each for their appearance at court.
A true streagthenidgmedieine and health
renewer is BrowaViron Bitters. •
i. GENERAL GLEANINGS.
If you two 'sick and troubled ,with dys
pepsia, Brown's Iron Bitters w ill-cure you:
• Newmarket, N. IL, girls and hops march
in and out of school to the numic'ef fife and
'-`lCarorniyo-eknowhusinkalank" is tho
new name . of a picturesque pond near Sher
An inventor living in Barkhamsted,
Conn., has constructed a flying machine
with "go" in it.
A lire at Wilkesbaire Thursday morning
destroyed the residence of Miss Eliza Slayor
entailing al loss of $ : 10,000, half of which is
Charles D. Patten, postmaster, at Bridge
port, Michigan, has been arrested On the
charge of e:obbing the mail of a registered
letter containing $l4O.
It is reported that the .fever epidemic 'is
increasing at Providence R. 1., there being
over 5000 eases in the city, ranging from
light malerial to malignant typhoid.
Ellery Albee, the defaulting cashier of
the Ashuekit Savings Bank, was last wee k,
at Manchester, N. IL, sentenced to 'iten
years' imprisonment in the State prison.
The Nevr:York and Texas Mexican Rail
way Company has purchased four
acres,'of land in Pecos, Tom Green and El
Paso counties, Texas, for the purpose of
locating colonies and for speculation:
A man who lives in Plymouth; Connec
ticut, voted his butter bill at the recent
election. After the bill had been deposit
ed the mistake came to light. The man
. yas then allowed to- drop in his ballot,
which ballot elected the Representative in
that l Legislative . district.
Albert E. Gore, alias Lieutenant Henry
E. Horton, the bigamist, who married
Mknonette Peacock, of Jersey City, and
'afterward married Mary Helen Royston, of
Now York, was Thursday sentenced in the
Court of General Seadon, at the latter city
to State prison for five years.
The hair is frequently rendered prema
turely gray by care, grief; delicate health,
lowness of •spirits, or a depressed tone of
the vital powers. The use of Hall's Vege
table Sicilian Hair Renewer, will restore its
youthful color and beauty. For salt) by
Dr. H. C. Porter & Son, Towanda, Pa.
•Brave Bear, the,Sioux Indian, who was
convicted of the killing of Joseph Johnson,'
a white man,was hanged Thursday at Yaiik-'
ton, Dakota. There•was very little excite
ment at hia execution, which was private.
He left a request to his relatives not to
avenge his death and to omit the usual
mourning. .. - .
In Homer Bronson's garden 'in Water
bury was' buried the arm he lost last Au
gust. He complained that the arm 'felt
tired and cramped, but he experienced - in
stant relief when, without his knowledge,
the'arm was exhumed and reinterred in a
different position. Three times , the sev
ered limb has been moved to give relief' to
the sufferer and each time successfully. - •
A woman of NVindium : county-, Connec
ticut, was afflictedl_tith, chronic disease
of the nerves. Shegot herself into such a,
state that she "believed God 'iVould hear
and answer". and then preyed to be cured.
The Danielsville Transcript- says that her
recovery is complete and adds: "The pres
ent generation hasn't Squeezed- the orange
of either material or theogical knowledge."
*Persons 'vhoSe' blood has• been corrupt
ed, and the'icirctikition deranged by foul
secretions—the result of the disordered
'chemistry of the' body—need for their puri
fication 'Something like an inward baptism
at the kiands • of Mrs. Lydia E.
whose laboratory is at No. 233 Western
Avenue, Lynn, Mass. Her Vegetable Cl:im
pound is fairly inundating the country as
with a river of life.
In New York last week the trial of the
snit of Samuel , Wilkinson against Rev.
Henry Ward Beecher was begun in the
Supreme Court before Judge Barrett.
Council for defence tirade two !notions_ for
the dismissal of the '‘ Suit on, technical
groUnds, but they were denied by Judge
Barrett. Counsel for the plaintiff then put
in ; evidence the contract between Ford &
and. Mr. 13eeCher, wherein the latter
agreed to write the Life of Christ in con
sideration of one dollar rOyalty. Evidence
was then given of the'cost of producing the
work, part of the manuscript for which
only had. been furnished by defendant.
The cost was estimated at $62,100 15. The
; cost of the books sold, 49,655 copies, Was
established at V 9,520,09, the cost of, the
books left on hand at $3,378.07. The. ag
gregate receipts of the book 'sold were $67,-
The TSilestonf-ohKorChicago, comisa'Si.d
of wealthy and influential merr i of that city,
owns'severalthousand acres of marslilland
in Lake county, Indiana. They procured
the Passage or stringent game laws, and
the "pot hunters" retaliated by engineer
ing the passage of a law making it a rnis
demeanor to carry out of the State, 'game
taken within its . bounderies. - A couple. of
poachers were arrested and fined a few
days ago, and now they have caused the
arrest of Judge 'Knickerbocker, of the pro
bate Court of Chicago, and F. A. Howe,
president 'of the club, on charges of illegally
exporting garnos_frorn the State. The ac-;
cused have bec'n henna over for a hearing.
Ex-Indian ant Tiffany,.: indicted in
Arizona Territory for embezzling money
and government property aggregating
about $15,000, gave bail in that amount•
last week in New York, be4cire United
Stated Commissioner Shields, to appear at
the United States District Court, at Tuscan
Arizona, on the first 'Monday in February
next, to plead to the eight indictments
Snakes as Life Destroyers. ,
The loss of life in India due to the- rave -
ges of, venomous snakes is almost incredi
ble. Yet ConsuMptioti,:Which is as wily
and fatal as the deadliest Indian reptile, is
winding its coils around thousands of peo
ple while the victims are unconscious of its'
presen - ce. • D . r. R. Pierce's "Golden
Medical Discovery" must be used to'cleanso
the blood of the scroftilous impurities, for
tubercular consumption is only a form of
scrofuloua disease. `'Golden Medical Dis-,
covery" is a sovereign remedy for all forms
of scrofulous disease, or king'sklvil, such as
tumots, whit© swellings, fever sores, semi
fUlous sore-eyes, as well as for other blood
add skin diseases. By druggists.
The passenger elevator in McKnight's
carpet house, on Main Street,
Ky., fell Thursday morning from tho sec
ond floor to the basement. There !'were
five Passengers in it, all of whom were in
jured. Captain W. C. Hite had;; both leg
fracturid; Captain John HoWardi, leg and
ankle fractured; Judge B. F. Herrdinsburg,
of Breckenridge county. painfully bruised;
C. F. Fresner and K. Dye, salesman in the
establishment, sustained bruises and frac
Yokels 'out of
DIL R. V. PLERCE, Buffalo, N. Y. Dear
Sir. r -I have to thank you for the great re
lief- received from your."Favorito Precrip
tiop." My siekiiesskad lasted seven' years,
one of.whielk was - in( bed. After _taking
one bottle I was able to be abOut the house.
Respectfully, AmAkiik Ems, -
A statement furnished at the request of
the Postmaster (lencial shows
\ that about.
seven-tenths of the Mail inatter . sent from
Washington goes. free under frank or in
free envelopes: rankS second in
the United States ass to the. weight 'of the
mail dispatched, New York Wag first. In
regard to the number of pieces Sent through
the mails, Washington ranks seventh, New
York being first and Philadelphia seemd..
One Experience fratis; Many.
I have been sick - and misttiable so long
and had caused-my husband so much trouble
and expenSe t no one seemed to know what
ailed me,lhat I was completely dishearten
ed and discouraged. In this frtuneof mind ,
I got a bottle of Hop Bitters and used them
unknoWn to my. family. - jI soon began, to
improve and gained so fat that my bus;
band and family .thought; it strange and
unnatural, but when I told them what help
ed me, they said, "Hurrah ferflop litters !
long may they prOsper, forthey have made
mother well and us happy."—The Mother.
Glowing reports reach Duluth, Minn., of
recent rich discoveries of silver, Ore at a
point twelve miles east of, Pigeon River, on
the Canadian side of the line. General
Wilde, who has been prospecting in that
region for three years, in company with a.
Frenchman . named Dannetti. and Daniel
Macfee, with the aid of Indians, has fouud
what is reported tope the silver vein of the
continent. It is said that inch , pieces. of
almost - pure native 'silver has "been picked
lately from the surface of the vein.
to use. Apply by the litt'e finger into the nos
tril,. On receipt of 50C. will mail a package.
Sold by IL C. Porter k Son, Druggists. Towan
ELMS' CREAM BALM CO., Owego,
Inge: . Advice by mail : free-.
Patents obtained through us aro noticed in
tho SCI ENTIFIC 'AMERICAN, which has
tho largsst circulation and is the most influ
ential newspaper of its kind published in tho
world. The advantages of such a notice every
patentee understands. • -
This large .and splendidly illnstrated netri
paper is published - WEEIKL - ct 3.20 a year,
and is admitted to be the best paper devoted
to science, Mechanics, inventions, engineering
works, and .nther departments of industrial
progress, published in any country. Single
copies by mail; 10 cents. - Sold by all news
Address, Mnnn . Co., publishers of Scien
tific American, 261 Broadway, New York,
Handbook about patcuts mailed freo.
Catalogue, as follows, aelaton application:
Part Ist- - Mathematioal lirdruinenta, 162 pp.
Part 2.1--Optical InEtruruenta. PM pp.
Part &I—Stereoptlcons and Magic Lantertis.l. - k pp,
Part 4th—Physical and Chemical APParattla,,l2B pp.
Part 6114—Matearological Inatruzuenta,l2) pp.
QUEEN & CO.
924 CHESTNUT ST. PHILADA.
SALESMEN. .._ _.
WANTEDII '..AS .:
; , To cnprasl for the sale of Nursory Stock. irtleilttaled
facElth's. "1:.. c.: , o.o:Ivill, required. Salary and itx
p: use t p .Itl. Ti - so acr -s of Print am I Ornamental Trues.
Sltrul , a, t.m.es. o to.. W. de T. SMITH. ti eneva. NI Y.
Harper Magazine begins its' sixty-sixth vol
ume wi the December Number. It is not only
the mos t t popular illustrated Periodical in Amer
ica and .Fngland, but also' the largest in Its.
scheme, the most beautiful in Its appearance,
and theibest magazine forlhe home. A new
novel, entitled "For the lilajor.. ' by Constance
Fenimore Woolson, the author of "Anne." wee,
begun in the November Number. In literary'
and artistic excellence the Magazine improves
with each successive. number. Special efforts
have been made for the lighter entertainment of
its readers through humorous stories, •hc.
• • _ PER : -
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restsge Free to all subscribers in the United
States or Canada. '
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Number. for Juno and December of each year.
When no time is specified, it will be understood
that the subecriberwishos to begin with the
• The last eight volumes of Harper's Magazine,
in neat cloth binding, will be sent by mail, post
paid, on receipt of $3.00 per volume.. Cloth
eases, for binding, 50 emits esch—tly mail,
Index to Hatper'saagazine, Alphabetical. An
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clusive„ from June, MO, to June; 1890, one vol
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Remittances should be made by 'Poll -Mee
Money Order or Draft, to avoid chine° of loss.
. Newspapers are not to copy this Advertisement
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Address HARPER & BROTHERS, New York.
'WARM FOR SALE.-1 now offer
thy farm for sale, situated on the roird lead
ing from South to Wells Hollow, mid con
tains 100 acres of good land, about 70 ineproved
aird :30 well timbered, with house and barn,
granery, and fruit t o thereon. ' , Said farm lies.
about 7 males from railroad at Wyeanking, and
is well watered. This farm will be
irkoportion of the purchase money down, and'
the4emainder can rentain on the farm. For
particubtra inquire of ityrod Randall on' the
farm, or theowner. LYMAN ARNOLD.
Sept 7,18 2 4 ' - Lelterevillo, Pa-
BARCLAY i. R. TIME-TABLE,
TAKEBI:EFFiCT AN 1,
... __, ___ . ._ ._
_ _ _. . .
110 i 4 , RTATIONS.
way ;Ace i .
Ae . z , : i .
Man.l thin •
6,20 i ~.20:Ar,„ .... Ti , Wanda.... Df. r -.: , • 4
"3.crs; 9.0, DO. - •• • • moo roa -• • • /tr. r, 3., ,
G.o2i vx4 AC •• • • 31°4 rot• •. • I) .T. t.. 41 i- *
5„,5 8 , -.8.59,- .. Masontown .. .• f, 47
5 . 53 for ", .. Greknwood _ ~ c..% :-4
5.461 8.44, '' •
"..Welton. •.• . " .7.1% ) L i ?:
.s.3roihr.alli •• snrarait
..,,. . 7.11 .„,
0ra,35; .8.331 - .• . Larnoka- •• • " •.1.: ." 4. 4.
-.531 1 8,31; " - LongValiemunr: .. - 7 0
t. 5;26.1 - B.tslDei).. Fctot of Plane. Ar. 7.
* Indicated that trains do not stop,
split and Entry-
1 -4 1 NEW 'YORK RMLROADS.
ARRANGEMENT OF PANSENGER
TO TAKE EFFECT OCT. 39.
bibittaii Fade. ..... .
Rochester .. ".
Lyons • ' 7
Laceyville - •
t. & Junction .
Slaucn Chunk ..... ..
Falls .. ; ...
Standing St One.. .....
Wysauking - ...
Waverly • -
, L Y S' ' CARE,OI.
AL 31 effetnally
canoes the .nasal
ssages of 'Catarrh
aeptis the meta
me from addi
mal colds, corn-
Itcly 11418 the
'es and 'restores
sense of taste
I result's .are
tlized by a few
'pl (cations. A
a cure Catarrh,
iy Fever, &C. Un
taled for 'colds in
No. 32 leav,es Wyalnaing at6:lXi. A. M...Frar,
town 6.15, RummerSeld 6.23, S'tanding
Wvsanking'-`6.40. Towanda 6.52, Ulster
Milan 7:16; Athens 7:25, Sayre 7:4t.,
ly 7:55. arriving at Elmira 8:50., A. M.
N 0.31 leaves Elmira 5:15 P. 11., Waverly C '
Sayre 6:15, Athens 6:20, Milan 4i::10, Ulater 6:4 %
Towanda 6:53, Wysauking 7:'O. Standing 4t :e
'7.14, Ruinmerteld 7:22, Frenchtown arro,
mg at Wyalusing at 7:45., Y. Jl.• .
. Trains 8 and 15 run 'daily. - Sleeping cars
trains 8-and 15 bettieen Niagara Falls and 'Pt.'.l4 •
tlelphla and between Lyons and New York TALI.-
out changes. Trains 2 and 9 will run
between BUffalo and New York and Plaraa4t;y
with parlor cars attached.
Swum, P!,.. Oct. 30.18152. us. & N. Y. R. li
THE RUSH 1:0R
Old Re liable „
' PALL AND WINTER
lie is Prepared tci offer 'bargains that will
induce customers to buy. t Ocupying the
large and - commodious .store,..No. 123 Main
street, formerly U. E. Solom4n & Son,- he -
presents a full and complete stock in all
lines of Clothing. -
KENS', BOYS', YOUTHS'
AND CHILDREN'S_ SUITE
Of 'every grade and quality.
GENT'S FtfRNISHING GOODS,
' UMBRELLAS, CANES, - &C.
Of every quality.
RUDDER GOODS a pecialty., : -.
All ao invited to call and secure' basins.
, I t— : • - .
TimitiOa, Pa:, Oct. 3, 1832.
A NEW 'Fi3RNITURE , AND RE
.EL PA IRJ:fp ESTABUIRIMF.N. r.
Who his had 21 years experiettc'e In the fernitare
business, has open..d a store and repairing_sll4
-in Bentley's Block. Frat ward. (oPP O '"I' , .
licCabe'si,marble yard) and the patroa;
age of the public. Re has been In the empicy 0 ,!
'Messrs. Frost for the pest eighteen years , an d
feels confident that b. can give entire satisfsc.
lion In REPAIRING' F'URNITUR'E. both 36 to
QUALITY and PRICE. •
shall keep ra stock of New Goods. and sill
imiler per catalogue for customers at a .mail sd-„ ,
Vance front- manufacturers prices. Call and lee
me all who are ,in want of Repairing or Ne E
LANE - & DECKER;
rpora l iziofts or
Livery and Board!,ng
Waington'Street, below Main
• The beat riga to be found In any stable in tka
country, 'lnnlmbed at reasonable-rates.
Ila. Lactate will eve the business his t ersotai,
attention, and invites his friends to call when in
want of livery.
B. W. LANE.
O RNAMENTAL JOB 'PRINTING
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