Chronicle-Express from Penn Yan, New York on March 12, 1884 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Chronicle-Express from Penn Yan, New York · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Penn Yan, New York
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 12, 1884
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

YaterSoustj Ctoaicfe "When 'Friendship, Ixve, and Truth'abound Among a banJ of Brothers, The cup of joy got-, gaily round, Kach shares the Uiai of other-.: Sweet roses grace the thorny way, A'ong ihK vale of sorrow ; The flowers that shed their leives to-day, Shall bloom aj,'ain to-morro* : How grand in age, how fair in ou'h. Are holy 'FRIENDSHIP, I.OVK, ASK T R U T H ' " On halcyon wing-, our mornenu pa^, Life's cruel cart-s beguiling ; Old TIME lays dywn hi-, scythe and glass, In gay good humor smiling : With ermine beard, and forelock gray, His reverend front adorning, He looks like winter turned to May, Night softened into morning How grand in age, how fair in jout'i, Are holy 'FRIENDSHIP, 1/nn, ANI TRI-TH ! ' " From these delightful fountains flow Ambrosial nil' of pleasure : Can man desire, can heaven bestow, A more resplendant treasure ? Adorn'd with gems so richly bright, We'll form a constellation, When every star, with modest light, Shall guild In-, proper station How grand in age, how fair in youth, Are holy ' FRIKNESHIF, I.OVE, AND TRUTH !'" TRICKS IN W I N K - M A K I N G . How OliampaKno and Other French VlnotiH Product* are Produced. Of all countries which go largely into wine-making France is foremost, and, owing to (ho abundance and variety produced, through (tie variety of soil and climate, it has bi;en called the vineyard of the earth. Al'out seven-eighths of the territory H wine-bearing, and, next to the ordinary bu-im'-ti of agriculture, it is the most valuable branch of imlimrv. It gives employment to 3,)JO,fM "persons. 'JV iiuaiitity of w.nu aiiniiH'ly produced is J. WO, 000.000 salioui, and tliii is worth $350,000,000. T-.I-K! wines differ widely one from Mother, and each lias a fume of its · A '. O.' 11 om nil the products of the C 1 '"ni'!"n«f country are the best i ···· f i : !i) most widely distributed. J · s im always been considered as u-arin:; oil' ti e palm; ii has always · n t .it f vori' 1 wine of the crowned hrad-, IH we.t a-i of oilier historical per.sOlia_;C.-, The province of Champagne is divided into five departments, but it is only in I ho Department of Alarne that the champagne of commerce is made. And Manx-, is subdivi Ird in:o live departments, of which Khcims and Epernay are the truu center of tlio manufacture. So when wo see "Khcims" and "E.icinav" on the bottles we know just where they come from; and, for a .still clearer picture, it may be .stated that the vineyards of Ilheims are iiltia- ted around tho slopes of a wooded mountain, while those of Encrnay occupy an undulating plain. The vintage* begins in September. The grapes are subjected to tlirr-o pressures, and, tho jtiiec being collected into largo vats, it is allowed to stand twelve or eighteen hours, till the sediment is deposited. It is then drawn off into barrels and left to ferment, By December, tho wino being clear, it is again drawn into vats, and as the perfect article is made from tho products of several different vineyards, the operation of mixing begins. After this is accomplished it is again drawn into tho barrels and allowed to stand till Spring. It is then bottled and carried into tho collars and laid on its side, and tho secondary fermentation begins. It lasts through tho Summer, and during this time there is often so much bursting among tho bottles that the loss sometimes amounts to 25 per cent. After the fermentation and breakage cease, Uio bottles aro overhauled, and those that aro whole restackcd. After rusting eighteen months they aro taken out and shaken, whereupon any little sediment thero may bo conies to tho top, and, tho cork being taken out, tho froth that pushes up brings the sediment with it, so that it can bo unmoved. One thing more, and tho wino is ready for market. Into each bottle is introduced n little melted rock candy, mixed with a trilling quantity of brandy. Tho quantity of sweetness introduced depends on the country to which tho wino is to bo sent. Russia requires least, and England and tho United States most. Tho bottles aro now recorkud, tho air excluded by means of tin foil or wax.and the champagne, now three or four years old, is ready for use. Twenty-five millions of bottles aro annually put up, one-sixth of which comes to the United States. Next in importance eomo tho wines of tho Giroiide. Tho capital of this department is Bordeaux; hence the wines aro often called by that name. Tho Girondo is divided into (he wine- producing district-", of which M'jttuc. is the most celebrated. It is a long, narrow plain containing ·!,").OOO.UOO acres of vineyards. Flight million gal~ Ions of winu iins annually produced. Those wines are all red, and are what nro called clarets. One-fourth of them are tho exquisite liigli-oias.s wines, such ns Chateau Margaux, Chateau Latitto and Chateau I/itour. These command an enormous price, even in France. Comparai.viily iiitlo pure Medoe reaches this country, as the popular lasto in AnuT.ca likes it reinforced with spir.tuou.s strength. The amount of miximr I hat "ins on at Bordeaux is prodigious. HIT export is twelve times as much ns the entiro growth of Mpdoc, and one-half of these aro bought as genuine, without misgiving. i Another of the famous wines exhibited hero is the Hermitage. Tho vineyards which produce this wine lie on the south slopo of a hill near tho town of Tain, on tho Hhonc, in the old Province of Dauphiny. H is called Hermitage, because of a hermit n ho took up' his abode thero in this thirteenth century and planted tho vines for an interesting occupation. The slope being southerly, tho suit shines' on the vines all day long, and brings tho fruit to marvelous perfection. Tito vines aro in three vineyards, and as tho perfect wine re.suhs only from a mixture of tho product of tho three, tho proprietors must hold property iu each. The Hurgundy wines are grown on a scries of low hills about thirty-six miles in length. Along their slopes, and extending a mile or so out on tho plains at their feet lie the vineyards which produce the "yellow Burgundy." Tlio district of the Sautcrnes produces the celebrated Chateau Vquom, which is esteemed almost too precious lo use. It looks like bottled sunshine. Tho department of Charontc is rich in vineyards. All of the wine is used for distillation, immediately after fermentation. Tho town of Cognac is tho center of tho manufacture, hence, the name is usually applied to those brandies, which are the best in tho world. It is of some little interest to know tho general average of alcohol in wine. From 1,000 gallons of wine they get, on distillation, from 100 to lot) gallons of brandy. President Jefferson said intoxication would never prevail where wine was cheap; that it was only tho dearness of that, that set men to work, evoking tho "Cory demons.'' out of sugar-cane, rye, corn, other grains, etc. But, having onoo evoked tlie demon, he masters them and thev can't shako him off. It is like Siiulbad nml the Old Man of tho Sea. So, if tho world demands brandy, of course, tho vineyards will bo turned into it. H is said thst immense quantities of "Old Rye" travel over to Cognac, and conic back transformed into tho best French brandy.--Hartford Times. OUNTY Tales County Chronicle SuaAriJiUan,£S.OO, if laiiiaAdTaace Sl.EO,- cli'ii- itf period, will he eon 1 1111(11 onlM'fd O l l t . VOLUME XLI. NUMBER 11. PENN YAN, N, Y., WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1881, WHOLE N U M B E R 2s)10. Counterfeit ini; in I'ri /in. " \ \ h f - n I u n - hrad k f f p c r in Sing- Sing." said I'd ice Caiitain \Va-sliIjiirii, "a man named L' rich wa- MTV ing a term fur cniintr:( inn;;, lie was an engraver by i rude, and so good a workman that the U'aHcj. umploved him in making die-. L'lrich was tiiken cu-rv day !o a large cell especially u-ed iu tiie prison for t h a t class of work. Before being locked in he w a s searched. and at meal time-,, and at the hour of going to hi, o w n eel! at night he was searched again. J!y day a keeper stood outside iiis cell, watching through a loop-hole in the strong door. Ulrie-h ivas f a i t h f u l and a t t e n t . v e to hi-, work, and did it well When the Warden wa-, informc I liy a pri-o;ii r t h a t Ulrich was engraving a |i,a;« lor a c o u n t e r f e i t , bank note he was stirpriii-d. J u s t then, you see, the Whigs were in po5se.iiion of the prNon, and the Democrats were trying to t u r n them out. The Warden and i were \Vhi-;s, and we d i d n ' t propose to let liny body know that counterfeiting had been goin^ on in prison. We allowed Uirich lo continue, his j work a-, usual. Alter the. prisoners j had been !ork« - d up one night, we wont to tht; work-loom, S'linried tnu walls, floor, arid ei-i.iiii;, and i .xamined liis loo!-.. We f o u l u ' n ' t ( i n . I a n y i h n^. and concni Id! dial we had been misinformed. We . ' n ' n ' t Know t h e n what a skill- f u l man L'lrich u.is. He hadn't made; liis n p i i l a t i o n . Oiied.iv three Scotland l a r d d e ' i c - l i \ c s c i m e to the. prison. They Irul been -i-ul over by the Bank of England lo laiic w i t h L'lrich. 1 was present at t : ic interview, ,-nd learned for tlio lust time Umt L'lrich had been employed by the Bans of Englntid in its paper mills. He got the°soeret of the manufacture and water-mark, and ran a wa}, and forged Bank of England notes appeared. It, was four years after that the detectives heard of liis arrest, here, for coniiterfeitiiitr. They ofl'crcil L'Inch all manner of inducements to t e l l them ho\v ho had managed to get. the paper from the mills. He laughed at them, and said ho had stolen no paper. P u t t i n g his hand on a silk handkerchief on tho neck of ones of the detectives, ho said: '(live mo that, nml certain chemical preparations, tools, and presses, and I will make you a. perfect Hank of England noli:.' They went away disappointed. "After le-irriiii"; w h a t n f o r r n i d n l i l u fellow Uirich was wi; watchful him closer t h a n ever. He never gave n sign that ho siispeoled we had been warned. One day the convict w h o had lir.st informed the Warden aked to see him, and told him t h a t Ulrieh's counterfeit plato had left the prison. It had been covered with lalluw, wrapped in oil- silk taken from the prison hospital, and sent to Mew York in a pickel barrel. I'ickels were m a d e by contract in the prison. You may just bet your life that the Warden and 1 were seared. Wo watched tin: newspapers, and it was not long before u o read tho announcement that a remarkably well executed counterfeit s; note of the Connection!, State Bank had been discovered. You ·may rest assured that neither tlio Warden nor 1 let the .secret out u n t i l long after we left the prison."--A'. Y. Sun. The Money. Mrs. Lane-try is coining money. Her profits, since the season begun, liavo been over S-J.OOO a weok. .Mr? Mondell, her manager, banks her money for her, and seldom goes below sjtt.fioo every week lately. The Lily already considers herself independently well'olV, and with the end of tho sdas-on she. will probably have about $ljiO.OflO of hot- own, for she spends very little money. There is nothing mean about her, bill there is no necessity whatever that -she should be lavish in e\nendilure. Sho has a rather prettily luniishc'd hottso in New York, which she rents, , and where she lives with her mother, who goes with her everywhere, mid traveling, she, of course, lives in her parlor car, and seldom goes to an hotel, unless in a big city, where it would bo awkward goinj^ to a descried railroad track late at night. Altogether she is very fond of her life, and hits all tho excitement bho wants in acting. Sho says now thnt she could uol givo up tho stage ami return lo her laxy fashionable life of two jcars ago. 'She is also happy in avoiding the notoriety which a t t e n d e d hcr'lonr last \ e a r , but even now leeK a l i t t l e dread' at «.'oing west \ \ h e r e the pi ung and s p \ i n g of the new -papers disturbed her beyond meaMire. From t h a t -.orl of thing' she has, so far, been free llil-i se:tson7 and devoutly hope-, t o c u n t i n u e so. Shu w i l l finish her t o u r at San 1'ranciseo l i i i s ear, and then laku steamer for Aus- tnilin. pliij ing there six monlhs, and then going on lo India and England, where shu will play lor one vear.'^Thcu if she thinks America w a n t s her again, she w i l l return.-- Willidinxport lii-cuk- t'ant Tab'c. "\Vliy The Caie AVfnt Over. Colonel W. J 1 . Grace, of Pine Bluff, Arkansas, a lawyer of f i n e abilities and :t gentleman of \i\\n\i cultivation, was at one time, though happily not now, soruuwhat addicted to l i f t i n g a glass w i t h a "here's to you" c o m m e n t . On uno occasion his eoinivial frankness iva-i I lie cause of his t a k i n g up a so- j j u n i in jail. During a session of rourt, held by the l a t e Judge Murray, Colonel Grace wa- called in to defend a man indicted for assault with intent to kill. W h e n he made his appearance, the judge, at once obsorvin" that he was "urod,'' regrottcd having called him. "Colonel Grac"," said his honor, "this case can go over if it suits 3 our convenience." "Xo, sir, we are ready to "o into trial." "But," persisted the judge, winking nt the prosecuting attorney, "I am iu favor of the case going over." "I'm not," exclaimed Colonel Grace. "Tho witnesses are all here, and 1 want to go on with the case;." "1 don't think that you are in condition to attend the ease." "Wlij, ,5ii-?" demanded tho Colonel, wit!) an air of confidence. "If you mint know, it is because you are too d r u n k . " The colonel, straightening himself, replied: "If this court, ni s t h a t I am d r u n k , this court is a d--d liar." A few minutes later, the colonel was in the couutv jail, having, iu addition lo iuiprisonmunl, been lined lifty dol- lors. He wns soon released and taken to a hotel. When court convened that day, Colonel Grace, upon answering to his name, arosa and said: "Your honor, yesterday, in consequence of drunkenness, I used contemptuous language, for which I was lined fifty dollars and sent lo jail. 1 am a man in maluro life, and yesterday was tho first time that I over .so far forgot myself us to cast reflections on a court of justice; and I now desire lo say, that 1 indorse the action of the court, and request that the lino of f i f t y dollars bo not, remitted." "I will remit the line," said the judge. "Xo, your honor, [ should bo made to pay it, and it is my I'.vacst desivo t h a i you do not, remit, it." The lino was paid, and wliolhcr or not this had a direct tondeiucy lo turn :i career we cannot say, but Colonel (trace i.s now ono of tne most influential arid consistent temperance, reform workers in the State.--Arktinsaio Traveler. The f2ay Head Indians. Old Jono^ Philu-opliy. Soap don't cost a- much as diamonds, but lots o' people doa't seem to be able to all'ord bom. A man that neeii- forty cents worth of whisky to give him an atjpptite for a tifteen c'jnt d i n n e r aiways has the, dyspepsia. I never ;'CB] comfortable when there's a man aro md that smiles all the time. Wanted I t Shingled. "Xe\t!" said a hairdresser in a fashionable shop on S t a t e sires-:, and somo Mirpri.se, was created when n young woman sealed hem-lf and said: "1 w a n t my hair shingled." The a t t e n d a n t , from his looks, evidently disliked the t a s k , as he said rather despondent!}: "How do \ o u want it done: 1 '' "1 want it shingled." "Yo. but howl' 1 c a n - h i n . j l e i t three or four wax;,, mi-s" and the scissors wore Luvering u \ i - r iier In ad, keeping up a m o u r n f u l dirge as if l a i m - n t i n g t l u loss of t h e locks. "! w a n t il shingled," s| ; e exclaimed, in an irritated ui.iv. and Her temper evidently rising, as .she c o n t i n u e d , "but if you cannot do it 1 iiui-i ;;o to some hairdresser ;hat can." "Wry w e l l , miss/' e x c l a i m e d Urn opeiatiir, ":-.s \ o i i please," and hi h a s t i l y snatched the w ripper t rum oft her as if in fear ut' her changing her niiuil. The young lady .-prang' from the chair and" left' ;he 'simp, llanging the door. "What did she want?" asked one of the regular customers. "O," was the reply, "-he wanted her hair thinned, but -he had heard the term 'shingled' u-ed, and did not f u l l } understand \\hat it meant." "Douni meet many such cases?" "Yes-, q u i t e a numtior: 1-^; l ,!(*!;!;,-. .-vicli jobs. Occasional!} 1 meet men who do not know w h a t t h e v w a n t , but a woman i- \ u i r - o t h a n hall a d o / c u men." ll,irtj\.»il /'i/.'i/no/J. Tho Gay Head Indians inhabit tho recently incorporated town of Gay Head (brought into notice by tho wreck of tho Columbus), on the. westerly end of tho County of Dukos-, which embraces the whole of t h o island of Martha's Vineyard. This Indian town has an area of about i.-lUO acres, which is divided into three peninsulas, Naslia- tmilsii, .Squipnoukpt and Gay Head. This town is nearly .severed from tho rest, of the island by llenemshii pond. At the present timis'there aro about 200 Indians at Gay Head, and unlike many other remnants of Indian tribes in tho Commonwealth, they have for a few years past, been gradually increasing in numbers. Thero ;m; about fifty families, and the pcoplu hero have 'boon marked through a series of years for seeking more profitable .sources of income than their isolated situation naturally afforded, and some of them have achieved somo distinction as elllcient masters of vessels. The, morals, education and marked indications of civilized advancement among: thorn arc so striking that, they attract attention among those who chanco to visit their sequestered island homo. If thero is n "spot in all New England where a reduso might wish to find perpetual repose, froo from tho troubles and anxieties of life, Gay Head is tho place, and yet t!iu Gay Headers aro (jiiite jealous of tho inlhicneo and approaches of foreigners, having had n good deal of trouble, with those who nave married some of thuir daughters and settled among them. Formerly any member of this tribo at Gay Head could t a k e up, fcnuo in and improve :i-; -much of Uio land ns ho pleased, and when inclosed it bceaiuo his owi. ft niiglil very naturally bo inferred that such a state of things would engender many disputes and quarrels, but such was not tho case. .Such a stale of things was a kind of "imperiiun in miperio," not eonduclcd by any code of laws except bone and muscle of tho.se taking up the land. Tho Gay Head Indians aro a mixture of the red", while, and black races, and Ihcrc is, too, somo Southern blood among them, and also Portuguese and D u t c h ; for listen, hero are .some of tho names among t h e m , to-wit: John Kan- dolph, Madison, Corsa, Sylvia and Vamlurlioop. Through the intenuar- n ing and tho coming in of foreigners it, has almost pushed out tho purely Indian names. They are, on tho whole, a moral, a frugal, industrious and temperate people, and are q u i t e equal in thcso respects to white people, with similar surroniidiii«#.--y?os7o?t Post. Tu ins in 1IU r n i n i l i . Ho did look doH't-'to'l iMioiigli, :is lio stood :u the ild(ir, \vi:ii In* UK.-, » t n i j - iiii; out uf his l«mi-,, the pr:i\ ini; joint of hi trou-.t'1's \ , o n i \ i ' i \ t h i n , and his I'otU of mail iu ^o in:iny pioi-rs tluit it would In 1 i-'a^-x-d n-. tnii'd-L'la^-; postal uuillcr :uul N c n t 1\ tivi^ln 11;-, \va^ of t u a t ii-niiDii-. i-haractci' l i c - p o k r - v n n : i ; l i \ , a-, lu -.-.nl lady oi tin- hoiiM'. ··Pli'ii-i- ina'air, I ' m L.I-, iiiiunninii'.c bo'u'. Won't \ o u Inn a tio\ of t -oni salvo. 1 lia\i' twin-- iu thu l a m i l j , and " "Oh, i'i".'taiul\, if \ on aiv in tiei'dv I'ivoumstaiii't'-. I don't I'i'i'l Un- noi-il of corn Miive. An 1 thu twiu^ nri'tu-' A veteran of eighty-one years was recently seen dancing" a'dotiblc shuttle at Lubec, Me. A town treasurer iu Lincoln county, is eighty-two years old, has held office fourteen ye:\rs| and has cut ana hauled ten ecorils of wood this winter, besides doing his chores. Tho Milwaukee Clunaman who intends to enter Cornell University says he has made $8,2uO as a laund/jmaa How old aiv they?' 1 Xot very liaiiditniH 1 , no. 'I'lii'y'ri* boys. Si'\oiitoi'ii \i':ir o!il la--t .luno. Much ubliiri'd u \ c f o r the nii'kel!"-- One ICiiilniaitci' l'i in Ilclnils. Tin- ciiiii|il:iint that Vilhird waa loo liij; :i m u l l to i n i d n r s t a i N l t h e details of rnih-oad in:ni:i!,'t'me!it, :ind t h a t heival- Iv never k n e w a n y t h i n g of Oregon 'i'r:it^niitiiirnt:il imt.siiJi- of innkliiff iuort'j;:im"!, hriiij;-! to mitid the ra-ic ('if an Ohio road, ll h:ul presideut a f t e r ])roiileiit, and eaeh 0110 cdeked hi^ foot on the ollice desk anil lei her rip. Sho h a d "ripped' 1 u n t i l I h c director.-, i i i i a l l v :ot t o i j i ' l l i r r H t i i l decided t h a t the ri^lit m a n 11111*1 be fumid pretty soon or the- road niu»t ^o t i the wall. Thoy wero oiuisultiiij; in a room l o o k i n g out i n t u the pas-icn^er depot. A train camo in eighteen iniiuitcs heeim! t i m e , and tho t r a i n - d i s p a t c h e r booted ihc conductor out of thu door, fired tho engineer out. ol another, and r u n the lirenian under a freight t r a i n , lie then hacked t l i o train n u t and wa-i coming back from the \ arils \\lien ihc directors met him, and one of t h e m a-ked: ··Air. Tlumia.-. can \ u u accept thu jirc-idenc'\ of t l i i s r«:idl'" "\V,iii a m i n u t e , " w a - tho rcpiv. and the man - h u n t e d t h r e e cars, culled a :l M v i i e h m a n , i l n , \ c t u i luafer- out uf "\Vhy, \e-., 1 -iiiipo-;e so -- and t h e lir.-t t i l i n g 1 j - h a l i i t n i- in lire \ o u all n u t o' here. Umi i let me see you around here ai;ain fur six month.-.'' In a N e a r the load iva- p a v m ^ a N'r, , ' " ' ° It rather air.mys the woman holding a pug dot: in lier lap in the .street car to hear a Icanii'J-Unik.ug centlcman remark to a frit-ud: "D N O U know that Iho female orang-outang at thu museum has formed a strong attachment for ;i small dog, and that sho fondles it constantly?" ,lu-t AVIiiU He AVanUMl. "Say, mi-ter. a n't \ c u tl'.c orator man w h a t m a d e a -ucech i n u- y i - t c r day/" a-ki'd a coii:i!r\ I n i t n p k i n ot a N e w m n u p o l i t i c i a n a tew day- ago. "1 h a \ c t h a t honor." wa- the reply. " l ' \ e r e m e m b e r w h a t \ e -aid?" "Well, no M 1 -, 1 l e i n e i u l i o f the substance of uu " rcm.iik-. lint \\liy do you a-kr 1 ' "Why. \ o u -aid t h a t \ n u made the w e l k i n " l i t i s r . ami l " \ e tr.ed a l l over t o w n to ^et one b i ^ i ' i i o i i ^ i i l u r M a r i a n ' s lintrer, and there a . u ' t a n \ i'lg eiuuiirb,' and 1 t h o u g h t a- how 1 w o u l d come to \ er .-hop ami j;.t \ e to make her one of them t h a r w e l k i n r.iig-. She's a -tun- ncr, anil i t ' l l t a k e l o t of w e l k i n to m a k e one h i u e n o u g h l u r her." -- -Vu'- i/ian Intlij'i n-lint. The only tog that bit me never stopped waesrin' h ; a tail. W'en I see a fellow siftin' two quarts of ashes nnd smokin' a ten cent cigar ut wan time, I know hu'll git rich because he's so ckonomlsnl. You show me a ninn that's nllus workin' in polities an' I'll show you one that gets a du^nud si^ht more and bet- tur to eat than his wife and children do. I cion't often ask riddles, but wot do you think a family is likely to have for dinner wen the old man" earns eight dollars a week, spends four for beer, two for cigars and buys a raflle ticket? There's a great deal of talk about folks killing themselves by overwork. There's many people struck by liglit- nin'. Must such critters work efght hours a day, an' dunce, d r i n k or play poker ten more. Then, w'en they break down, their wives put on tho tombstone Uiod of Overwork. You can't rely on signs. Lots of folks say that a man with big ears is generous and stupid. When I was u boy I went to a cirkis, an' they had a little mule no bigger than a ten week's calf. They asked for boys to ridu the critter, an' I sez, "he's only si mule, an' he's got big cars, lie must be stupid an' he won't play me no tricks." W'en they took me homo my father licked me for boin' a fool, an' said ho'd like to give the mule a medal. Wen J wns a boy we had a big yal- ler dog that hadn't as much sense as a sheep er as much pluck ns a chipmunk. That dog wouldn't have fought a canary bird; wo knew it and ho knew it,but he kept up an awful sifht of bluster an' blow just the same as if we didn't all know just what it was worth. Every day a big black cur as cowardly as ourn used to go by with a butcher's cart, an them two dogs would run up an' down on dill'erent sides of the fence, barkin' lit to kill an' just as if they'd tear each other tip if it wasn't for the lence. Ono r' 1 "" tho lu r n got :iftor i!ioh other an' it happened that somo ono had loft tho gate opon so all of a sud- tlnnt they came opposite each other with nothing between. Well, sir, them two dogs just stopped an' looked tit each other for a minnit, then they put their tails between their legs an' cut sticks in different directions, as if tho Old Nick was after 'em. There's piles :m' piles o' men that's a heap more anxious for a fight w'en there's a fence betiveeri em, than w'en they're on clear ground.-- Waller Jlitell, in Cleveland Sen tine!. A KommitleSlory from Mninp. Some years before tho war Otis Burton, n former resident of Uangor, left here to scok his fortune in the West. He drifted to Missouri, where he met an accomplished lady with whom ho fell in love. She was pleased with him, but before ho made his passion known she moved to :i distant part of the South. About this time the war broke out, and Iho two soon lost all traces of each other. Burton joined the Union army, and was soon attcnvard wounded, and as it was supposed ho would die, a letter was sent to his mother informing her that her son could not live. He, however, was blessed with a, good constitution and recovered. He went back to his regiment, and was detailed with a company to take supplies across the plains. The party was attacked by Indians, and every man In. the force except Burton killed. Ho was reported to have been slain with the rest Tho Indians decided to let him live, tuul took him a prisoner to their retreat in tho mountains of tho Southwest. lie gradually recovered from wounds ho had received in tho encounter, made liimscif agreeable to his captors, and adapted Tiimself to their ways of living. After ho had been in captivity six months or more he was allowed moro liberty, and now began to watch for a chanco to escape. The Indians had stolon a number of ponies, and among these was ono which Burton's practiced eye showed him was highly bred, and with speed and endurance. This pony was cared for and petted by Burton, and ho was allowed to rido him. One day he strayed away further than usual, nnd, though not acquainted with the country, mailo a dash for liberty. Ho was closely pursued, but the ga'l- lant little pony had th« "bottom" for a winning race. He rode for three days, and then began to seo that ho was getting out of tho hostile country. In the distance he saw a house which ho knew must be inhabited by whites, lie shouted with joy, feeling that ho had gained freedom at last. Heknoeked at the door of the house, and a surprise awaited him. It was opened by tho woman he had loved in lang syne. Ho was at once recognized, aud received a hearty welcome. Burton told his adventures and narrow escapes to a willing listener. She, too, told her story. Slie had married a Confederate oilicer, who was afterward killed in battle, and she now owned the farm she occupied. Is it necessary to tell the rest? They wore betrothed, thero was a merry wedding, and the happy couple avo still l i v i n g in a Southwestern State. Surely in real life are romances as Grange and more interesting than those weaved by the fertile brain of the novelet. -Hani/or (Me.} Commercial. Something to Talk Of. Ono day last fall a farmer entered the otHee of a Chicago capitalist and asked for an interview, and when this nad been granted he spread nut a country map on the table, and said: I've got an enterprise here to roll millions of wealth into our pockets.' 1 ·-Well'r" ScehciT. Here, nt this point, Coon *'reek and '1'onsuin Hirer are only n'vo miles apart." "I see.'' ·'A canal cut across this neck connects the, two. I've been over the ground, and n canal ten feet deep and lifty feet wide- can bo dug for iS'.'.'id.ODJ; and we can charge such toll as we se tit." "On what?" "On all vessels passing through." '·Ju=t so. My friend, Cooi" Creek has an average depth of two feet and 'Possum Creek about tifteen inches. Just t h i n k of some plan to get vour ships up to the canal." The f a r m e r slowly rolled up his map. "Darn my buttons," he muttered; "but 1 hadn't thought of the ships. L guess I'll give up the canal and go to boring for salt."--}\'all Street A'twA TEMPERANCE. Tho P»nn Van Prohibitory League control this half column. iiunlcilfifin^ fcr tin* half volllllin tltiull bt iliuufl 10, I'tilli I'nn, A', y. OUR PLATFORM: I--Submission of a Prohibitory Amendment to the Constitution. 2--Enforcement of existing restrictive. 1'iwa. Have you heard from Iowa ? High license has an attraction for many because they instinctively assume that an aristocratic saloon is less dangerous than alowgroggery. But the first will always necessitate and create the latter; and, besides that, the same maddening beverage is dispensed in botb, It is not the accidents which surround the drink, but thealcobcl in it which constitutes tho peril. The trouble with tippling is not that it is vulgar, but that it is deadly to body and soul, To make it respectable ; s to render it not leas, but more dangerous.-- Judge Pitman. The tempttranco retorm ha3 gained such a voluma in this country, that wo hear of no ministero being driven from their pulpits, as was once attempted to to be done, in the instance of Dr. Pier pont, of Hollifl Street Unitarian Church, in this city, for preaching against rum selling and drinking, In tho Christian World, (London) of Jan, 31, under the heading, " The Boycotted Curate," Christopher Crayon--a familiar nom de plume --gives an account of the removal, by the bishop, at the request of the ricar, of Rev. W. J. Spriggs Smith, curate of Burton-on-Trent. He preached a sermon against drink and tlio drink traffic. But here the famous Burton file was manufactured, which is drunk by Englishm en from China to Peru. Such a sermon hurt, Tho town lives by the sale of boor. The ricli manufacturers could not endure it, so they said Mr, Sprigga Smith must gj, and the vicar said he m u a t go, for ho ccmld not think of offending tho great brewers ; and tho bishop gave, force to tho protestations, for he could not endure the noise nml confusion. Nevertheless, Mr, Spriggs Smith's sermon will not bo lost, but will yet conquer tho beer. BEST THING KNOWNTM INa^ BLEACHING- IH HARD OR SOFT, HOT OR COLD WATER, SAVES I.AJ50R, T1MK nml RO.AP A M A Z - 1NGLY, and gives Universal SalUfiifthm. Uo family, rich 01 poor, should ho without it. ». Sold by all f:rocpr=. HEW A KM (if ii.nlal.oln ·vrcll designed to mislead. J'EAULINJO is tho ONLY SAVE la'jor-b.'iviug i-oinnound, illul nlwaya bears tlm r.lmve tvinhnl, ; m d name of. 1'YLK, NEW VOKK. "'/. » f - , 1 - L K U A T u k u i i t i A or b iiiinal Weakness, iin,lunmry Sniunal L.ISM-S ImjMtriiy, .Menin! .itii-i P . j M c a l in-J-P'LC:!). linpt'iliinenls to Mar- niu'i 1 , I'lo; ; nl^o, ('"nsuniption, Kpilepsyaud Fits, nuliio il hy Mj|f induln.'iii'o, or .sexual extrava- S9IU-I 1 , I'll'. Tin- ceirliiAti'd author, in lliis admirable essay, '·h'Arli deiiioiis-traU-N I mm a fortv ears'Miccesa- i Fill S'rnriu't 1 , that ihc ahinnin^ oonseqiiL-nces of | self .ibii.se may ]i« rnhc-.illy eureit ; pointing out a ni'Hoof l i n e a l n i n e -iiii])le, ceriain. and effect- n.u, fy\ i.n-ansiil u !iu h "-v, 1 !')' sutH'ier, no matter ^n'i( hi- i-onui'iott i T i a \ i tl ., may cure himself ch":iply, pnvilely ind 11^ iifully. _ SMI', uiidt-r si a l HI a plain euvelopi 1 , to any ad- i:n--, / ni ]n! I. oil rn-eipt oi Six cents, or tvvp po-,lui-'i' siitinp'i. Addn-w. Tho Culvenu'll Jlodical Co., I I A n i i - s t . , ?.e\v V « r l i . N. Y . Post Ofllco Uox. -loll. SSyrl Tlii? powder nrvcr \!irlf ll =. A maivcl of j)iirtv stienijtli and uiiul!.iouu!ie». .\toir ci uiinmuMltliaii tiie oithnai-v kind^, and (-im-ol bi' ^ ( i t i i n t o m j c i i t m n u i l h (lie miilliliide ol low lest, ^hoit nei^hl alum or phosphate pundei.-. AGENTS WANTED F03 Picturesque Washington. PEX AND PUNCH., SKETCHES Of il«: SVxncrv, Histoiy. Traditions. Tublic' and . So, i ! L'fr, v ilh {ir.Miluc (li'soriptloiis of tht'Oap- ! i'ol. rnii):iis:, I|H- W l i i t c Home, nnd the (JoM'rn- 1 men! Depirimunr:-, \\irh \i:«~ AT sun .si \I:IIXO.N, l . i i i ' i p o t \\'iib)ih'",on. mil nii«rntn of i!i-ilnlls - of riiii'T^F. in .lU'-i'.l'H WKST JIUOUK. I BUSINESS CARDS J O H N T. KNOX. \ TTOKXKY AT l.A\\~ofli« over Randolph * V A l.ons's shoe Morr. No. ,V2 | am Mr-4l, i'uni Vim, '. Y. v£ v j OKYILLK K. KANDOl.ril. A 'ton.cv nml Coinisclor :it !:i\v. Oft*, t t» - u n n j il or ot Xix'ftiU- Ironi. tVnn \ an N. \ . I'jre H l t u I f f l l i M l l i l . t v . WILLIAM" M., A TTOKXKY yV onu-e "\. Miiiu fctierT, l'» A X O an N^Ki.on AT i-t, IVttn \ :klt, N. \ . E. D. SF.AMAS8, M. P., H'IAN- A X D S U H C K O N . S Oniimy, X. V. W. C. ALLEN, M. 1)., n O M K l K P . V I H H ' 1'IIYMCIAX AM) -VH- I.UJ.S. OltKC 111 Mlll'.s l!|iH-k, OUT UOL: k. A. Uo^frs' store. Office iumrs troin - lo i* A. M., :tr d Iroin 1 te '^ JUKI T to s v. M. I 1 * mi Van, N. Y . C. ELMENDOKF, D ENTIST. OFF10KOX MAIN STKEET. He is eoiuoetenlto put in gold tilling.-, and t» iiild out bioken lecth In a manner tollable anJ t istic. W H l t i ytoiidviMjliispaliciitswiilirosiieci. otbeiibcnelit and nouotlie mterestof l u t o w u rocki't. ISyl R. W. KEVNOLDS. DENTIST, MAY BE FOUND AT the new Dental 1'arlora, comet Main and Kim streets, o\\.r Wheel · er S Co'."., Drug ftoro. Host and ineclmuicnl appliances for doing Ruod votk. Teeth oxtraclly abtolutely without pain. Stf SMITH BROTHERS, D ENTISTS--WILL PRACTICE IN ALL THK Branches of Iho profession. Hcceptiou Uoom, No. 13 Arcade, Penn Yiin, X. Y. M. U. SMITH. 1741V1 \V. W. SMITH. I5_BECQgKESDED BY PHYSICIAKH. Mrs. Ltingtry's first appearance in public wns as a reader ; she rea;l " Curing a Cold," by Mark Twain. In n recent interview she said that she does not njvv approve of his way, and for hereelf uses Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, a sure cure each time. TORPID i d O R D L; I and IVom I11.JSU nmrci"i ariic tlirce-lburtlis of tlio iliuciues of tin' t.uiiini) IMCU. Tlieuo tiympio.ii-i uullciUn Uiuirexifteiico: I/oss at A[i;toti(f, i!,imcj.i cttuiivc, Sick H!e:ul- ext-.i titles »!' Ijotly or Busiat! lis-ucSaitlon of fuoti, lrri!:iSii]:lj- ol' temper, Low Rish-Hs, A li-eiJ!^; oi' JiaviH^ in-{;J«!etnJ Biiinndiity. 2Jizf.iiic*:i, .Viutu-risi^uf Sho Meiirt.MoU Ituloro l!io oj'Cfl, Itini'lly colored Uriii,., WVKTiS'ATIOW. niill du- r.i:mil tlionso nrnramcdytiint, arts directly on tbi) i.ivoc. AflaUvurincdiQirio T»TOL''sl 3'nj|,S Imvn no oqntil. Thaii- ar-Mou on tlio audnoysimdSkin I.-,II|HO pt'oiimt; imiiovni£ nil impurities (hvongli (licsu tliroo " scnv- ci«j;!ii'« uf tlio fivsim." producing tippe- 1itf!,--0!iml dlRosium, jVRnhir HlaolH, nolonv Bltin tiiul a Tiffin-oil's bo'ly. '1'BTT'W 5-lfjI.S oini-,0 no naii.-ji!.i oi' (ji'ipint; nor intcrfero wltli il.iily work nnd no n porfeet AHT8DOTB TO i j\m 11,--unnH'd, malt'or femitle. in every (own- 1 ship in the Cniied Slitt*«. Previous experience, ', uh:l" (l('«ir:iblc, uol absolutely n m i i r o i t . as \n- VH insinuMionsner-!s.iiy fnr Micce".. ]f miem- '. wriifiii-i, 1'or terms t» ageiil." ;;il(iri'i3 the pu'ili'-Kei. J, A.''.E. A. KE3D, Providence, K, I. WORLD, nnd in wort oliargod for it, for THAT alono E-IN THE And we offer One Hundred Doi: pERSONS HAV1SQ I'KIUODICALS, MAG.V- JL /.Ines, I'.ijiers or liooKs, to bind can have their workdonepromptly and well, by the undersigned, at his residence on Head street, Peiin Yun. Work can be left at the CHRONICLE ofilce, and «it! be attended without delay. THOMAS H. 1.OCKE. PBN.V VAN, Jan. 13, 1675. ICfrJtf JACOB ALLINGTON, A HCUITECT AND RU1LDKK. DKSIGXIXO to attend personally to alt businessentrusteu this vicinity, I nill pno 1113 FSSEI.S MKB A KHW MAW. "I Inivo hurl Dyancps'ii,-wiili Constipation,two ypivvj, :ind iinv tjii-tl Ion did'erent kinds uf jnllM, nnd TCTT'S nro thu first Unit, Imvo dons me any gooil. They Imvo cli'imed me nut, iiierfy. My appo'lito la splendid, food digests V'.'Tiiily, nml I now linvii iiatuiiil jiiis-njri--;. ) fud like a new 7111111." \V. 1). KDWA::l)b, Palmyra, 0. BoliH'vei y« Iin-e.SSo. Ofike, H Mi:imySl.,X.T. --A cruel fate follows the English sparrow, even ia tho land of hia nativity. A club has boon formed in Warwickshire, England, having for its object tho extermination of sparrows. Your health depends on thn purity of your blnocl. People who realis-.e this nrfi taking Hood's Saranparilln with the best results. --The manufacture of bedsteads in Chattanooga, Term,, for the year 1883, reached about 55,000. In the Hop Fluster are united Fresh Hops, Gums and Balaams, and its power is wondorfuiin curing Back Aohe, and Sprains, Bruises, Neuralgia, Pain in the Side or Soreness anywhere, Thousands testify to this. --A Baltimore ·woman, married eight years ago at Bangor, seeks a divorce on the ground of a recent discovery that her husband is a mulatto, MY WIFE'SNKUVOCS AVPKCTION--"Wo had ceased to hope that my wite'B nervous affection could he cured," writes thf Rev, J, A. Erlie, of Beaver, Pa. " Many physicians failed to do her good, but Samaritan Nervine has cured her." At all druggists. --Mrs, L. H. Stevens, of Grand E ipids, Mich., has secured another divorce from a man from whom sho was ones before divorced, but whom elus remarried. GRAY lT.mt ou WnisKr.r.s cluuip;oa in- fitnntly lo nULossv BI.AI;K by n singln up. plii'atioii of i l i u I)n:. .-.old 'liy Diugjjiath, or sent by uirpii'sa m ici-i'lpl if SI. OIBcu, 44 Miinny Street, New York. TUTT'S MANUAL CF t:GSt ; Ul. ItcDFii'TS FREE, CUKE AXY CASE. nica of A. T. STEWART X Co ) CHICAGO, 111., June4, iStO. ' f Co., 'J'nli'dn (1 - iJlcasurt that I lm\o used Hull's Cnt.i cured nic-I was very Md-aml dnn't'li^iiiip Vo snytlmtitwilU-im'anycnsooi Catarrh i£ takiu lours truly, Jfcsji-8. F. j; Cheney a- Co., 'Toledo'6 Uentleini'n:--I take ' ' properly. WORTH 810 A E. Mumuy, JaJmna, ?,Iich., writes Ilavo had Catarrh for SO years. Hall's Catarrh Cur"- cu,"d m !.Wi";V'i U ''' V" l t h SlO.OOa bottle. »,", y n " Bri 'Sfiistsat '5 c ts per bottlrt M n m i f - j c t u r e d n n r t s o M b v F .1 CHE^ffiy CO SoJoProprietors, TO1.KUO, OHIO \\ oi in*'i j u r C I u\er, \\~o olic, ', »f * hil(hv]i or A \ , irii!ng. Ilillfdiis C , \ o m l t m i r . . . M i, inotn. f!;. Mck J " , I .tec |U In Sheep Russia and Turltey Bmdincis. ' THE STANBARE. "[Webster--it hits, 118,000\Vor,Is, , 3000 Engraving 1 ;, rind :i New Biographical Dfclioimry. .Standard in Gov't Prmlinp office 33,000 copies in Publii- .Schools. .Sale 20 to 1 of iinv other writ.'.-. InidtninakoaFamily inlclliiront Hobt help for SCHOLAKS, TKACIIHUS and SCHOOLS. Webster is .Standard Authority witli t h i - U . H. Supreme Coui-l. Heennimeiiilod by tho Stulo Slip'ls ol Schools of 30 Ktntes. "A LIBRARY IN ITSELF." Tlio latest edition, in the miaiitiu ut nnifr it ronliuns, is believed to Lo tho litrt'-esl u i l i i n n published. It. lias :!OS)0 moro Wind.- i i i n - u , - (.'iibuhuy than niv found in any other Am. in, i v nuil nearly 3 Units the number ·! i:n;;ra\ nm-.' ' Tho Unabridged in i, mv MimMed. ut a small additional I'Ost, will] " l i ('num. roufth, Diflleiilt Jtrc.uhlii,.' 'J5 I I . K.-ill filln'ilin, llnsinelus, J riiptloll-., .:».% i ft. Kbi'iitmitli-ii, llhi'inti.itk'I'.'iliis. .'.J5 17 J'ilcn, lilliul ~i-Hli'i'din'ir ' . !no Ml. 'nlnrrb. .icutp or i-Jiui-iif; l u i h i f i i / i , r iO W. Wlumnine 'oneli. violent roiirli-. .SO ill. Ui-nrrnl DcIiUit'.. I'h.uli;.! \U:tUms-..S( 77. Kilii«y lvi-j'.'1-.i' . . no ZN. iVmiiii llclillit\ .. ! Oil . , Oi^siw nt (lie H e n r i , I'alpii.uu d by drtii;t:E-i-. orient hy the ii. 1 BHJOVS CQIJU VVRED HY RHBI .VATIC KYRUP. WOLCOTT, N. Y,, June 18,1882. Itiieumatic Syrup Co,: GENTS--A few weeks since, while- suffering with billons colic, which rendered mo unfit for buainrea I was advised to try a bottle of yoursyrup. 1 had no faith in it at all, at that time, for the reason that I had tried BO many things in years past, without receiving any relief, but before the first botble wan emptied I was feeling better than I had fslt before in years. I Itnow, now that I hcve tried it, that it is the greatest remedy that exists iu the world, and I feel proud to recommend the Rheumatic Syrup to all sufferers from bilious colic, for lam satisfied it has cured me, Wishing you every success with your Rheumatic Syrup, I nm most sincerely yours, WALTER W. WHITE. i n l y k n o w n f ·'/'' i»t f.'nlqitic r'iU' .,^J 'i ·· V e n U 1 ' ( . - · ',·'·«.' 'n '-' li('\ i'il and cnrul. :'. IK in in 1 nl dcl'.i'i.iin of fovi'.'t ! ., '.lii'i \ "erine of ill. "3 « nml 'icknrss. , -'.- bUii ho3 and r^iVon!' Uooil eorcs. ,-«tilo.-ii, qi'ii '.iC'.i'i .-lii'isi' 1 ' c.icnhiliou, rU"s lii.i'-. C n'.'. i. If iintl S'sKl*.'i.tv ,'r'r i:i"iil»i «"-·! ',»·"· \)t' ·' rv.ros iiarnlysla. · t !., fl chan.ii i;r anil 1. li'iti'l Apfiu'iit. ,- 'il ISM,'. K.u '- · % ' l . l « : 11 i-'tl .'H. 1. l IP ' t i ' ' · · "i| if I.- f r l - 1 i t i' nhon nil inn..! 's ,,-·: ^iii'l r.'icl rr. i ' \,' ,a c-r 1:1011 "· n i e,l MI v.ritni" l - (: · -.,(! in* in t'.'i r_-v rii-n in V S. n (ho i)' nrl ov n it : C. C, MERR1AM CO., 1'ub'rs, Bpnng'icld, .Muss. HOPKINS BROTHERS; opppsilB thoPresbylerlan Church, I'cnnYiin, N. Y MaiT \ t i l . Jroi of i IUKO. on vi'ct ip( uf jini-o. i'l furJlr.HimHihri'ys'Hoohon Oi'-cn**- Ac 1 lllu-.lriili'i] I'nlnlociU' I-'KKH. 109 Fulton Sii-i-ci, .\i-\v \orli. A JfjciulinsrLoiKion I'lij-s- Hlcc in Nt'trVnrk i larlhoCui'pal' E-P8LEPTEC FSTS. fyomAwt.Journal of Medicine,, ..:. Ah. 51csero1o(lntnof I J on(lon),wlioHiakpSiiBpo ;Ity of J ( 'piU»psj% lieu \\ ithont ilotiH tn-ntcd nm! cured .13' imply bncn a^tninsbtiu?; wMifivohojrdnfi;iso3af \i-"Oscars*frtandtntf,Eiu'c*'B,sfulls'cuicfibyl]itn. llu -s ptihliched u work on t)i.3 diseasw, v.liit'h liPbc-mia L Ii.ihin:" tmtilooi IIH i^imOcrful imc fr"e t'i any .T 1 '" \ ho i K.y IJOIM! th'iit oxprt'fjml P O. iiddn^tt }\\, AH. JilEaKUOLJ-jriw. 'Jt3 JuLu Kt, JXcw Voit. feSTQPFEDJREE i Insane Persons Restored |Dr.KLINE r SGREAT N c R V E R E S T O R E R f rt//HnAtHNmtVE DISR^SI1';. Ontyntie '·t yi'»- f\rr~ e .1?/tfti,ns, J I'j, //i.V/tf, *-.'r. S IXl'ALLIliLH if III c» as tlirci tell. A I it] a/ttf- Trcali^c anil S? (till I ottle rtcmw . . ' !|,rssi n cd. S;'id intn. s. I 1 , t). rnd cxnn I llUiilnl lo nil KI-INI-./ni Atcli Si ibU. ULlf.lKl Uf , xnn ^s adthcss ,»f ,iliihdrliliii,r.i. .Vu rK.lUDr, Beouro Ilcjlthy action to tho liver an d relieve a 11 bii- ^.^:r;~ ioun troubles. Blip:.;. Prito !:;. ill Bnceist:. I (IIEFORIT.) (AFTKU.) ·JTiLlSUTHO-VOLTAIC BELT and oilier ISI.KCTIIIO Vj Am.iAXCBs ure scut on :0 Uns" Trlnl To Ml'.N ONLY, YOUNG oil Ol.l), who nrc hHfTiT- in»' from NKitvors ]i nn.itv, LOST VITJII.ITV, W VPTIVI Wr.Ausr.ssi ·:. nml nl) nsyj" dlncaoos of a I'rits'fNAi, XATUKK, n-^ultliif: f i (Jil'*- *TMys.}.* and onif u Ciu.si',. fi],EM'tiy n-lli-C nnft'»»^ijpk i tft ii»t»!,itinii Id TlrAi.iu, Vmou mill J!ATO,^;II 1.1 ,IE,M!.|] 1 . h t m l ;it ontu fur l!ltiMnit''l r..ni|ililit fn-i'. Aclilrr"! t()c.'r.\ic Hill/I' CO., Mar«!mll, Ulich. ' - - A -\7~ K*KU NOVELTY J^L CAEBIAGE WORKS Tin- Dr. S. A. Uic'iiiiniul "ilt'ilicnl ('»., 1'iopn., t ; t. .To'-cpti, -Vin. (2) r... -;. rrit'niitnn, A""nt. Ni' Ycr 1 ; f Hy. --A would-be wit once eaid, speaking of tho fair aex : " Ah, it'e woman's mission to make fools of men." "And how vexed we are,'' answered a lady, " to lind that nature baa so often forestalled us !" --Montana's cattle interests are estimated to be worth $14,000,000. Hoods, scarfs, ribbons and any fancy articles c;ni bo made auy color wanted with the Diamond Dyes, All the popular colors. -- Emigration to Texas is said to be 2fi per cent, greater this year than last. Tin- Ci:i-nn' -.us: "The fomiiiiiio ' vou throw it :iwnv (iot, the actor, being recently in a «mall t o w n in the south of France, volunteered for a benefit for the poor. His name drew largo crowds. The mayor turned over in his prosy and pompous mind \\h:it lie could do iu ncknowleilc- uieut. He invited the actor to a complimentary breakfast, and placed before him an erj in which ten golden loui were concealed. liot took a -jiuonfnl, ;nid di-coverinfj the contents, reused eating. The other fjiiests, who wen- in the -eeret, matched liitn attent- jvely, and t.'ie hu.-tess iuijiiired wliy lie did not linisli the i2i:. "Madam,'' he. replied, "1 never touch the yolk." "Do lluvp you heart disease in any form ? if so use Dr. Graves' Heart Regulator ; SO .yeaishavo proved it a sure lemedy for organic or sympathetic heart disease. $1 per bottle. 40-241 --Statistics show that in India wild fa-easts destroy about 4,000 lives annually. lloart, disease b;is brought many to an \natitnely grave. The heart ia na liable :is other organs to disease ; if you have it ·even in the slightest form use Dr. Graves' Heart Regulator. $1 per bottle. 40-2.41 .--There wero 10,1140 marriages, 9SG divorce suits, and 050 divorces in Chicago j last year. A, D. Peterson, New York, says : "1 i consider Joseph's Oil the best medicine I ever used for catarrh and cold in the head. It works like magic, At drug- (Continued /ram laal neck.) How Waich Cases are Made. Imitation ahva\.; fnllinvs a smvc-i-ful orticK 1 , ami imitation is MKJ of ( l i e 1»'4 pi(i.)i\, of real lioniM merit; a.id thus it B t h a t the Jttmc* /,'««' ! t t t l!"i/cA f l i v lia-i its iiiiitnturs. JSnu-rs can :ilw,iys ti'M llu gi'iii'.inc I'V the trade-murk of a iro'ivi. from ^vliU'h i^ sutycnrfitl a nail' of _ ,,,, -;y , ltri . sciil^', lie Mire lun'H fruj' n and _, ^i scd/i's are stamped in the i a j i uf Hie '.\.itrli ca^^ 1 . Jev.oU'i') ale verv i a i i t i o u ^ alioiit eii- i l . i i - i n ^ ' a n a r t i c l e u ilk---, t i n y not mil;, htnin t h a t it ia .u'duil, l n , t tlist (he I'liar.ii'ier uf t h e iiiaimfai'tuiiTi i f . " i l i lii.it t i n 1 ( j n a l i t y of the ;;oods«ill lie /.',/ /".,"/ ii/ I" ·(««"'" f. i ' i t Ti." J.l'lli'-l Iliv-.' 1,1 ; I \ C.::,.- J M ll o i« I ( t i l - l In lni-'Illliii'.Hl t h l ' n t , t h i \ HI 1 I'.l'-J.P.nl'l-ll.:, i l h i l ' . h . I I l l l! in u-' t i r Ji) ji'iir-.iiiul it i^ a- u f ' t , . i I i l o not In .tali' t n t i n u j t i i l l y \ \ i t h tin 1 t-L 1.. L j b t L \ t ti:^ Tlll-.i:iMr.Ti , IVb « . i-'-i . . U l'ith ,!l ^il . , o ,t.u m I ; , l l M i . ' l ( l l l l l x 111 1" Still 111 . . . , llllS III . '1 111 II I- - i'o,nhuon Tin ni.r.tini nt l-) theo'.iouh.rh v . j - i n li i- CUT w l i r ' i I lioni.'U i t . i l l i d l h coniist.rui i-liciw- t l ' i t tin' ·:'- ' tun n.ally mi! worn tin' in um*iit, ninth id I i L i i n i n u l M inns- A. HOM 1.1 , llj Unard of llincto - \ ./ It. I! ,! liaat. ft:. Sml S r , n l ·l«nt|i In Ktr-Ioai- M . i l i l i 1 .1-1 1 1 ft.ir'i ., 1'l.ilj- liitjiIiSi, I'n , r,,:- l.nnilMimc HI'1'lrnli-il I'jiuiiiMi-l.hQuIni: I.UIT Jtuii-i lluk' .mil Itti-,l'iu- ^ i l f U ( ."· itrt! ut.i k. All P.and made atul \V;ur:.:ilrl. Gheajjf.f'i place in Yats County, anil b'.'st for IMIJ thir:;; in my l i n e . Csulfl not Work, A 3-0-111^' man RI\ yffirs in my (Mnploy fa.-hiun (if bodies it' liausliieri'il birds -i ble, aud it is ;ratil'un to that vigorous protests Bgainst it." s; biiiiuuts with tho uitolera- perceivo ·oui.slmicut. ' ".No, fur tho pour." ' «he asked with as- I always leave it aio entered j St. Louis intends, to make the nev3« $3 gay "Ji L l e !i 3 _?' ____ --There aro 103, OUO physicians :n this country, The laud of the free and the home of the brave is where they use Sliedd's Ex- «-Mlaior Conph Syrup. For s.ile by T. F. Wheeler Co. --Twelve million clocks were manufactured last year. Merit must reap reward, so it is w u h SJiedd's Little Mandrake Pills, tho great bilious remedy, 40 pills iu a bottle. For sale by T. F. Wheeler tV; Co. OTary Stuart j-'aco Box at Wheelers ELY'S CREAM HALM rause 4 no ]aln. (ii\es reli-jf hi oner, ihclioad. C'au-(" hi-Rllliy serration-. llftuinitilion. I'reveiilt* iruah eoliu. Ilt'ftH the sores. Ik'Storcs the rsennes »f lisle ondBinell. A thorotrentment w i l l cure. Not n l u j u i ' l or s-juff. ApplleJ w i t h the (Inner. Si-inl forrircnlftr. Sold ly dniL'Bists. Moiled for.)0ei.ii[.-i. ELY UKOTH- 1.11 s . Druggistb, Owego, N. Y. OUR NEW UQ. 14. Lov^Lown Soli Top. Tho Handsomest Most Attractive Most Desirable, Desk Top ie on all Side ,]· ( n c n y THE HI \VIth a Kew Roll Top. Extreme Height 40 Inches. WRITIXtJ Li: A I' STATION A It V. Uiiotalrurtetl Vien A Manci of _-, BEAUTY AND CONVENiENCE, 1YOOTOX DESK JIAXLTACHLHING CO., TRAVELERS GUIDE, 1p\llESDEX AND P!-"\"X TAX STAGE Li'.ivc i'l'ini Y,ui nf ; A. M.. and ;s:4S p. y.. l.cnvi' Du'-iU-ii -il " A . 51, and '.'-nil r. ^i. J. 11. SIMMONS. UANCUPORT AND PULTKNEY Leave Pullenoy '. :":! . l.eavi- Kr.inch|Krt J .':ci v., Leave I'enn Y.-.n 1 p, ) A. v., Mid i:fi} i*. M. R. F. Honrox. M. =:RX CENTRAL RAILWAY. Through Line botween PhtladelpMa, Baltimore, Washing on, atd the Soath, Boches- ter, Buffalo, and'Nlagara Falls, TIME TABLE IN EFFECT NOV. IS, 1SS3, TIIAI.VS LICAVK I'K.NV VAX. V:S* A. M -- K\pr«si for i.'an.'indaiijim, Roclii'ster. DiilTiilo, mid Kniiiiir.i Falls. 10::li A. M.--\VillliiiiKpori Accommodation for El- iniia, Williainsimri, nnd Harrlt-lmrj?, connccdni; nt Unrrislinnr w i t h K\|iiw I lain for Pliilacli'l- pliin. lm\ INJ; iliro»t;h imlacu sh-opliiK cars nml ]jassi-nu,'r i-TMu-lit's aitachod : arriics al I'lnln- dfiplli.1, .i.!!."! A. M. 1:M i'. M -Eiprc.-s fo; Kiwlujtor, Jinflnlo, ami Ningam Kails l;v.) p. M.--Accommodation for Ulmirn. ~i:'!~i r. ji.--Kxpri'ts loi C.inamlaii;ii:i, Itochpstoi, liuITalo, and Xinsaira l-'nlls. T:J'! r. si.--Siimhcin Evprpss for \\illiamrioit. Hnnbniy. llariLslinri;, ^orli, Haliimoiv, wash- injlon. I.nura-ler, l*hlladi.l)iliia,. i in(t New Voik. n n i \ i n j ; i i i Phihidclphia. T:.WA. si. ; Now Yoik, ll.'i'il i. M . ; JlaUinioro, 7:10 A. M. ; Wnsliinr;ton, S:."0 A. M. ralnce Rleepinif car ;ire run on thin train Ironi Itocliestor lo IJalliinori', nml Wat-ti- Inglon and \VilIinmeport to Philadelphia, and tlnoiii;li passenger couches to llaUlmorc. 1 M A I N S I'OH I'KSK TAX. Ito'lit'ster K.vprcss lo-ivt'S Ehnira, i'':"" nviiu; lit IVnn Von ~:'M A. 11. Niagara Expire Kavcp Pluladolpliia 7:-i:) A.M., lialliinoru. T::H A. M., nrri\ini; at I'enn Ynu ;:i'i p. M Parlor cars arc run on Mils train Ironi 1'hllniliMplila In Wllliamsport. ami passL'ii^'isr loaihos from l:ilumou. to Oanuiulnl'-ua and Kocliustrr. Koitliprn KxpiTssloaxeiPhilaclplplaat ll-lirti- M. Washington. 10:00 p. 51. ArrlUnK at I'enn Y u n . l:S.i v. M. Palace t-lceplng cars me run on this train iron I'hiladelpliia to Williamsport, and to rantiiidai^na anil Koclicrter. For tickets and all Information, Inquire of Station Ticket Agent. CHAS. E. PUOIf. J. H. WOOD, ^''(''1. JlfttKiq?!'. ti'-ji. I'm-fi'iji. A*il. A. x'., nr- B ATH ROAD. IIAMMONDSPORT UA1L- On mid after May 28, 1883, trains will run as follows: 7.27 12.r7 (M Ar. Until. Dep. ii.JS ·.'.(!!) h.is 7.it ia.51 «..i!i Wiijslilngion-.st. ii.aa -IM s is 7.15 12.-I5 (!.-Ill I'ouiilv House il.x'S a.ul h.vS 7.nr is.:n n ·» Cold .^pnnps. !i.:js s.is b.:;4 ftjtb 1'2.'^5 0 20 Plc!i--aiii Valley, '.i 4S :i 'J'i rt.4-1 6.-1S ly 15 (i lu Haminondspoit. '. r j^ :'..:tj ^ f)4 HATH Goxsrcnoxs. EASTW.\R»-Krio-!i.H., 11.45, n. m., and 7 (·(), p. m. Lncknwana--11.-1J, a. m,, V!..'iO and 7/iii |. m. WKhTWARD--Erlo--7/13, a.m.. *.1ii and .Mi p. m. Lnclcaumm--T.II'I. a, in,, and 7.M, p. 111. QOUUS HAY AND SOUTHERN U. U. !O COMPANY. TIME CABII NO. 8, TAKE IZITK.CT, Jlll^ 1C. r M. P.M. A.M. C.i'ii I.M ,.'J') MI.; .1.110 s.r. ii.:« ', J7 'i.m li.rri j.ii', v.-n T..:! '.:·« '.i.l.i QYRA )O ix! Di:r. Souiis J'u Si-uecni'nstlu Stanlej. l wi ) n.:ir, P . M . 7 o; T'.fJ lu.iw RAILWAY. T i M i : c A n n -- Jnlylf., !$·-.;. fiornt Leave UctiOR ",M a.m.: nrrlvim-'at Earlu's ; s.u.-j Drenli'ii nt, ^.H; llmirorfc at S.S3; Diiiidc.i m S.41; liork KlK-am at S.'L'J; Heading Tenter nt iUili: W.itkins(il(iint9.1U; Corning at lu.wia.ni. Relive tii-iH'Vafi.Mi p. ·!.; tirriving- nt Enrle'f 7.1s- Drc-adeii nt 7..T; nimro-ls ill 8 ('5; l)imdec ai K17; Hock Slream at h.^ : Heading Ceiilcrat S..i.'i; WalKins (ill-rial h.-!'., Cnrningat U..l"p.m. Leave flrnovn 1.0" p. in.; ai living at Knrle'n 1 .7; Dresden at I.STi; llinirods at -J.K; Dundee at !i.l»; Hoi-k Mieiiiu ut ';.:.,; Keading Center at S.IO; Walkins (ilen alS.BJ; ('ornini!"t i.-SS p.m. Leavo Geneva 10.ir-a.ni.; ani\ini;nt Earle'slO.M; Dresden a l l l.i' 1 ,', HIiiirodR at 11.40; Uiindeu at 11. oh; Hock Stream ntli.17; lieading Center ol I2.:n ; Watkini Cilcuairj.il); Corning at u.Ui p.m. Nom n. Leave Corninc ii.nu a. m.; a r r i v i n g at Walk us ( i l e n at ^.s'i, Keaiiii.g Ci'iiier at 7.:!7; lioek hlrc'im nt 7.00; Dundee at ··,'"··. Ilimrndbath. 1 .^; Dn-sden al s T1; Earle:.tl».ll; Geneva H.lli.i. in. Leaves Corning 11.45 a. m.: arriving .it Watkins (ih'ii I^.V!; Heading Cenicr nt 1.02; Hoc. 1 : Htream at 1.11, Dundee at I . V J ; Ilimrotiis nt :.U Dresden a! J.55: Uarle'sS.'i 1 '; Geneva 2.:Xi p.m. Leavi-s Corning at h.r.n a. m.; arming nt Watkins ( i l i n :it ":,i; Hradl.-ig i entei ni !i.1I; Hork Stream it !».5'l; Dundee at H»'iS: Ilimrodp1o.ll' Dif-dcn ill in '!·'), Kaile'.- ;n-17, (ienera ll.l'ia.in I/t .ivi .s I'ornin." u l t 'ifl [. -n , ' r i \ i n ^ ·itV.'aikill" (ili-n :il : , - : HoiKlnif i M.t.-l -,l 5.41; I(o«-l. M n a n i l.l "'.""i. Diindri'iii i, I. 1 !. I l i u n , ils-.u I, )H; lli-,-s,)t-n u l 7. H I . j-.;uk-'- V.! 1 -. (;,-n \i r :0 i». in I I If I OfTor for f=fti', nt iru PR ntirl upon tcrmf to suil Jill, a Inr',''* Jm, nnt\ cr^at var ·[/ M STO'VES, i R A K G E S, 1: '! '.:!, L.inst m, .! warrau'id iii ail r-. COOKING STOVES, i-w Kmi/tre, Saratoga, Crown Dt-iiniart Kremlin, I'arolf, Tradepuiaik Hot- hpur, liarjitr, Justice, InO*-?:. PABLOR COAL, Kir William, a now anil beanMf'-l Slo.-c, w.:h new ami MilnaMf i i n p r f A c i n e u t s ; hu|i(- rior, a nev.- :.nd r-tylish (Jresf; New Jewell, N i w Hi-flo, ,«minon benso, .raji'.:--.trowa,:i.»e:i. TLc.n xtubit i n of WOOD PARLORS · theU"=tkin(5t FURNACES, · i - .- nl If i! f:ll- -!luM. Ai. i \;,-,i -i-u A:I i'»·:..· llagee F i r n a c c ti'-iu-ive^tnt- i ::-ht ir ,'i , K u r e Kzd'.a.:' Horn;. nnd Ptovcs and Hun p m t o i u e o t t h « nio" 10 ' :es and FnrnaiC'P.stiionK ' iT)iirovcd i.-'skc-s. Prices ' 18-tf. ·.WS PA PER I V SPA PERI

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free