Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday Morning, Feb. 19. 1873.
13. F. SCIIWEIEU,
G EO. P. ROWCLL it CO, 40 Park Row, New York
S. M. PETTENGILL & CO., 37 Park Row, N. Y,
Are our Ze agents in that city, and are au
thorised to contract for advertising at our
loweit rate. Advertisers ia that city art le
quailed to leTt their favors with either of
i be aboTe house.
. Thb Congressional Credit Mobilier,
investigntion ia rnded. .The rrport of
t':e committee ia anxiously Irwked for.
pRFS'DR.Nr Grant keeps on pardon
tug the southern ku klux. They soon
will all be free.
A Virginia C'lj, Nevada, doctor went
to a drug store for bluer in a mistake
he took acoutic H died in n few hours.
Local Option as d-fi-atid in Read
ing on the 14th inst. Xo other result
was expected from that portiou of the
Thk hair of Foster, the street car
murderer, w Lo is in prtenn in New
Yoik under sentence of death, is rapidly
Tiik snow in the neighborhood of Ma
drid, Spain, on the 11th inst., was so
deep that railroad travel was entirely
Presimcnt Grant has issued a mes
snge to Congress in regard to aff.ii;8 in
Utah. He asked Congress to adopt
some measures by which the l.-.ws of the
United States, now treated with " open
defiance and contempt." may be enforced.
O.x the 12th inst., the city collector
and Democratic inspectors of the city
election iu Lexington, Ky. were arrested
on the charge of rcventing negroes from
0. the 11th two passenger cars of the
Erie express going west on Philadelphia
and Krio railroad, were thrown from the
track near rugeway, by a broken rail
and fifteen persons were slightly bruis
ed. Senator Sumner's physician tells
him that if he abstains from participat
ing iu the business of the Senate this
session, that by next winter - his health
will peimit him to resume his place iu the
Thb State Editorial Association of
Maine, on the 12th inst , passed resolu
tions protesting against the recent Con
gressional proposition to compel news
paper postage to be paid at the office ot
A coal breaker at Tamaqua this
State, was destroyed by fire on the morn
ing of the 12th. Five hundred tons of
coal were burned with it. The fire origi
nated in the boiler house. Loss $40,000.
On the 12th inst.. President Grant
vetoed the act of Congress extending
relief to certain parties iu Kentucky for
the destruction of Salt works during the
rebellion by the union forces. Hie ex
ecutive is of the opinion that property
destroyed in the course of regular milita
ry operation should not be paid for by
the United States.
Both Houses of Congress met iu joint
convention on the 12th inst , to count the
electoral vote for President and Vice
President of the United States The
electoral votes of Arkansas and Louisi
ana were not counted, on account of the
irregularity and illegality of the elections
iu those States. The vote stood
IU publican 288 j
Liberal and Democratic 6 .
Arkansas and Louisiana not counted- 14
Amadls a son of Victor Emmanuel, J
King of Italy, was crowned King of j
fpain on me secouu uay ot toe year IS71. .
since then be. has bad a troublous tuno
among his new subjts. The attempt
at taking bis life has been made twice
within seven months. There being no
probability of a future peaceable reign
for him he resigned the throne, on Satur
day a week. The Cortes the Spanish
legislative body immediately proclaim
ed a republic by a vote of 269 to 32.
There are a few men in the Cortes who
stand above ordinary Spanards iu ability
love of country and honesty, they receive
tbe proper support. The nation will be
placed on a permanent republican basis,
but there is little in the Spanish cbarao
ter generally to induce large hopes of
such a happy staio of public affairs.
The Cortes elected the following gov
ernment : Figueras, President of the
Council, received 244 rotes ; Cordoba,
Minister of War, 239 rotes ; Iiy Mar-
gale, Minister of the Interior, 243 votes ; .
Nicolas Salmeron, Minister of Justice,
242 votes ; Francisco Salmeron, M mis
ter of Colonies, 238 votes ; Bcranger,
Minister of Marine, 216 votes ; Castelar
Minister of Foreign Affairs, 245 votes ;
Becerra. Minister of Public Works, 233
rotes ; Echegaray, Minister of Finances
The newly-elected members of the gov
rrumeut took their scats npou the Min
The Cetrtenalal Exhlbitta-A State Mass
CoareaUoa the 224 last, at Phila
delphia, to farther the Project.
Congress baa incorporated a commis
sion to take charge of and conduct the
celebration of the one hundredth birth
day of this Nation in 1876. The sum
mer of 1876, in consequence of the Cen
tennial birth and the grand demonstra
tion that all classes seem to deem proper
fur that occasion, will become an tveut
One hundred years in the lifetime of a
nation is but a short period of time, if
the duration of the nations of the past,
and the age of the nations of the
world now, are to be accented as a
stau(1ard to judge by. Iu the one huu
dred years that will bare been concluded
in the summer of 187C. .This people,
whose national existence was first de
clared in Philadelphia in 1776, will be
able to exhibit to the representatives of
all the world that will come to that city
on that occasion, that more advance
ments have been made in mechanical
and industrial pursuits that result in
giving comfort and wealth to the whole,
people, than in all of the preceding ages
of the history of the world that man has
any knowledge of. There is little that
! be done" wi" be of greater in-
tereat to the millions of peop.G ?f ntW
lands than to luam Low the interests of
the masses bare been advanced in this
country under the free institutions that
were born ia the summer of 1776
This celebraiion mid exhibition will place
clearly before them the state of our in
dustrial interests. They wiil learn what
men can do with the proper surroundings.
The superior advantages of our institu
tions will be forcibly taught through thii
We should all give to this casting up
of accounts of oue hundred years of na
tional life a hearty support. It will be a
satisfaction to know what has been done
and a stimulus for future generations.
A State Mass Convention to provide
for the celebration of this Centennial
anniversary will be held on the 22d of
this month, at the Academy of Muiic in
Philadelphia. See particulars in an
Geological Surrey of rennsylranla.
J. P. Lesley, a distinguished geologist,
has addressed a communication to Gov
ernor Ilartranft, in advocacy of a re
geological surrey of Pennsylvania. We
have but space for a( few brief extracts
from the first, second and third pages :
Sir : You have done me the honor to
say that, if I have any information like
ly to-be useful in proposing a geological
survey of Pennsylvania, you wl be
pleased to receive and consider it :
I reply, that all well educated persons
now recognize the importance of increas
ing human knowledge, believing not only
tuat there is no limit to be put to tuis tue heathen Chinee." Petitions are com
incrense, but that every kind and quality u,g in from all sections of the country
of knowledge u, or will be, in some way similar in character to those forwarded
or other, usclul tueducated people bnd
it Lard to assign value to wuat looks to
them abstract and unpractical, but busi
ness men who hare had most experience
and the best success in life, compreheud
pretty well that the collection of natural
facts and the discorery of natural laws
are the foundations of civilization aud
the causes of American prosperity.
It is not generally known how entirely
the buying and selling of mineral lands
depends upon the private surveys and
reports of prosessional geologists of con
siderable reputation for knowledge and
truthfulness. Milling enterprises of re
spectable size are never undertaken now
without firct obtaining from some com
petent geologist a careful statement of his
observations and advice ; precisely as no
railway is now built except upon the well
considered report of an experienced Civil
But these advantages are m onopolised
by the few who are able to pay for such
surreys. A State geological surrey is
therefore essentially democratic in its
nature, baring for its object to prevent
monopoly, and to publish such knowl
edge to all the citizens of the Common
wealth without regard to fortune. Knowl
edge which is bought at such high prices
by wealthy landholders and incorporated
companies must be desirable for all the
farmerg of tbe for t,,e Louge.
holders and trades-people of all its towns
and villages ; for every manufacturer and
artisan however modest may be tbe part
he plays in the business community.
But a still stronger argument for a
State Geological Surrey comes from con
sidering that geological knowledge re
quires the widest range of facts to make
it reliable.' There were many observers
of the weather and good local weather
prophets before the establishment of the
Weather Service Bureau at Washington,
two years ago. But no real knowledge
of the weather was ever got by these
private observers, sufficient to predict tho
great waves of cold and beat and wind.
It required a government surrey to ac
Just so, the local geology of this or
the other man's property would be pretty
much all costly guess work, but for the
State Geological Surreys of 1836-1841,
and 1852-3. That great work sketched
out the general geology, studied details
of the most important districts, put the
parts and fragments together, established
rules, and probabilities, recorded average
measurements, and trained the piofea
sional geologists who, ever since then,
hare been surveying properties for min
ing, smelting, and railway interests. The
The first miueral State of the Union
would be ia a pretty situation to-day but
for the State Geological Surrey ; much
such a situation as a great warehouse
without ledgers aud clerks.
Twenty years have passed since the
Geological Surrey of the State ordered
by the Legislature was ended. It is
surely high time to recommence.
The first surrey was in most parts of
the State rery imperfect. Parts were
carefully surveyed and well described ;
but whole sections, now among the most
important, were merely sketched out.
These require accurate surveying and
description. In a word, the first survey
was in the very nature of the case, and
at that early day, merely preliminary to
a better and future one. This better sur
vey ought uow to be undertaken.
A Washington correspondent of For
ney's Pretg says r Hon William McClel
land, who represents the Tweutr fourth
district of Pennsylvania, received infor
mation yeeterday from Lis constituents
to the effect that violence was apprehend
ed at Heaver Falls, Beaver county against
the Chinese lately imported as operatives
by the Beaver Falls Culltry Company.
Col McClelland has already presented
several petitions in the House, rery num
erously signed by his constituents, pray
ing Congress to "pass a law prohibiting
any further importation of Chinese labor
ers under contracts made in China.'
The matter Las been before the He""
Committee on Education and Labor for
some time, aud it is understood they had
agreed to report a bill prepared by Mr.
Coghliu, of California, which, is thought
will break up the. system of importing
Chinese laborers. It provides that every
contract for labor or service for a longur
period of time than one year, .made iu
any foreign country with or for au alien,
any part of which is to be performed in
the United States, shall be regarded as a
contract for servile labor. Auy person
contracting for such labor or attempting
to enforce such contract shall be guilty
of a misdemeanor, punishable by a fine
of not less than one thousand dollars,
nor more than five thousand dollars.
Parties who shall employ this servile la
bor are made amenable to tho pains and
penalties of the statute. It is made the
duty of each of the consular officers of
the United States residing at the ports cf
China and Japau tj see that persons
emigrating therefrom to the United States
have not entered into contract for the
performance of servile labor in this coun
try. The captains and owners of vessels
who shall land or attempt to land this
class of emigrants at any Poat of the
United States shall be liable to a fine of
five hundred dollars for each and every
emigrant. This bill is intended to reach
and, if possiblo, to settle the entire ques
tion of the importation of what is known
as Cooly labor. The working people of j
the Pacific coast do not now stand alone
in their contest with "cheap labor aud
by the citizens of Beaver county, and it
-u highly probable Congress will put
stop to the business by passing some
such bill as that of Mr Coghliu.
The following communication ap
peared iu Forney's Prett of last Satur
day. 1 1 explains itself :
Sir : In your iVv of this morning
you say, " By the way, there is some
trouble in Kansas about the disposition
of the $8,000 Pomeroy is alleged to have
paid York for bis rote. It has been
turned over to the State, but the State
does not want it."
There is a high precedent for the dis
position of this money, and a full history
of it will be found in the 27th chapter of
St. Mathcw : "Judas, who had betrayed
Jesus for a price, bought the money to
the chief priests and elders, saying. ' 1
have sinued in that I have betrayed,' Ac,
and he cast down the pieces of silver in
the temple, and deported and went aud
hanged himself." I believe Mr. York
has not hung himself, and I see no rea
son why he should, but rather be de
serves to live if possible to live in sev
eral States at once.
But to our subject. In other respects
his case was a parallel, so far as I intend
to run it : "And the chief priests took
the silver pieces, and said, It is not law
ful to ptft them into the treasury. And
they took counsel and bought with the
money the potters' fir Id, to bury stran
gers in.' Now I suggest that this sum
be taken, and put with all similar sub
sidies, for the purpose of buying a poli
cians' field, in which to bury defunct, de
crepit, and down-fallen speculators in the
right of honest suffrage and free elec
tions. I claim no copyright for this sug
gestion. Yours, Observer.
Philadelphia, Feb. 14, 1873.
One hundred and fifty-three men kill
ed, four hundred and sixty-two wounded
is the melancholy record of mining cat
astrophes last year, in a portion of the
anthracite fields of this State. Eighty
four widows and two hundred and eighty-three
orphans are the sorrowing suff
erers This list of casualties is as great
as the numbers of killed and wounded
ia some of the memorable battles of tbe
Revolutionary war. The figures refer
only to the coal fields of Schuylkill, Col
nmbia. Dauphin and Northumberland
counties, and the eastern district of Lu
zerne. Every 74,000 tons ot coal min
ed in Schuylkill county cost one human
life ; and every 76,000 tons in Dauphin,
98,000 tons in Eaat Luzerne, and 200,
000 in Northumberland, cost one addi
tional human life in each of those coun
ties. Two" gamblers blacklegs were sen
tenced by Judge Allison of Philadelphia
to the Penitentiary. The honest people
of Philadelphia rejoice.
Tux town of San-Vinceut, South
America, was destroyed by an earth
quake recently. No lives were lost.
The thaws that we
are having has
reports of floods
raised the waters, and
Switzerland is overran with mice.
Kansas raised 4,000,000 bushels of
potatoes last year.
The street lamps of Des Moines are
lignted by wqmen. . K
Homely servant girls are in demand in
Topeka, Kansas. ' '
The Kansas Pacific Railroad has 45
miles of snow fence.
Elks take the places of draft horses in
some portions of Nebraska.
Flour is 830 a barrel in Texas, but the
stuff of life is only ten cents a driuk.
The late editor of the Pittsburg Com
mercial baa gone to farmiug in Florida
The hoise disease baa again broken
out in some portions of Washington coun
ty. The poisonous aaakea of India are
said to find 20,000 human rictims a
Wages are eleren cents per day and
board in Brazil, aud workmen are scarce
An old woman died lately at La Salle
111 , aged 73 years, who bad survived ten
A Minnesota farmer Lad his stables
covered to the depth of some twenty feet
' the late snow storm.
A Brooklyn man kicked his son to
death for refusing to -go for a quart of
beer without money.
A Pittsburgh father presented Lis
daughter with two loaded coal barges for
her wedding present.
The Erie knitting mill, at Coboes, was
burned on the 14th. The loss is estima
ted at 870,000, partially Insured.
ivicenea venaers in iew lork are
selling fine lemons iu the streets at the
low rate of twenty-fire for 25 cents.
Governor Geary had a $10,000 poliry
on his life in the Penn Mutual Insurance
Company of Philadelphia.
A California wife has applied for a di
vorce on the plea that she accepted and
married her husband while under the in
fluence of liqoor.
A Montreal dentist has recorercd 8400
in a suit for breach of promise of marri
age, against tbe fair aud false daughter
of a well-to do farmer.
Miss Mary J. Johnson, of Richland
county, 111., recently got judgment against
John McMurty for 37,000 damages in a
case of breach of promise of marriage.
A clergyman at Des Moines was a lit
tle aonoyed the other Sunday to find
that some one had taken the Bible away
and left a copy of "Dick Turpin" on the
The sunflower plant ia being nsed in
Minnesota for fuel and is said to make
excellent fuel. When dry the woody
stalks bnru admirably, and the oil of the
seeds afford an intense heat.
The Fairriew Reporter says there is a
couple living in Cranberry township who
now.iii the eleventh year of their married
life, are the happy father and mother of
A Chinawoman committed suicide in
Reno, Nevada, a few days since, by tak
ing opium. Her excuse was that she
was tired of her life of shame aud sla
Miss E. J. Beers has been elected
county school superintendent of Grundy
county, Iowa, over two worthy mascn
line competitors. She is a graduate of
the Pennsylvania Normal school.
Among the articles from America to
be exhibited at the Vienn a Exhibition is
a log of black walnut, the largest ever
grown, six foot in diameter aud weighs
"1 nnciplcs. not men. used to bo a
popular political motto But the New
York Earning Pott thinks it has not
been successful. Men without principles
appear to be ahead.
An Arkansas widow baa inscribed on
the headstones of five departed lords.
We will meet in heaven, husband dear.'
If so the resulting matrimonial embarras-
ment will be worse than that of tbe Sad
In the Stokes case at New York Judge
Boardmau on Friday last declined to al
low a new trial Tbe decision is to be
taken up to tho High Court of Appeals
and Pardons for review. It is now be
fore the High Court of Appeals.
The Wisconsin Legislature has passed
a law providing that hotel-keepers may
not collect their bills from boarders who
are billeted above the second floor, un
less their rooms be provided with fire
The postoffice at Smithfield, Jefferson
county, Ohio, was burglariously entered
on the night of the 12th inst., and all
the letters and a small sum of money
taken. Fifty dollars reward is offered
for the apprehension of the thief.
While a freight tram was crossing the
village of Medina, N. Y on Saturday
on the evening of the 15th six cars fell
through a bridge into the street below
and down a twenty-foot embankment.-
One man in the street was killed.
The Vanderspiegel family of Benning
ton Centre, Vt boasts a snuff box 125
years old. It contains $30 in gold, the
representative value of which, at com
pound interest for the time it has lain in
the box, is $190,000. A pinch of snuff
from a 5190,000 snuffbox is a rare luxury.
The Boston Journal, in moralizing over
the alarming mortality record of New
York, says that within the last year that
city has had "every form of ill which
flesh" is heir to, except strangulation npon
the scaffold. Perhaps the absenci of
that helps to account for tho aixty-nine
deaths by homicide.
The oldest man iu America is said to
be Geo. Le Barre. He lives thirteen
miles west of Delaware Gap, Pennsylva
nia. He was born at Mount Bethel,
Pennsylvania, in November, 1753, and
is, therefore, now one hundred and four
teen years of age. His youngest daugh
ter, aged seventy-six, keeps Louse for
mi 1 a .
inis melancholy epistle, written on
the flyleaf of an old Bible, just unearth
ed in a Biddcford hotel, tells tbe story of
a talented lawyer who died a few years
ago, after squandering a handsome for
tune : "From T; G. Thornton. I lost
the last solitary dollar I had on earth at
the gaming table this night. November
26, '53 Miserable vice !"
A school girl in one of the rural dis
tricts of Pittsfield, was overheard trying
to convince a schoolfellow that she liked
him better than she did some other ur
chin of whom he seemed jealous "Of
course I like yon better than I do Bill,"
said she, "for don't I miss words in my
spelling lesson on purpose, so as to be
down at the footaof the class where you
iow, my young menus, suppose
twelve men buy tweutr-four bushels ol
wheat to be divided equally, how many
bushels is that for each I" Boldest of
the boys "Pleas, sir we've not-none
that far," "How is that 1 Your teacher
told me you had learned all thefiist four
rules !" Boy "Yes, sir ; but we have
always done our sums in potatoes and
turnips we have never had wheat."
Don Juan Forster, the great laud own
er of San Diego county, California, bus
sent an agent to Europe to induce tmi
grants to settle on his vast tract To
each he gives eighty acres of land, the
sole condition being the guarantee of the
emigrant that he will expend at least
$1000 in improvements tbe first year.
Each alternate section of eighty acres the
don reserves for himself.
The Wilmington Gazette thinks that
"Dividing the county would prove an
injury to the whole State It would
add to the expenses the salary of two
more judges, and produce bad results in
a political view." The real cause of the
Ga-etl't anxiety is shown in the follow
ing sentence : "In all probability, if the
county should be divided by the Chris-
tiana and White Cly Creeks, the Radi
cal politicians would carry both couu
Forest county dons a large business in
lumber. At Lacytown, on Tionesta
Creek, there are thirteen million feet of
lumber piled so as to be rafted at tin
spring flood, and there are about two mil
lion feet in the back country ready to bv
hauled down to the creek. The lumber
is piled for half a mile up Coon Creek,
aud for a quarter of a mile along Tioues
ta, making a continuous pile three quar
ters of a mile lung aud twenty feet
A careful estimate has been made ot
the area of the timber lauds of Pcnnsyl
rauia. aud tho avrage yield of lumber
per sere, and the alarming conclusion is
reached that three years' stocking at the
present rate ot rive million teet per year
would entirely eihmi-t all the pine lim
bcr now standing These statements are
made after rery careful estimates, and
with such endorsements on the part ot
the most experienced lumbermen in the
State, that their truth is beyond doubt.
On last Sunday afternoon the roof ol
the New York Piesbyterian Church at
Houston and Thompson streets, New
York citk, was crushed by the weight of
snow and raiu The walls were forced
out and completely demolished, together
with the furniture aud the new organ.
In -the basement, at the time, where
Jereph Greer, the sexton, with four
members of his family ; also John Todd
with his wifo and two children and six
scholars of the Sabbath school, all of
whom were unharmed. The loss is cs
timated at $30,000.
In France the roasting of coffee is
quite a science, the roaster being required
to study the properties of the different
kiuds of berry, since each sort must be
roasted for a certain period of time. The
operation is conducted in a hollow iron
sphere, by the rotation of which all the
berries are equally exposed to the heat.
During the roasting the ball is closed and
the gashes confined, but at the close of
the operation the v alve is opened and the
gasses allowed to escape. The roasted
berries are then quickly transferred to
carefully closed vessels.
A recently married man iu Franklin
county, Massachusetts, coming home
rather late the other night, took au um
brella from the rack in the hall and pro
ceeded to his room. . The grieved aud in
dignant wife opened her eyes, and seeing
her husband supporting himself by the
foot board with one Land, and holding an
umbrella spread over his head with the
other, cried in astonishmeut : "What are
you doing T Are you crazy 1" "No'
said he in au unsteady voice, "but hie I
supposed there'd be a storm hie and
so I've como prepared for it."
$Jf ur mdwttscraeut5.
BY virtue of a writ nf Vend. Ex., issued
out of tbe Orphans' Court of Juniata
county, the undersigned will sell at Sheriff's
Sale, at the Court House in MitSintown, at
1 o'clock P. M., on
8ATCKDAT, MARCH 8, 1873,
The undivived half part of the Mexico Grist
Mill, Saw Mill. Miller's House, Cooper Shep,
and tbe Blue House, situate ia Walker town
ship. Juniata county, Pa. '
Seized, taken ia execution and to be sold
as the property of James P. Thompson.
. office M,m "'
I February 18, 1873.
1776. F0U2TH OF JULY. 1876.
o Colonists on a
Strip by the Sea !
of Freemen ruling
from Ocean t e
Grand Mass Convention !
To provide for the Celebration of the '
WILL BE HELD OX
22nd of February next,
THE H1T ANNIVERSARY1 OF THE
BIRTH OF WASHINGTON,
ACADEMY OF MUSIC,
Eminent Speakers will address tli C n-cr..
ion. Iteporls from the Con.uiltces on
Trades ami InduMrinl Interests, ind from
the Interior of the State, will be rt.id Tbe
result of the subscription to the stock of
The International Exposition,
hich. under the authority of Coneress. h
been determined to be the rrominenl feature
of the Celebration, will be definite! an
nounced. Proof will be given to the World
that TennsylTania's pledge is confirmed, that
ttere, on hallowed ground, where the nation
was born, the Centennial return of the most
beneficent day in the history of humanity
ill be commemorated with grandeur com
mensurate with the augu-t erent.
The Great labor State of the Union
has the honor and renionsiMlity of leadinz
tbe waj she fulfills the trust.
O'er thy era;$, Alleyhrnti, a Halt km been iotrn;
Dovn thy tide, Susquehanna, the murmur hat
Mere the vennh nf the Citrterof Liberty firtl
From the tonUnf theSaje a,id the Patriot burst.
From the Vtlattare't marge lo the Lake of the
Wherever the foot of the freeman hath pressed
lis the voice of the people I uprisen, aicake'
ltennsylvania"g summons her glory at stake
Thrilling up from her valleys, flung down from
HEMEilUKU OUR HISTORY Assert it
GiTing Homage to the pn.st, inspired by the
immortal record of t! e Times lhat Tried
Men's Sou's, remembering
VVYOMI SO. B it A I) V W!NE.
V.UI.I V FORGE, GKIOl ANTOWN.
nn I all the blood stained buttle fields of our
soil, venerating thd heroic derd-i uf our aire1,
and rejoicing in ihe boundless lierit-tge be
uueathed by them to us a boon we have
s hired witb tbe ilesti iite and oppressed of all
the earth, irrespective of creed or condition.
Let os not for-et that
Our Labor and it3 Fmit3,
are not les the admtritiun of the world than
our equality and liberty ; our combined in
duatry, kill, wealth anil power are the mar
vel of the age. Let us manifest this pro
gress. Assist ! ye farmers, happy on your broad
acres of fertile lands. Aii?e! ye grim and
swarthy miners, from your cavernous labors
Arouse .' ye toilers in the forge, the foundry
and the factory. Assemble! ye mechanics,
artisans of every kind. Come all, who by
work have in.tde ihe
Keystone, the Paraxon of States,
cooperate and vindicate your greatness
show that Labor is Cipitul, and does truly
guide and govern. "
The International Exhibition ia designed
to promote the wcltare of man.
Make it a Success !
PENNSYLVANIA leads She calls. FIRST
on ber children to do T 11 EI K duty before f U.
asks her sinter States to co-operate.
Seats will be reserved for delegations from
each County of the State, and for Represen
tative Committees of industrial interests.
Application should be made early at No. W4
WALNUT Street, the Office of Ihe Commit
By Order of the Committee.
INSTANTANEOUS RELIEF AND SOUND,
Guaranteed by using my
Instant Belief for the Asthma.
It acts instantly, relieving the paroxysm
immediately, and enabling the patient to lie
down and sleep. I ruffered from this dis
ease twelve years, but suffer no more, and
work ami sleep as well as any one. a rr an
ted to relieve in the worst case. Sent by
mail on receipt of price, one dollar per box ;
ask your Druggist for it.
CIIA. B. I11K-T.
Rorn ester, Bkavir Co., Ta.
Estate of Jerome liryner, deceased.
LETTERS of Administration having been
grnnled to Ihe undersigned upon the
estate of Jerome rryncr, deceased, all per
sons indebted to said estate are requested to
make payment, and those having claims
against the same, lo present them without
delay, to a
ALFKED J. PATTERSON,
Feb. 12, 1873 Cw
LL persons are hereby cautioned not to
a 1 interfere or meddle wi'h four Mules now
in the possession of D. S. Smith, a I bave
this day purchased the same, and bave left
them on loan with the said D. S. Smith, and
are subject to my order.
O. M. GRAHAM.
Perrysville, Feb. 1, 1873-4w
AGENTS WANTED FOR
The first and cmlv comnlete
the Pacific Slope; Descriptions of
tTOducts, Honaeainaceiierr, v ai
Lakes, I orests. Waterfalls, tfa-
.ys,.tlaroors. Too rases.
Illustrated Circulars Free.
soo Illustrations and Maps.
WM. FLINT & CO, Philadelphia, Fa.
Feb 5-3 m
ALL perrons are hereby cautioned against
Hunting, Fishing, or in any way tres
passing on the farm occupied by tbe under
signed, in Milford township. All persons so
offending will be dealt with to the full extent
of the law. - JOSEPH FUNK.
ALL KINDS OF BLANK WORK, &c,done
at this Office ia the neatest manner and
at low prices.
AGENTS ! A RARE CHANCE ' '
We will py Agents $ per Week
who w:l enga with us at osrr.
thing f;:rai: hci and eipnse? pVij A.i.l
A. COULTER ct.
$5 TO $25 PER DAY---AGEhTTwAliT?ri
to sell a ISeantiful portrait. r;i "
tbe Hero cf Cetiyt-fccrg, t!. i,e Ml f
Uko. O. Mkai.k. riund fcl tor otiit tr--,
for sample. CRoSSCUP WLsr, 7u2tJhe,,
nut St., Phibidelj Lia, Pa.
ii-fl. tt nie.e tothe traie
in. postpanl. on receict of .i"
T H!XT KAt'FF, f.culin" p
Single cans se
W. II K KM AN
$5 tO $20 P" dV ! ?e",,s wanleJ! AU
X " " WorklnS re, of
either sex, young or old. make more money
at work for us iu their spare iiiojients or ail
the time than at snytliiue else. Particular,
free. Addre O. 3TINSON 4 CO., port"
land, Maine. '
it i:va it i
For any cae of lilin j. C!.
ing. Itching or Ulcerated
Piles I lint !) R,..-.
, . - "". is prepared exoras-
ORGANIC LAW OF THEIeXEST
Condmons which impair verility positivo
and negative electricity proof thai if9 U
evo.ved wiihont union-effect of tobacco
influence ot fish and phosphoric diet mod-
R .... r.;i. . . :-riL
r.i ire.-iimeni or pelvic diseases.
from the pen of l!r. Dixon is of erat .W
to tbe whole human race. Horace Ureclej..
SEA'D S3 CENTS FOR THE
A book of 128 pages, sbowi.ig how, when
and where to advertise, and containing a list
of near? 3,000 newspapers, with much other
information of interest to advertisers. Ad
dress CEO. F. ROW ELL & CO., Fnbibatri,
II Park Saw, Sew York.
Tasteless, Durable, Efficient,
and CL-iip. The best Pump
for the least money. Atten
tion is especially invited ta
:Utchlcy' Patent Improved
Ilracket and New Drop Cheek
Valve, which can be wiih
dtawn without removing Ihe
pump or disturbing Ihe joints.
A'sn, the Copper Chamber.
which never cracks or scales, and will outlast
ny other. For sale by dealers everywhere.
Sen ! fur Catalogue and Price-List.
Ciias. (j. I:lati'ui.rt, Manufaet'r,
5IC, Commerce St., Puilada., Pa.
The oldest and most reliable Institution for
obtaining a Mercantile Education. '
tkiT Practical business men as instructor.
For information, wrile for a circular to P.
DUFF & S'.INS, Pittsburgh, Pa.
TRUE TT2EE FOR $1. 5S
Magnetic Tiuic-Keaper. Compass and Indica
tor. ' A perfect itl for lh pocket of every
traveler, trader, boy, farmer, and for V
EKVU l) desiring a reliable time-keeper,
and also a ettper.or compass. L'sual watch
d.e. steel works, glass crvstal. all in a neat
O K' ) IDF, case. WARRANTED to denote ror
reci tii..s and lo keep ia order if fairly used
fer two years. Nothing like tl .' This per
fect Iriuuipii of Mechanism will be sent in a
neat cast, prepvd any address, for only
$1 ; 3 for $ '. Circulars sent free. Try one.
'Ir lrr from the mmif .clitrert, VERMONT
NiiVEl.TV VRK3. Brvtleboro, Vi.
GREAT 0STS2S T3 ASZ1TTS
are made by Tim Satcspat Evininj Post
and Tue Last's Ibiknii. A beautiful
Chromo of Ibe
C' II ILD-PROPHET "SA.Ml'EL,"
worth $5 W. is given with the paper (sub
scription price i'l W) or with the Magniue
(price f-.CO) Do not fail lo examine into
this offer, it is
A CHEAT t OUBINATIOS I!
Address for particulars, samples. e . Zfai
con 1'elerson, "I'J Walnut St., Philadelphia.
dec 1 1-1 ti
.A;ETS WANTED FOR
BOSTON n DESTRUCTION.
A full, detailed and graphic account of the
origin, progress, suffering, losses and inci
dents of the great conflagration. A rare
ehance for agents, as every person wants to
know the fu!l particulars of this great disas
ter. Sent by mail for SK cents.
Philadelphia, Ta., or Cincinnati, Ohio,
OF THE UNITED STATES;
1303 PAGES AND 503 ENGRAVINGS.
Written by 20 Eminent Authors, including
JOHN B. GOl'GII asi HORACE GREELKY.
This work is a complete history of all
branches of industry, proceesess of manu
facture, etc.. iu all aes. It is a complete
encyclopedia of arts and manufactures, and
is the most entertaining and valuable work
of information on subjects of general intei
est ever offered to Ihe public. - We want
Agents in ever town of the I'nited Stales,
and no Agent can fail to do well with ibis
book. One agent sold YV-i copies in eight
days, another sold i8 in two weeks. Our
agent in Hartford sold S'.ii in one week.
Specimens sent free on receipt of stamp.
FUMY SIDE OF PHYSIC.
800 Pajes, 250 EngTavings.
''An interesting and amusing treatise on Ihe
Medical Humbugs of the past and present.
It exposes Quacks. Impostors. Travelling
Doctors. Talent Medicine Venders, Noted
Female Cheats, Fortune Tellers and Mediums,
and gives interesting accounts- of Noted
Physicians and Narratives of their lives. It
reveal startling secrets and instructs ail how
to avoid the ills which desh is heir to. We
give exclusive territory and liberal commis
sions. For circulars and terms address the
J. B. BTJEE & HYDE,
n ART FORD, CONN., on CHICAGO, ILL.
ALL persons are hereby cautioned against
Hunting, Fishing, or in any way tres
passing on the lands of the undersigned, in
.Miltora lownsmp. au persons so onenaing
will be dealt with to the full extent of tbe
law. 1. II. HAWN.
Dec. 1. 1872-tf
.uu ,r,cuce,e. anu arrest of development
" ""-V", - 4j Fifth Ave