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■. I I. ' ♦ • .1 ■! 1.1 II 1.1 . BKLLEFONTE, PA. TfcL*rgt,Ohpt anil Bt Paper PUBLISHED IN CKNTKK COUNT*. A BINGULAR BATTLE. fiwr fruiian Girti WAi/> a Warrior. I l'. l'Ur Rlr (M. T.) Cor. N *. Suu ) Recently there was witnessed near here one of the most singular scenes in Indian life—the punishment l>y four Indian girls of a young Indian who had assaulted one of their number. The following description is that ot an eye witness: #•# Now the lines are hioken and the tribe forms a huge ring, into which the savage who provoked the animosity ot the Pole cat family is summarily thrust, he looks sullen and dogged. He his a hard fight before him, and he knows if, but he is a man of his hands, and he means to wear those girls out if it lies In muscle and prompt and effectual work. He may strike them anywhere above the breast, nnd kill them it a blow in the neck will do it, but bullets and arrows are ready for him if he strikes tout. The girls, on the other hand, must take off his apron. If they accom plish that, he is dt-gruced to il e utter moat moment of his life, driven troni his tribe, left to starve on the (rii.tie. and all Indians cautioned ngnm-i har boring, feeding or associating with him. The injured woman is allowed to have such squaws as she may select to asi.*t | her. But if she chooses too many to effect her purpose it is a disgrace to iier. and so she i careful fo select only enough to make the battle nearly equal. The Pole cat girls are the belles of the Yantonais tribe. If a squaw can be pretty, these girla are beautiful, and by virtue of their attractions and their father's possessions in horses and other i satisfactory property thev are the arm tocrats of the camp. Perhaps for that reason they ask no help in their present undertaking; and, for that reason also, perhaps, their savage sisters giggle and exchange whispers as the four girls step j into the ring and approach the waiting 1 buck. All tive are in full war paint. Ikiwn the hunter's cheeks and along his neck are alternate sepia and green and yellow stripa on a background of brilliant red. while his chest, sid,. ami back are tricked out with rude pictures of guos, bows and horses. The girls have smeared their faces with a coating of red,over which lias another of green striped with yellow. Their hair is un fastened at the back, and the front locks are braided with otter fur. Kacli wears a skirt and leggings, hut thej r blankets are laid aside and their muscular brown arms are displayed. Theresre no preliminaries. The girls dash at their enemy and attempt to grasp him. If all hands manage to get hold of him half the battle is accom plished. But he meets them squarely and fairly, planting a cruel blow he tween the eyes of the girl he had injur ed, koowing that if she is finished fie can compel her to call of]'the rest. She is the (ieneral of the attacking forces and the prime object of his attack. J fiver she goes like a pinwheel, but she ' is up again, her face streaming with blood and her eyes swelling. The elder girl has contrived to secures waist hold and locked her hands behind his berk. His fists fall upon her upturned face with'frightful for re, hut she keefvs her hold. The other two girls are pressing him bard from behind, but his elbow* wotk like battering rams, and one steps back with her hand pressed tightly to j her breast, and a look of agony in her eyes. Now he whirls suddenly, planting ponderous blows upon the face aud head of the girl who, on her knees, still clings to his waist with a death grip. He fairly raises her from the ground as he spins, but her hold never relaxes. His earlier rietim again dashes at him j and is rewarded by a crashing stroke on the mouth. She reels, put recovers and darta again to receive his fist on her neck with a force that whirls her half a do sen paces off and drops her like a lop. Not a word is spoken. The thug of his fist, and the heavy breathing of the struggling contestants are the only sounds. The last rally of the p,rostrate girl has enabled the rear partv to catch the buck, and one has twined her arn.s around bis neck, while the other hangs to his right wrist. II < left I,and is still i free, and it fairly twinkles in the air as he batter* the maiden at his wrist. lf-r grasp is like iron, but her head reels and swaya as his heavy hand fails on it j with a noise that reaches the furtheresi j side of the irregular ring. Her eyes are closed and her breath comesronvulive ly. Were the fourth girl there to gr:*p that arm, the flight would soon end. The girl behind is choking him. and ho employs new tactics, (iraspmg th kneeling girl by the throat, ho pounds the face of the one behind him with the back of bis bead. No vanity prompts her to let go. .She lightens her grip and buries her face in the back of In* j neck. The fourth girl is up, staggering and dased. Brushing the hiatal front ber eyes with an angry motion, she ap proaches hira, crouching as she moves. It the blow he has in store for hpr reach es the mark he will have another chance for the girl at his waist is growing faint, and be can easily dispose of tbo other two. Hbe comes at him like a cougar. The blow is delivered full npnn her breast, but she grasps his wrist and writhes up hit arm. Now be is beset with Hanger. The two on bis arms and the one at his waist pull him forward, the girl behind still strangling him,throws her weight on hi* back. In vain he attempt* to straigh ten. The kneeling gitl bends in ber despairing struggle until her hair hang* on tba ground. The other three show lbs roucles rigid in their arm* a* they press bim down upon their kneeling sitter. .Suddenly he springs hack waul with a morvelou* effort of strength. The fainting girl at hi* wsist finds Iter hands torn apsrt. But that triumph was hi* defeat. With a craab he come* to the ground, three girl* upon him. One plants herself on his face and the other two kneel on bis arms. There a strug gle, and then the youngest rise* with n wild yell, waving the apron in her hand. Her yell it echoed by a low moan a* the j mother of the prostrate hunter staggers out of tbe circle, and by a grunt ot sat- isfaction as Pole-cat recognise* the vic tory of his girls. To mot row, somewhere up the river, that disgraced buck will he found with a bullet in his brain. UP TIIE WASHINGTON MONUMENT. I .1 h'carjul ilaviU of AVur/y 400 h\ rt lis wardtJ Ly a Maynifi. int I icw. Wellington l.s'ttn inlli* Now Yuik •Hun. If one desires to sup full on horrors in Washington,there is noway in which success is so certain and so speedy a* an ascent of the 37< r > feet of the unfin ished Washington Monument. Al though no accident of any kind what ever has happened since the work was begun, owing to the admirable prcenu | tions that have been observed, the mere contemplation of the da lit: era to he avoided would give General Wash ington himself, if lie were alive, the cold creeps. 11 inu*t be remembered that the monument is already among the highest structures in the world, while the transportation of the gigun | tic blocks ot stoue to the top is some thing which has no parallel in this country aud hits seldom been equaled anywhere. Whether the ti-ccnl i-cal culated to inspire f.-ar or not may he imagined from tin reply made by one of the highest officials in Washington to the inquiry : 11 Were you —were you not jurt n little frightened going up?" "Frightened! I was perfectly terri fied!" was the hearty response - given with all the force of emphasis. The ascent is made by the elevator, which runs through the middle of (lie great obelisk. This elevator i- a mere open platform, which does not deserve t he name of the alleviator, as Mrs. (Jen. < iillloryiput it; it is rather the territier. Every time it goes up it carries lrotn live to ten tons of stone, and the only way for visitors to get to the top is to huddle around the immense mass of stone on the diabolical looking ma chine. The platform begins to move slowly aud laboriously upward, grind ing anil creaking at every inch from the enormous weight it lilts, in ball a minute the light ofduy totally ill-ap pears, and at that moment the horror* of the position suddenly swoop down upon one. To lie dangling hundred* ol feet above a chasm with only a ropt between a fall to the bottom with 10,- 000 |siunt|s ot stoue is enough to ap pal any imagination. Although the darkness is blacknes* inconceivable and the intense siloac* broken only by the groaning of the great ma.-* feeling its way painfully upward, yet the frightful abyss appear- to become of itsell both audible and visible. The last 100 feet of balancing between heaven and earth i- like hanging be tween lite and death. Even the ele vator mail gives up his heroic effort.* to keep up til*! courage of the party. At length light from the tq> lag in* to appear, and in a minute or two a pallid party of pleasure seekers st< p out on tli>' platform at the top, marly four hundred fret in the air. Theie is an enormous iron structure running through the middle of the obelisk an 1 around this the slonu i- blocked. Six feet are added every we, k in three tier of two foot blocks. The structure i thereupon raised, and the work of bringing it six feet above the level i* recommenced. A net work of ro|* i securely fixed around the top ot the .-haft, extending several feet off, to catch anv unfortunate man who might drop over—the wotk men are < 'Hl[h-ll ed to he on the very i lge in < rder to complete the outer layer of stone. A young lady not long since, in a spirit ot bravado, threw herself into thi* life saving net. A weak spot in the rope would have sent In r nearly four hnu hretl fret to the earth. A contrivance like the rigging ot a -hip i on top of the shaft, and the wind howl* through it with enormous force. When a tier or two is laid the worknu n are protec ted in it measure front the violence of the wind, but they- acknowledge that when they are w rking on n level it i* something terrific. If anything could repay one for the horror* ot the ascent it would he the view after reaching the top. Even the most hardened signt-scer must be <n thusinstic ul thegrent panorama spread out before h in. The vast Treasury building look* like a Lilliputian house. The plan of Washington becomes as well defined as a checker-board. The full grandeur of the Capitol i* then for the first time realized. When it is re rnenil>ercd that the Capitol is of almost the edentieal dimensions of the great pyramid and ot w t. Peter's being per haps a few feet longer than either, it may seem that it has nothing to lose by looking at il from nny j*,n,t of ele vation. Every thing else grows minute from the top of the monument except the wfiite splendor of the Gapitol. It seems to be on a mountain instead of a hill, nnd amid tbe diminishing of every other object the great white dome stands grandly out, so high that it looks a* though poised in air. A look at th*< elevator and n propo sition to deseeend is enough to kill any enthusiasm, however. Hut it is by com parison with the ascent supply delight ful. no mountain of stone to make one fancy how it would feel to go to the bottom of the hideous hole with it. To the simultaneous and ear nest assurances made to the elevator man that nobody in the party would ever do so any more, he sardonically replied : "All of'em says that!" THE nam" of anew book is "Batch elors and Butterflies," Il is not until the listcheior* get married and gm to housekeeping that they tinq how the butter Hie*. A Remarkable Dun. A business man in New Carlisle Iml., litis issued u circular letter to bis credi tors couched in the following terms : MY DuAttHiit — I want to ask you a plain ijucstion in all kindness ami sin cerity, and 1 would like to have you ai!sw< r it honestly and candidly, not iu two or three years or months, but now, this week. Supposing you were as poor as .Job's turkey cud bail inves ted 82,01)0 or 811,000 in an enterprise which you designed to make an exclu sive cash btniucHs supposing, as a mat ter of accommodation and good nature you bad trusted it out nil over the country, front Carlisle to Jericho, sup posing you bad kept adding to your means and still putting it on the books until your funds were played oiit.siip posiug you had claims against you hi the bauds ol business men who lutd accommodated you in good faith ami need their money ; supposing you hud - lute pride iu you, ami meant to bo Mjuare toed and punctual, and hated to see the mail you owed when you didn't have the legal lender in your trou-cr* lo pay hi- just uud lawful de mands, wor c than you would to sic an Indian, ami suppo-ing those whom you had uceoiiitnodated felt perfectly cn.-y and contented, shied the track when yon weflt to see them and told the wife of their bosom t • answer "not nt home," or come into town and lelt without even paying a part : supply ing that tiny held your money ami waited patiently for wln at to go up to ninoiy-ct nt* or one dollar, or pork to bring five or six dollars a hundred, what would you do? Would you let your debtors go ami smile ami be a villain, or would you sue every moth er's -on of them that did not pay, if it was the la.-t thing you did in town '.' If you were an honest man vou would do the latter, and that's just what I'll be compelled to do it there is a* King in I-rnel. 1 d m i want money to look at.: I tan earn enough for that, don't want any to salt down (I never could make it keep , but out of seve ral tliou-un 1 trusted out I humbly want a few hundred*, ami I'il be hang ed it I won't have it or an • vcuthm returned nvlfn honn. I love you my-' If a* a mother loves her fir-t ixirn, but I love to pay my debts l> to r than I love any mail, woman or child on the face of (;<! Almighty'* green earth, ami by the Continental Congre-* 1 propo-e to do it, if I have to make cost* f .r every man in Olive town-hip or iu St. Josephs countV owing me. Now, b-t ti- have Ihe ".-pondulix" and ,-ee how swii t and pretty I rati smile up at you. Yours courteously. A Dnral Schoolmaster. L <>n nlofc. A few month* ago the reports ran the round* el the pri -- that the wealthy Dueht-s offialleua had Is-lowed two -[ilemfid i-late- u|sin the l'oje for use during hi* lifetime 'I lie story of the i ctiornjoii* increa-e of this old lady's rieh< s i- not generally known, ami it i- certainly a curious otic. The late Duke | --ed a fortune of UOO.OtHI,- 0(H) francs and an only son. During lu* latin r- lit'* time the heir declared hi* nil* ntioii of retioiim ing the world. Instead "t following the example ■<! the king* and noldr* of earlier nge wheti Iliev were seized with tin* pas sion and retiring into a cloister, the young man, at the age of twenty, crossed into the territory of Nice and applied I>r a situation a* a village -elusdiiia-ter. His father regarded r, a* a mere freak, and sent hi* son every year a -mil of *500,000 frunc*. Tiie young man accepted it, but r• lu-< • 1 to spend it upon him-cif, sending the whole to I'uri- with a rc<|ti-l that it should be cx|M*mlcd anonyiiiouslv upon the poor of the French capital, while lie iiiinsdf existed entirely upm the income which lie earned n* a school iua-U-r. The secret of the ari-tocratic origin and luilliaut prospect* of the village jwilngogue could not IK* kept, and after lie bad Ih'vii at work Ibr three years the French Minuter of Kducaiioii sent him a nomination a* "Offieer do I'Acadetnie." Meanwhile the father died, and the c -ccn trie school master bad bicouie the Duke of tfal leria and the rightful possessor of enormous riches. He determined, however, tuadhear to his vow of re nunciation. He wrote a pulite letter to the French Minister, declining the honor wbicb bad been offered hint, saying that his thr years'service was too mean tolm compensated with such a dignity. The young Duke is still contentedly teaching the children of the |x asenl* in hi* Nice village,ami never interferes with liiH mother, re garding himself dead to the world iu which he once lived. THE Itev, M. J. Savage of Boston preached A sermon on newspaper*. "I'eqple often hold," he raid, "that the world i* more wicked now thitu ever it was before. An explanation of thiw, I believe, wilj be fouud in the lact that no man who in not en utterly alone and eo tar away that what he d<*w and says cannot lw reported ae ueft ia safe to day in the commieeioii of crime, for the chancre are that very soon he will aee hie ramo in a newepa per telling all about hioi, and thia, if you think of it, ia the one tliirtg that the average man feara more than he fears God, more than he hopea for heaven, and more than he dreads hell." On the other hand, Mr. Savage blamra the newspapers became he thinks they are generally cynicwl in tone. Lake Talioe in a Tempest. Tu/"i W\tvf< iitfi WatrrtpoutH <n Jyramahr Anion, (Vlrglnl* illy Kllt'-r|ili* | A lew days ago, at 'l"' time when the recent general snow and rain storm wm brn.inii! hoiiik (lenllrnicn of the ('lin stock, who were ut Tahoc City, witness ed grand Mini remarkable spccta-le. The (lay w windy and the lake rutin r rough ; hut n mi hi her of person* stop ping el the hotel—our t'oniatocker* among the number—-concluded to go to the end of the long wooden pier and try their luck at fidnng They hud not been long lit the end of the pier before their attention was attracted l<y a great roaring. hooking ncrom the lake, in the direction d tilciibrook, they hw a regular cyclone approaching. Itefore the hurricane c ime u long broken wave, at least fifteen leet in height, Know inn that thin would sweep the whole line of tin- pier, all present beat a rapid retreat to the shore. When at a sale I di-lanre, the parly turned to yms upon | tin incoming wall of wr.iter. Whiloilm* einployed tln-y Were startled by u lie ' iiieiidoui roaring to the northward, arid j a rii'irnent u'ter a cyclone front that di | reel ion .truck the lake. This sent III* | lore it a liugo wave, which hud soon at | tamed the height of th it coin ng fmin 1 the southward. 11l a few minutes the two waves came jli n"ther. Win u they struck, a column ol water and spray was sent into the air t .the height of at lea t 100 feel. Ill" collision of ill" two waves was followed by a report that sounded like a hesvv !ci up of thunder. A moment after this grand slim k of the waters live or six huge wateispouts male their appear am e, all within an area of three or four miles, and cirrie I (treat columns of w.i ier and spray to the height id several hundreds of tcit. I'hese circle to ami tro over the lak" for s..|||s t<-n or fifteen iiiinutes. and then One lifter the other subsided, and for a time thereafter there was almost a dead calm. Water -pouts are very Ire pjently seen on the lake at this sewson. This is owing to the peculiar situation of the lake, un der the crest of the main ridge of III" Sierra N iv cla range of mountain*. I!x• 1 Haitian Agent liflaiiv Arrested. \ I>V ITT Ili 111 11*11 IS -s ,< s I OS ("ll /HO IS oi limir/./i rwi sr, I'liuii.t vsn • us. -el Hvi l lo I o.i Kvi |>. J. ('. Titlany, formerly Indian agent m Arizona Territory, waa arrested on Broad"ay yesierdav on a warrant |ssu<-u by t*rnte t States ( 'imrniasioner Shields at the instance of Ibstrict-Attorney Kiero. who male an affidavit ii| ma teb-grain ft-tn Attorney fienrral liu* sell, charging I Itlatiy null embezzle ment, piipiry and conspiracy to de fraud the I loverlilnent ot ♦ l .0>. Pputy M rha I Bernhurd ha- lsa-n looking for Tiffany tor three days end had only a personal desctiptmn to guide him in I. • search. A • slrrday afternoon he snv iitlany sauntering down I'm dwav and toa.k him into cus t"dv. I llaliv was at once taken I fore (Vtmmi*sii>ner Shield* and adrnitted ir> 4< ia *i I sll for examination. It i•a d t hat I'ifl.irijr is wanted in Tuacon. Vri., where there are five indictmenta against him. and that ti arrest w„* ni.de at the instance of the 1 luted -tales \ttor tiey (inner tl. Tiffany. 11l conversation Willi a reporter, said that he resigned hi* position in duly l is) ami has been in New York since April. He said he w .s engiged in the steel business and that b" courtp I investigation. In an swer to a ipo-stion he rid he ha-l heard of Hie iml i tment". but he didn't think they would ever tie pressed, as it wouldn't do for hltn to tell of some thing* lie knew, lie mil demand an examination 10-re. The Cook'* At mmohting Lover. P.lfoll ffee Prrss. When a certain farnilv on the lru-h farm took a to w < >ok last mouth it was -|>cei(irally -tale<l and fully under storid tlint sh'* w:t- not to have any men hanging around the kitchen. She held to the agreement for three or four nights, and then the family di-cover**! that she had a In-au. lie came regu larly every night alter that, ami three or four nights ago the Colonel wa* at the gate waiting lor him. When the young man ap|>cnred the Colonel threw a whole iceht-rg into hi* tones a- he in<|uircd "Well, sir, did you come lure to spark ?" "I di<l," wa* the calm reply. "In love, are you ' "Y*s, sir." "Who with ?" "Sarah, the cook." "Oh, I didn't know hut you love 1 one of my daughter*." sneered the t olonel. "No, I don't at present," said the man us he seemed to catch a sudden idea, "bill the tning hasn't gone so far with Sarah hut what ! might break of in case you had .something better up stairs for me!" Sarah doean't work there any more, but the Colonel won't get over being mad for several wi—Vs vet. The Oldest Pensioner. Maryland can probably claim the old est pensioner in the United States tn the person of Mrs. KI Isabel h ("reiser, who resides in the North litriet of Baltimore County, upon the York road. She was 1(13 years old laal IVcemtier, and ia the widow of John t'retzer. of Captain Perry'a company of Maryland militia, who served in the war of 1812. Notwithstanding her advanced age she can walk about the house and attend to household duties. She has the record of her birth and of marriage to John Cret serin they ear Her sight and her hearing are goW? and her mental faculties are in excellent preservation. On Tuesday she wrs driven in to receive her pension payment at Mayor Adreon'* office on Calfert Street, and as he would not give her the trouble to alight he carried her cha.'k to hrsst the err str, and found her thoroughly cheerful and in the hum <r for <|uite a talk. Bhe la believed to be the oldest | ension# , if not tie ol lest person, in tha Cn td State..—/to'Hmort Amrvmn.' Not Womtii It -A chimin of Michi gun who tin* something ol u reputntion for In* infidel vo w- mid argument* hap pencil to meet seven or cigfii cl* rgy* mi'ii ut it riiilioHd station us they were waiting to tske the train to attend a confluence, ami iniroduciiig' himself to one of them he shoJ • "I want half an hour's i ilk with the i smartest one of your crowd. Woo i he ?" "Well, Brother White, is pretty Miinrt ," wa* the re| !y. "The infidel wslked up |q (| io ~|,.r . v i iiisn named mid liluutl) tieg.,n "I'reaeher White, you hold that there iinfiod, don't you . " "Ye*, sir." "And h heiiven umi hell ? , "Y.-s. sir. "And lllttt none hut belicvil I in he saved ?', "Jtl-l an.'' "Well, - r. I don't i elii-ve ;my ,11 I, thing, Mild I will defy you to cnriviuti | (tie ? ' "I ► h Ui't try ! ' HI, " 'A n won i Ilin'i you w.iu l me to ! tie sv(.i.| j "No. -ii no, sir ! I wouldn't wide j five minute- to send vou -liM.ght to i heaven." "Why UOt "Why not? Why, s,r. folks have '"•'ii ip to heavi n t.y ttie iui ion lor [ ilum- ud* of >*• i . arid lhre im- t a I erowil tip there Hut m-mull - .<j 1 like | yours could no more f I un I m heard i if than Mi atom of - ind il.iiiaii (riio i 'i. e middle of Iti-- -1 i h 11. I ■ • lii'i viurill | potatoes to piy f. r the horn , Ai ' >M 111 M. 11l tl.!- It -l || I, t tg'- | follow ing incident oc ■ ut n- Jin lh it • 'y tuit it might I. ive h;| j i-ned i!mo*t aiiy where ef-e. \ri • <z ' of I' mi drti - git ; enter* d nil npn nil 11y Store an I i .11 ; ei| i elei kasiin| 1 • i *• pt , trie d.oiar and fi i\ i. i,t." - ...j the Niter, a- he hatidi -i I tie ntedu 11;, ovi r. • Isn't tnat p.n-uy -t. .-j, ? asked the i u-tmner. tuidll g ' I i.j n, the husii.i * | rny-i-lf, mill km•* - iiiii-'-* ti 11 :*t.-• i,c ine <o*t of these ingredii n'i. ' that *1 lei" t tie (•>-," W .1- I lie l. • p n- 1- . SI-1 111 ti en <•• tils, ph i-e,' A Mt.iiif'yi. matter An >ld lady, bearing that John Dri, lit conu mpiat • d \ i-iting tin- imi nt it, In .ja •) that l.c wouldn t firing hi- "di-iu-i with him. Tin. man who h x 11.*- • .ker -ide of HI argumenl always Inski Itie run-l iioi-" Ii you want to her :> pig * - k-.k gi-t hi 111 J I'll In .1 111 a i 111 I-1. >ir*k alway * according to yourcorr •cier.ee, t-ut 1 •-1 It t.e dune in li rin- of good nature, cn lily and good rn un.i r. Tin KolbsrbiMs ate s ltd lo hold "ixu titiliioti* 111 I pn.tri l ond*. JcHintN'i n on- i f those infirmities ihat are insensit'le . an i. though ll r.e ever id<s| i rale y -■ k . lee •i. - pain nr X .lilt of lie tltll. Womi.n are in v. r - • <sdor blind thai they cm*, t see th make up id a 111 w I; iiiiict pa-siug along, filtv feet away. TRAVELERS GUIDE. OKLLKFf )NTK V SNOW SHOE I . 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M i l4 4 u . •• Will Hall " V :,l II Ii & 4 Mj " " ... 957 11 k*" 425 ... " l. fk lltron " r I <*l H25 I)KNNSY L V A N IA KAIEKOAD. M -4 Pht phU anil I rla lt*Ial n.)— it atio n#r !*•*■'* r 12. 1*77 W KMWUiJi ERIK M All* Irfttat I'l.i * lr)|hia 11 Mf to " " II rriaLnri 4 i'.t a m •* •* W .. —• ■•'•* " L -tk ll.'-n._ Item " " k>wriu tu Vi, n " srtlvra *1 Kits. 1 X-. cn. XIAOARA KXrKRWI-ss**hllwl-l|.il I.' • re " 11*111*1 u1#.... 1" Ml • * '• W ilil*ni*|->rt. 2 Zn|ini ** uHrrot Hi until .... I 4" |i Hi PsM-nen I'T Uii* irstn srru- In 11-lle f.-ai*- • - 4 a.x |. n, VAST I.tXK lesxe* t'hils.l-liil.U It 44 • a. " llsrii-l'iirx X XiyiK j *• " W illlsin,i-i ft T r m " sirtti* si I, *k ll**-fi ...... ... s4"j a* , KATVr A an. PACIFIC RXPRKSS I-SI -s 1— k llsT-n *4O• n> e •• Wllliams|tiai. . TMa id . " srritM at Il*rtl*l-iire tt '-X a in 1 •• - Phlw-lrlplils... .'( 4.'. f m DAY KXPRKMIwiVMBenove. 10 in.m " " t-k liar®*.,. It '.''l arn ! " W ilHii|inrt 12 4'! aD< " urltHtt ll*nM*ii( 4 1" p ai •• " rhliad-lj hia ........ T '[' n rRtKWAJti®->*iß*i'—> a** pt •' " 1.1. k 11eM...... 44S p " - W iUlani|wirl. tl |> n. " ai rir— st llarrlal ni* 2 44am " piiii4-iehi....,.._ t <■• PAST I.IXK l*t W IIIUnp wt l2ili arrlr-® st ItarrM-irf Ilia* " •' PbHtMpMa--.—7 34 •a- Id* >ffW W*-l. tilanr* III*-** Wsal, l-*-k lie.* Ai-cewmaSstten *-*!. and lay Xlprr® Ksal. make rK-®-m*nsrll.in*sl Sm llmtnl-iUe l llti I. A B. R R. train* for Wllk-slwrr- *n-t Sersntnn Rr4- Mail West, Nlspsrs It*proas W®a, snit Krlr X(|,r<i* W -at. ami l**k llst-b Amm-MlinkHl i mall- Hne raaafrlliiß it W'tllamflport all* X C. K W. train* aortic RH* Msll W**i, Xlarara Raprnw W-*4, s*A o®% Rvpr-aa K— t. mafc- flw coHB-rOoh si Lerfc lien With H R X R 14 train* Kris Mall R**l snt W—i enanart * Rrt *Hlk lrla* ®a I. S A M. H. It R. *1 CVtrj aliße Oil 1.1 R , si Kmpi-rlam llh R. R. T R R.. sn I a* DriOwnod Willi A V. R K Carl.t* Irr will ma Ufr—l Phll*A-1|..1* sad , Willisai*r-ir< I>B Nlsrsrs Kx|W**w *•!, Eri* Rtpr-w W®l. Plill*d®lpliU Ittpf-®- R*l aad Oaj- R*|-o Eel. wl Satd*; Itpew hit FW|dn( <r*na all alßkltralß*. Ww. A R*.swi, • clsa't a|t®*ißl®ad®al. AM A WKRK. lit a'dar at hams rarity aunt j) I tfOnaSly Oalßl frrr. AddrruTßCß I Co. A a (nrta. Mala® , ll I _ f . 1 • Jf. . I'rii/imiiinin/ < J e I>. It AV. 1 • ATTUUM V \T !.*< ,11.; I'ISTK., I'A. ■ Ixl Hll-I I, ~ „•■,. „I , H,, „ | l,l , |,|||.. II", • M-IJMlilti* ill .Mm.. I! II | | , THOMAS .). M< ( T LLOI'GJI, I ATTffUNI.V AT 1.1 VI. I'llil I I'A IH |OJ. I'A OlUf' in \l:ri oh • * ~ ,| i■ ,t f-'in u.t to • tiy I*) tli" lU.nn"bu.,' iitit>iuy (' • My. j j. n iuTiwi. * r m M>r. Hastings kkedlk, ATIOKM.tf AT I.AW HM.i I I iiN'TK. I'A. 'lfli'ooti AID *1 to r.) ltmm mat of tl* of- % • v < t |n 'I I \ )*' fir in "I 1 . • t. A If ffrgf . M. i * r inin'nj'.ii \'()ir,\l ,v IIAKHihKKGEK 1 . *TTOIISt !• A1 I.AW. t 1'.H.1.U ATE, l*A, \ h f of Dkmi -ict Mi;'! L llr r -mi uj • I L) k" um A ILIUM A AI LA' t, t tMlfel BILLIkM . va 11 A' i. \VALLAOK A KKKIiS, • LAW am. i OIAB : i"'< OPI I' S J iiuArj I lA> i '1.1.AHH1.1.1; i'A i;LLLS L. orv IS, • J AIT'JKMiV AT L%%v ''* I* ' 1 ,: • i. ; | .11 r,-. r 4 • |.• t . ildlttgi ' ' *ti** IP r, N if/vil, t LEXANDICK A: IIOWKK, - * ' n nsKVH a 7 u. 0- -I •• I'* HIH U <., ~, } (,o.f •um.. Ufflrt lii tfifttaii'ißdUdtiig 1-ly 1/KANK FIELDING, I LAW AtkH COLLBLTIOK Of! KB, ).Mll.l>.lA. ;; >i.,a j u.t>aAruAKi i>KAVI:R A uKi'iiAKT, I ' ATI AT LAW. ' 1 I 1 ltf t i.. rI • 11, ,1 Il.ii, - . It j \ F. FOKTNKY, I '• AII 'IIN I I M I.AW Hi I.I.KIOMK. I'A L.il A ft. lb, , ft i i!„ ( ,tt i| . ... i| y JOHN ULAlit LINN. ' . ATI IM . AT I.A'A 111 1.1.ft |.;M I. I'A. ■>r , All.b. t,j ptfi.t >,t l -t ' ft.. , I L. .-I'ANGLI.K, 'I * I . . I I AT I.AW . 11l I I I I"- >ll . IM l.i i..1 Vj \ I'A ((I'M iiistu t > Ift ti- !•,jm tu <• j u <; tl> C t.fU. UMjiUI : • * f fc fciiwf 1-1) I \ S. KELLKK, 1 "• AT lUIt.S r > A7 I.\\* ' A i. t• t *) ► ' of I.j i w f ■ IW ll#f i t* . ' l-'y r r c. HirrLK v l • i ■ KiiA\ i \. All •• |'T- rn) fit d I. 1 1 \ U'.M. I'. MITCIIKLIi, I'KA<Tl< Al < l(\ I I."I. UK k IIAA *>'. PA.. Will ft<t>4 t &I 1 vork It* C)*tr&*-14, C*ntr blj Cf*J ' tl WM till*# <r '# f j i frtiw I/" k lUtrt Ktl rt! fifetik. 20-1 y \\ C. IIKiNLK, ' * • A77MKMY AT LAW. lILKToXrVC I'A iflßo li. * fit M 4 If M ' *! U.I Wttaf'. Ini iKft tiftt t*#-ts l t !*•- -!- t i .1 . iwlfbp. % • . ... *-i. r i | • pity .; i. WILLIAM M<U LLor<,H, ▼ * AITiLM V AT I \W ILUlllll.l' I'A All j-t' fu| flj t" t 4*J t Mj HK. HOY, M. I) . • ' i Omni 11 *• L' i U dim, KKILKHiAtI a in'. f >i*nt PiifjfMJ ht <1 iTit - k 1-1* I \U. JAS. 11. POMUNS, M. !., I " I'll \ *l< MS \M • M I I s. • 'T,' ' AH* k - ). •• Ist ' •'! / ~' f ♦ 1- ; n. ~r r A-tf t I LI I K. I'A nit. .1. \Y. It MONK. I>i'iitikt. can !■* f 'tir.'l wt Ii <*.•) tt'lirc -u N-rtli •' f II I lIM Jilf*. , T I'f Al. chrft J, Kll#lf'l;1f. I*4 10-1* Hilxim a. < iii lis. HA It X KSS MA N UFA CT() It V It* lwtti WU * • Ul k, BKIUrtiNU. I'A l-l> 1/ P. LLAIK, I • JkHI IIK Wftrnf• ~unt t All 'fk Mwitij f\- j|- . (to \,n- h -Li t *to| <in)rf I! •• #-t liKALKKS IN IT HK l>Ui <>;■ oNI.V. I ZKI.LKK A SON. i Btf • *5 v .. ♦. krttkpifit f ko J ~ All th* fUUiinnl l't' r t M • . ,!.*•• h* * - |* nrf*uml#4| . Z |ii( irfit. 1 rnxwit, MiimMrt lrw *. A< A< 2 -e *H <L RtRM. |*rrlX - r . rkwl,'f. I*l ItST NATIONAL BANK OF 1 MLUEI Ml AlWtit-nj glt*l IMMowtf). r *-tt M inrclhi NruH a r |*HF, CKNTRL m;.\KX KAI BOOK and JOB OFFICE ALLKCiIIKNY SIItKKT. IIRLI.KFONTK, PA., I. BOW OTFKIIIKO G HEAT INI) EC E M EXl> To TII<R WI.HIXt; riMT-TLAMt Plain or Fancy Printing. <• bme uihituh! fiu-iHtio. for printidf LAW ItdoKS, I'A M I'll I.KTS, I'ATALOGt* ES, I'IWMIKA M MKS, ■STA TKMKNIfi, CIKCI'LA KS, HI 1.1. IIK. A IS, NoTK iIKAUH, HI'SI N KSS CAKIKS, CAKILS. CAKTKS I>K V ISITK, CARLSON KNYKLOPF.S, AND ALL KINDS OF BLANKS, AtiT "t. 1' r bj mil will rwntHn prttmpi ■ ItWDtIOO MrTrinOnn dor.p in the I>ot dylc, on bri noliew mid at littt lt>wM rntiw. fTAKM AN 'S HOTEL, V.I ttlfMiltCMlt lletHt. tkklllOll,r* TIIVI Hit Men My A||mlinn7MM<t.<. w. ... f#€i ■