Newspaper Page Text
r% ) stoc - aattOw.
.- The :Goldea' Ringlet.
ET ANSLIA. 11.11,TITIT.
Here is a little plaint tiers
Of loft unbraided
The that 's left of forelirsue
Th'it once was thought so fair ;
Aral yet tho' time bath dimm'd its sheen,
Tho' all beside high
I hold it here a link between '
My,spirit and the dean.
Yes,-from ; this shining ringlet still
A ntotamfoi memory-springs,
That melts zarheart, and - sends a thrill
'Piro' all , its trembling strings.
I think of her, the loved, the wept,
Upon whose forehead fair,
F of eighteen years like sunshine slept.
This golden truss of hair. . '
Oh sunny tress! the joyous brow,
Where thoii'didat lightly wave
With all thy sister tresses, now
Liss cold Within the grave.
The iheek is of its bloonr bereft;
`The eye no more is gay ;-:
Of allhor beauties thou art left,
Four years have past this -very June,
Since lad we fondly met—
years ! and yet it seems too soon
To let the heart forget— ' -
Too soon to let thy lovely face
Fmm our sad thoughmdepart,
Aro!, to another give the place
SIM held within the heart: • .
Fier memory at within mimind
Retains its'sweetrAt power
It is the Purfdme left behind
To whisper of the flower.
- Each blossom that in moments gone
Bound up , this sunny curl;
rilecallalhe look, the form; the tone .
Of that enchanting girl.
Her step was like an April rain
O'er beds of violtitilung;
Her voice, the prehiae to a strain
• Befoul tile song itraing : •
Hei 't was like a half blown flower,
Closed at the shade of even
Her death the dain, the blushing hour,
That opes thagates to Heaven.
A - single tress ! how slight a thing
'Fd sway such magic art; -
And bid-each soft remembrance wring
Like blossoms in the heart ! '
r It leads me back to days of ol d=
- To her I loveiso '
Whose locks outshine pelueid gold,
. Whose lips o'erflowisvith song..
Since than, Fve Itt4it thousand lays
From lips as sweet as hers;
' Yet when I strove to give them plain,
I only gave them tear&
I could not bear amid throng
Where jest arid laughter rung,
To hear another sing the song
That trembled on her tongue:
A single shiM:ng tress of hair .
To bid both memories start l
But tearaltreiinJts lustre—there,
• I jay item
Ol when in Death's cold arms I sink,
'Who then, with gentle care ,
; Will keep:for ate7a dark brown link—.
A ringlet ditty hair ?
blight Wiliam to the Lonely Ileart.
Linger fond mourner, still,
' Oh i linger yet within the - vale of glooM,
NOr let the storms that sweep thy spirit, chill
,IforOi tender . bloom.
• Still upward turn thine eyes,
When in tby pathway sorrow Mon dast meet, \
Faith's kindlyissams in danger will arise,
And guide tby feet.
• I hair thy memory yet,
Oh! gentle being, wearied and oppressed
In worlds remote, where pleasures never set.-:
Arad the blest. -
Yes, from the toiling spheres,
Where bands seraphic join in anthems free;
Paughter of tiorroy, gentle child of tears,
" I turn to thee.
' Whenfrout thy slumbers waking,
In suPplicittion thy bowed soul to cheer, .
Know, 'mid the effulgence o'er thy spirit
That I am near. [breaking,
• Ilteathing soft numbers o'er thee:—
And singing light, I whisper to thee rest, '
Weaving fond dream, I. cast their charms be.;
• My earthly blest. , [fonv - thee
•. Turn from thy sad emotions,'
Hush the wild storms that o'er thy spirit: l lll°Tc
The vcicebtint runnings of thy soul's. devotion
Is heard, above,. •
. Linger, unwearied still, •' -
Fleet is the hour, the dawn of thy release,
Where is *bairn for every euthly ilt
For noun era, peace.
FRoa. Soirp.--knew era in the' am-
epee of gastropmy; says a New Tork.,
paper. has :arrived. Frog soup is,now
served up at - various tounish eating
honies, and is eagerly devoured by
those who'faney themselves epicures.
Some of them eat ao heartifyihst, Vika.
file to walk; they hop to bed.. These xi
-, wonderful dines; and there is no briar
:iningto what perfection every
will soon be brought. •
, THE Imam oir For,tx To stin — ig
yourself up, by the neck. keesgsS a
pretty gid won't•tnany you.
li ,,, iii.,'iiii,bo4 .: *eie,':' t*P-01-Ip.
A tiolEsTib INCIDENT.
II E 00 1; 'WOinan ? What .t lhorisand
pities it is' for'her l'r said Mis s.Orim - es,'
-with feeling ;-""" I , ; simile!' Iteiv•-,she
stands itt If ..my. husband .:were to Set
so,lit.woulOill ine." • • !.- - : '
• " I Could never Stand it in the *odd,"
added, Mrs. Pitts: "Itis n' dreadful
situation for a woman to be placed in,
'Mr. Letken need;to lie one of the beet
Of men,-and took the best possible.care
of &M . O. For years , there was
not a - happier minim' in Itiwn than his
`wife,, hot- now it makes one's ,heart ache
to look at her. -Oh it must , be one of
the most heart rending things in the
world to haven driinken husband."
".Well, alt I've got to say," Spoke
up Mrs. Petera f withwiamth, " is, that
Idon't pity her much." %.' -
" Why; Mrs. Peters ! How canyon
" Well, I don't. Any woman. Who
will live with :-a drunken husband 'ilea't
deserve-pity. `- Why don't she leave'
hiin I" - .
" That is easier said than done, Mrs.
"I'should think it a great deal easier
to leave 'than 'ta' live with a drunken
brute, and'have her . life tormented "out
of her. If my-husband were to do so,
I reckon he and I
.would part before
Now Mrs. 'Peters' ' husband was a
most excellent man—and a Beber man,
withal. _And his wife was tenderly at
tached toliim.. I regard to his ever
lecoming a drunkard, she had as little
fear as of.his .running off nnd leaving
her Still, when she made the last re
mark, she looked- towards bin (for he,
wai,presenti) with a stern and Signifi
cant expression on her countenance:—
This was not really meant for him, but
for the imaginary individual eh had
supposed as bearing the relation towards
her of a drunken husband.
" You would, would your Mr.
Peters replied to the warmly express
ed resolution uttered by his wife. ,
" Yes, that I tvould l" half laughing
ly and half seriously retorted Mrs. Pe
" You don't know what you are
talking about," spoke _Mrs. Grimes.
"Indeed then, I do ! I consider any,
woman a fool who will live with a
drunken husband. For my part i have
not a spark of sympathy. for the wives
'otdrunkards--I mean those who live
with the men who . beggar and abuse
them. Mere disgusting brutes—the
very sight of whom ought 'to turn a
woman's stomach." ' • -
".You were never placed in such a
situation, and therefore are not compe
tent to decide how 'far a woman who
continuei to live with a drunken hus
band under these circumstances, is least
of two evils." ,
This was said by Mrs. Pitts.
" I -think you are right there," re
soloed 'Mr. Peters.' . ,
A woman feels towards her own
husband, the father of her children, and
the man who in life's spring time, won
her best and purest affections, very
differently, from what she does towards
another man. - She knows all his good
qualities, and remembeis how tenderly
he has loved her, and how ,he would
still love her but-for the mad infatuation
Atom which he leehi it impossible to
break away.. The hope that he wilt
reform neverleaves her. When she
looks at her children, even though abus.
ed and neglected, she cannot but
hope for their father. And this hope ,
keeps her np." ,
," Any won= is a . fool to'feed her
self up with such fancies. There is i
only one true remedy and that is sep
\aration. That's what I'll do, and every
woman of sense ought to do. Don't
telrine abOut hope of reforming. It's
all aon.ease. You wouldn't catch nie I i
breakingmy heart after that fashion,
for any ma . Not I!" said Mrs. fe.:l
teri. - ' (
The more 44 •. I, Grimes, and Mrs. - 1
Pitts, and others resent, argued their'
side of ,'he q.nestion,\theniore pertina
ciously did she maintain: the position
she had assumed. until Nt 4 liiitt
not helfor•feeling somewt Ind
some little hurt. He be .Is.
baud, and the only one vi H..
sibly held the relation ' no
all' her indignation was - directed— . -under,
theimagined possibility of his .beconi-'
inga tippler. . , ' ..,; -
After a while the - subject , tvas drop
ped, and'at the close of the evening,
the friends separated, enol.werit to their
homes. - -
~ , -%--- • 1'
k was, perhaps, two months from
the. period at which this conversation
occurred, that Mr Peters , left his home
early in the.veriing. to attends ,politi-,
cal meeting, politics at thetime,-run
ning high; - and hard eider flowing sti
rred," as 'water i- Ile was ip the habit
of attending Such meetings, and of par
taking of his portion-of the cider, and
at times something strongetbnt ad' he
Was .nseber , 'lrian, too, of strong good
sense and principle, the thought of
his . over ;partaking . too - freely, never
crossed the mind of his wife. '--
Regiiii in hit. habits; ,lie, has isrel y
out after_ten &clack, on. any,oceaeion.
But this time; tea -came,- and eleyen,,
but he was 'NM, away. - This ' was - a
AfirettinstiuleP iallanStials : thMfile'wife
coultuotthelp 'feeling . a deiree of 'un
easiness.' She, 'went „to. the: oor and
listened for' him, after the clock struck
11, and stoodthere for- some = time, ex
pecting every monietitnitteat the sound
044 footsteps' in ,IKdistance. But
Abe - waited in vain,'and'it last re;eiater,
rid the" lionise' with alrO feeding.ubled
At'last the cloak stxucktwelve,•and
alinost at;the same time she heard ..her
huabind.ar - thedoori . •endeavOrina to
open it with a dead latch, key, In this
he 'we's-not succesifq; from some caute,
and thinking that she mien - have turn
id the key, Mri. Petets went: quietly'
and 'opened the 'door 'rot him... ' She
foind that She had not locked it.
.As she lifted the hitch, 'the door:was
thrOwn suddenly against...her, and her
husband came, staggering in. As he
pas'sed her, he struck:against the wall
in the passage, rebounded; struck the
other side, and then fell heavily upon
the floor.l- , '
)-The dreadful truth instantly flashed
upon.her. He was'drunk. For amo
meet her ,heart ceased wheal, her head
reeled, add she had then to lean against
the wall to keepfromAfalling. ' Then
all the teader emotions of heart rnshed
freelyinto activity. It was - her, own
husband who lay beferg her overcome
by the master spirit df strong drink. 1
with a lmo s t superhuman strength;
she raised him up,glthqugh a large man;
and supported hid r with-her arm, until
she got him up stairs, -and laid upon
the bed. By this time he seemed per
reedy stupid; and only mumbled into;
heient replies to the frequent and tender
Importunities of his wife.
'After some time she'got him undres
sed, and in bed. But he grew more
'and more stupid every moment. '
"Oh ! what if be should die !"' the
poor "wife moaned anxiously. while the
tears that had at first gushed out still
continued, to' flow freely. She also,
washed his face with cold water. and
tried various means to arouse' him from
the lethargy of drunkness. But all to
no purp6se. •
laidlast., despairing of success, she'
laid down beside him, in tears, threw
het arms around hie:meek, and laid her
face tenderly against his. She had
lain , thuti about five minutes, when her
husband called her name in a whisper.
Oh, how eagerly did she hewn; after
her response to his call.
" If my husband were to do so.'
its he said this,, still iii a whisper,
but a very expressive one, be looked
hersteadily in the face—with a roguish
twinkle of the eyes, Ind a quivering of
the lips,- the muscles of which could
with-difficulty restrain .from wreathing
those„expressive organs into a merry
Mrs. Peters understood the; whole
scene in a merit / eat, and boxed her
husband's ears Soundly • on the spot for
very joy, white' he laughed until his
sides ached as bid as his ears.
In all. after discussion upon the va
rious unfortunate relations of man and
wife, Mrs. Peters was very careful how
she declaTed her course of action, were
she placed wider similar circumstances.
If, in any case she was led unthinking
ly to do so, theiremark of her.husband,
made with a peculiar reflection of voice:
—" Oh', yes ! if my husband were, to
do so"—had.the happiest effect imag
inable, and instantly put an end to the
Sweet founti of love : and tenderness,!
There is sacredness in teak \ They are
not the mark-of weakness but of power.
They. speak more eloquently than ten
thousand tongues. The;. are the messen
gem of overwhelming grief, deep contri
tion, of unspeakable love. If there were
wanting any argument to prove that man
is not mortal, I would look for it in the
strong 'convulsive emotion of the breast,
when the soul, has been deeply agit 4 ted,
when the fountains of feeling are rising,
and tears are gushing, forth in' ehryStal
streams.. Oh.! speak not harshly to the
stricken one—weepingiripilence. Break
not the solemnity byrude laughter or in-
trusive foosteptt., Despise .not a woman's
tears--they are - what makes hO:r an angel.
Scoff not if - the stern heart of manhood
is sometimes melted to tears of symita
thy-trthey help to elevate hint above the
brute. I love to see tears of : affection.
They are painful tokens, but still most
holy. There is, a- pleasure in tears ; an
awful pleasure ! If there were' none on
earth to shed a tear forme, T would be
loth to live.; and if not one might weep
over My grave, I could never dte in peace:
, #"That's a very knowing_ hanimal of
your:' aaiira cockney gentleman, to
the keeper clan elephant..
66 Vet', was the cool rejoinder.
64 He perf7s strange tricks and ha.n
tics,'does he " inquired the cockney,
eyeing the anim4 through his glass.
-## &Trisha! 'retorted =the , keeper,
## we've learnt him ickput money in that
Itax_yen.... see way up Tthere.. him
With 'a Ilollai."" [The-cockney, handed
the elephant a dollar,and. \ sure exiiniglr
he'took i t in his trait and pled it in a
box. high up and out of reach.)
that is Ivry hextraordinarY
hastonishin truly , • s d the• green one,
opening his eyes. `## Now lets see him
take it out, and 'and it !mit.",
! We,' never fearnt him _that tilde,"
retorted ,tita., keeper with a toguish leer,
and then turned awaylto - atir rip the mon
keys and pencil - the hyenas,
LONG PELAYEItIi is said that Whit
field once said: to a brother wht i i had
rooo. a very !OK prayer , ;-!,Brother,
you prayed me-lat 6 a g904,4 1 ies- and.
you prayed - me out 'of it again.'
The; Learned Elephant.
. An' amusing; story; . Arigng„ . flit:
imisapplicatitin Of- words * to
ld oaf ) rt coup,
-le of young buck!, wlia started off, on e
beautiful inght,toltisit tlia_daughter of a
`staid and stern old : ; ',Preilbytltiatt i and
who resided in die vicinity of a atm
', , Having arrived at the mansion, and of
havineknocked' at one Of t the 'doom
,fora considerable length,ofifune : without
summoning any one..to admit , thent, , they
concluded to try at another door: After
sundry knocks- ,and thinzO, the old
"Blue.” himself; arrayed in all tile digni
tj, whickap eldership in the church could
inspire ~him with, . stood before them,
whert he was thmaccosted by'one Of the
'spose, you could'nt • hear us
for this dam roaring." ' .
" What !", exclaimed 'the Presbyterian
—starting back in astonishment,! and 'flour
ishing walking-stick over the head of
the bewildered youth in a warlike' man- .
ner. " How dare you use quell language
in my presence r- -
I meant to , say sir," Mattered the
Youth, " that you could 'not hear our
knock for this dam roaring l" 1
" InsOlt upon insult," shouted the now
infuriated elder, at the same time making
a pass'et the young hlood, with , his stick
that would have done honor to any pro
fessor of the art of fencing. I
At this crisis, the companion of the
first speaker advancing, and after clearing
his throat, and looking wistfully at the
water as it daihed over the work that
'had been'erectad to impede its progress,
"My friend, I suppose Sir, intended
to say that you were preiented from
hearing us by this Des roaring J" ein
phasiSing the two last two Words in a ter
rible manner. I
At this last explanation , the old gentle
man fairly raved—and it wOuld have far
ed badly for our heroes, had Pot the ob
ject of their visit+who had overheard
the' whole conversation—Came to their.
assistance, and informed 'her " papa"
that it was impossible for the young, gen
tlemen to have been heard on account of
that roaring of, the dam. , •
Eiplanations passed on both sides—
the young gentlemen were invited into
the house, where they pasSed the even
ing very pleasantly, and left, " thanking
their stars," 1 for the opportune appear
ance of the " little lady " and for the
lucky escape they had made.
How universal it is. We never
knew the man' ) who would'say ,"I am
Go -whei i e you wilt,
among the rich or the poor, the man of
competence or the man who earns his
bread by the daily sweat of his brow
you hear the sound of murmuring and
voice, of coinplaint. The other
we stood by a cooper. who was playing
a merry tune 'with an at 17.6, .round a
cask. Ah !" sighed, he, " mine is a
hard lot L-for ever trotting round like a
dog, 'driving away
" Heigh° !," sighed a blacksmith, in
one of the hot days, i as he wiped
away the perspiration'TrOm his 'b - row,
while his red hot irolvglowed on his
anvil, ".this is life with 'p vengeance—
melting and frying one 's self' over the
fire." " Oh, that I w as a carpenter!"
ejaculated 'a shoemaker, as he bent
~ over his , lag-atone, am, day
after day, working my isoul 'away in
making soles for others. cooped up in
a little seven by nine room. "I am
sick of dila out-door work." exclaims
the carpente r, z broiling and s*eltaring
under the isun, or exposed to the in T
clemency of the weather, If I. was
only a tailor." "This` is too bad."
perpetually, cries the 'tont*,.‘,!-to b e .
compelled to sit perched ,up here,
plying the needle all the while—would
that mine was'a more active
"Last day of grace- 7 the'banks woiet
disconnt—custopers I won't pay—
what shall I do ?"..gt y mbles the mer
chant, "I had rather be,' a truck-horse,
a dog. anYthingl" "Happy fel
lows," groans the lawyer. as he scratch
.es his head over
. soine perplexing
cane,' or pores over porne,dry record,
" happy fellows ! bad rather ham
mer stone than cudgel
,my brains on
this tedious, vexatious question.", slid
throuih all the ramifiCationec - of society,
all are complaining Of their .condition
.I—fincling fault with their peculiar call
i" If I were only this, or that, or
'the other, I should be content," is the
universal cry, " any t thing but what, I
am.", So it will was. .
with yolk' lesson.
spell ?" •
" Well, I knew onCe--•but I'm darned
if I don't forget now.' - 1 [
" Pshaw! ,
what is in your - mother's
window sashes ?'' ' , i
." There' is so many things, that gtish
dartemeif I can remember 'em all.:-Let
ine,seq, Thar's the bossblanket in one
• plats ; briaerlob's -white hat in ano
ther ; sister. Patience's bonnitatilicither c
land dad's old trobser's in the smash that .
-Zell and "I made yeeterday." , •
That'll do, Johnny; you mai'go
,:ltd play a little while. -•` . . - .
-4- - t --, I ------ --- ' -
ti4kni:rrriro.lf thetv is a' being .On
earth that we deepise; it is the engrain
fui,,man....one man-one ,.: has received, bene
fits from kau=rorifit who 'has sought,
otiont as tilM it ' his only retail) in
'adireisity.t'yet, ' hen prosperity once
more dawned ape
witka atei and a ailV9rfie4f the
debt whieh hill under ‘to yott: ,
I . 1
NEW VI (MDS.
AS .11.78 T RECEIV P from New York
City, a togs sod well &dee* more
pent- Of PALL , WINTER-GOODS !hick
are okered foi: soli at tii,eold eland: Ilis stick
consists in part of
Which will be Odd on the most reasonable
terms 'for cash or country produce. His Old
mato/era and :the Rollie generally are reques
ted to call and examine qualities and.pnces.
_ Towanda. Nov. Ith. 1843._
THE LATEST NEWS!
oc. caa_ac. gal:alum-a
- - •
11111111 AVE just received and are , now, opening,
-it the' store ktelpopitipied by -v. E.
Piollet, Wysox, an extensive mid - Welt se.:
lected'assorunant of •
Fall 4-11 7 inier‘ Goods:
consistiprof almost eyery variety of Dip Goods,
Groceries, Crockery, Queensware,Hardware,'
Boots and Shoes ! & c./&c., which -they ofTeito
the public on the most favorable terms for cash
or ready Pay. Having purchased for ready pay
at exceedingly low prices, and , confidently be . -
Hwang that their terms and prices offer equal if
not greaterinduceinems to the ,purchaser than'
ean'he found elsewhere; they respectfully salicitl
the patronage of the community.
Lumber and produce taken in Payment.
Wysox, Nov. 6, 1843:
IL MI X.& SON.
RE NOW ItCEIVING from New York
a large . and choke Beketion of GOODS
of every description, to which tildy call the atten
tion of the,pablic, and which will be sold for
cask, produce of all kinds, and Lumber, at fX.
eeedingly low prices. ,Call andexamineprices
November 7, 1843
rit - t ISE LARGET STOCK EVER 01'-
'FEREP IN THIS MARKET, is now
opening at lgotqanye!es,:' which they will sell at
wholesale or retail at se& Pride; as will ensure
a liberal slues of pablic Pattenage. Their stock
consists of .1 ,
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES,'
Boots and Shoes, Ladies' Bonnets,
Gerillefieene Hata 4. i t'ape,
• Buffalo Robei.
and all the etceteras necessary for the comfort
of s cold winter, which appears lobe rapidly
filiftrotiching. ' - •
4. D. & E. D. MONTANYE.
Towanda; ovember 8, 1843;
• LATE ARRIVAL I
THE subscribe have just received at their
store in Monroe n, large and well se.
lected assortment of F -AND WINTER
t•ODDS,'cornprising aln*every variety of
Dry Goods, 1 - 11a4., tvare,
Groceries, I CrOckery,
which they - now offer to the publi c very low
prices for ready pay . .
The citizens of !Amine and the surrounding
country are respectfully invited to call. and \ 7
amine our stock, as we are confident we can g ive
them as good bargains as they can find at any\
other establishment in the county. - •
Cr Lumber and Prodgce taken in payment.
D. Q. :Sc 0. N. SALBBUtY.
Monroeton, Nov: 8, 1843.
14 13 747 6 2 00D02
-. .4IT 0. 7D. 11.911tTL.Etr'S.
October 23, 1843.
THE subscribers , still
Jntinue to manufacture
and keep on hand at their
old stand, all - kinds M
lane , and Wood Seat
;hairs. Also, Settees of
radon's kinds, and Bed
teads of every description
7hicb we will sell low for
ish or Country Produce.
TURNING done to order.
TOMKINS & MAMMON.
- Towanda, November 10th, 1843. .
1). Vandercook-4abniet Maker.
Comer of Main ft Stale streets, Towanda Pa.
EEPS constantly on hand, ell kitias of
KW: Furititure, made the. best materials
and of the latzst fashion, which fieforill salon
better terms for cash than can be had_at any
other establishment in the world. • r :
TOwanda, Oct. 10th,,1843.
Watch and Clod llepralrina
• . —.,.
—zar. a. Clll4.ll7llEliLLltir -'.
i - forms his friends andthe
..--.-...!—..„, ... ~ . • ,
public that he still contin
-- %it '•- ,, ra flea to cony on the above
/ 7 ° l'= business st.his old stand,
' 21 0 ., , . i yr. ,' , •
~.,C Onedoot southofThounis
\ I • 1 .!: 9 e t :// , 1.1 - Elliotttristors, and nearly
, - ----- " pliosite Oay Scales.
. the! H.
"John s come. up
iiat, does g-l-a-s-s
Watch-and Clock Repairing, -
win be done on short notice, and ,warranted to
be well-done. From.a. long exiierienee in the
bniineus;te believes that he will be able te ran-
Ter Weeteatiufaction to, ell wh o infix 'favor
44i1 with theirpatronage. •
i N. B: Watcher; wapanted. to nit 'Well one
year, or the money .....refunded t• and a' 'mitten
agreement to that effect given well that desire
CLOC4 B , 4 4:largri,asioninent inst receiy
ed'and'fcir eale very Ipw' for eta,
Towai4a January - 2%1844; • •
jrafters do. Pa's.* tocd, tuisortirl ent ( Or
jui, sale b J.F.MBANS &CO..
Asit . Figured ,OrkattiakTeVeits PrinoA-Vet2
ver,.&c, 1 39101M' pattern e for the Lediege. for
elle by II:MIX Si SON.
LEATHER; - •
Chairs and Bedsteads.
4 ,7 Tm=l: 171 '
As T O, F,J
HO RS „ d
. ,7 etu r slittetaikilB44 . r
wn k r
o Arro :.,.... __
on JURRS. •
IleitiCk ;;NV.OL AEON Jereiniah B
R0mq....4.1 . .8arnea ; • 2 ,-, arnes;
Emitlitiatila—lre .C;BullOok I' ' , • .
Ridgbory--Aroine Clark 24, Thom:mg,
W o l u s iog — Wm.Canitrjr ;
motirde—Franklin F c io llar , E•Youo g; -
' S t a ndiugtione—Jaourotord on
'souticcreili—Leii Godard; , ;
4.Ajbaay...4arroix.lieverley ; .
T uscarora .. - Charles - John s o n ,
tero'3ll.l:Storie l .s.,
Borliogrior--th B. wilholrri ; • ' '
''..rstaTrattin animus—rom wrot.
springfteld--Charles Burgess, W.Ceeper
Stockwell ; •
Pike-J.E. Bullock, A. Marsb, Could 8
Troy—Conklin Baker, AdelphusSpalding
Monthe. 7 o.ll; 8011, Joseph Ingham,
Mater.- - -Andrew Burnside, Wr o x n;
Smithfield-Christopher Child, Hirst b John ,
W. Miller, Elijah B.Tracy, C.F.
Ens ; •
Litchfield—S. Davidson, 3. 'Bogu s;
Franklin—A ? Gay, H.' Willey;
ASylum--Flmar Horton; 1.
Rome--J .31. Nichols ;
Towanda boro—Wm.Keeler ;
Canton—J . Lindley, C. Stockaell;
Ridgbur ; •Wm Buck. John Man t le
Artiletiia--Reuben , Mason;
Wysoxe-Chestee Pierce, G.Scott;
Leroy—Russell Palmer; •
South Creek—Benjamin Quick;
,trs= 7 Qrson Rickey, SimonSinldi n
Wolcott, Henry S. Welts;
Warren.-A. Rodgers'', HenryWhitakr;
Windham—Charles Resell, Platt Ral : .,
Reel ; - -
Nyaluaing=:-.T.Ackley, J.Braltv,l9 . m.
Pike—L. C. Beldingjr. Daul.Ba il ey
.Toiratida boro—Dantel• Bitten ;
Warren—C .R. Bassett, A. C Dewing *
Troy D. yilames, John Porter, G.F.
Darell—J . M. Bishop, Ulysses Moody;
Springfield--W . Berry, C.G.Leannl,T
If erricit-rlmac Camp; . --
Rrtme—G. W. Eastmani
'Wells—Zebra French, A. T 8..
Athens Green, H Marry, 1
Overton ; •
Burlington—Luther Godard ;
Franklin—Win. Lyons, W.Blpaldis?
K . Porter;
Towanda tp•Ezra Rutty ;
Tuscarora—A Taylor ; - •
Smithfield—, V . Vincent ;
Wysox—U.M. Warner., '
BOOT & SHOE MAST
On my OWII huh again'. !
WHEN HATHAWAY int,
mblic generally that he
Mitt, of the best material, at
substan kal and elegant rearm
ratans of Wats and Shoes. i
lorocco, Calf tind Coarse Boots
Ales' shoes and gaiters; youth%
All' work made by me will . '
well made. Call and
Country Produce taker
dy S. Dean.
ler next friend, No. 505,31ay'
het Artier,. } Libel far L
vs. - I In Bradoni Ccc
rd - Dean.
the above libel You are hei
Emily S. Dean, your wife,
4 William Arder, has filed t.
ivarcti from you, from the banns
and that alias subpoena has beat
. proof made that youovere not tr
said county. You are therefore
'red to appear at the Conn lie
IA of TOvvinda,at the May
Ann" pleas, on the firstillond:
to answer said complaint, and
my you have, why the said Et
'be divorced froin you
. JOHN N. WESTON,
Sherlff's Office, 1 .
Totiand, April 5, 1541.5
&dfo rd Re,
II IC E. S., GOODRICH /ND 5'
Tyro dollars and Illy cents per,
of postage. Fifty cents deli
the year ;" and for'Cash
o;cs DOSLAR will bededt
tbseribers at " liberty to or
by paying` arrearages.
,dvertisentents, not exceedi
' for fifty cents; every si
twenty.five cents. A Übe/
yearly advertisers. -
Twelve lines or less make-e
Toll Printing, of every descripth
litiously executed, °envie
—tters on • business pretsfl
must come free of postage'
Kt following gentlemen are si
re snbscripiious for the Bradfm
to receipt fOr Payments therefor
H. HEIZE/tS, DM"' '' ''''''
.W..g;.BAETON; . . .. „
.SPEEWALL,. ..... . ...
Groonar l or; ... .
%O.OLltatto it, .... . ....
lacni M'lCsatc, ... .
11210 EON .. ... • •