Newspaper Page Text
NEWS FROM ALL NATIONS. g
ItanfHy horse of the President Lin-
o,U-yvas lately sol.l at fraction in Chicago, bring
A boy was frightened to death in Ivan
caster, i'euu , l>y the shriek of a locomotive.
-The different regiments of the New-
J.irsey Rifle Corps will rendezvous at T,oug Branch
on fhc 2!M, the .ouoampment continues to the
iltfh. " j,
—A man in Portland claims tu have a
cat that remained in the oven of a cooking stove
while the house was burned, aud came out safe,hut _
a little singed.
—A large reward is to be given by a
Jewish merchant of Creslau to the first Israelite 1
who is promoted to the rank of officer tor his eour- a
Some of the principal streets of Port- r
land which were burned over, will be widened by 1
direction of the City Council. (
—The great seal of the State of Missouri,
which was carried away by Claib Jackson in 1861,
lias been found at life bottom of a well in Marshall, i
—Edwards' Track, about two miles north ,
t>l Yickslmrg, luis bocii purchased by the Govern- i
incut, and will he converted into soldiers' ceme- 1
—A man in Providence, If. 1., walked 40 | i
miles in 7 hours and 39 minutes last week. t>ne i
mile was made in 8 j minutes.
—The publisher of The Galveston (Texas) I ,
AVirs recently received a lot of Confederate stamps i i
of a new subscriber. That subscriber's l.iitli is j
beyound conviction. I ,
—The Portland City Hall will be rebuilt, '
a part of the walls being strong enough to use in i
the new structure. The Post Office and Custom- :
House wiii have to be entirely rebuilt.
—Several thousand workmen are now en
gaged in disinterring and collecting the Union i
dead buried at random on the battle-fiPlds and up
on the skirmish lines around Fredericksburg, Fe
terslmrg and Richmond.
A dog was lately caught in the tly- j
wheel of a machine shop at Jefi't-rsona.lndiana.and j
wi lit round at the rate of 500 revolutions a minute
until lie had rotated about 100 miles. He came
out all right, only a little dizzy.
"The Pawning Star of Liberty" is the I
name of a new society of colored men. formed in
Lynchburg. Ya.. U r the purpose of stimulating ed
ucation. and caring for their sick and Deedv.
—A new gnu lias been tested in England
called the non-recoil gun. It is a plain barrel open
.it both ends. The shot is placed in the centre, a
wad is placed b. hind it so as to confine the charge,
and aseeond wad is placed at such a distance as to
leave au air space behind the charge.
—lt is in contemplation to gather togeth
er tbi ri mains of our soldiers scattered in various
sections of Eastern Virginia, and reiuter them in
the ivnn ntries at Yorktown, or in the Cemetery st
flu- steamer Montana, from the head
waters of the Missouri, arrived at St. Joseph on
the 17th inst. Her passengers had about 8190,000
in gold dust. The Ir • i < ity had been fired into by
the Siou\ Indians,ami a waiter and two deck hands
—P. \Y. Lewis of the firm of Lewis A
Hoof, lately publishers of the Peoria (.111.) /kxi/y
it-p'iY . has b> i n arrested for taking letters out
of the post-office directed to Mr. Roof, his partner,
an 1 appropriating their contents to his own use.
The Adams Express office in St. Louis
was very mysteriously robbed several day since of
$.7.00" in gold. A bag containing the amount had
been left at tin office to be sent to New-York, but
it has not arrived there and nothing ha. been heard
—The late reported disturbance at Prum.
mond-town, Ya., between the whites ami the
blacks, upon investigation, was found to amount
to nothing of importance.
The Cincinnati Commercial says that
Hon. riioma-s Ewiug Las written a letter indorsing
tlie Natii'iiiil bun u t'onvention.wliich is n> assem
ble in Philadelphia on the 11th of August.
—Thursday the President nominated to
til. Senate Henry Stan-berry. ~f Kentucky, to It 1
Yttorucv-llt r.eral , f the United States, in place of
—tien. Pix, l'resideut of the Union Pa
eiliic Railroad Company. has received a dispatch
from the engineer in charge at Omaha, that lAd
milt - of the track have been hud.
Judge Hunters' recent charge against
dueling is creating ,pm a Gutter at M. mphis.Tenr.
Two French teachers ha\L been placed under bonds
not to fight a duel.
—liy order o! (iov. Ward, of New-Jersev,
the State troop- will make a four days' encamp
ment at Long Branch, commencing on Tuesday,
the 24tu mst. Hiey w ill be reviewed by Major-
The Chicago liCf an denies the as
sertion of the 7" ts that it lost $230,000 last year, i
and say-the J. . is upon a financial basis
not excivded instability by any other paper in
—Orders have been issued by the Sere-'
tary oi the Navy for the immediate release of all
prisoners held by order at the Navy Department. .
A large number of prisoners convicted
by military tribunals have just been released from
i : fineun-nt at Ilielui.. udby , nler of the Secretary
The liteit caso of ehoi ra in IF.sum was j
reported yesurvlay. ls-ing a soldier from Halts!
Island, who was on hi- way home on furlough.
—Tie City CotinciL f Chicago have votes!
t 1 r.ild a tcr.r.c! under the river at Washington-!
--At Cross Kiver, Westchester Comity,
this State, three la run r-. brothers, named Mead,
were suffix :Uxl in a we'll on Tuesday List. All the
memlx rs of the families were present at the time,
but could render no assistance. Tin- Brothers
were very wealthy, and were aged respectively 40.
50 and 60.
Cue of the performing elephants at
t.whej to Bailey A i\ - menagerie died at Belfast.
5b . Thar-.: y H.s \..la. was SI 7.000.
—The itiitmir San Salvador? arrived at
the Savannah .;uar:,ntun on the lMl: inst. with
600 recnuts for U>< 7th Regulars. There were 38 !
cases ot cholera am ng them, and three deaths du- 1
ring the voyage. There is no sickness among the
cabin passengers, but the steamer will Ix kept in ,
iv:.irantine for 1" davs.
A man named Irving, alx ut s.-, years j
of age. hung in NouicrviUe. Me., shot hi- ae, of ,
a lout the sanit age. ile.*i. on Tuesday vniiic
and then kiiltd himself. No cause is assigned tor '
\ tcrr;b'.c three days gale recently vis
ited Indianola. Texas. beginning so the 13th and
ending in a terrible „de on the 17th inst- Four I
Te-se'.- w ere totally wrecked . of two of the in there j
Was no: a v e-tage left.
—i in Republican Cngressi mal Conven- ]
lion tor tin New-Albany '. Ind, District, *a. held
at that place on the Gov. Morton, though i
su.. -■.-. tiering :r.;z. i2u!s , f hiv riciut severe
Dines-, ilehvt red in eloquent address three hours 1
in length. j
Towanda, Thursday, Jufy 26, 1866,
Un ion State Tiekfjt.
(JEN. JOHN W. GEARY,
OF WESTMORELAND OOCNTY.
rilF. NATIONAL (OWEVTIOV OF COPPER
HEADS A.M> REBELS.
11. J. RAYMOND, editor of the New York
Times, is trying hard to give the National
of Northern Copperheads and
southern Rebels, which is to meet in Phil
adelphia next month, character and im
portance. In his paper of the 17th inst.,
appears a long, and t laborately written
letter, dated at Washington, in which oc
curs the following :
These defaults of its own have given the Phila
delphia Convention a degree of strength which it is
not wise for the leaders of the Union Party to ig
nore or underrate. By judicious counsels at the
outset they might have prevented it ; at a later
stage they might have controlled it; it is not yet
too late to save themselves from being mined hy
it. But thev will make a fatal mistake if they con
tent themselves with ignoring or denouncing it—
If it should happen to be under the guidance of
wise and patriotic counsels—if the Southern dele
gates who may participate in its deliberations
should proffer, in their words and their action, un
mistakable evidence of the sincerity with which
they accept the adverse result* of the war they
waged, and of their readiness to adapt their laws,
their habits and their whole political action to the
necessities which that result has created —if the j
Northern Democrats, who share its notion, should j
cut loose from the men and the measures which I
made them so justly obnoxious to public censure |
during the war, and should pledge themselves to i
the honor of the nation and to a liberal policy ;
worthy alike of its history and its destiny—if the !
platform of principles which the Convention may j
adopt, and the action it may recommend shall :
prove thus responsive to the enlarged and lofty as
pirations of the national heart, it may be found
that no party organization, however compact it
may seem to be, and however strongly fortified by
the memory of past services, 'an withstand its in
fluence upon the sentiments and the action of the
gTeat body of the American people.
And who is this that is to be thus " re
sponsive to the enlarged and lofty aspira
tions of the national heart?" Why, FER
NANDO WOOD and IIo RATIO SEYMOUR, ot New
Yoak, W. B. REED and G. W. WOODWARD, of
Pennsylvania, PENDLETON and VAI.LANDIGHAM,
of Ohio, YOORHEES of Indiana, and that ilk
of men from the free states, together with
A. H. STEPHENS, R. E. LEE and ex-Gov.
WISE, of rebel notoriety ! ! And this is
the class of men, who, Mr. RAYMOND thinks,
arc about to arouse the patriotic emotions
of the Union men of the North, in unison
with their own. Deluded mortal. How
true it is, that bad conduct aud bad com
pany soon blinds us to the truth, and the
right. This man RAYMOND has been mixing
up with sympathisers and rebels of iate,
and here is the fruits of it. Pandemonium
would become Paradise to such a man, af
ter he had been there awhile. During the
war, h<- generally talked right, and wag
considered moderate and sensible. But he
was elected a Congressman from a demo
cratic District in New York City, and he
has an itching to be re-elected, and now,
FERN AN no WOOD and YAELAXDINGHAM, two of
the meanest copperheads we had in the
United States during the war, aud who
have not abated jot or tittle of their auti
l niou sentiments, have become great
American statesmen, with whom, it is not
only patriotic but vise to go into convention
with on affairs of state, and who are now
to make " responses to the great national
heart !" Now why this change ? From
reading this man RAYMOND'S paper during
the war, one was led to believe that the
men whom we have named, and who are to
lead oil in this National Convention, aero
enemies to the public weal, aud loyal peo
ple endorsed this fully. Vet now, because
some of them can materially affect his elec
tion to Congress, they are about the only
men left who are to save our natiou ! How
shockingly humiliating -ueh tergiversa
tions are to those who believe in a man
hood. F.-r ourselves, we despise such cheap
wares among politicians. According to
this man of the Tones, now it is the open
stimulators of sympathy for traitors, and
the begettors of mobs to resist the draft,
whose resolves in Conventions " it is not
safe in the Union Party to ignore or under
rate." Why. Mr. RAYM N: must think that
a National Convention of gamblers and
pick-pockets, and their elaborate and skill
fully adjusted resolves, would put in jeop
ardy, aud give alarm, to the whole chris
tian sentiment and feeling of America ; and
such a convention would come just about
as near breaking up the entire religious or
ganizations of this country, as a eonven
ti 'ii composed of leading copperheads, and
notorious trait ws—such as the one that is
to meet in Philadelphia--will break up the
great Union Party, which lias just saved
thi- nation N. s xiuer ; and the mau who
says that a c uclave of sneaking, riot-be
getting sympathisers, blustering, bragging
defiant rebels, and bonght-up office-holders,
cau endanger the unity of the great Union
Party, must be demented or bought ujj.
Then " by judicious counsels," says this
Times editor, " we republicans might have
prevented the holding of this National
Convention, or migbt have controlled it,
and even yet it is not too late irom being
ruined by it. just as if the copperheads
and rebels would sutler themselves to be
Controlled by us, or whether they held con
ventions or not , or, *till further, as if we
e mid save ourselves from ruin by taking
counsel with rebels aud their abettors
How sagacious Mr. RAYM >ND has become
since he needs democratic votes to send him
back to Congress !
And then, if this convention of j -atr . ifiV
and •/nt citizens should be under
the guidance cf t*t.v and j-airiotu counsels,
as Mr.,K. evidently believes they will, who
will believe their professions ? This edi
tor told his readers during the war, that
the rebels who Uk the oath of allegiance,
and rebel dicers who entered into stipula
tions aud condition., in regard to s Idiers
and citizens' regulations, paid uo mure re
gard to them, than if they had not sworn,
or entered into any arrangements. Yet
new, the profeasi >ns made in a convention
of oath-breaking trait, rs, is to lead the
loyal masses of this c untry with them.—
What au opinion this sagacious editor of
lLc T\V - ■- must have of the common sense
of the men who sustained tliis government
and carried it through the horrid perils
which environed it for tour long years !
Moreover, who is FERNANDO WOOD, VAI.-
LANDIGHAH, and their compeers, "to cut
loose from,"* liecaneo " they made them
selves so justly obnoxious to public censure
during the war." Are not they the men,
did these worthies not concoct the measures
during the war winch made them infamous
to the whole loyal sentiment of the coun
try? Surely no names among the obnox
ious sympathisers of the North were more
conspicuous. They are the wen who >n r
belled resistance to the laws. They mad. i
the Government all the trouble uej
in order to hinder its progress against t
rebellion ; and these are the men who are
to cut loose from the obnoxious aiders and
abettors of rebels, when they, themselves,
were the chief movers in all the mischiev
ous opposition to the Uniou cause in the
country. Queer cutting loose this would
be. Imagine, gentle reader, ex-mayor FER
NANDO WOOD, of New York City, democrat
and sympathizer with rebels, cutting loose
from ex-mayor FERNANDO WOOD, of New
York City, democrat and sympathizer with
rebels ! ! This piece of legerdemain wmld
put all Eastern Magicians to shame. Hut
enough of this.
In speaking of this National Convention,
Tiie Examiner and Chronicle, a religious
paper published in New York City, of mod
eration and ability, and independent iu } >l
- gives the following account of its
origin, and of the parties who are to figure
in it ; and it tells also, of a counter con
vention of loyalists from the South, who
do not favor this movement of the rebels
and their sympathizers :
The most conspicious fact about the proposed
■ Convention is that it has its origin, not in any
demand of the people, but iu the interests of the
i existing Administration, and the few members of
Congress who have constituted themselves its pe
culiar friends. It has been, to a very considerable
extent, formed and adopted by the Democratic
party, and very generally condemned by the lead
! ers and the presses of the great Union party of flic
| country, and so far as the Northern States are con
cerned, it undoubtedly finds its most earnest advo
; cates and promoters in that multitudinous swarm
| of office-holders who are dependent for place and
emolument upon the will of the President and his
| Cabinet This is a feature in the movement which
is always offensive, and most justly offensive, to
patriotic minds. The machinery of polities is, at
all times, ran too much for the promotion of perso
i nal interests. Great zeal and activity in carrying
an election, or getting up a convention, too com
monly mean an earnest desire to obtain or to keep
some place of emolument or honor, or to secure
some other personal end. And when, as in a case
like this,a great national movement is inaugurated
by the holders of office and the possessors of pow
er, it is very properly regarded with peculiar dis
: trust by patriotic minds.
Another feature of this moveuic-nt is the favor
with which it is received by the whole population
of the South that were lately in rebellion. They
hail it with one accord a- the means of their resto
ration to power in the national councils. The
Southern Unionists,on the contrary—the men who
never submitted to the rebellion, but kept their
loyality at every sacrifice through the gloomiest
hours of the strife— look upon this Convention
without approval. Many of them have shared in
the patronage of the ijovernment, but knowing as
they do the spirit of those from whom they have
suffered so much, they will uot be induced to join
in a movement that is designed to resto re them to
power without guaranties or restrictions. They,
therefore, have issued a call for another Conven
tion—-a convention of loyal Southern men—to meet
in September, This call is signed by many of the
leading representatives of the Union cause in ev
ery Southern State.unless it be South Carolina .and
what ever else it may mean, it plainly shows that
its authors do not regard the other Convention
DELEGATE r<> PHILAD£LAUIA. —The Copper
head standing Committee, of this County,
have recommended Gen Wm. PATTOX as
the Delegate from this District to the llan
dall-Dool it tie-Copperhead-Johnson Conven
tion to be held at Philadelphia in August.
We suppose Mr. TRACY will appoint him
self as a colleague of Gen. Farroxs, so that
the sentiment of the District shall be fairly
represented. Gen. PATTOX being a fair rep
resentative of the Copperhead portion of the
new party, where Mr. TRAI Y is the sole rep
resentative of the "my policy" wing of the
Republican party, combining" in his august
person the rank and file of the party in this
County. It will be a jolly sight to see
Mr. Tracy and ihe General nesting togeth
er, as the embodiment of the Union senti
ment of Bradford !
TKX.VESSKK, through her Legislature, has
ratified the Constitutional Amendment—in
the Sen te, by 14 to 6—iD the House by
43 to 11. As a full Senate c insists of 25
and a full House of 75 members, a constitu
tional quorum two-thirds was present and
voted in either House. We rejoice that, in
spite of very str ng Executive influence ex
erted from Washiugte;n ( Tenuessee has thus
early enrolled herself among the States fa
voring and aidiug a safe and speedy resto
ratian of the Union.
The Legislature convened on the 4th
iust.; aud this result would have been
reached at once but for a conspiracy of the
Copperhead minority to absent themselves
and thus prevent a quorum. There were
votes enough to pass the bill at all times :
but there were not members enough pres
ent to make a quorum till Wednesday,when
the work was promptly concluded So
Tennessee gives the first Southern response
to the overture of Congress looking to a
speedy return I ail the States to fraternity
aud genuine peace.
THE REAMS., COXVEVTIOX. The Copper
head Clvmerite opened the p ditical cam
paign by a State mass meeting JU Wed
nesday. By dint of unusual exertion,brass
bands, tree passage and a lavish expendi
ture of money.a respectable number of per
sons assembled, but still we are informed
that but litle enthusiasm w L t> manifested-
Richard aux, of Philadelphia, presided
over the Convention, assisted by a large
number of Vice Presidents, among whom
was H. 11. Smith of Lancaster. Speeches
were made by Richard Vaux. Iliester Cly
nier, Montgomery Blair, (Leorge 11. Pendle
ton. the late copperhead candidate for the
ice Presidency, and others. The resolu
tions were of the usual stereotyped order,
interspersed with expressions < t "devotion
to the I uion," faith in the "integrity of An
drew Johnson," Ac. The whole affair was
a mountain in labor,producing a very small
"mice,' and may be looked upon as an ef.
fort on the part of a dilapidated, broken
down and spavined politicians, to resur
rect a party which the people long ago eon
signed to a political death which can know
PROCEEDINGS OF CONGRESS
WASHINGTON, Friday, July 20, IHO6.
In the Senate yesterday, Mr. EDMUNDS,
from the Conference Coniruittee on the bill
to protect the lives of passe gers on steain
vessels, made a report. The House agreed
to all the import amendments ol the Senate,
and the bill is substantially as passed by
the Senate The report was agreed to.
Mr. STEWART called up the bill granting the
right to all citizens of the United States to
enter and explore unoccupied mineral lands
of the United States, and prescribing the
conditions upon which they can obtain
and retain possession ; which was passed.
Mr. EDMUNDS introduced a bill to prevent
the Courts from being used as a means for
tr.o persecution of loyal citizens, which
was ro'erred to the Judiciary committee
Mr. FESSEXUKN reported from the Finance
Committee the Tariff Bill passed by the
House on Wednesday, with two amend
ments which he said were unimportant.
It was ordered to be printed. Mr. SUMNER
presented the report of the Conference
Committee on the Consular and Diplomatic
Appropriation Bill, which was agreed to,
after considerable debate on the provision,
that no compensation be given for the en
suing year to the United States Minister
at Lisbon, Portugal. The Civil Appropri
ation Bill was then taken up. The vote of
Thursday ordering that the Medical and
Surgical History of the War be printed un
der the direction of Surgeon-Gen. BARNES
was reconsidered, and it was voted that
the work be printed at the public printing
otlice, under the direction of the Secretary
lii the House Mr. REMIXG, from tiie Com
mittee on Military Affairs, reported a bill
to establish and protect National Cemeter
ies, which was recommitted and ordered
to be printed. The House proceeded to
the consideration of the joint resolution
for the admission of Tennessee. Mr. BING
HAM withdrew the demand for the previous
question, and modified its substitute so as
to read : "Joint resolution declaring Ten
nessee again entitled to Senators and Rep
resentatives in Congress." After an inter
esting debate, the resolution was adopted
by a large majority—yeas 125, nays 12.
Mr. STEVENS reported a bill to provide for
restoring to the States lately in insurrec
tion their full political rights. Several
amendments were proposed, and finally
the bill and amendments were laid on the
table. Mr. STEVENS then offered his reso
lution in favor of a recess until December,
giving the presiding officers of both Houses
the right to convene Congress duriug that
time. After a speech from Mr. STEVENS in
sspport of the resolution, it was rejected
by a vote of 75 to 48.
Saturday, July 21, iB6O.
In the Senate, the Committee on the Ju
diciary reported back the House joint reso
lution declaring Tennessee entitled to rep
resentation in Congress with an amend
ment in the form of a substitute which
briefly alluded .to the several steps taken
by that State toward r construction, and
which had paved the way for its restora
tion. Mr. Sherman objected to the substi
tute, saying it would probably be vetoed
by the President. Mr. Trumbull supported
the substitute. After debate the the sub
stituted preamble was rejected, but a
change was made in the body of the resolu
tion which will send it back to the House.
The vote was 2s to 4. Messrs. Sumner,
Brown, Buckalew and McDougall voting
against it. The report of the Conference
Committee on the Pension bill was agreed
In the House the Rousseau case being
under discussion, that gentleman made a
protest against the spirit which lie said
had been manifested toward him in debate.
He attempted to justify his conduct tow
ard Mr. Grinnel, and said that he had sent
to the Governor of Kentucky his resigna
tion as a member uf the House. He was
then called before the bar of the House and
reprimanded by the Speaker. A resolution
that when the House adjourn it be to the
2d of October, and then, if not otherwise
rdered, to adjourn to the Ist of December,
was adopted. The Secretary of War was
authorized to furnish transportation to dis
charged soldiers to whom artificial limbs
are furnished. The Senate bill to regulate
the appointment of naval officers was
passed, with amendments, increasing the
number of officers to 20 Lieutenant-Com
manders, 50 Masters and 75 Ensigns,
vidiug that volunteer officers attached to
vessels at sea or on foreign stations may
be appointed to the regular navy, and
striking out a sentence that volunteer offi
cers shall hold their positions until their
places can be supplied by graduates from
the Naval Academy.
SHOCKING RXBKL BARBARITY IN Tutu mi A—
Among tlic v- luminous reports jH6t reeeiv
: by General Howard from his subordinates
in the freedmen's bureau is a detailed cer
tided statement of the barburit}- of a Vir
ginia i cuman, indicted upon her female !
slave, which almost defies human belief,
j and far surpasses the exaggerated pictures
of fiction. This woman has been in the
j habit ol beating her slaves for many years'
and the fact that they were made free
seems to have intensified ,11 the passions -
iof her nature. The case referred to is that
| of a girl or young woman, and is said to
be a mere illustration of the manner in
which similar cruelties were practised up
on others. She was stripped naked, tied,
aed thrown face downwards before a hot
fire. Her back having been burnt or
scorched by the fire, Iter mistress proceed
ed to lacerate by whipping her with the
greatest fury, after which, h.rrible to re
late, a mixture of cayenne pepper, vinegar
and oil was poured over the shrieking and
almost delirious victim Lest what I sav
may be doubted, 1 deem it my duty to tell
you that I have this statement from Gen.
II ward's own lips, and will to-morrow fur
nish yon with a circumstantial account.;
General Howard has a photograph of this
pi>or creature in his possession, and Judge
I uderwood of Virginia proposes to take
her into his own family and to accompany
; her to the President of the United States,
there to let him see the last specimen of
the humanitv of the reconstructed rebels
J. W. F.
JAMES HU.EES, formerly OF Indiana,
lately Judge of the Court of Claims, and a
prominent war Democrat, the other day
sent a reply to an invitation to take part
in tin Philadelphia convention, in which
he says : lam not ready for such a fusion.
If it :s to be, let the Democratic party first
retire its conspicuous anti-war leaders, and
let sufficient time elapse for the grass to
grow on the graves of the heroic dead.
For the present, I advise all Luiun men to
remain steadfast in their organisation, hop
ing that its .dissensions may yet be healed,
and keep aloof from proceedings which
can only result in the election of the Dem
ocratic ticket in Indiana.
to" Gov. Hamilton, of Texas, styles the
Philadelphia movement a new "rebel inva?
sion of the N" rth '* It will be hurled back
and punished, as Lee was at Antietam and
Gettysburg, and will be sent ''whirling,'*
as gailant Phil, Sheridan sent Jubal Early
whirling np the Valley.
WAR IN EUROPE. —By the arrival of the
Hermann, the Allemannia and the City of
Paris we have four days' later news from
No armistice has yet been agreed upon, ®
and Italian papers state that Prussia has b
declined it. According to semi-official pa- s
per of Vienna a French General has an
nounced at Prussian headquarters the armed j
mediation of the Emperor of France. It | |
is again reported that the French iron-clad i
squadron has been ordered to Venice. J
A semi-official paper of Paris states that
France suggests as a basis of negotiation *
that the Germanic Confederation be dis
solved, and another Confederation be eutab- j
lished, of which neither Prussia nor Austria <
should form a part ; that Prussia incorpo-
rate Schleswig-flolestein, Hessc-Cassel, i
Hesse-Darmstadt and Brunswick ; and that 1
no further territorial cession be demanded j
of Austria. 1
The Prussians were rapidly advancing in |
Bohemia, and the Austrians were said to
have abandoned Prague. In Italy the
Garibaldians had gained a victory over the
Austrians, and Cirldini was advancing* into
Venetia, which the Austrians ye re begin- '
niug to evacuate.
Prince Charles, of the Daubin Principali
ties, had been recognized by the Porte.
The Derby Ministry has been installed,
and the new Premier made his Miuesterial
statement in the House of Lords on the 9th
inst. Interesting details are published of
the successful landing of the Atlantic Cable
at Yalentia Bay, as well as the voyage of j
the Great Eastern to that place. Mr. John I
Stuart Mill, M. P., has been elected Chair-:
man of the Jamica Committee in the room
of Mr. Charles Baxton, and the prosecution
of ex-Gov.Eyre is to be urged upon the Gov
The steamship Scotia arrived at New
York Monday night, bringing news from
Europe to the 15th of July, three days la
The intelligence,which is very important,
goes to show that Napoleon's armistice plan
had failed, perhaps completely, in 'Berlin, j
and Florence,und even Vienna. Peace was ;
nut at all likely to ensue from it, and the
probability was that the Emperor would be |
forced to choose one of two alternatives, |
armed mediation, or an acknowledged loss
of diplomatic prestige.
Firmly allied Prussia and Italy contin
ued the war towards Vienna and inVinetia,
and Austria acknowledged that she should
i regird herself for a grand struggle in the
; field. The prussiau army had entered Pra
; gue and was in full march to the south.
I The Bavarians were defeated at Kissengeu.
King Victor Emanuel was at Ferrara.and
j Cialdini in Rovigo, preparing to capture
i Padua. The Austrians had been beaten in
j the Stelvio. General La Marmora had re
' signed his command in the Italian army.
Prince Napoleon's mission to Verona was
* stayed, and the naval movement muster of
France continued—opening the "vista," as
the London Times terms it, of an armed
! French mediation.
More ominous a Russian warning both
| to France and the belligerents, conveyed
in the Moscow Gazette of the 13th of July,
; to the effect that the Czar does not desire
the European equilibrium to be disturbed,
and that if Italy and Prussia wish to be
"tools" of France they are not to be tru>-
Mr. Disraeli, after his re-election to the
llouso of Commons, explained the home
and foreign policy of England in an elab
orate speech, in which he expressed, the
most friendly feeling, for the Derby Cabi
net, towards the I'nited St3tes.
BREAD ENOUGH.—IU Ohio, wherever the
wheat has been harvested, there is gener
ally a much better yield than the most san
guine anticipated. The corn crop looks
unusually promising, and the quantity
planted far exceeds the average. Oats
and barley look extremely well, and a
large yield is expected. Accounts from
various parts of Indiana, and especially the
Southern part, show that the wheat crop
will be much better than was anticipated.
The yield in bushels per acre will fall be
low the usual average, but the grain is
well filled and very large. Very encour
aging accounts are given of the oats, corn
! and potato crops. In Illinois the farmers
feel encouraged at the yield of wheat, be
ing so much greater than they expected,
j In some parts of the State the corn crop,
on account of the lateness of the season,
is somewhat backward, but the farmers
j predict more than an average crop In
Michigan wheat is making a much better
turn out than heretofore anticipated. From
all parts of the State wo receive encourag
ing accounts of all kinds of crops. In a
large portion of lowa the wheat crop will
not be far behind the average, and in other
crops there wiil be a more abundant yield
than for many years. From Kansas and
Missouri our exchanges report the same
favorable account in regard to the yield of
wheat being much better than expected,
I and other crops are von" promising.
THE CHOI ERA IN NEW YORK.—NEW Y RK,
j July 20.—The Commercial A'hyrtizer says
" facts show conslusively that the cholera
is now raging in certain portions of this
; city, and it is beyond doubt that the < pi
! demic is now pursuing its incipient steps,
beginning in the regions most favorably
disposed for its development The facts
relative to the number of eases ou Hart's
island are deemed so appalling that it is
publicly stated that Surgeon Calhoun of
that post has died of the cholera, and an
able corps of physicians have beer, sent
there and to Governor's island. >• von
| hundred recruits recently sent from Hart's
i island for the army in Georgia, had the
i cholera to break out amongst them before
reaching Savannah--three dying before ar
riving at Tybee Island."
Several additional cases are reported in
the city to-day.
teg" A concurrent resolution was passed
in the House, on Saturday, adjourning Con
gress to meet October 2. then further to be
adjourned by the presiding officers till De
cember 1, unless .therwise ordered by the
tw„ hjuses. We hear that the Hon. Schuy
ler Colfax thinks Congress will not be able ;
to adjourn be-fore the 30th
TEF. M OST PERFECT BEAUTY. —That is not
the most perfect beauty which, in public,
would attract the greatest observation, :
nor evc-n that which the statury would ad
mit to be a faultless piece of clay, kneaded
up with blood. Rut that is true beauty,
which has not only a substance but a > pir
it—a beauty that we must intimately know,
justly to appreciate; a bounty lighted up
in Conversation, where the mind shines,as
it were, through its casket, where, in the
language of the poet, "the eloquent blood
spoke iu her cheeks, and so distinctly
wrought, that we might almost say her <
body thought. " An order and a mode of
beauty which, the more we know, the m 're i
we accuse ourselves for not Laving before J
discovered those thousand grace? which ,
bespeak that their owner Las a soul TL's '
is that beauty which never cloys, p ssess
ing charms as resistless as thefasoinating t
Egyptian, for which Ant.-nv wisely paid ;
the bawble of the world—a beauty like the i
rising of his own Italian suns, always en
chanting. never the same
ADMIN ISTEATOWS NOTICE V - • '
is hereby given, that ail persons iti
estateof Peter I. Vruniau, late ol Wi-.-1 in ...<
dc'd. are requested to make immediate payment, an •
hose having demands against said estate will please pre- |
sent duly authenticated for settlement. ,
HIBAM H. I ' I I-'-
Jnly 31. 1866. _ _ Administrator. ,>j
ACTION.—VVherraH, my son •>
) Vromnn, has left my house without any jut cause, j _
I therefore forbid any pet-mi trusting bin- on my ac
count, as I shall nay no debls of liis contracting after j
thie date. " BARNA VROMAN. , -
Grauville, July 14, lotio. __
AUDITOR'S NOTICE.—The uudcrsignc! j 1
. having lieen appointed auditor by the Orphan |
Court ol Bradford County, at February Term, under
exceptions to the partial account ol Align t.i .ihjd- r.
executrix ol 11. P. Snyder, and having ha I by .-.mi
Court at the llay Term theieoi, land, his jun-uictiuii as
auditor extended to all the ■ eiuLs of said exe< itrix
for the purpose of re-examining and re stating the
saute upon exceptions then liic-d, oi lj be '.he:carter
filed by exceptants, (at least 15 day before the time of
hearing.) will attend to the duties o! he- appointment
at his office in Towanda Borough mi MUX!) \ V, the 2(ftb
day of AUGUST. 1S6;, at 2 o'clock, p. m.
July 21, 1*66. U . I'EET, A editor.
IVKHI SALE. — THROBBING MACHINE N-TITI
JL Horse Power complete, for f 125 rash. Enquire of ,
W. Bramhall, one mile from Franklin on Sarm tormerly
owned by ' . K. While. Juiy 21, lend.
VTOTICE TO RUILDKRS.—SeaIed pro*
lA poptll will he received by " on l-r pied, lip to 1
the first day of September next, !oi furnishing the ma
terial aud building a Univer-aiist (,'uur ti in looratida.
Plans and specification* can be -con at the nfle e of Dr.
E. H. Mason Bids way be mad■■fui Stone, Brick or
Wood. Church to be finished by the fir day of Au- !
gust. 1-67. By orJer ol the Tr istet-s.
G. F. MASON President.
Towanda. July 19, 1866.
ORPHAN'S COURT SALE.—My virtue of
an order issued out of the Orph ms t our. ol Bra J
ford County, the under-igned Ailm;..:-tr.a'rix •' the i -
tate of Philetus Vandyke. dee'a.Jate < : -<id cmiMy.wiil
sell at the Central Hotel, in the i..i ,gh ■, t miou, on
FRIDAY, the 31st day of AUGU4T. ! , at 2 ©*. I • k.
p. in., the following property siiuale in Canton twp..
Beginning at the north-east coruti < i :• e firm ■-n wi,i h I
Aaron Coons lives, thence north 4° e.-i In prs . along
the line ol Ephriam land ' • :i slo!. • and stimes,
thence north 6">° west Id prs. to a stak lind stones,
thence north 14 west 7 pis. u< stuke ai.d stones, thence
north 66° west 9 prs. to a stak and stones, thence
north 1J 0 east 14 prs. to stake and stem - th .ite south
60° west 11 6-10 prs. t . -take aud -tones o Maunly
lload. thence south 11° we-t 37 prs. along the said
Coons line, thence south -7J 2 east 4a prs. along s.,id
Coons line to the place of l>eginnin.g. Containing -ev
en acres and 16 perches, more or less. Said !■ t has a j
good mill seat and water privilege.
ALSO—AII that piece of land lying in i anton twp., I
tieginning in centre of Mountain Koad leading from ,
i steam mill in Can "on borough to Ward twp . in Tioga I
i county. Pa., in the line of uunnproved iauus in the war
i rantee name of William Freeston, and formerly owned
j by Brown arid Bock well, thence north 31- west 74 prs.
i to a road, thence 471* east 94 prs. to a stake and -tones ,
j thence south 9 C west !)s jiin. to the said re i heiHe
i north 4s 2 west 5s prs. along centre ot said highway to |
| the place of beginning. Containing 40 .. re arid 130 j
perches, more or less, bald iot is heavily covert. witn I
valuable timber, 1, miles irom Canton Station ■>[ S< ■
itaiiroad, one mile troin good steam saw tcill an<. three
quarters of a mile from a good water mill.
TERMS.—S.'.O to he paid on the day of sale on each j
lot and bait ot the balance at the confirmation, and the t
balance in thiee months thereafter with interest.
July 19, 1-66. Administratrix.
UYARM FOR SALE.—The undersigned
' JL having pnr hascd a portion of the Thomas J. Iter
ry iarm, ly.ug just outside ol the borough of Tioga,
north and .vest of Crooked creek ar.d Tioga river, de
sires tr. sell about eighty acre- of it, on res-onabie terms
it is - -aic u! tiui best land in Ti go vaiiey and for its
quality and proximity t-> the ra ilrr.ad , and a good home
market, is one ot ti.; most dvs.iahle farms lor a home
j in the county o! Tioga. The price will depend some- ,
what :pi ■: t lie -mount of money the purchaser can pay
at t.tne <! -..ie ; yet jj neet—ary time will be given fr ;
a poition, secured by bond and mortgage.
Also for sale a number of pleasant haii-lug lots,
i cheap. C H. SEYMOUR.
; July 19, 1066a—St. Tioga, Pa.
lIEAS of very line quality, by the chest
. or at retai., oei. re the recent adtafiv. and
for sale cheap at FOX'S.
June 13. 1-od.
ROCERIES ol all kii.ds ar<- (selling
I" cheap at FOX'S .
MITCHELL'S EXTRACTS.—The finest
-L'A extracts tor flavoring in use. For u> wholesale
and reta ! at FOX'S
VJTRATTON'S YEAST COMPOUND"
O is the best yeast ever sold. .am agent for the
manufacturer. For sale at wholes*., or rc-tari.
j E. T FOX. |
PIANOS, AMERICAN ORGANS AND
The undersigned most respectfully announce- to the
citizens of Towanda and vk laity. that he 1. is j .: h .... J
the Music business of G. T. COLE, and will hereafter
supply any ol the above ait.cles, together with
VIOLINS, GUITAR- ACCORDIAXS, STRING-. AC.,
on as good term- as they can : e had e:*wbere.
W. A. CHAMBEULi IN .
Ke is also Agent for the
CELEBRATED AMERICAN WATCH,
and has always on hand, a good assortment cf -wis
Watches, with a general J-S rtment of
JEWELRY AND FANCY GOODS,
Silver and Piated Ware of the BEST M A NO'ACT" R
; ERS. wh. h will be sid at nnastiaily low figures. A ■
large variety of Clock-just received, among wh. h niuy
be found theselh Thomas, which has no equal.
BE P A r BIN G AND JOBBING,
lone with neat ssanddi-pat h, acd warranted. To
those who can't ft we w :i.i say g to Chamberlain's
and get a pair ed _ j-.se- that w.,1 mike yoa -ee as well
as ever. Don't f --get the *h rif.v the
Court House. W. A. CHAMBEELAiX.
Towanda. Nov. 6, 1965.
J "PUBLIC DRAY. —TLT abscriber HAV og
: JL purchased a gooj ray. de- ; o it.- rts tl ep lb
-is that he i- tu.ly t repared to i ,uit.s ~j -*• rj;
; his line. His services can be secured n 7 o'ci- k, a. j
m..to6ociock p.m. He can tianspo cbeopty and
expeditioj-ly all kind- f Hoas-.h .Id "G ~d-. Mi:'—.:.
: doe, Ac., to any point de-ired.atid respeeUuHy so. 1 ; fm
; a share of public patronage.
j _ Stand in trr.t of Mat-hail - 11., id ware -fr. r.e-.r .
j door to lb-: i'ust Ofice, where he can always be seen.
I when not engaged. Orders left at Mar-', ill'- Hardware I
i store, will te promptly atunicd to.
, . ' 8.8. THUBBEB.
Towanda. De . 7. 1-65.—if.
/2J.ROCERIES AND PROVISIONS,
WHOLESALE AND DETAIL,
JOII N M EIUDETU,
Mu.n st . first door - uth of Ra:. Boiad House. T:-wanda.
:.as just received a large add.tioL to his stock ot
GRO ERIE- AND PROVISION?
o nit :i will be said at wholesale and retail, at the verv
. west rates.
Farmer's Produce of all kind-' bought and sold.
The pabloc attention is re-pectluliv tuv.ted fia my
stock wh: h w .. be found to be Fre-'h. bought at ' w
prices and wiil U-s<jidat corresiwndingly L w rates.
Tow and i. Jul v a.. 1 uu.
"yy YALU S 1 N G A CAD KM Y .
WYALI'sING, BRADFORD COUNTY, PA.
WH. H. Bitowv. Princinal.
Miss MART E BROWN. Preceptress.
The Fall Term will • ommence on Mondav, August
I-'l'-.&nd c-ntinne 14 weeks. Ra*e of "tut ■ a.-' '
Roading,Spei.iug Primary Ar. turner,c £ndfie-agra
phy t4 'K). Hugh-:: Grammar lieograpfcv. Wr'.ng and
Arithmetic to Cube Boot. IS/iO. Single-Entry W~V
Keeping. Botanr. Rhetor! Aaatomy and PhyU ' gv
Astron. my. laitiu, Greek. Higher Arithmetic /ad ASge
bra th.-.-igh E.uatln- si- Nat.-,. 1 ...
lasophy. Chemistry, Doubie Entrv Book-Keeping H'/ti
er Algebra, ne. rut try. Ir.gfi.metry an.' So I .
w#. Incdentals. 30 eta. Taitk a invuria Ii • aval;
kj xaiicac o: ;be Lrru:. K# dedsd j-n- su
of absence ex ept coses of protracted i.iness.
'•Yyaiusiug. July 10; 1866.—5w.
ySTHOLEaAIoE MSi KFOT
L. B. POWBLL,Sontoa. Pa.. Dealer in CM ker
'ng * P.anos, itccker's F'.aoc -, Mason A Hamun sCa
net Organ- Treat Lit is ley A Mei den- and a'"
kinds o: Mas..A! Instnments. .-beet Mas - and Mus : '
Bucks. Orders :: ,-x Dealer- an. Tea..her- • -ue a
L. B. POWELL,
115. Pennsylvania ATen.e. S-.r-in:. a IV
June 11, 1-66—yi.
HEALTH L> THE GREAT NEED OI
A NEW SYi-TLM OF THE HEALING RT.
N. J. COGSWELL. M D.
HYGIENIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
May he consulted in person cr by letter, at h.a ie*
deuce Ea-t Spring H. B-.d"' ri unty. •a.
An ia!c...gia: owaity vtgun a mia.aii j. q, •-
gioiiaflsd apod right nmm is aam->cy with tuj
avooebed by the nnerrdfi. tavs of Nature and o! the
tiki rgM • _ i'.t. bj nooflwi •_
Hence w t solicit ar. examinatk-n of oar yu .. C. •-
m; teat a.. uia-e= te suceessi...y treated wito
truly Hygier. : Agearies
No Drug p .-ios will be given. A- a r:aduati ■
ir-n.y C ..eg- where -,a.th : gh: -•
sha.. take rm pa :.- I -xp'.ain hfe t.e pod -: _u :n
na".-;r .: fin-.- _.-e:e. The ..> o: ..... j_. s. v.:_
it it is unnecessary ard langer- • "... tax-:- d g-. uuu
huw to preserve bea.'a Pyn a. e. Wu. tail pa
tients. anu give dim-.*t.-.- fcr £ me treatment,
-ist springkili May 1,1y.p. I
j J. NEw I L IT,
Orwell, Brad6, r d Co. ,P,i„ will promuPv ~
;u I.IH line. Particular attention Jl
ning end establishing olrt or disputed ■
s-.-iveyitof ..f !' unpatented lands as 5,,,,,. A
are ofifainert. *.r ri
May 17, ioud.
[ MPORTA NT TO BUTTER M \K Vp
J The under signed are now fully i,re .
the public with an " Inclined Dog Power M !nri "
a superior quality and pattern at the r o n, lw !'
Machine suitable far Dairies of from •'*.' Vo-.
:: :: :: >ot„u '•
15 20 f
20 2a L
<• .. •< .. f 1 to 30 j'
Every machine delivered and put in'mnj?* '
ai d warranted to give entire aatiafacUoa or r
funded. All orders by mail promptly atlu \ i>
1 UTP pt) 4
Burlington boro', May 6, '66.
We, the undersigned, have each h.<d , .
the past season, one of Luther ,V R-
Power Machines," and cheerfully re omau-es'l '"
the public as the best Churn Power y • .v, '
R. M. Pruyne. I). K. t.nthcr, David •
May 8, '66.—3 m.
CARRIAGES, WAGON'S, SLKlf;a- ■
THE OLD ESTABLISHMENT STILL IN (jpp.
FELLOWS, CRASDALL A CO.,
Successors to Reynolds, Fellow* A ar ,. ; ,, w
1 aud are prepared to lurnUh on short t . .q * ■ :
Carriages and S eigha, ot all descript; n, \ r 'i,!
b-st and most approved style, and of the
,tl Ine old -laud op|>o*ile the Union Mouse in •"
tr.-. part of A Ilia Borough, Brad) -rd County : -
Tiit puUioare assured that the reputatu o
ha* acquired during the la-t x years enn r•• '
ii.teaden<*e of J . H. Fellow- a-ilf '
fiiined, as he will superintend tue a a l 1 -
having long be<n and having had mn hex-',.-,
( triage aod Sleigh Builder would a-- ./,, -•
i that ,o pain* will be sparrd by the ...
the establishment worthy ol t.ueii :ia'..-ou di ,
' as one of the old firm for the pktronagi t. ..
ded, we hope to merit a Continuance ot tt'- * l "
N. B—We the undersigned, being pr.~:
ic(i,can uiannfocture and offer to the pah;
that wiil dely competition. JAME-h >q i
]>■ *• c. ntAxpV-:
J . G. MEKiri
Alba Borough, April 13, 1866. ly.
DISSOLUTION. —The co-partn<
'.'lore existing between C. !.. -• 1
' Stewait, in themercanti ■. business . .
i by mutual consent. All account- n-u-t *
j August 1, 1866. The books and ao mnt* vf
t.ed by Stewart St Wickiaer, who w...
i sines* at the old st-nd. f . L.-" r •
Hem kv.iie, July 2, lMc. 3t p. (J. ' .
"- >(1 BONDS.—-THE MAY COCI
I O oeV/ of the 5-2# I- ■ ,
market price by B. S. RUSSELL A o*"
U. S. Securities ot ail kind* bought ami • id ■ v
15. S. RU.-vELL A c ■ , V-'..
' Peiro.c-um, Venango anl Crawford Co
bought by B. S. RUSSELL A u L...J
IDLOUR ! FLOUR! FUOUR
;JL ot the L.rh price of wheat we have ' -
ing to produce an extra quaiity of Bye . •
•of our customers disposed:. • aomise We no* ••
i it -o white as to Le scarcely distingnishabie fro >
wh- at dour. T._ .
Flour from W' Winter Wheat, also Bit .
meal diifirent xinu. oi Feed far Mi
I * H. B. ISGKas
Ca-' ade M...5.CV..; J,r.e 11, l-ci.
I ADMINIS'R'S No LfcK-INotl ,
by given that ill pereons indebted to
Martin Comnton. late ot Burlington tw • . H .
County, de o, arc rofiucstcd to make ja: *
delay and a!! wring ''.ain. l - rglin-t said
quested to preavi-t tueu uiy asthcated for m
I inrnt. . ESSE M
Juiy 19.1-68. a ; i.-
\riCHIGAN PINE LANDS FO : ~
L Having the agency fir the -- -
-ar.d a ot the choicest Pir.e T.:i. - La:..-
State of Michigan, lam pee. arc: t :- .- ..■
to th MS who wish to ifive.-t/.:,-.-.. a. tej she
witl pay. The-e lands are amstic "he > -■ ■*
iu aag.ruw and iiuegon VaLe;.• _.c.
Heating streams, and are now nee led ■ :
. pnr]'Ose*. Business men and casttaiista viUdt <
examine them oc-fore investing r i_-a.aa t .
For particniars inquire of or addre--
Hl.iiaN If ,-i
| June 22. 1-66. Litchfield. Br .
JEFF D A VIS E S'A P E
How luany ntar'.s will barn with Ld -t-: . -
ir.gthi? ar.r>'-uncement. But we counsel
your tee!..igs ot indignation for a tat-.
th ■ .gi. th.- ar h trait- r has e- a. - . ... ,i.
the Public are requested to call st
WARNER'S JEWELRY - r
And examine his splendid k : Wa*
ry of the latest design- and elaborate *
being sold at
VERY LuW PRIcL-.
He also keeps the celt rated Beth Thou..- .
I American and Swiss W a - be*- Other ••
kept in a -tore of this ki:: : IP u
j ton's Bio k. N. B.—Watches. Clock*aiddeveri
paired . nd warrante i.
A. M. W.a.-At-
Towan.la. Jane 2'- 16 -- .. .
T) UM r M A \ uF A ( f
sILA.s BETTS A AH.,
, tf Burlington. Bradford County. Pa . ar '.as
ing the old ana well known Wooden P
late-t improvements. Also luyinz P.". • I
i::.'-. A- A.i tden prviD| i.y at tea*.*, t*.
July 10 1*66 tf.
TGUARMERS * HAYING ! HAYING
JL' la-ok at the ght Hn -aru '
':- w:.. : ,k a c r.c h..aired a
rreat trial of UUcMmi at Syr* ia-* •'
. a.—j tue tiremaun . In#rpmdnit , - -
I Rake wh: b we offer to give to . .y * .
ast e gleaning* of wheat of a thirty a ■ 4 -
, rakel alean by it. after having
ry manfitr of harvest::.!:. Also the t - --- 1
Knife li r*e Fork, au. per.'c.". ... . **■
i prcvemcnt. Term- rea*o2a >• : -• •.
• *t w.u jay you to cotne afi-i eXa.'L.ir my *
i then before buying elsewhere, at i.Vt
X EtoJ-V- :•
OriweL'. June 27. Is- -'
Grindstone*. Cradles, i. • ■ Rakes. A-
To la, spinning Wheels, Reels, whed head*
-n' 1 stee,. hubs ar. . fell- - - -- - -t-ricg- at-
I lilt. -NilC, IHiii Ilia. >l' -a - . ..I ■ - ~
ft# ware at • •'' ' "
Are Invited to exfi. av *•
ROOTS AND ri L 0 ''"
DEFORE PrRCHASIN'- </' '
In order that they fii.y
That we are selling good* at *'
REASONABLE I'R'd L-
ANY OTIIER MV\
A spletd J - k -
TO Willi II
m■■ w l-J vtr the at:-
In rarti -I'ar. . d
1& gHieri L