Newspaper Page Text
ii , llow ON 1" --''For t + o first fiveyears
of my professional life," nee s f id a gen•
tleman to us, "I had to ors ag,dinst wind
and stream and tide." "And i what did
you do?" was our question. , "Do ?" re
plied he, "why I rowed on, io be sure.'
And so he did row on, and to a good pur
pose too, nutil he came to open sea, took
favorable breezes,and brought his voyage
to a most successful terufipatioo, leaving
behind him a most—ouvrable reputation
for worth and wisdom,. impressing the
'mark of his strong- mind and excellent
character deep , and clear'on the commu
nity in which tie lived, and obtained an
immortality worth more than a monarchs
crown in the memory of thousands. His
remark de.ferves to be remembered as a
motto. The great business of all is to
"row on" with unflinching courage and
steady. perseverance. All trades and pro
fessions have their difficulties, and almost
every individual meets with di,couragc•
meats. The only way, therefore, to go
ahead is to "row on." Decision of char-
acter,deterroination of will, the resolution
to press on,wheo sure we a:e on the right
_track or in pursuit of a good and honor-
_able eod, this is the secret of living so as
to come ont at last safe and sound.
—The St. Paul (Miss )Press of May 5,
contains an account of the murder of Mr.
A. J. Jewett and his ( family, the entire
party clambering five persons, and living
en the east fork of the Blue Earth River
near the rapids. The tragedy oils enact.
ed on Wednesday, May,2, the aggressors
being a gang of Sioux Indians. The in
diet! all escaped capture for the time,
although a half-breed, who was identified
fully as one of the desperadoes, making
bis appearanne at. ankato a day or two
afterwards, Was hung by the people with
out judge or jury. There was evidence
for supposing that no less than nine sep
trate .bands of Indian marauders were
organized and ready for act attack upon
Maukato, which place on the other hand
was preparing for active resistance,by the
organization of such military measures as
A Washington spedial to "The Phila
delphia Inquirer". says : "Col. L. C. Ba
ker bas bad photographs of Davis,Tucker,
Clay, Saudcrs,Cleary;and Thowpson,with
full descriptions of their stature,hair eyes,
kc., prepared on large hand•bilis, stating
the price set upon the beads of each one
and their crime , of being accessories to
the assassination. These baud-bills,sim•
ilar to the rewards offered for horse
thieves, will be posted through Canada
'and Europe,so that these °rim inals,should
they he allowed toescape via Elalifax,will
be tracked wherev.r they go and marked
forever. There is no sequestered spot
for them. 'No rest for them in this world."
Capt. Robert Lincoln has returned to
Washington laud will, in a few days, ac
company his mother to Illinois.
The President has issued a proclamation
enjoining upon our naval vesse!s to cap
ture all Rebel cruiser 3 and bring tli:m
into port that their crews may no logger
enjoy immunity for their crimes ; and he
-warns all foreign nations that may pet mit
them to enter their ports that ho-pitality
will be refused to their vessels in the ports
of the United States. The Proclamasion
also recognizes the State of Virginia as
restored to the Union and orders meas
ures to be taken ior -the reestablish
ment of her government and the rostora
'Lion If peace within her boundaries.
The assassins awaiting their trial at
'Washington are 'kept under the strictest
guard. and every preellut ion taken to bre•
vent their eonituitting 'suicide. Padded
masks cover their entire heads except - the
mouth. It is ti °via that three of the
Ford theater employcei wi:l be convicted,
although Ford .himself seems innocent.
Payne, the assassin of Seward,will be the
A. verdict was rendered - on , Mouday in
the Circuit Court sitting at New Albany,
Ind., against the Louisville, New Albany
and Chicago Railroad Company for SlO,-
000, on account of a boy named William
Langdon having had his •legs cut off by
being' run over by the,Compny's cars.
Pennsylvania would not allow the
Government to defray the expenses in.
curred while transporting the President's
remains through the State. Gov.Curtiu
maintained that_ we should at least do so
much to show",eur respect and love for
our departed ohief,ood the whole expense
'iv a s paid by tbe.State Treasurer.
—The first election under' the new
charter of City of Lockport was held to
day. Benjamin Carpenter (Union) was
elected Mayor by 160 majority. The
Republicans have also elected six of the
eight Aldermeu,and three out of the fou
MOB.TLE TO BE A TTACK£I3.—A power.
fill expedition is ready to sail from New
Orleans to attack Mobile. There is are
port however, which would seem to be
confirmed, that Mobile has beon evactia.
ted, the guns, Munition, &o, having been(
rent tip the river to Selma.
Thomas Martin, the guerrilla, who was
re - spited last week by order of the- War
Department, suffered the extreme penalty
of the law at Cincinnati on Thursday, the
The Riamouti Whig of Monday states
it to be tbo intention of Gov. Pierpont to
issue a proelatnation this
° week dee larine
all - civil offices in. Virginia vacant, and
orderin 3 133,411631403 i.
A Visit io Prettlasint Listicolo.f
Yoy pass into the Presidentll room of
business through lan ante roottqwhiab has
no doubt been paced by many lan appli.
cant for office, and mauy an idtriguer.--
"There is no formality—nothing in the:.
shape of a . gnarl ; and, if this Wan is
really a tyrant "worse than Rofrespicrre,"
he must have great confidence in the
sufferance,of his kind. The room is a
common office room—the only t ornament'
that struck the writer's eye i betng a lage
photograph of John Bright. •,('I 1 -
- The President's fade andl figure are
well known by like eases and Caricatures.
The large boned a d sinewy 'frame, six
feet four inches ip height, is, probably
that of the yeomanry of the ; north of
England--=the district, from `
. Which Lin
colu's enure :11E4 suggests 'that iforefatere
cawe—made spare and gaunt y the cli
mate of America. The face it like man
ner,denotes an English yeoman's solidity
of character and good sense, with some
i thing superadded from enterprising life
and sharp habits of the western Yankee.
The brutal fidelity; of the photograph, as
usual, has given the features of the origi
nal but left out the expressign. It was
one-of kindness, and, except when opeei
ally, moved to wirt,of seriousness and care.
The wanner and address are; perfectly
simple,modest and unaffected, and there
fore free from vulgarity in theeyes of all
who are rot vulgar iliemselve t s4 ' I
In the course of the conversation he
told two or three stories—it stories they
may be called—always by'vvilylcif illustrat
iug some remark he had !Made, rather
than for the sake of the anecdote itself.
The writer recognized in thi's'propensity
as he thought, not a particularly joctilar
temperment, much less an addiction to
b'rutal levity, such as would call for a
comic song among soldiers' graves, but
the humor of the Nest, especially of "a
Western man accustomed tojaddress pop
ular audiences, and to Were° his ideas
by wed and homely illustriations. .
- You must have studied 'die American
character--and indeed the English chati
acter, of which it' is the offspring—very
superficially if you do not know that tizi
portant subjects, is perfectly compatible ,
with • great 'earnestness and seriousness
beneath. The language of the Presided
like his demeauor, was perfectly simple;',
ha did not let' fall a ',single:oarae or vol.,
gar expression, and all his ;wards I had la
meaning —Professor Goltlwin Smith ins
MR. LINCOLN"; TOMB.
The public has a cony sell unrlerstand
ing of the fact that there i ns ad earnest
struggle over the final 'restingtflace of the
mortal remains of 'Abraham Lincoln,
which was not terminated ill' the day ; ot
their interment ; but it i ; not so well
known as it should be that tberanever was
any division or hesitation on the part ;of '
his family,- - who were uniforculy averse to
his burial alone in an "eight acre square
in the center.of Spiing6elcl,; but insisted
' that his dust should mingle with its kin
dred clay in the public cemetry two miles
from the whirl and roar of trafkand( not
be made the chief advertisement o i l a
smart and growing city. Itobett Lincoln
did not decide the point, ;as some of; the
reports have indieated; he simply; an
nounced the nnanituois and .unehangea•
ble resolve of the family that the ashes of
him they loved should repose in a ceme'
try—that of SpFingtielePlf that were allow.
ed ; if not that, some other, While doing
justice to the liberality and public spirit
which dictated to- purchase of an eight
acre lot for th tomb,at a cost of 855,000
we inust say ti at the deCision of the fam
ily seems to u that whih good taste and
;right feelingould naturally prompt.—
1 And the menu ent to; 41r. Lincoln will
I rise over his r mains in Oak'Ridge,Ceoi.
et rj .-- Triti),e. • :
The old :Not •Stato;odna
es to be wheel.
ing back into he Union i in good earnest
Large and enthusiastic Union meetings
have been held in Gold - borough, Snow-
Ilill, Kinston, Sinithet'eld. Wilson and
many other places. r Prominent; men in
ail the coutites are taking an active part
in this movement,' and the lrilding papers
of the State are 'heartily supporting it.
The decision of the Government not to
recognize Gov. Vance is generally approv
ed by the Unionists. WAIT. 11,olden,tbe
rditor of The Raleig h
.:' f .ltandard,' seem
to be seected .by the majority of the
Unionists as their candidate •for Govern
l'or. The di' 7 mission of Slavery is yet
avoided in the Unidnipapers and ;meet
ings ; but. The Standcird,t he chief organ
of the„Uniodisfs, declares tint it regards
the settled v ilisi. Aim; instit..
lion of Kivery is goae '
• that it: could
not save tpe iostitutioM if it would. It
is safe to say that this view willim general
ly coot:dried in by the I party,atd there; is
of d reason for ;hoping . that gradually
the anti Slavery sestinient may also in•
erase in s‘rengtb ) and that Nortb Caro
lttip,un the meeting of its Conventinn,will
f now the example of Mat'yland,; West
Virginia,; Missouri, Tennessee at4Lonis.
tana,and adopt the Constitutional Ainend
went abolishing Slavery. 1
9 , i
Some.years ice, in a Gubernatorial
'contest, Andrew Johntion was told by his
coleague; that lie would never beelected
Governor of Tennessee Johnson, in his
rejoinder, used language to this import:
"I shall not only be elected Governor of
Tennessee, but when Your name shall be
a hissing and byword among the people,l
expect to ,be, filling , the !Presidential
chair." To day his competitor is a ref
fugee from his native State+-a traitor of
:he first water--in the pers'on Gaeta
-1r ns A. Henry, a rebel ,Confederate Sena.
- tor and Johnson is "tilling the Presiden
tial chair." I
Capture of Jefferson Davis'!
STEALS HIS WIFE'S PETTICOAT AND HUNS.!
MAcetr, May 12. -
I have the honor to report that at day.
light of the 10r11 inst., Col. Pritchard,
commanding 4th Michizan Cavalry. Cd!:-
tured Jeff. Davis >and fatuity, with
Reagan,Postmaster General; Col. Harrison
Private E`ecretary ; Cot. Johnson, A. P.
G. ; Col j Morrie, , Col. Lubbeck. Liens
(Hathaway and others. Col. Pritchard
iurpriscd their came at Irwinsville, in
Irwin County; Ga , 75 miles south east
of this plade. They will be here tn.
morrow night. and will be forwarded
under strong guard without delay. I will
send furthet particulars at once.
J. 11. WILSON 'Brevet llaj. Gen
MAcoN, Ga., May 13.
Hon. E. M. STANToN, Sec. of. War :
13$rden,commanding the "Ist
Wisconsin. has, just arrived from Irwins.
vale. He struck, the trail of Davis at
Dublin, Lauretis County, on the evening
of the 17th, and followed him closely
night and day through the pine wilder.
nese of Aligator Creek and Greeli Swamp
vit Cutnberlandville, to. Irwinvi le. •
At Cumberlaudvillel Vol Holden met
Col. Ilitchard with • 15D picked men
and horses of The 4th Michigan.
flarden,followed the trail directly south
while Priteharil, haying- fresher horses.
pushed down the'Ocmulgee toward Flop
well, and thence by House Creek to Ir
winsville, arriving there at midnight of
the 9th. Jeff. Davis had not arrived.
From a citizen Pritchard learned that
hi- party were encamped two miles out
o f the town. He made disposition of his
men, and surrounded the' mop before
Harden had camped, at 9p. m.,-within
two miles, as be afterward learned, from
The trail being too indistinct to follow
he pushed on at 3 a. m., and bad gone
but little more than ope mile when his
advance was fired upon by men of the 4th
A fight ensued, both parties exhibiting.
the greatest determination. Fifteen min- ,
utes el4sed before the mistake was dis
The firing id this skirmish was the first
warning that Davis received.
The captors report that be hastily put
on one of his 'wife's dresses and started
for the woods, closely 'followed by our
men, who at first thought him a woman
but seeing his boots while heivas running
they suspected his sex 6t once.
The race was a short! one, and the Reb
el President was soon brought to bay.—
He brandished a bowielknifeand showed'
sigin4 of battle, but yifilded promptly to
the persuasions of Coltis r volvers, with
out compelling the teen to fire. i
He expressed greatindignation at the
energy with which he was! pursued, say
ing that he had believed our Governinent
more magnanimous than to hunt down
women and children. ' .
Mrs. Davit remarked to Col. Harden
after the excitement!' whs over that the
men had better not provoke the President
or "he might him some of 'em." •
Regan behaves himself with dignity
and resignation. • •
The party evidently, were making for
J. H. WILSON, BrOvet Major General
WASHINGTON, May 14
The public here manifest the utmost
enthiniasm over the Captuie of Jellerson
Davis. Soma timid politicians,however,
express a wish that he had been shot as
Booth was for fear his posiiession may be
embarrassing to the Government.' If he
is placed to the prisoner's dock at the
court, by the side of Harrold and Payne
he will certainly be convicted of complic
ity in the assassination of' Mr. Lincoln.
It is urged strenuously, however, ( by
some in high position that the dignity of
the nation demands, that on his arrival
here the assassination, charge ought to be
waived,and he be arraigned and tried for
treason, the highest criwo known to our
laws, and, OD conviction, banged. See.
Stanton will order Jeff. Davis to be put
on a gunboat and forwarded direct to
A new idea connected with the asses
illation of tho President is broached by
the Washington correspondent of the
. ginteburg cotrinNernita,who aftya •
i.We hear it stated, that on the night
of the assassination, there were in the
theatre over one hundred persons who
had direct or indirect know!edge of what
was to happen. Many of thsse persons
had a victim vlected, but their part of
the murder failed, from the fact .that the
parson selected to turn off the gas at the
clack of Booth'a ptstol, from some cause
OT other failed to erform his part. if
the gas had been turned off Booth would
have escaped recoinitibn. Had Grant'
been there he would lave fallen an easy
victim. Booth did not expect the failure
of. the person to turn off,the gas and after
the deed was done had to make` the most
One year men are to be returned to their
respective State Capitals and mustered
out of the service.
Edwin' Booth, in a private letter to a
friend in Washiocton, announces his de•
terroinat on to quit the stage forever.
illae are said to be rapidly diaap•
National Debts and if S. Stocks.
The creation of national debts is no: a
modern imprevement, but ihe ability of
a great nation to provide for ~a great debt,
and to•make it the most convenient and
best form of personal property is a modern
wonder. Thu debt of Great Britain was
begtin by raising a tuilkon sterling by
loan in 1692 and ellen hergrest eptest '
with Louis XI V. was ternnnated,the debt I
had reached fifty Millions. Many states I
men and economists were then alarated l
at the great burden which had been
imposed upon the industiy of the country,'
but when the war of the Austrian'sneces
sion had swelled this amount to eichty
millions, Macaulay says that historians
and orators pronounced the case to be
desperate. Bat when the war again broke
out, and the national debt. was rapidly
,carried up to one hundred and forty mil
lions, men of theory and business both
pronounced that the fatal daylad main
ly arrived. David flume said that,
although, by taxing its energies to the
utmost, the country might possibly live
through it, tiM experiment must never
be repeated,--eren a small increase
might be fatal. Granville said the nation
must sink under h unless some portion
of the load was borne by the Ainerican
Colonies, and the attempt to impose this
load produced the war of the revolution,
and, instead of II hashivg, added
another hundred millions to the burden.
Again, says Macaulay,was England given
over, but again she was more prosprous
than ever before. But when at the close
of her Napoleonic wars in 1816, this debt
had been swelled - up to the enormous sum
of over eight hundred millions sterling.
or four thousand three hundred million
dollars, or nearly one half the entire
property of the United I(ingdom, ,the
stoutest heart, the &meet believer in
national progress and :national develop
ment, might well have been appalled.--
But in the very face of this mountain of
obligation,—to say nothnig of her vast
colonial possessions.---the property a the
British nation has been more than trebled,•
and her debt is now'a chafge of but 12i
per cent, against it. All that Great Brit
ain has done In paying her debt, we shall
do, and more, with ours. iWe have vast
territories untouched by the plow, mine-
of precious metals of which we have
hardly opened the doors; a population
full of life; energy, enterprise and indus
try, and the accumulated Wealth of money
and labor of the old coaoiries pout,
into the r lap of our giant ;tol ever•to h.
united republic. During, the .tiererst ,
most exhaustible of alt possible wars, we
hive demonstrated our national strength—
end all' the world over, nationl strength
is but another name for na,tionl credit.-- 2
"As good as UnitedStoelts" will socn be
synonymone the world over with "as:
good as British Consols." For our
part, we 'think a U. S Treasury note,
bearing seven and three-tenths, annual
interest, ds just as much better than
British Consols as the rate of interest is
higher. Some of oar i timid brethren,
who shipped their gold to London and
invested in consols, are pow glad to sell
out and invest at , a , round loso,—and
served them right.
Andy Johnson says the Debt
must he paid
We hear that Andy Johnson, who was
barn poor, and raised Poor, and is yet of
the people in his property and expecta
tions, has given the order for Retrench
ment audi Economy, and declared that the
Nation must go right Co work to pay its
Debts. Good !
The National Debt as been ciphered
up, and the sum totallis a big one,—but
the American People is a big one too.
On the Ist of July next our debt will
foot uplin round nunibers Three Thou
sand Millions. We 'c / an pay it without
strain, without oppression." We can pay
it, and add to our wealth. But we have
got to practice cconoMy, public and pri
vate. We have pati i ticulary to apply
economy and watchfullness to the Leg.
islation of Congress, and to ihe ad minis.
tration of the Departments and Bureaus
in. Washington. The expenses of the
Government must be rj hoved back rapidly
and in good faith toward the 'old peace
footing of 1860.. We may never again
get quite t 6 that,—blit let us git as near
to it as Nye can. 1 1
The ablest statists in the service of the'
Treasury DeparttuentLhave been directed
to measure the wealth nd resources of the
nation, and to calcul4te wheu it will be
possible for mi to pay and probable that
we will pay, that immense debt of Three
Thousand Millions. They have reported
iliac fife - -bottom - °Dar" ;of it can. Le
paid in twenty years front 1870 !!
Good again I Le the watchword of
all Politics be—PAY OFF THE NATIONAL
DEDT! • 1
The'7.3os and the End of the
The gaeatest war of modern history
has ended in triurnpb. The country has
demonstrated the v#tnesis of its power.
We know it was great ; now all the world
knows it. Our nvghbers across the
water, who said our• very greatness was
weakness—Ahat wo should never hold
together—that we, must fall to pieces
and very small pies s at that—nom take
off their bats and 'beg to assure us of
their ''most dieting ished consideration."
ation that can raise
s of money, just for
y of being "consider.
e could not carry on
without begging for
markets. We did
war as they never
, ur years, and never
• ridthe; DOR Whitt to
_ _ _ _ _
Verily ! a young
two thousand millio
the asking; is worth
ad." They told ns
the war six months
loans in .;uropea
carry on such a ,
dreamed for f
asked for 4) dollar; •
buy our bonds at an advance of fifty per
cent. over last year's prices. Government
stocks are quoted as brisk and in demand,
and well they may be, . for. the time, will
soon come whenbo more Will be offered.
The national expenses till be down to a
peace footing, and, instead of, a Trettiury
bugdet of nice hundred millieds,Seeretary
McCulloch will ask us for about a , third
of that suw. And bow mtieh easier it
will be Ito r
j aise this in peade, that in war 1
The millions of .soldiers who have so long
made it; business to destroy life and
property ill return to pursuits of indus
try,. and the now ravaged fields will
whiten :with new harvests. Instead of
reading: every morning that so many
miles of railroad ; have been destroyed, it
will be-that "so many new avenues to
material wealth have been opened." The,
South itself Will be compelled .to bear its
share of the b rden it imposed! on the
country, and its cotton—so much greater
than gold. and still so !much less than
king—will bar no ;attribnte of royalty
but what it pays into the revenue. , A
tax on SOuthern cotton will 'be quite as
easily collected as on Northern petroleum
or manufaetures,, and besides the article
must be had—the World wants it.
'lt would take tint a fraction of our
property to pay our national debt 'now :
but if we do no pay a dollar of the prin
cipal in ten years, that fraction will be
reduced one-half--by the development of
the national resources. We shall doubt
less wind op the war and square all j
accqunta with the national debt of less
than three thousand millions on about 18
per cent. of the present national wealth;
but, according to its rate of increase (127
per cent.) frouj 1850 to 1860,—in 1875
this debt will be less than nine per dent.
But our abtliti, to pay thenational debt
needs no demonstration ; bin as some of
us tave looked upon the dark side, we
may as well,haFe a glance at: the sunshine
The national loans will soonbe out of
the market,-- 7 -but for a short time the
Government will need money to pay off
the army and Isettle up the expenses of
the war. Only about two hundred
millions more I ,of the second series of the
7-30 Loan :remain to be taken, and when
it is finally wi l thdrawn, there is no doubt
that it will raise to a handsome premium
and at the'Jate it is nw going', some time
within the next sixty days will see the ,
last of this series. Mr. Jay Cooke, the
subscription agent, announced in Febru
ary t that the first two hundt ea millions
of 7.30's will probably be taken in at par
from three of four months"—bnt they
were taken in less than two. So that
parties who desire to invest at par in the
U. S. Loan, bearing seven and three
tenths annual interest, and in three years
contertible into 5.20 six per cent. gold
interest bond should make their prepa
rationaccordin_tly , ',.\ tab) , ~I it., best
financial auth , rities believe I ha, the
Government will be able to folid such
portions of its debt, as it may ii. t be
ready to pay as it falls due at 4i per '
The subscriptions to the Seven Thirty
Loan yesterday reached the enormous
sum of $15;165,300. One banking house
in this city seta an order for $5,039,400
the largest single subscription ever toads
to a Government loan in tho country.
Large subscriptions were alsol received
from other; parts of the country in single
names, but a large'proportion of them,un,
doubtedly, go to fill orders from individ
uals. The loan is emPhatieally a popular
one, the people seeking in it an invest
ment for their surplus means. It is not
only a striking evidence of the faith of
the people in the strength,and permanen
cy of the Government, of which indeed
there was never any doubt, but of the
general prosperity of the country and of
its recuperative energy after four years
exhausting war. If foreign capitalists'
want to invest in our National loan they
had better be quick about it, for ht the I
rate at which it is now goi i ng Amhriean
bonds will not be inn!: in the market
except at a high premitaw --Tribune,
FRON EUROPE.—Later news frourEu
rope represents that the assassanation of
President Lincoln continued to call forth
throughout Europe,and especially io Eng
land, the strongest manifestations of
sympathy for the American people and
the severest denunciatitin of the crime.
Immense meetin g s have been held in
London, Liverpool and other' places at
which speechles were made! and resolu
tions adopted expressive of the people'p
grief at_ our loss and condemnation of the
infamous conspiratins. It is expected
that Queen Victoria will send an address
of condolence to our. governtrient. • The
matter was officially noticed in both houses
of Parliament. The excitement on the
first announcement of the assassination in
the various English cities was of the
most intense character.
The latest news from Mexico,leaves nti
doubt that the Republican forces' have of
late made considerable progrea. It is
reported that several of the Governors
and othCr officers appointo by Maximil
ian, have, like Cortioals, pronounced
against him. There must be some truth
-in these reports, for the Estafette, a semi
official paper, gives as its profound con
viction. that Mexico must be ruled for
many years yet without calling Mexican
statesmen to power. Maximilian, on
receiving the news 'of the surrender of.
Lee, sent the Chief of his Cabinet as a
special envoy to the 'United States.
It is reported that James ,Murdoch,
the well known actor, is lying dangerously
ill at Cincinnati.
iRIENDS AND CTSTOMERS:
I return you ,
my sincere thanks for your liberal patronage ;
for the past few years, and would say to you!
that ,I hare located myselfat
N. Y., and may 'hereafter b found at the .
NEW YORE STORE
(Having bought out the Store formerly *Cm ,
pied by Geo. Asher), I Atilt Continue to,
WHOLESALE AND' RETAtb
in both of the above Stores, and hope to; see
all of my old friends and ctistomers, as they
are in want of Goods, and mill try to sell
them low enough to pay them for coming. -
We are now selling the best PRINTS from
12 to 18 cents. .;
Extra GINGHAMS from 'l5 to 25,cente.
Good MEETINGS from 12 to 25 cents.
TICKS, DENIMS, STRIPES, and all alms
Goods in proportion.
Good suits for $lO to• $l5 and Extra Eno
witsi in proportion. And as I have an over
stock of Clothing I will sell at. Whole
sale 15 per cent. less than the same can
be bought in New York.
HATS' & CAPS,
SHAWLS, CLOAKS, &c.,
at reduced prices,
RICH DRESS SILKS,
and all other styles of Ladies' Dress Goods,
Hoping to receive an early call, I remain
Wellsville, N. Y., March 26, 1866.
Tlng ES t u r b a s c e ts or ribcr ia •o n il d to ersfo w r i S t ale the follow
One tract of One Hundred and Forty-three
and serbn-tenths ..acres in Pike township;
Potter county, on the Genesee Forks. Price
$llOO. Sixty acres are improved, with one
log barn, frame isitcben, frame barn, forty
good fruit trees; and two hundred sugar
maple trees.- The farm will cut grass, in a
good season, sufficient, at present prices, to
pay for it.
Also, another ,tract 'of Fifty-six andtwo
tenths acres, in.Eulalia!township. four miles
from Coudersport, Thirty acres of which are
improved, with one frame house, log barn,
awl some fruit trees thereon. Price $450.
Also, a Wagon Shop; and ha;f lot in the
Borough of Coudersport, one lot west of P. A.
Stebbins' &.Co's Store dear Glassmire's Hotel.
The tools, lumber, kc 4 can be bought ree
sonably or a portion of thern;if the purchaser
so desires. One - half can be paid in Wagon-
A reductioli of ten tier cent will be made
for Cash down. .1
For further Particulars enquire of the sub.
scriber at his Wagon-Shop in Coudersport.
Feb. 20, 1865. W. ' . IVES.
•=1 - • if
I wish all. persona having open aceciunt
with me to call and settle immediately.
I will sell
All my stoc C ic. h of e
ll a e p reh f an r dis? h
CROCKERY, , 1
1 Good Horse and Harness. '
1 1 Cutter, 1 SU'key,
The privilege of a good Ashery in Conn•
piece warping prder.
15 Cents paid for good ASHES.
Brookland. Pa., Sept., 1864.
WAGON ,SHOP !
MBE subseriber 'having located in Lewis-
Tullel. is prepared to do all kinds of work
in his line, on short notice and in the but
Making' and RePairing
of all kinds. - 1 am'enabled by.the aid of ma.
cliinery to do work; in the wagon-lina better
and cheaper than any other establishisent in
the county. I am also prepared to maks
COFFINS. i EDSON HYDE..
Ulysses, Penn t a," Dec. 1, 1884