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uanff.as CARDS 5 lines or less, $5,00 per year.
.iTTORNF.7 AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW.—Colleet.
:ens pror4tly attended to. Office over Wm. Roberts
Eta r dwalo store.—ayr. 1, i872-eza.
C. H. Seymour,
1:710 , 2.75EY ST 14% Tioga Fa. All bnAinrasi en.
nust43 to his carp v 1 receive pr , apt
Jan. 1, 1872.
Geo. W. Merrick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.-01Ece In Bowen L. Cone's
block, semen bell from 41111c,r Ofbee. 23 door,
'lelleboro, Pa.—Jan. 1. 1372.
1 Mitchell & Cameron,
AT 'ORNETS AT LAW, Calm tuid Insurance Agents.
1:),M:o in Roy'it bloat, over Yen Order's ltqucr st.ae,
e_.'tl.sclo, l'a.—Stoa. 1, 1t72.
IN7ll.lam A. Stone,
ATIQD.NEY Al - LAW, over C. B. Kelley's Dry Good
Wripit ,!‘; Dudley's Dloot on Man et - ost.
Weabero, Jan. 1,
Josiah Emery & C. D. Emery,
ArroRNEYs AT LAW.-0131co opposite Court House,
No. 1 Purdy's Block, WillismEport, Pa. -411 butii. , ^Bs
prvnlpily a tcn ie to.—Jan. 1. 1672.
J. C. ; Strang,
ATTOIIIa r ."I LT LAW r DIST.RICT ATTOUNBY.—
Onlce •with J. Esq., Wallsboro, Pa--Jan. 1,'79,
- J. IL Niles,
TTORNET AT L.;.7. it attend prompt:y to Wa
in," c zometKi W las earo in the counties of Tioge
and Potts% Office on • AMMUe.—W6.ll3boro,
Tall. 1, 1372.
Jixe. W. Adams;
ATTOIII7PT AT LAW, Mali's:laid, Tiop comity, Pa.
CQllactwas prompty - attarided to.—Jac. 1, 1872.
Jno. W. 'Guernsey,
ATTORNEY AT LAST.- AiLbusiness er.tmsted to him
be promptly attended to.-0,th,13 Ist dour south
Ww..4lzun s rurr's etu l , Tiotm county, I,'P.
Jan. 1, 1572.
'Armstrong & Linn,
ATTOrrSEYB AT LAW, WLllianasport, l'a
ViII. U. ARIINTIIONCI.
Wm. B. Smitli,
PENSION A1.2 - 0111;EY, Bounty and insurance gent.
Wanuani.,,atfoue sent to the above aduru 3 3 t 11 or
cern prompt attention . Terme moderato.— ars
.11e, I , a. Jam 1, 1572. .
Van Geidel• & Barncs,
1011 ithaels of Job Prir..tillo . done on
short nonce, and in the beat manner. 01bee in Cow
in 0: Cone's Block, 2d Poor.—Jan. 1, 1872.
W. D. Terbell & Co.,
WHOLESALE DRUGGIST, an 4 d f ulloir in Whll
Reroisiolo Lamps, Window OLIO, Perfumery, Paiute,
oils, &c• — Coraing. Jaz. , 1612.
D. Bacon, M. D.,
1 3 1TYSICIAN AND 131311(1E0N, Ist. door crest of Laush
trr Etroet. Will attend prompuy to An
ralls.—Wensboro, Jan. 1, W 72.
A. M. Ingham, M. D.,
lIONSCEOPATHIST, OBleo at his resiilence on the Av
,nao.—Weibinaro, Pa., Jan. 1, IS7II.
W. W. Webb, M. D.,
pnvslciesi AND SL'RUP.<YS.—OiIto:,---OpeJaing out of
Haeun3a Colc,s'E D;us .Ytare.-IValsboro, Pa., Jan.
Seeley, Coats & Co.,
Ii.t.ITKETIS, Maori - 111c, Tiogn Oa., Pa.—Receive money
oa deposit, clizoonnt cotes, and sell drafts 0/1
`...'crt: City., Collections promptly roads.
Ntose).+2 5ZF.L.211% 0.4ce01.k. \I in Cr,ANDALL,
. 1 11.1. 1, /K 2 , DAVID COATS, Knoxville.
J. Par urst & Co.,
Erdana, Tiooz , re_
J OM; r.,.7,3.103033,3E,
C. L. Permoli.
1 1, 1,57^
e..A.P.1N5V1T..1.P., PA., D. Clintchill Proprietc‘r.—This
.co is in good condition to ec-ocln ' niot.f.atc the traval
ia,: rublic in a euperior manner.—Jan. 1, 1612.
1--T1 7 11.'1.1). PA.. c. - )
O. Cloaa, Prop ietor.—Good t0,c..-.7,12..tt0r.
,c.. - .7,12..ttor. for both r.:l - .11 an. be 4 t. altsrgeit rem
,•.?- ~. 1 , :: Etna Ufa attention F.:ven t: E - t:__.
Lz. 1. 12.7.2. .
. tile. j et: 4 2U) , Gn tera
I .OC - a ,N.l, allti :1;
v.:re - II F,13 rt r 0 3 Va.
- 201. litrtr.ZTEL, "ProD'r.
If..te:l-Lept. by D. D. Slo.ift y.
Isaa t.) Laa.l:o It a rag
s rzyl der_lrt from tilts
1 , • I
_ 1, IL ...,
.:n ii tom. Nalron, Pa., houto and
,crtt Ou the r
R R. Work just bcr
Lt rrul T 12.0
V: 4 2;• LI rap . : at a barn'ai.n. nond man van
F. 17 r 17 ..;h11.3 11. heing
• F)r p zlioaLlnitthaniro on Um nr ^mites.
C. R. W 111111.1).
"i' I - 1 E 1...1.)
ENP.iS ZLVANIA 530 USE
• -^ Imorwu as the Towp.erl /louse and
- eui..c.a. by 1). 1). Ifoitary, 'Las hcez
roa..(kly r,.%a ropnloed by
acannu4odate the old friends , of
• • . rcl3ol2able mita.
n 1. 11 , 73- ty,
IS 11. O'CONItiOn.
P atehelder & Johnson,
r.c.llittr.Toßs or TUI
\' 7 . 7 . , LLSBORO MIRBL! WORKS,
tii:cci_ (7,1 C21:..7 ry
7 7:1,T.F-Borlo, Two.% courry,
TAELT. TO E. CO:.'Slrl2 4 . tC.
.• ' CI N11:21,1 rtild
tosli 7 , 1 . 1rb1e arlit
,; r A JOI1NS:1'0!;
. .. r , f :TA ion on t1,4,Eq:',f... cf Pcril
• - ,to of I:eh:on, Vogn Pl.. h
' : ti.C.N .11. g CiSi9ls
rcault.11::)!.0 itld fiat :LEOe, crt taete
to c . :11 f rsct:lci.r.ent 011
F.:JO \ (7. tl-r
larch 0,1872-6 w. Ad 'rte.
THE DE.SOLATION OVAIEROZALEM.
They have crushed lily pale! They bap trainplea
me down in the Hwat I - -
111.1.111ter, 0 Clod, attain floe ?
Ta wholit Olin T. Ultra—ln vhOid. than IMAM txtlutT
Sn *had, o.TOW ; ll2;but ThCaT
For Faralue and Pestilence enter through all my gate.,
And dark. doatli stalks Su the street
And Murder at every corner skulks end waits,
And Justice has bleeds . P.st
Thou heat trodden Imo!) down, and an -I havo loved is
I hs.ve moaned till my soul is sore.
I have wept till my eras aro deals, end my heart is
dee4l ; \
'Tls useless to crush me more.
They hero plucked the babe frcm my breast; the
child in his play,
While ho laughed, they hare eh...token down ;
Tho grace of woman, and manhood's strength, and
And ago r,lth its hoary crown. • -
I havo sinned—l deseryo my rate—yet bear , me, 0
Oh forgico thorn not who have net
Their feet on our necks, mid Thy name and Thy law
Whose bands with our blood are wet.
Do unto them, 0 God, en they unto ma and mine!
Crush them; and bast them down..
Like a tempest ti...at swoops o'er the Mal, and Ilayn the
with its darkening thunder•frown.
Mercy Ido not demand for noyaelf—ona for them
Ito mercy—but justice, 0 Lord!
Let Thy swift sharp vengeance deatrOy them root and
With the lightning of its sword.
I have sinned! I have sinned I Jehosah, Thou hideat
But prostrate hero in the duet.
I adore Thee. the Holy One. Lift me inMy &apace.
0 help me I in Thee I trust.
The flooda have all gone over me ; nothing now
Can torture me more or worse;
Thy thuntlor hath crushed me fat, and Thino 'awful
Ilath frowned, road I feel Thy curse.
Not humbled by them, but cu.:Tering under the weight
or Thy tremendous hand;
But Thou who has punished wilt pa I Thy Idly
. ia great 1
Oh rai_•o up this dentate land I
I can wait, I can suffer, () Lore, for Thy law to
Thoughterrible is Thy wrath;
But this people is Thine, 0 Lord; in Thy promise they
To guide them and show them the path.
Thou shoat lift them at last when the debt of their sins
is paid, •
All •paid to the uttermost groat;
And the balance ehsll turn in which their sine have
And the collar be oozed from their throat.
Yea-ra shell go by. hey shall creep, they shall cringe,
they shall craW i t.
Abject in the oyes !men;
Loved by n+..e, feared by few, but scorned and deride 4
And then, 0 Jehovah, and then
Ty 'voice shall be hoard—"Ye tare drunk of the bit
Te have drained it and drunk it down;
Cams back, omy people, come beck X will lift you
And place on yors heads the crown.
"And joy shall again bo yours, and triumph atu.l , 1 peal
And ring through your laughing ways;
And your strength shall.loo mine, and your battle be
ming, and your steel,
And yourtlory ha mine, and your viable."
—W. W. Z. ire Blackuvrxi.'s Mapasine.
Jan. 1, 1871
Editor Agitator:—The , Legislatu t re of Illi
nois has recently passed two laws which are
destined to exert a powerful influence for
good on the people of this Common Wealth,
namely, a law to regulate the sale of intoxi
cating liquors, and a law to suppress gam
bling. The temperance law is known as
the Ohio law, that State I believe having
the henor to be the first to Make a move in
the right direction in the temperance reform.
I need not speak 'of the general features of
this law, as they are well understood as
holding the liquor seller responsible for the
evil resulting from such sale. The Illinois
Legislature improved the Ohio law by re
quiring the seller to give bonds In the penal
sum of $3,000 before he can ,obtain license
to carry on his traffic. This bill, as a, mat
ter of course, meets with violent opposition
from all whoi are interested in the liquor
traffic. The German and Irish population
of the State aro forming combinations and
holding public meetings to bring to bear
their whole power on the Legislature to in
duce it to repeal tbei law during the present
session. But it will be of no avail. The
bill passed both houses by more than a two
thirds vote, and there will be no repeal.—
The friends of temperance are equally_vigi
lant, and ale holding mass meetings to ratify
the doings of the General Assembly in re
gard to the temperance law.
The other law referred to is one passed
in regard to gambling. The main features
ore as follows: If any person shall rent or
lease any store, room, or Building for gam
bling purposes, or shall allow a tent or booth
to be erected on his premises, and shall per
mit gambling to be carried on in them, he
shalt-be fined for the first offent r e $lOO and
lye imprisoned one month in the county jail.
For the second offense the fine is 000, and
the imprisonment two years in the State
prison. This law will drive the gamblers
out of the State, and other States will' have
to pass similar laws for self-preservation.—
Illinois Is a great State, and I rejoice to BCC,
her take the lead in reform.
There is very le or no excitement in
political circles in our State. The re-nomi
nation and re-election of President Grant
are regardod ad foregone conclusions, and
the great Republican party of Illinois arc
in instowing.this honor on her favor•
Chicago is-beating up bravely under her
great mi.3fortune, and during the winter has
oech gathering her resources for the accom
plislintent of a work the coming season
which will be without parallel in the history
of the world. It is safe to predict that ono
qt arter of the burnt distiiet will be re-built
within nine months from the present time.
rite religious interest in the various
churches in the Stat 4 q, and particularly in
the Baptist denominatian;-15 almost unpre
cedented. Reports of revival -oreligion
our religious jourinils, and converts my
numbered by hundreds. The goodly town
of Belvidere shares largely in the Divine
blessing, Thirty•four were immersed in the
Baptist Chureh last Sunday, and the
go,:d work still goes forward.
Altogether, Cite - general outlook of our
great and growing State is one of hope and
promise. W. M.
r! r, 5p t.e LI,
FA:TM—Th:I boy was 671114 to catcli
blue-bottle to add to his cglieetion, and was
inui:>poi.ed to give up the dhasp; but he p.m,
ently saw( that the wester had taken out a
coin. and laid it on the table, and fell
hiwself , drawn in that direction,
' Read that,' said the master.
' United buttes of America, five
The master tu i rncd the polo over: 'Nov
*ln God Is iour tr-u-s-t—trust. 1569.'
_ la that the same piece of money as the
` There ain't any other one,' said theAttoy;
I ` there ain't but one, but it's got two sides to
it with different reading.'
' That's it; that's it,' said the master, 'two
sides to everybody, as there are to that piece
of money. I've seen an old woman that
wouldn't fetch live cents if you should put
her up for sale at public auction; and
come to read the other bide of her, site had
a trust in (Jodi Almighty that was like the
bow anchor of a'three-Leeker. It's faith in
something and enthusiasm for somethintr
that makes a life worth lookins
think your ant-eating specialist, with his
sharp nos.: and pin-head eyes, is the Lest
everyday-companion; but any man v, ho
knows one thing well is worth listening to
for once; and you are of the large-braineo
variety of the race, and want to tIG oui-youF
programme of the order of things in a s
tem laic and exhaustive way, and get all ti:p
half n01c,3 and flats and sharps of Inuniinily
into your scale, you'd a great deal better
shut your front door and open your INth Skit;
ones when you come across a fellow that
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A LETTER FROM ILLINOIS
BELVIDEBA Mara 2 , 5, 1872
has made areal business of doinganything,'
That boy stood all this time looking bard
At the ilre cent TAece.
Take it,' said the master, with n go9d
natured smile.l:l - o.4na 444 Atlantic.' '
A Loin from the Dud.
A ,crood many years ago the regiment to
width I then belonged was' quartered at Ai-,
dershott. After a long absence from Eng
land, spent on a parching roek• in the mid
rile of the Red Sea, bleak and dreary Alder
shott seemed a very paradise. - It waa - de
lightfully near London, too. Leave was'
easily to be obtained, and a great part pt;
my spare time, and more than all my • spare
money, was spent by me in the metropolis
—*wit, I am aShemed to confess, in riot
ous living and much disorder. Still, had'it
only been that, I should, possibly, like - many
of my brother officers, at the cost of much
subsequent pain and weariness and pinch
ing, have passed through my cycle of dissi
pation and settled do - ,vn at last; but in addi
tion to my youthful aberrations I had a fa
tal predilection • for games of skill and of
chance. I was the best whist player in the
regiment, and could hold my own with the
crack players of the clubs; and had I stuck
to whist, which in my belief never ruined
any man who had a head upon his shout=
ders, I could have made a decent Income
out of my skill. But my moderate win
nings at whist were swallowed up, andmote
lost besides, at unlimited boo, blind hookey,
hazard, tad other kindred games.. To crown
all, I took to backing horses, and lost at
that, I need hardly say. A. long run of ill
luck beset me. I had lost all my available
funds, had mortgaged my commission to the
utmost penny I could raise upon it, and
found myself, at the end of the Epsom
week, fevered and parched in body, and in
soul wretched and despairin. I had come
toile end of my tether—l a wns regularly
It was Sunday night; I had been in Lon
don trying to raise money, but uselessly; the
Jews closed their fists tome. I only wanted
a-hundred pounds to pay my Derby losses;
this achieved I could sell out and retire
without open disgrace; but I couldn't raise
it. One man offered me fifty pounds for my
bill of two hundred maci fifty pounds at
three months, - but I wasn't quite so mad as
to take that; I might as well smash - for a
hundred as fifty.
My last sovereign was changed in paying
my hotel bill on that Sunday night. I had
a return ticket to Aldershott in my pocket,
and a few'shillings besides; nothing else in
the world in the way of available assets. • I
I think if I had been possessed of a five
pound note I should have gone down to Liv 4
erpool and taken a steerage passage to Amer.
The clock In the coffee room where'l was
sitting showed half-past eleven as the hour
of the night. The waiter only was in the
room, arranging his spoons and napkins in
the buffet, yawning surreptitiously every
now and then, quite indifferent to the prob
lems which were agitating me—Waterlob
bridge or Aiderahottl I must make up my
mind quickly; another five minutes end it'
would be too late for the one; the other-was
'Waiter,, a hansom!' I shouted all of a
sudden in a tone which made the manjump.
At that time there was a train which left
—not Waterloo, but some station a little
distance down the line; it might have been
Vauxhall, or possibly Nine Efma, I scarcely
remember 'which—the station at midnight.
It was popularly known amongst us as the
Cold-Meat Train. Its passengers were dead
bodies for the Woking Cemetery. The rail
-way company, ever solicitous to accommo
date the public and turn au honest penny,
lied, for the convenience of the camp, af
fixed to this train one first-class carriage.—
After leaving the dead bodies at Woking,
the carriage was run on to Farnborough,
whence you could walk to the camp if you
had nut been prudent enough to order a fly
to meet you.
Thu hotel sers'unt who ushered me to the
cab gut u handsome gratuity fur his pains.
It was my leave-taking of the world of
pleasure, and I was too insolvent to be care
ful about little matters. The • cab sped me
quickly to the station; but the cluck at the
hotel had been slow. As we passed under
the railway arch a premonitory shriek from
the engine overhead warned me that fhe
train was on the point of starting. I stop
ped the cab at the-bridge, and ran quickly
up a narrow flight of steps which led direct
ly on to the end of the platform—known
only to the initiated: The train was mov
ing on, but I had just time, despite warn
ing shouts of guard and porters, to open the
door of the last carriage and jump in. I
noticed the other compartments of the car
riage were lighted, but this one was dark.
That didn't affect me—l didn't want to road.
I took out a box of wax matches- and pro
ceeded to light a cigar. As the glow of the
match lit up the interior of the carriage, I
saw in the corner a long, dark object, quite
black, and yet with some little metallicgleam
about It. it was a coffin, reared up at the
farther side of the carriage, a board being
placed behind it, against which it leaned.—
As I looked steadfastly at the coffin, it ap
peared suddenly to glow with a faint radi
ance. Every plate and every nail
~ upon it
began to gleam with strange, mysterious
light. Bahl it was the moon. e had
just left the clouds of London be Ind us,
and the great round moon, rising out of riv
er mists, cast her glorious beams athwart us.
But I turned away from her in disgust,
What was the beauty of the night to me
—a ruined spendthrift—the scorn and the
laughing stock of the world! The black
catln on the other side was a more conge
nial ceuipanion to me. I lit another match
and read the inscription on the plate: 'Wm.
lleathcote died 25th of May, 18—, aged 25
•The heir of m head roes in a trta.se;,--my
heart ceased to peat. My own mime, my
own age, and the very date of the day that
Wag . now gust born:
It ,chimcd in, too, did OA inscription, so
mysteriously with that impulse I had felt
the whole do.v.—s-. turidng to self-destruction
a s a means (ut escape from all the degrada
tions (A ii;*e I would accept the omen. I
ci.rried with me, a practice I had acquired
in the East, a small American revolver which
fitted into my waistcoat pocket. 'lt would
kill at twenty paces, and would give me my
mittimus easily enough. I drew it out and
placed it against my forehead. Then it
truck tae_ that the ball, after passing thro'
mylead might pass also through the parti
tion dividing the compartments and strike
some one in the next carriage. I therefore
turhed tay hack to the NY 'tutor", and again
placed - the muzzle of the pistol to my fore
hand. A pain I withdrew it--there'ivas no
hurry; the 'train did not stop 1111 it reached
Woking; I weld not possibly be disturbed.
I wanted a siinal: the whistle of the en
gine as the tir'‘ cr sighted the red lights of
()king should be the signal of my depart
ure from the World.
` Yes,' I said aloud, turning upon my
self, to it ward, in a sort of fren4y; `Yes.
the •momeut Inc whistle rounds, William
Ileatheote, yon shall die.'
I have said that the rising moon was shi
ning brig,lit into the carriage, full upon the
coffin and its :mysterious inscription. I do
not thiiik I really believed this coffin had
any tangible existence. It might ,but be the
procluct of my on. feyefcd brain, but none
the li.<::n—un that account—was it a veritatole
‘varning:of my loom. Looking up, how
ever, to see if it had indeed disappeared, I
saw no longer the coffin lid, but a white
shrouded figuic, a plfilitt, corp4tlike Lice,
the eyes of Winch, in the moon beams, shone
upon. we with a sepluehral gleam.
Fur the moment, rthought I had indeed
passed• into the' land of shadows; that I was•
a disembodied spirit lo9king upon my own
moi tal remains; and the thought that I, had
ceased to be au individuality, and become
the mere shadow of a thouht ; sirup]; such
a chill a terror and horror to my soul, that
C cry other impulse of it was lust in an ea
ger etrurt to resume my individual existence.
CZ11.11 , 2 to lIVSCIf Wit 4 a deep ,gasp, dig
ging my finger nails into my palms. Ali!
the joy of that moment after the torture of
the struggle hack to I Life—razged,
mi , erable, it might be, but still deatlrife—
lmt- precious it seemed;
cf, , ,‘llQ 1 ', )0, Old MA6 ' i slouted, 'to my
tiuubld•in eotlicl. cat ie forth:. As I
live, he stepped (fat of the cotlin,3seated
himself opposite to mti, ';1::t hd'l a linger oil
MN' if rill,- -;;liti a finger on Illy alit, and then
leahetitorwatd to speak into my en.
' Mercy, mercy!' shrieked the fivire in a
voice that pierced the rota of the train then
WELLSBORO, TIOGA. CO.,
ilitinderingover a bridge. ‘. Seel' cried t =
ftgute,•and'sliPping n paper into nip han
keep keep it;, only don't betray me.'
11Thewnw-w-went the whistle ..P:f ;the can
gins, phricking; is It seemed, close' intd tit
ears. I tinned my head for a lionient;: t d'
moon had Just passed futon cloud; the 4*
tire had vanished; the coffin - still stood
theicirnor, dark and,grliu. The train slap -
tied,. stopped. . . •• 1
t em,' - said a voice--hat of, the guard
there's • a body in that middle first-el
coach; iliere's sonic_ parties coating to m
it with an 'earse.'
All right, Jack,' said another .rol .
they've.come to fetch him. Bear a tun
here, will Yoe''' . Oh; . laird t' shoifted:
men, as he saw me sitting in the corner;
`,Oh! I beg your pardon, sir. I hope y
aren't been - annoyed, sir? Jack, what
you: mean by putting the gait into this co L
I .didn't,' growled Jack,' • he must 'a' g
in by b.issalf. '
right,' I said, getting out and strew -
ing Myself on the platform. • I'll get in
the next carriage. - No 'bodies there,.
there?' - ,
' D'ye call me nobody ?' said Pat Rein -,
looking out of the window. .1 .) mop in,. B -
ly, me - b'oYi Pie cleared out thereat of t e
company; ye'll introduce a little fresh ea :-
,tai into the concern,' I
. What a'contrast to the scene I had quirt '
was the cheerfully lighted carriage; with i 4
occupants, all brother officers of mine i sni
kiftg, chaffing, rind playing hoc on a rug
stretched ' ver their knees. Surely tli
mhole of t e previous scene had been• but a
dream, or Ould it have been ,en incipient
attack of ,1:? not brought on by tiring,
Indeed, fort was not given to tbat, but by
irregular habits and stress of mind_ i. 1
It wasn't till I had reached my .own. hu:
at Aldershott that I thought of the-pope
which. the ghost had giveuitne, and wide
in lily dent:turn I had ituagined I had thins
into my waistcoat pocket. Here was a tea
at all events: if there was a real paper be
ing signs of its ghostly origin, then I Iv
'still sane, and the apparition I had wanes
cid was not a delusion of the brain.
In the corner of my waistcoat pocket was
a crumpled piece, of flimsy paper. Ind:
folded it, and found it a Bank •of England
note fqr a hundred pounds. ,
From that time I was an altered man. /,
paid my gambling debts, confessed all my
embarrassments to my- friends, who lifts
mo out of the mire; never touched a card oi
a die, studied for the stall college passed' it:
good examination, went to Sandhurst, and
came out with high honors. having , a . 11
tie influence at headquarters, I got an app-;
pointment .as commissioner to watch thp.
operations of the American War of Seces-;
aion on Gen. --'s staff.
It was at the close of a bloody but deed-,
sive battle, or series of battles, which result.
ed in the retreat of the army of the South,
Unit I visited the field hospitals at the rear
of the Federal army in search of a friend
who had been wounded during the day. 4-.
The doctors and attendants there all too bti i
sy to pay any attention to my wants, and I
walked down the long rows of hastily iii
provised couches trying to recognize in ,
I ‘ .
Scraps of paper on which the names o i l
the patients had been hastily scrawled were
pinned to the coverings, and I started ns II
reed on one' William Heuthcote"—my own
mune: The wan' appeered to be cinkiam
from exhaustion, but he brightened tip whee
he heard the tones of a friendly voice.
I knelt down beside hitn,rand asked if I
could-do, anything - for him,
He nodded his head, ' You're English?'
he whispered. ...
' Yea, I am.'
Bo am 1., If you should be in the neigh.
borhood of Bedford, and should' be able to
hear of an Old Man of the nettle of Heath
cote, a retired draper,•will you tell him' bis
eon died in a creditable wayt I have been
a disgrace to him, sir, but when I'M (lend
perhaps he'll thluk kindly of me again: I'll
toll you my story, sir: -I Ni - as a rngno--I
was, sir. I was an undertaker, but I was a
collector of taxes, too, and I entered into a
conspiracy to defraud the government. It
came out; but I had warning in time. II
shammed dead and got away ln one of my
own coffins with all the,swag. They wasn't
very keen after me. I don't know why.-:-
But Just at the last moment l'thought they'd
have me. A. detective followed me right to
Woking, but I squared him with g hundred
pound note, and got clear away to Auterida
by the Southampton packet. It never pr+
pered me, that money; and I got lower and
lower, till I enlisted as a soldier; and herel.
amt I'mgetting tired, sir. Don't forg t
I passed on in wonder and astonishment,
and, if I must confess it, a little disappoint
ed and disenchanted. I, then, was no ape.
cial• care of an overruling Providence, as II
had fondly deemed myself. My wonderful
warning and deliverance was a mere affair
of chance and accident. As I passed the
man's couch again he lay on it stiff and
stark and dead.—copy Ho'k
The Spring Fashions.
f the city papers, dee.Oribing the
spring tyles for ladies, says:
The ost striking features of the spring
fashions are the variety of polonaises and
the circular cape or talma of the same ma:
terial with the dress, which is worn as it
was ea-s ago, as an outsidt , garment, in
stead of a light shawl or sacqtte. Polonaises
are made of all materials, from the richest
silks to the coarse Dolly Varden chintzes;
and in. form they vary from the Althea,
which Is merely looped at the side and lids
the seams of the back carried' below the
waist and finished with a button, to the elab
orate and extensive ! , reeffarti, Tully Vardeb
proper, which is usually furnished with
bows,. but eometimes made without the
bows, being what metaphysicians call sepa
Among other graceful patterns is the Beat],
which has a largo box-plait on the hip- is
nibderately looped, end plain in fropt. 'MD
" Isola'; is mcoramended for
.goods that are
to be washed, because the plaits are con
fined by large buttons, and can easily be
unfastened. The "Filina" is one of the
newest fancies, is very pretty and stylish
behind, having a skirt bou f fant on either side
of a long-pointed, tight - waist. The front
of this pettern is not so graceful as the
back, and the whole thing requires a skill
ful modiste to give it the proper air. The
polonaise, although so varied and adapted
to all ages and all materials, has not entirely
superseded the overskirt and clashed
so popular last season. 1
The circular cape is worn with any fires 3;
it may be either single or double: it has on
ly one soma, straight on the buck whets
the breadths join, and this is left open (I
di&oretion; but whether open or not, the trim
ming of the cape follows this seem MY both
sides and continues tiromad the nc.:k, which
Is eqt low enough to show the collar and,
necktie. The general effect of these capes
is to increase the epparent sieve of the
shoulders, and those which tire trity.t becont•
Mg to the figure have a belt, fa:loped at the
back and passing around the waist under
neath the cape. Another improvenlent il
broad single or double plait, v...tlich tran
forms the simple cape into a Watteau nun -
tie. But It must be remembered that the
Watteau is adapted only to straight Oil
slender figures. Almost all styles of trin -
ming arc admissible, Nit, where the nuttcrhil
of the tlritsti is used, flat trimmings, bids fold's, tmtl kilt plaits are preferred to the
ruffles which have prevailed of late, except
1 in fine check and hair stripe summer silhs,
on.which a number of narrow bins ruffle'.
is effective and fashionable, while laces and
fringes arc preferred for black siliN, ett4ll
- and other rich materials. i~ouie 4
the prettiest costumes are still composed 4
eta:tout shades of the same color; but these
need to be exquisitely harmonized, or tit
effect is decidedly unpleasant.
In general, there seems to be a marked
tendency toward simpler and more elega l :
styles; a few overskirts and polonaises of
the richcet silk are merely hemme,i. Iya l 7,
made so ample that in the 4\l'eeP of ili'v.i
heavy folds we reco,gpize the !Oh - kr Itc.)wi - r4
lines of truly'aritstle drepery. Lvlileueei,
%if a gi:owing re - Abet - nein of taste so. e;W: 4
i'eeti a the fact that subdued and de.l.Vate
shades like ash gray, :Mikado bun', Qliv .
greeds gad browns, and the so-culled dead
le:1f tints are considered ,MOIC di .I.llbl
than uuvthing nhire vivid and proueeeetel
Prints and cambries arc really bettutitet. t i
' both designs and colors; the single excepi r
' U.= being the egarse awl gaudy chisup;,l
WEIATSDA V, APRTI, 10, 1872,
Which are old at one counter for Doily Vitr
dens and at another for furniture 'r,,, , ,ennee.
The Dol -, Varden foulards, showing, the
gay,ilig 012 a black ground, Are, pretty, for
onee in a Weyilecturesque,• perhaps, for a
picnic or croquet party; on the wiee„,
A ,-, They , _nto9t,tolerable and not to be endur 4.i"
Hats are still high in the brwn, and h.ip.
ptly large, also. 'Nothing a proachire the
grotesque, tapering, Tyroles4 type, so te'li•
, veraally unbecoming, Is to Übbe seen. Bon
nets are of straw - or chip, a trifle larger',
close, high in front, some with coronets or
capes; but thelatter are stiff and unman ,
ageable. The most beautiful, and unbappi
'ly. the'most expensive too,' are French chip,
Meshed with a fine, white, silk cord. The
French leghorns rank next;
• then come En
glish chips - and Dunstables; and finally the
cheap• rough and ready braids, which are
, always both stylish and serviceable. The
trimming, whether lace, grosgrain ribbon,
flowers, feathers, or pompons,' is massed 'at
the back and rises high. If there in a coro
net, it is covered on the lower 'edge with a
plaiting of ribbon, and finished on the• up
per edge with a narrow lace edging. '
Large solitary flowers are worn with
wreaths otsprays no longer straggling and
Scanty, but of abundant foliage. Unusual
combinations of color are attempted, ofteh
Ar ith -slloCess;• that of smoke color and rose,
whicii — was_introduced last autumn and
knoWit by tba - tragie.„natue of " Perla in
genies," has re appettrad — as" Chicago ;"
while the iridescent pavan,' the most beauti
ful- of the many beautiful combinations of
Mile and green, is seen in feathers and porn
poet's. :Neckties are in the most delicate
shades, pale blue, rose, sea green, and straw
color, fell' further softened by a garniture of
Valenciennes edging. Gloves for the street
g 1101341 have at least two buttons. 'Whet)
these delicate nealttlee OP WOVI with U black
coatuine, the gloves should match the riteek
tie; Inl other cases the gloves should-match
the dress, and the necktie and 421121102ezda
contrast with It. -' ,-
be Chficihood of George Sand.
She was brought up by her, grandmother,
at the chateau of Nohant, and at the age
of fifteen could handle a gun, d ce, mount
en borsebaelc, and draw a SWOr She wee,
we are.told,:an adorable and pe ulant Ama
zon, a charming feminine demon, who could
follow the pastime of coursing hinderthe
avenues of .Marly, but who was.ltotally ig
norant as regards the sign of the cross. It
was Insinuated to the grandmother that the
pious restoration did not exactly share the
doctrines of Jean Jacques Rousseau, (who
had been a personal friend of the Dupin
'falnily,).but that it was highly deeirable that
young persons should be educated its a dif
ferentrilanner from that practiced with re,
gard ,to l Enalle."' The grandmether.pro
teased much surprise, and gave her adviser
to understand that in matters of philosophy
she held but a poor opinion of the alm s
In the beautiful garden of the Vallee
Noire, where fragrant meadows stretched
onward for league on league, George Sand
grew out of childhood like a wild floW i er,
untended and unpruned. An enthusiastic.
old botanist, named Neraud, whom, on no
count 'of the fairy-like descriptions which
he was wont to give of the Isle of Madagas
ear' ancl"the various regions he had visited in
his loins voyages', she had baptized " Mal
gache,!' was her constant companion. lie
was a dry little copper-colored, man, rather
worse classed than a peasant,-who had trav
eled over the mountainonaisles of the South
Seas,Ln search of rare specimens until his
finances failed him, and be had been com
pelled to return home in raga and emacia
,tions He had pined his heart's desire, nets
'ertheless, and a beautiful fern, before un
. known, Was named after him. Thisliddity
divided his time between planting bradagas
'oBl7 nOWQra and rare exotica in the soil .cif
BeasY.And the study of advanced polities,
itt - the. an:rsult , Sr- which in youth he had
ione to every popular outbreak, and received
many a saber cut ou the head, ills first acs
qUalatanee with George Sand was made in
a singular manner. She, galloping past his
flowering groves one morning at daybreak,
was:suddenly arrested in her course by the
sight of 'some magnificent dahlias. They
were the first seen in France, and the , first
she had ever seen. She was only sixteen,
and' be got down from her-horse to steal
one, and then galloped away with her prize.
The old nursery mah—for thus he wished
himself to be 'called--must have witnessed
the theft, for soon after she received a pres
ent from him of a •number s of roots for
planting_ From this time dated their ac
quaintance, and a few years after they be-.
came intimate friends,
The girl, with her. splendid brown hair,
her atrorigly-marked features, and her im
petuous bearing, -ran wild in the pleasant
valley which contained, her grandmother's
chateau. In perfect liberty she would run
all day in her short petticoats, pursue nats
terdies along the winding ways of the val
ley, and return home to enjoy her brilliant
grandmother's stories of the,pomps of Ver
sailles, the lives of roues and philosophers,
and the ways of a society in which rigidity
of morals Was almost a matter of ridicule.
Between her first and second marriage the
okt:countess had retired to Abbaye-aux-Ba
is, aad there kept open house for the wits
mid savants of the time. We can scarcely
wonder at the admiration excited by this
lively old lady in an bnagluative and spirit
ed child. In the Chateau de Nohant, too,
there was a. large library, to which the girl
had unrestrietedtaccess;• and at one time
" Corinne," "A a," and Lavater were her
constant companiona, As Ole grow older
more influence waa used with her grandmo
ther `With respect to her education. The
old lady at length finding the aristocratic
influence too strong for her, feigned com
pliance with the dictates of society, and
outwardly renounced herphilosophic meth
od. Whereupon, ender the preasuse of the
relitriene re eticus and anti-Voltaire feelings
which had s tuna up, it was decided th at
Auroraahou d be sent to a convent to re.
eelve the rudiments—of which she was yet
,entirely ignorant—of religious instruction.
" Send Him up Another."
" Keep your seat," said I, as my friend
rose to go; "-I cannot help repeat g that
boomerang joke attempted to be pla ed up
on Gou by everybody's pet hu wrist,
Mark Twain, and that Falstafflan okist,
the Fat Contributor, It Ita& been to d be
fore, but I should like to repeat it, stri ping
the story from the falsehoods by wh ich it
was formerly erobellished.”
()no w'elling Train and Gris found them
k:et•.,es tosirther et the Sherman House, in
Chicago, - 11.. F., (before the fire.)
Drifting about in refuel) of the piotur
oosque,-they followed the human stream till
(to wear the metaphor threadbare) they
stranded on a bar. Mr. C-flltgli was keying
:it the house at the time, and being unwell
had 'retired early. A bright idea struck
Twain's restless mind " Let's send him up
Idea voted god and noted upan. Walter
arrived at Mr. Gough's room. "Some tuba
take; never touch liquor." Waiter posi
tive; Mr. Gough more so.
On the way down it moaned to the darky
that it was a pity the cocktail should be
wasted, v.() he drank it and teported "all
right" at the bar. Twain and Cris, intense
ly delighted, thought they had caught' the
"Let's send Min up another," said Grit'
Same result; coeitail - revalued home by
darky. 'acitcrueat at fever heat.
14 Glye him tt brandy, strong," shouted
Disappearance of darky—ditto cocktail
Report satisfactory, and the precious pair
put their tauuds together and Were concoct
ing a plan to mix liquors on the temperance
man, .% hen Mr..Gougheincred the barrot?m,
approached our heroes, and 86(11
" I am afraid you rest ttucivr e. ndsappre
hension. Secipg that I -was I,eirig made the
vittan c;i sotur pv - uctical loke II followed
NZlnte-r doWp. turd Sqw him drink the ti
ti to that I suppose yoy. tnought I had used.
lou will please; refrain from sending any
laurp up, as 1 hare not felt the need of such
drinks for years " ,
When the ~ J ubjeet.is btouktht up now to
Twuin. he says that the iat Contributor
within himself like a greased tolel
scope," but further as - s thut . (Tv,al . n) sva
never in CiiiQng(); " ljlexP W 44
u Shermuglicorz.e.," 4c
-IYa=l4ke, cafe of yourself t—Toi.
' . Vathalile f a rm fo' i S a l e. '
Tim uwascuuma. owing. to 11.1-health. Wrens his
farm fbr sale, situated lu -Charleston on the Mute
held toed. about ono Tale from the old allows'. hotel.
Wain ni C.dti te'divided lut) Aims as WE nublloJetid
piens» through the center, leaving two orchards on
ejlevr a.B#, QC) twining about t:e acres, 80'aere4 improv.
44, trnazne ho se and two frame barns thereon. Salta
farm IS In d ood state of eultivation, and will to
sold cheepy. portion of the purchiso . money ran .1 0 ).
main agelnit the AVM. Tor fOrtbar :inytematiol>.
Inquire of th _ subscriber...a the premises.
Jan. 17, I.IW- ti. • . 1i0.4.11. TIAILAIOND.
Cyrus D. Sill,
W.I3OII:ALE IIL4LEI; 'Di
Foreign and Domestic Liquors
Assent for Pine 01;f1 Whiskies,
Jab 1. IF :11 von :TING. N. V
Change, of Rat*e.
iAtoo Elf Gracids
V MlDR.C.Fittni:r CBSTRA Pal .
DOM= for cards, and to be sold for cash, at cash
jj priors. Oredll system played an;.
ray'aa you go s 'l' is a trite old maxim, and,
lived up to, the trite doctrine for both iuillur and bU
Intend to Bell goofs sL Udall pr , atts, 'far cask,
reapectintly salts* a Wed from old patrons. and
all others Who wiah to buy ocerka d dank g•
at close figures. ipan
J. A. PARSONS ' &
112 CORNING. N. Z.,
2 000 Itaada Jags siesa Bilks In area, Phil
athe have =ed. Also a new Rime best
Early' Spring Dross Goods,
sn clestrottl• styles. 'Also
New Spring Prints,
tiklustuuzut ona Poredlea La great varltly.
Dtemostica 14 1 45 Ittuile at lotiesit mutat rate*.
J. A, .RASILSONS & CO
Sea. 24 i2 -4i
SELLING_ AT CGS
i „ DERBY & F 15117,1
ed i z '. go .nu wit Cl* entice stock at
IWTIL 41/ 7 RZ r*
6115. a Ir.my
flat& and Cape.
tow lei yuttritiuo to buy your
BOOTS, SHOES & RUBBERS
EA= AND CAPS. cheap Dar 8 few days
Those Indebted to Derby dr Fishier will eadl and set
tle their accounts bofore April 1. Dm without further
notice, as we want the roomy to bay new goods with.
Web. 2% 1871
• -DEBBY & FIAHLEIL
New Year 'Goods 1 .
SPENCER'S ART GALLERY I
itBhlfl lo= 2 =rl erift n u i lr 4
itae, ever brought into /Yoga courity, among
which are 'halos
Choice Frames of New Styles,
Carved Walnut Goods,
tuil. a great variety or
9ri - I.32artaliaass, •
thin L. style, ant at the very lowest pr 'Sze*. • Ell la pro.
pared to make
is ell the beet styles of the day, from skillfully re.
backward lt isav ol: B ll l =nu et:11811;6=50; so
kil&N/1 SP.CER ,
Pa., Jan. 10. 1872.-3 m
i ~~ ,~
C-' ~ ~~ ~,~
fIAS now in swo t , and will keep constantly ou
hatel. at the lowest market quotations.
UOOl Twine, 2A. 4 ply cotton h Jutetwiue. Marlin it,.
S Rt 4 strand. linowl's patent Step Ladder, Crow 3 to BA.
JACK SCREWS, TAcKI.E ILI.OOKS. WIRE
MOTE AND WIRE (3001)4 GSN
EItALLY. 11M.I.MY WHEELS
lOU OUVIIING SAWS.
hill ainsortmutAt of Lake Hurou and Dena
(3RINIATONE3, CANAL WIINEL BAR
ROWS IN ANY QUANTITY, MA.
RLI•A ROPE FROM ONE
Na. lat 0, extra 6.1.1g13.+0 WI A complete asaortraelit of
ELOT,TSS. IIVILTIE,BSA AND iitIVStS.
SOLD ITANDWARE CONWAY.
TLY pv }LAND. BOTTOM
itBIOES ON AOIPCULTU-
Como lu awl take a Jpo
It is Youl an 4 oldi,tre
• JiAt. 1. IBM
gel the Uwe/4 • ape bow
J. /ME , Jr.
_. • ~ -.. Sale.
eenerd ed. ownaia of a liable Dolitne,
1. with a C g Machine, tae La es AtUl 4 run a
Wench Burr Stones attached, are , p to Mk or !
dare in their burliness at Erg marl on, Va.
The above property is in good order, and
will be sold at a fair prim, and on r, na le time:
For particidari, inquire of Goo.--W. Me ,rriek Wells.
bow, or ' ALONZ NS 'MT - ITEY., .
Jan. 1. 1871. ' " . tato promises.
Piano, Fortes and rgansi . .
PROONS WANTLNG "'paws OR ortataa will
Lind it greatly to their interest to tuy of
Is ! 45TA 1 H 9 Y.
I 4 • ' I
We ere sellhag the heat Instrinnente I
and on the most thrombi° terms.
A firsiclass PIANO possesses all the
flab, Tit : the tone is divested of 4
footequality of power throughout Ile
resonance and duration of tone. ‘.
The touch is elastic, equal, easy an
every demand of the Angers.
A detect in any one of these points, vi
pieta failure of the instrument.
We warrant every Piano for the term
fining promptly attended to by
Instruction Booksi of the most approv
the Piano and 0 constantly 'on ban
D. DUNBAR, i
Ell , and, a. .
Dee. 19., 1871.-tf •
I )-- ~ 1
Door , -,Sask & Blind
BEWAN:LH AGSTUT, la prepared to
*As Work emus the best lumber, at
tory which to ta4 to full operation.
31111123 6 TROM.
cozatantlq on baud. or tnannfacturod t
Planing and Mate
done promptly, and in the best moaner
worltraon employed, sud none but the be
lumber used. Eneourqe industry.
Factory near the foe
Jan. 1, /872-tf.
T 2 G 114.41 BROTHERS, Proprietors 41 the ab ,
1 tell ituanufactitro as usual to cerder3o oust
ar• warcantid In every ' reepcm. Partimdar
Roll Carding & Cloth Dre-
We tam a large stock Of CATZSiinerea, &c.,
cent leSa than any competitor, and warranted .
We manufacture to order. and do all kinds
Carding and moth Dreeatug, end defy cornett .
We have as good an assortment of
Full Cloths, Cassinveres,
andigive more dir Wool In asohange than any other]
estaMshment Mry thorn tout aatlafy yourselves.
We svholeeale and retail at the Cawanasque . 2
'Wks bellow Knoxville.
Jan. L 1.872.
Ladies' Purnisliing Goo
TO SUIT EVRIMIODY, AT
affas. A. 'a °Renzi' motatiram or FA.
al. tss tbs Cane Hangs Elio*. A. lams stock of
Just recetvot, and will bo sold cheap.
him E. B. Frkfit AT L will Imo ammo of tbo
ell deliartramt, and will boee.d to soil= old
andtusw ones nt all times. imnpin and see
Dec. 11. 1 , (14y. 'llll 4 l A. B. Gal
AT TIOGA. PA.,
and an entirs ! neW Stock of
BOOTS A.N°D SHOJ .
R. SMITH I-. SON, having Just compiet
tnaw Brick Store on Main street, which
bpst arranged and Most inviting stores in t
ty, are now offering to their old customers and
licgenarally abetter ee}`•cted stock of •
BOOTS AND .SHOES,
than ever before prbsented in the borough of
Ladies' mare of Burt's make, constantly on he
so, Mason & Hamlin's Organs, and a variety
to select from. • All are invited to call and
prices and quality. • IL E. num AI
Tioga. Jao. 1, 1872.-Iy.
WALKER & LATHRO'
4 it t ri t ian hl T NEAV
SAWS, OrniaßY. WATER
I.97; ip taM s TIJBAL
Carriage and Harness Trimm
Corning. N. Y.. Jail. 1. 1e72.
Farm for (S ale...
TILE subscriber 'offers for sale his farzu of
pleasantly situated iu Catlin C
county, Pa.! within abbut lour ;miles
born and two miles of Niles Valley depot.
bowie, church, mlllO, shops, &a., within
easy. Inquire on the prat:Mae% of
May 19, 1871-tf. C. ( 4 . 0
ATTCLKS 11=11.4,11 EOT.
%•414V V . fmlly intorno the public that they
have e t itab lickl4d
Livery for Uire ,
At their Stable on PetVl .OPPails Wheels %Mien
shop. Single andouble rigs furnished to order. They
eln to keep good horses and wmate, and inieud tp
plasm. Prices reasonable, WAThnla 1S LICRAM.
Jan. 1, 1812.
Ki: THE ORPHAN'S COUR ; i" FOR T/OCIA. 0
Estate of Thoodorus burl/ton deed.
The Auditor appointed by the 'court to distribute
fluada 1.13 the bands of S. B. Wartinor. Adminfprator f
the estate of the said Theodorns Larrison,,la of sal
oouuty, deceased, will meet the parties into ested4 r
the purposes of kis appointment, on HONDA ' the Ili
day of April, A. D. 1.872, et 2 o'clock P. M., his o
No. 8, Lovitm& t.. , tnie's Block, Ma i istreat, Wells o,
Pa. 021.. W. ALUMCH.
March 20, 1212:4w. . , uditor. '
,I.: THE COURT OP CONctiON PLEAS FO TIOCIA.
COL r NTY.
vcseds of Shorlif's Sale.
The Auditor appointed by the Court to,ldiatributo
moneys In the hands of E. A. Fish, Sheriff of said
comity, arising front a judicial 'sale of tli propPrty
of JAMES R. lOUS. defendant, at suit of itArMOND
Nftr TA, Plaintiff, on judgement iu raid court, will
meet the parties interested. for the purposes of his
appointment, on THERsDAY, Ai,rll 18th, .it. 1). liatt.
at 2 o'clock P. M., at Ids cave \u. 8, Bowe? a COne's
Block. Main Street, Wellshoro, Po.
March 20, 1812, 4w. • OEO. W. ME.e.RICE-
- r 'Auditor.
TN THE COURT OP COMMON PLEA .8 FOR TIOOd.
Proceeds of Sheriff's See. •
Tile Auditor appointed by the Court ts ' :diatibuttl pro.
coeds in the bands of E. A. Flab, Sheriff of id cot uty,
arising from a judicial sale of roperty ofJ. . Stioslin,
defendant, at suit of Wright .t Malley, pi MAN: on
Judgements in said Court, vv 11 meet the rtieta in
terested, for the pm-poses of h appoint - in ton FRI
DAY, April letb, at 2 o'clock P Y., at Ida o ea No. 2,
Rowen Cone's Block, Wells ru, Pa. •
Slum 20, 1 r • 4v7. U. W. M ' E l fi'"
aPPIt 'cation, fdr Carter.
lsoTIcE /8 HEREBY GIVEN tin‘t thi following
applications for charters of incorpo non have
been flied in my office, and will by presented to the
oourt of Common Pleas of Tioga er,itn y, 31onday,
Way 27,1872: "
The application of J. E. Cleveland, Jeremiah AuStin,
Thomas and othere, for a charter. o incorporie
Hon to themselves their eas'tqatis, and 'swore, for
benevolent purposes under the style Fad t tle of "1 he
at Jo:: priey,
arlttea, a por-
1 e (3646. With
j 11 cause a coitt-
If five yearn,
he moat ale-
4 inothods for
~ tir new
4 ane as
i l ia I
T. F. DONA
Furniture and Undertaking.
Vo'rti Horn, & `Chandler, - j
•*. (Snetta3ora to D. T. Van /Uri')
}Jibe ß /:rtiet s lnd mo'stt on
m aM sale at the old Dift o 3. ,
F i nd AND COMMON FUDNITUItE
to ho faard i Northern r,entieNianls,'diiimSittug 01
MIE PAUL= AND euezD3rEiligTs,
SOFAS. 00E0MRS, TETE-A-3=7A_
MARBLE AND NiTkID TOP CENTER Taw.%
RAT Rims, riaoy maim, =MP,
OVAI, AND SQUAW] swats, mum.
ETS, POW. o. 1 HAM Auer/mess- -
ES, HUSE & EXCELLRIOIt MAT
and fall stook of tho common goodsusually found in'
a first-class esto"dfolment. The abtrire gooda are large
ly of their own manufacture, and on Is guar
anteed-both its to quality l aloe . They sell the
Woven, Wire Mattross-
the most popular spring bed soldr alio the Teaker
Med that hoe been cm trial for 17 years =d Or.
eVtl i Ncereal satientetien. Ons , - •
Cr Room, - , ;
is supplied with all ea of the Excelsior Ciaakat, a twirl
and beautiful etylo 7 burial caw, together with other,
kinds of foreign au home manufacture, with Wm-,
mimes to. mat They will mato undertaking a oee-,
tality in their business, and any nroding thadr eares
will be attended to promptly, and at taatbathetery Char=
ges. Odd pleeta of Furniture made. and Tunateg or
all kinds done with neatness AAA dispatch.
Jan. 10,1872. VAN HORN 4k CrIitANDLER.
. . ..
To WM= rr aux Coxeznl4-11avius corualuded Uzi
lam entitled to a little rest after nearly 4D years elm
applipatbm to bualness. I have passed over the furni
ture business to "the Boys" as per above advertise
meet, end tate this method of caking for them the
same liberal patronage as has been attended to me.—
My Woks may be found at the old placer= settlement:
Jan. 10; 1862. D. W. VAX HORN.
WHOLESALE DRUG STORE.
OpRNING- N. Y.
D 711308 AND ILEDIODTEI3 YAMS AND OIIg,=AD -
DIMS DAVIDS' 0081
VECINES, g 117-1713), E 3 LS D
• ••• AME =Avow* t nx.-
NER9SETTE LAU EL,
pazals MEDIUM Ei(XXSZMER MM
us= am i'LAVOEING___U- • ,
Tuayuti. WALL PAPER.
DOW GLGLASs, WALJABWASES
LIMB k DU! CK)LORS, •
AGENTS Pau 83ABY12i
& 00 0 13 BEM=
Sold at Wales a / 4 Prkaa, Bums us to
call am oct taotatiora befora narthrr •
lan. 1, 1.872,
R. 0. BaLiety,
'(Sueesaor to D. P. HOBIRITS) DUALLB.
Stoves, Tin' and .Erardware
raw. SAMS. furtß. AGE DOLTS, HORSE SHWA
AND money HALER,
~,,A.,,,F o t r aT l e aso ck. dar a t dek r : ;? ,lt ta leo p4O v O i rci
PAPER atmann S ,
JOBBDiCk PROEPTLY 4/11INDED TO.
436 - Terms eath, and prices teaacotable. 1104 door
above Cone Roue. • - •FL 0. U,32'.
Jan. 1. 1872.
LUTZ & KOIItI II,
ACING otveued a &at-class Hardware Store iu
Ja Menemltt oi)pootte Pitts Broil., an MAW Strxt.
respectfully Write each' friends and the public In gen
eral to give them a call. They guarantee satlethetlon
In acmes. , `4l;tclr atoCk conalsta of
• .• ,
0 . .. ti, 11.13,73 T VOILE., 8.P05.7.1E),
soniamaTEAL 1 .11PLEr.. 7- 7, - . --
elatfral E:ONVF.,R9, & .
antweral line pf Goods, atievncl--- J y—ticne In the
<X) , at the.. 104" , e0i, ctsh pe.stst
Thiq v a lt 4 j r v4O alge.uta for th o Eli= MOWER, 121:1.
ACA \ AIt.NOLD FLORSB ronz, AND
'pa , a/. t.
W. 0. Kurz, ' t LUTZ & KOHLER
MenaAdd, Jo). 1. 1972.
'GENERAL INSURANCE AGENCY
ESOSVILLF. TIOCIA CO., PA
Life, Ffre, and iccidental
Arc or Coauubur..
Int. Co., of lionla lanaric.a, Pe. • . i2.04.r.g.L5 co
Franklin Fire Ina. Co. of Phila, Oa.— ...... —UST 1 , 73 2r ,
Ropublic Ins. Co. of N. Y., Capital,— $733,000
AXI Ina. Co. of Cincinnati. " . $1,000,000
Nlaaara Fire Ina. Co. of N. Y 1 000,000
Ptirmere 'Mot- Fire Ina. Co. York Pa..........9.09,89P lf ,
Phomli Mut. Life lan. Co. or Hartford. Ct.. 6,081,970 So
Poun'a Cattle Inn. Co. of Pottsville 4300,000 00
Inzurance promptly effected by mail or otharwlr,o.
on all bordo of Property. All 'oases prollrl , UY 3 ‘ 1 4. 13 W :i
1:11k1 paid. L:vo stock Insured usvinat, death, oor
I am %leo agent for the Autie3 Fire ILI-4W anw Co.
CLn4unati. Capital, 2.1,0110,00 Q.
ill communications promptly attended to—Ofnee on
11111 Street 2d door from Icaln rt., linoxville Pa.
WM. D. S.I.ICLIt
MRS, L J. SOFIELD
Ts now receiving toNew York, a Arm stilaiment
1113111.01 1" 37 •
FA iviciv GOOIAi
'whloh she offers ,to the puh:lc at tors—zsdesh STer7.
t44ug uaually fouwt tz a
%II be leapt on 2164 aqQ snld Inv It/ essh, The
Om mei Gibbs sewing thashineLtg_
AIM 1 4 /872, 18n, J. 9
W. D. TEEIMLL CO