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-; 1 •
1:11V WEMirSDAY DV
ELDER & BARNES,
01:L0t1. A. F. 8A8.1.46Z.
00 per annum in advance. -VI
Es OF ADVERTISING
in. 3 in. 4 in. 7 in. 121 n 25 in.
,0 1, 200 7300 3s 00 3000 00 00
.„1 3 00 4 00 500 7 ((II 11 00 18 00
I no NI 000 800 13 00 18
I Ito 8 00 7 00 9 00 16 00 20 00
t , 00 0 00 10 (10 12 00 20 00 28041
12 00 13 00 16 0(I 25 00 35 00
1 , 0 ut (111 20 00 22 00 35 00 00 00
0,1,25 00 23 00 35 00 50 00 100 00
alettlated by thC inch in lengt
an, apace la rated as a full Inch.
, ii,...11101a3 1111.15 A be paid fur before (n
-un yearly eutitracts, when half-yearl•
b.nne hill be required.
, in the Editorial co - lawns, on lb.
ot, per line each insertion. Neill'
Lo. al column, 10 cents per line
„ ; ;not 60 cents for a notice of hvi.
tfiniAlir, and Dukrus inserte
”to,v,ky \VI.II be ebarged 10 cent
I $ p.-r a.nl abovo regular ratee.
5 beef, or h.t-t, 35,00 per year.
S. Bailey & Son,
, ouct: cOMMIS;iION JIIERCIIANTS.
.L I.l,..ciallty. Our hotel and family .
obtain an) highest market:price&
Al.', Dames. No. :tO South Water
- 10, 1879.-31u.*
oil NSELLOII. AT LAW.—Colleet
sottooleit to. Office over Wu). Roberts
- Wellsboro, Pa., Apr. 1, 1.872-9rn:
C. 11. Seymour,
1 'SW, TiogePa. AU business en
„us will revetes prompt attention.—
e 4), W'. Merrick,
• 1 • 1 , \ \v.—Witco in Bowen t Cone'a
rodii Agitator Otllce, ':td floor,
a —.Lot 1. Itt72.
Own S.: Cameron,
r I ‘NV, ('farm and Insurance Agents.
, ,•1 Van Order's liqupr store,
—lan 1, 1`,7.2
11Hato A. Stone,
1.,.1Z.v.,-;,•s Dry Good
t Man) street.
Emery & C. D. Emery,
\I I opp.site Court uouse,
nt. All builitiCHß
cr,,teJ to —fan 1. 1672.
.1. C. Strang,
L\F tqsl EICT ATTORNEY.—
, Wellßboroja_-Jan. 1,'72,
.1. I. Niles,
\v, alt,u.l 1”
.1 1.. Jl,lll tho ~1 Titqa
1$ I .l‘ 1111 P —%1",..11,b“r0, l'n.,
no. NV. dn
D.l I t• —lan 1, lc:I.
g). Vc. C4ll4',lllSe).
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I 1. \ I‘, 1N illiato,rul Ia
I 1. .•••:
Jau. 1, 1,4'2
Vin. B. Smith,
; 12..unty and Ii ural. Agent
to the nbo% e will re-
t_ 'lilev .X.
__Alai to tti nt
.„1 u, t 6. t...t
1., —Jail 1,
), Ter111•11 4'4).,
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Micon, 111. D.,
11-1 cl.zt ~1 I rai,i)-
W,llattLnd t an
)1. lugham, M. D.,
I 1...• at toe icsulen.e on the At .
, Jan 1, 1t,72
\V - . Webb, M. D.,
- - 11 ,, Stole —Wt 1154• n., Pa , Jan.
Coats .„V. - Co.,
, v Inoncy
anti 5..11 di allti ou New
1. I: 'RANI; %LI.,
ILt ID • It N. ilia)
Parkhurst 4.V., Co.,
rk.4,, II , Pa.
a. 4•01III11,,,latt tilt 11,iN el-
11, r• I.ln. 1, 1117'2
1 1 t,.• --11.411 sc
.11 1,,11) and L 11,1 rya
0., r 444.44 4, v 444 :41s.
1 1• • :1 . 1'11111el`:1.114!l•
I 1% for raap
1114 011 ( 11(441.
1 ,, I( • PI r WellslKAro. P.+.—This
t l'ik I hty "II tits COMV4.II
- 0,11 ; is taodrralu.--Jan.
1,' , 4i)0r0 Hotel,
L RUNNEL, 'Prop'r.
It ropt M it 11. Ilmi•lny.
i'• 7••• • , 11. to I.c.bc it a first
' ' -• • • iv. , .1,1.1.1( part IrOirt tlas
•• wit, it 111,, ivory at-
1 . 1 li. ( ~ ft-LD
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I , p:,111( . 11 i‘V
I I\l N()1i ,
'wider & Johnson,
1! If it 111
5 30R0 MARBLE 11ORKS,
I Id (( V,
2 , T%iij.! , to)1,,
" 1:1 In 111 V. all(1 Ilt
1ti111.11,111. , r, Mai 1.I.• imd
• I 11111,, k,.7.
l'Arm 1)r Sale.
' 41 . t-4. Intl firm ,•I ht: acitts
,••.• t I Nat n N d. pvt. tia.tool
r iLopg, Sc., Within a milk>. Ti. , 11133
the prelliiBoB, of
O. G. CATLIN
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Happy the ear which lust perceives,
Prom deptba or freshly blowing leaves
The einirow'e ciy along the eaves.
Spring's herald he ; for when the rain
la blown in gnata against the pane.
Ills is the blithest, loudest strain..
A certain sobbing music fills
The violet hollows of the bills.
Where wink the yellow daffodils
The rust-encrusted oak le mute,
But, from the fissures round Its root,
The sweet faint-smelling cowslips shoot
And in the woods, yet soft for showers—
In Winter's wild, dishevelled bowors—
The violet takes heart. and Bowers.
Happy the eye which then can see,
In fallow-field or bursting tree,
Tho watchful, kind Divinity.
Seasons of Mulling stones and snows,
Buhl I' the dark 110 early rose,
But fair the honeysuckle blows.
From breezy hedges, cottage-walls,
'Where most at morn the sunshine falls,
Its odoi comes, at intervals ;
A ad where the parted branches hold
The light againat the blaelieat mold,
The crocus ehinee in puce, or gold.
Sliver Is on the spectral larch ;
You sce, through each fresh-mantled arch
the ruddy.Saca of March :
The moon has not a redder light
NVlien banefully and dimly bright, ,
he turnalipse upon Hui night_
sweet are the tamp for new-pulled 4/11 , 6:
tiireet tticthe changing sounds of day"
From smirlae to the starlit gray :
The snooded girl that sits to aing
Beside the bracken-shadowed spring—
The church-bell's minute clinking ring ; , ,
Tho rooks' afarml—tho atvallo~is' cif,
The magpies' jangled litany,
The curlews' challenge, shrill and high
Happy the heart that at such time,
When even,the breezes floni in rhyme,
Feels yearnings foe a farther acne.
Sallow, or tired, the day goes down,
Over the moorlands drear and brown—
Over the sharply steepled town.
The crow goca bro4-winged to his rest,
The linnet hides in ivied neat ;
Orion denies above the west.
Then white, as h 3 a dead man's face,
Eimote with death's spiritual grace,
The rounded moon heaves up through space
Tim lights go out ; the village street
Is dumb ; you hear no passing feet,
Ifor yet the mill-wheel's plashing beat
Happy the lids that now may close„
"Nor fear the hoer when Morning throws,
Through lattice panes, her dewiest rose.
For ' them the mind's prolonged surcease
Earth's brooding cahn, hearou's starred increase,
Shall be as ministers of pence,
A Stor'y of Starch
Starch, hut starch ncarly three hundred
yeal ago—not the tareli ul the period,
that you See advertised everywhere, whose
agents are a little population - in thernselves.
in fart, the first introduction of - starch into
England, where it came from, how it was
"itudi s hed, an t i how it grew fashionable;
with of little love, a little jealousp—the whole
1,, onclinled I a niot,t happy. marriage.
, Ncailv Once hundred yearst ago takes us
inJ the ti itn el glieen F.ll79llelli,.and it is
\‘ is - to historians that this reign was not
only a orcat period for wars and troves, for
continental double-dealing and religious in
trigue, but that fashion, dress, and such
lib frivolities flout ished tlitoughout the
land, as pat 'pipit expect they would flour
ish N 1 hen the occupier of its throne, though
a masculine woman, was still—a woman.
And so the excellent John Stowe, who
had made his fortune as a tailor and a silk
mercer, one day stuck his needle for the last
tittle into its cushion, and taking up his pen
instead, became the serious and useful
chronicler of the important trines of the
(lay. , history is mute valuable than n
work m which mart important circumstan
ces would i.e better told; the Fartorialpoint
at view which lie adopts, and frran which
surveys the fashionable world all around
fin t giv'vs his Look at once the interest of a
, opy and a novel. , His information is all
it the t reliable sources, about the
impottant personages; but the tiiings
ill •a might PCUIII ill themselves trivial
It wa, , , as I have Said, a great time for
‘hion and magnificent attire. Edward de
ere, Alarimi:i of Oxford, had just returned
um Italy, and had appeared at court with
irments g pet fumed leathet that were the
vy and iTespair of other courtiers; he had
I•et-ented the Queen with a pair of scented
nber gloves adorned with four rosettes of
,lored silk, and Elizabeth was so delighted
the gift that she had ,her portrait taken
ith both gloves on. The pectAlitir scent of
ese gloves was known eve - rystitere as the
arqucss of Oxford perfume.
Now, one evening there came to Stowe'a
,use near Temple Bar a young 'girl from
Landers, who bronght letters of introduc-
l.ai to the court tailor, in which he was re
iested to do what he could far this young
ranger, whom it was hyped he might take
api#oo ice. Al iss Dinghen 'Vanden Il4se
aS both well-born -and'goo,d-looliing, and il.
ould,seenn that StowieMas very well antis
d \with what she laid to say, and really
4riended her, and put her in the way I 4
Aim her livelihood.
In the mean time the bright-eyed little
n aiden lived near his house, and every af
t.tirnoon the tailorwould pay his visit and
give - accounts 01 the wonders of the fash
ionable world, with which his art made him
so familiar. Mi;' , l Dinghen showed little re
spect for all these mysteries, and especially
mocked at the cosmetics and oils and paints
with which the beauties of that day did net
scruple to assist nature. It was in vain that
Stowe taught her how to prepare and warm
wine, " to be applied to the cheeks to give
them a lovely tint " This was a universal
practice of those days, and in the "Illus
trations of British History" you will find a
complaint of the great quantity of wine
which Mary Queen of Scots used for that
purpose, and how the Marquess of Shzews
bury, who was her governor, (1. e., jailer,)
dCI-11/111ded MI that score an increase of ai•
low knee. The cheeks of Miss Dinghen
needed no such Assistance, and she only
laughed at the poor court tailor, and chuck
led over a littld secret which she would take'
lier own time to brig forth and to make
E - . 111 you at all fancy the time and the pe
riod? In the morning poor c,
heart i 5 breaking - for this little pert beauty,
calls one of his apprentices, loads him with
)ieeva and rcinnant ~f the im , st I ,, Nely tat
let as, sareanets, etc., and, fonotAed
by the boy, struts forth, full of his riwn
pity and importance, to I he pit fillet., ('t
court, or it may be to the palace itself. \c
lit' lance, under a certain wimlow whielt he
ii sure to pay=, lie kis-keg band to the lit
tle I u up ,tairs, and he z:lances Ai , -
nit lilt ut hint and , tribes bieJk the sa int,
Co-i Fan tniti. Then she it turns to
room, :old lektnele and daintily proceed ,
it it-ti ire} - -
Pan& • tutee hy this time has repelled the
mil of his join:ley—Loudon (Ikt:ince , : \Acre
not then so r:tcat--and is in the mog inti
u,ffir ronvcrilimi with courtiers and politi
cians: it may be that his measuring tape is
pity-ing the be.trt of the great Lottl
Butlei.di.. Poor Slowi!! may the pride ht
the tailor support the trials of the man.
)11--= 1)111;41n-it in the mean time has coin--
pit:tett her attire, and she too passes under
Temple Bar. '1 he gossips and old maids of
the neighborhood admire the beauty of her
collars and culls, their brightness, their
1% biteness, their "set;" and if the uorneur
can admire the dress of the little foreigner,
the men can admire also. Where lasses ,re
lair many lover;; arc found.
In the evening poor Stowe will ro urn,
and will tell her the adventures of the day
—%l i r lt this Lord has bought, and «hut that
Lord has ordered, of the, visit of the Queen
to Kenilworth Castle. and all the In itZ4
and gossip abc.ut the Earl of Leiqester; hitt
the (watt of the little beauty is not in these
things, and the more court news he tells
her, the snore restless and ennuy6 she be
Now, near Temple Bar and not far from
Stowe's Noose,there 11170' tit that 'Very tiro '
a needy nian of letters mined' Edge; his
works mad` t no_noise then, and arc now (iii
ly'k4own antiquarians and , hookworuis.
They consist entirely of satires on the fash
ions and lukury of the period. Edge was
in fact the Baxter of his time, and- his' stir.'
casms are riearly , as sharp and outspoken as
his emcees:oes. Re was young, fair, inter
esling-looklog, and, as the chronicler ptits
iti "Mistreps Dinglieu SAW him; and he was
pleasing unto her." Unfortunately, mar
riage lay the distance. He lived, or rath
er starved, in a garret;- she was but a dress;
maker's apprentice. Marriage in- such
case would 'only luean misery,, and ais She
realized thiS, she thought mine and 'More
over thy, secret which she had 'brought with
her from Flanders, and set her mind to see
how she might turn it to advantage.
There waa lobe a great ball given , : at the
Queen's pallice, , and Edge Contrived to •get
an admission for himself and his &tench
The Lord= Chamberlain's 'office existed in
those days, but his duties were not so strict.
Edge borrti l wed an orange doublet and a
Spanish cape, so as to, conduct Miss Ding
hen to the ball with fitting dignity. „ • •
It is difficult to imagine a more unhappy,
figure than That which the' man of letters
presented lit the midst of all this gayety.-,--
He interrupted in the dances, he ,stood on
the ladies' dresses„ and Arove his spurs into
the long vellet trains. He had. often .satir
ized all thisifriVolous magnificence, and ho
now hated it more and more.
At last he got into, a corner• Where he
might watch without • being much in the
way. Frot4 this coigne;of ;vantage he could
see all the thtneers, and among them .his la
dy-love attended by a masittal cavalier,
whose bearing and dress were more spiendid
than those cif- all the other courtiers. : Edge
watched her, treading through all : the 'i n tri-.
cafe measures of that contt minuet. . ; There
was a preseuce and qiitprnb about het', danc
ing that he,eould•Mit hpt,admiro, that ,every
one admired. A,II the cOurtiera crowded
around the dance, and praised
. the beautiful
foreigner. , ; '
it 1 - vas more than poor jealous Edge could
bear. Tired, jealous, and angry, he left
hall and hurried to his garret near Temple
Bar; but even at 'home he could , find no
peace. He paced up and down the wretch
ed room; he told himself over and over
again that he had no cause to be angry; be
remembered bow trusting and confiding she
had been to him ; - howishe had come upon
him in his gieat.poverty and despair, like a
vision, like a kind messenger from another
sphere—what, hope she had given him in his
hopeless woks. The days had been less
dreary for hini lately, and the future days
were to be-More cheerful.
Tie looka i around at the wretched furni
ture, and his:quick e - ye - deteded her band„
in a thousanA little trifles . She had .been
with him that morning to arrange about the
hall. lie remembered all her expectation
and delight; how she had selected his dress
for him, and described to him her own; how
she had insisted on arranging the hills, an(l
end's, and collars that, with theorange doub
let and Spanish cape, were to tranform him
.into a courtier. And then she had Comein
the evening, bringing the frills witlrher, so
:beautifully stiff and white that he, who did
not Inuit notice such things, had noticed
the-,c; and then :Ale had told him that this
an.l this; wliikmihg W:11 her own
~.t,:uulWas one (16' to litaltV hot It Itltn
ait,t litre t ich iand a ell to-d 9 and whi.» he
1,:1 1 1 asked her Nvii;il mighty:ie.:ref was,
he had tos.3ed up her head so coaxingly
that he was quite content never to find it
out, it only he might still zi-k awl sh:: su
The more lie thought 0% et till Ilicz.e mot
tos, the more he felt le: had heen wrong,
and weak . , and foolish in his cto Why
tihould she not enjoy the hail as Ow otheis
did:' The room was toll ~1 dancers— the
p o p!, went to dance---It himself had tank n
her there. W hen. he lia!l first Spoltert of it
to her, s,lte had told him What a delight it
" a pleasure to dance auain dale
iime!" she had sail in her broken - English.
Then she bud told him ot 11u, ena../no Of
tier own country, and halt consciously, half
unconsciously, had swept around the room
in a mazy swirl or dance, and came up be
fore him with the most bewildering little
cbtutesy. lle was not angry with her then,
nor did she seem vain, frivolous, or light
Poor E4e thought over all these things
zorrowinlly enough, and then resolved that
lie would put on again the orange doublet
and the Spanish cape, and return to seek
her at the bait
It was now early morning, and it was in
t h e s p r i ng o f the year. t tver the low gables
of the bouses,and the stunted tOwers of St.
Paul's-the sun wits all golden in a red sky.
i'lte or,hards, , that stretched from the bou
tes in the Strand down to the banks of the
river, were w mass of white color, for the
pear trees were all in bloom and the cherry
trees in bud. ITU day was just prevailing
over the night, and the air was cold and
chill as Edge strolled along.
It was perhaps as muck from the habit as
from intention that ke turned out of his di
rect road and passed up her street; but it
was not from !habit that he suddenly drew
back and hid: himself in one of the, deep
doorways of : the opposite house, for just at
that moment he saw advancing toward him
Miss Dingheni iu full talk, her face all lit 1
up tt ith indignation; and by her side, list
ening to her so attentively, came that same
masked cavalier whose divas and bearing
and appearance had made the poor author
so. jettlq4"at the ball. -
Edge, Crept' closer in by the protecting
doortslay,!and'watched. He atitv them pass
upthe street and down it again, and stop
for a few montents opposite tier door; and
then he saw her speaking very eagerly, and
at last she pushed open the door and walked
up the stairs, followed by the eavalier.
Then poor Edge crept from his hiding
place, and walked up and down the street—
up and down it, with he bright sun beating
fiercely upon him. 'l're workmen were go
ingl to. their labors in t to early morning, and
chaffed and jeered that ill-fated doublet.—
whole city was waking from its sleep,
heavy wagons rolled 4ong the Strand, and
the river was; alive with gay 'barges and
wherries; still! poor 'dge paced up and
down the street, always keeping in view the
one hall-way. !
At last the dbor opened and the cavalkal ,
stepped forth alone. He was still masked,
so that his face could not be recognized,
and be walked boldly up the street, and
Edge followed hint. What should ho do?
Ill s sword hung at his side, and he neither
wanted skill nor' courage for its use; and
here *Mt this cavalier walking in front of
Litt in the open street. He wanted ito more
prpof; he had: proof enough; he had too
much proof. Ile had himself, seen them to
gether at the ball—seen thenflogetber coin
ing from the ball—seen her and him go to
12;eitter .lip the staircase. What more proof
did he need? It was easy to pick a, quarrel
in those days. Thetstreet Was open, and
1 1 .1 in nwil V ere.aruted. 1
What Arnold:he d u '
And then, while he still followed his ri
val, his ilmtudds went hack. totter ; he loved
lea :0 tbaply , so Bally, so enure!!; he had
given hiniseil lip to this. one. 1 fate had lip
to thi s !wen a toruegle, and a attug,!de in
winett he had alway a teen wOrsted, a l ways
been beaten. But then when he knew her
came hope for him and a fair, prospect; and
youth, tt Melt had slipped away- from him,
sea red be incessant disappointment and de
feat, lino half rourned.
' As paw tieerge Edge thought of all this,
hi,, heart hardened td,nlier; Mut I,he old love
died ‘,. ithin hint; and once ritor e h e as k e d
lulu::if tvhat he should do. One thingwas
~ei tam—he would not quarrel with this
masked dandy who was stalkieg, along so
victoriously iti front of him;. that he deter
mined on St once. She was not worth it—
and she did not deserve the love of hon
est man. But she should know what she
had lost': lie would go direct to her house
and tell her all lie had seen—all ho knew;
he, at least, would not be fooled bylier
zu he tinned sharply around and quickly
retraced his steps, and was in her st eet
again. lte pushed the unlatched door o len
and went up the staircase, and turned e
handle and stood within the room.
Her face was from the door. She as
sitting at a table, folding something i
parcel; it must have been very delicate,
she bent over it and carefully creased the
paper that was to contain it, and spoke to
hill without even looking up.
" Why," she said,, "how soon you are
come back! I did not expect you for yet
I 'llo GA C 0... WEDNESDA Y
• • - • ..3
, . ..
halt=botir :t "
lie stood at the diini- and did nut avower
" Put yen have brought them with you, I
hope; you have brought • thent• with,you;
have yoti not?"
Then she-looked up and i=a* Min there.:
"0, George, George!" she said,
," yin] have
come to rne;" and she - started up front her
chair and ran to bin), and threw her', arms
arOund'hiS neck • ' ' •'
But he thrust lie t r'from' hint., , " Ills faCe
was very stern and eriiel. ' She was' fright
ened at his ;look.
" What is the matter,
_tleiirger site said;
" what haS happened I , " ' •
" What", 4.as haltrle lied !"—and vcie e . : ,
'was Very bird- , -1" - what has happened! 'On
ly something . verktriiiiiig. Quite nu
day occurrence, 'dear; it has hittipeitcd :that
yon. have trifled with illy hive, that You have
fooled the 'as yoin preciouS sex foole: with
us all—robtiedino, swindled me, stolen' from
me the only thing that poverty 'and wretch
edness had respected
• and it bus also hap=
pened, that I have found it 'all out: and, that
before it was toplate. Miserable - map that
I am,. I have found that' yon are not work
of me." ; "•`• • -" ' A
Then. , sho turned slOWly frOin` hiin and
moved across the room, caught at the chair
for support, half slipped, half Sell into it,
,and, bending over the table,'huried her f1;94
The - sun c 'eamo in biping, 044101 die window, checkering' the - pay' Walls In 'Alia:
room with little squares of; light and:shad-.
ow ;, outside; the "hlilti''ire4.?.
. pecking abont in. he trCes,'. and ;tilterthhiek-.
hird woh-a.goldeti bill WO trilling _out the''
clear-toned/whistle, ,as if nb' biackliird; . or
thrush, •or golden oriole, or Abber = colored:
nightingale colild."iipprOach - him - in' Song;
and. between' the. pauses of 'that snit 0' tame' '
the ruMbling of the eintlica; and
tance the • ' • '" ,'"
For a moinerit he stood at the - door, tint
knowing what he should do, but Woking 'at
hex. ' t`, What an actseie ebb thqught:,
A great actress, indeed," if-that was, act:,
ing, for her eyes were all red, 'and her be-,
som rose and fell, and throb; `'throb;' throb'
went the little beating heart. " She 'did not
speak, she eduld not cry—but there-she' sat,
bending over the' table, her: face buried in
her hands. .
And lie stood at the.door, still looking at
her: How•hia hated and 'despised himself.
Thisindeed Ives a mainly thing,that he had
douei 'He had seen his rival strutting about
through the town, and be hadfnlltiwed hint.
He knew he was armed; they were both
armed; but he did : not turn ,and faeediirn,•
as he Ought to have.done, and strike liim_as
he ought to havb than *Old
have struck. I No, he had let the gallant 'es
cape, and then le had traced /Es own steps
back to, her !these, foree.d his way ; into her
room; and Wfien . she• came so softly
gently to welcome him;'le had lasulthd and
spurned her. •- •• ••' " • :•
All these things, passed throtigh hispind
in a moment-}-while the blackbird was call
ing to his mate across the garden wall; and
them he looked at her again, , sittilfg so. still;
so•desolate itt!the ntiddle•of theitoom..!tile
thought—" POQr little thing;:!. for, luae was
dying out of Ida mind,' and in its place, had
dontor ]city, Mid with pity ,;lime also that
.4ther feeling witiCh is akin to it - ••
1QU.. 4 00 she was so young, a., ihexpei
eticed . , so fragile. Ali his a.,oci,iii.tits
her wen; of 'AnShine
had never seen a 'shadow that 'little
lure that used to beam upon him so Joy hil
ly, so ingenuously. What should she him.;
of gtkt or swim ? Hate had, nuked died
out of his mind. rind in its place' h.tl Coate
pity, and with pity had'eolne. lott. • 1 - • -
tto tie walked half way tip to li•ei•'
he said, "1 ii re heen very i:rong
and vet y cruel—"
, But whi-n the heard j his von•e the long
suppressed grief burst forth, and the leard
shut - would not flow came (wieldy' now, and
the words came Quickly, too, had, sobbing
"oh, what have I clone," fille shit.. "oh
what have I donetm • ':
Then he went' up to ner atm linen tier
from her chait and toolvber in • his arms. , —
Her long yellOw hairhad slipped away from
the ribbons wbiCh had held it iu, and was
all tossed and 'tumbled over her eyes; but
ho pushed the - yellow hair aside, and hold
ing the little face,between liis hands, long
and lovingly looked in it. - lie was a tall,
handsome man, broad-sbentdered, and brave
to look upon, and he held her in hits suns
t 1.9 you might hold a child. :The did'not re
sist, she did not fry to 'resist, hut what)! she,
felt the tears rising again she' drOpped her'
head thrwn and - PresSedit'against hunt.: .: '
Then he spoke' to beetind coMfOrnal • her;
and told her all the cruel things that he had
thought, and how he had disirusted'her and
hated her, but that distrust was never' to
come between thpm again.
And as they . sal t there at die open window
they heard a step on the staiicase, and the - ,e
came a tap at tit' door,. and •to'the irstnnish
meat of Edge in ; walked the cavalier Of 'the
ball.: He wal a berly ' dressed now," and
with his mask o •did not appear ,to be it
very formidable rival. -• ' Miss Dinghen arose
" George," she'said, •o'tiris is Mr; 'SioiVe,
who brought ine• from. the ball last night
when you ran away from me.' ' I 'Want 'you
To be very kind to hinr, for he h/6 beep very
-kind to me." :
Then Edge Owed, and -StuWe boived:-I
Poor Stowe! be saw•itihil in a glaneeHln•
deed, it did not 'require a very ckver person
to see it all; brit though Stowe Wits,uot. very
clover, he was 'very 'good, and he isOOnlihow
ed hia.goodnesS. ' seemed to Amon" all
her affairs—eyed that wonderfid Secret she
had been on the' point of:telling her 'hiVer
already—and he declared that now waS the
time to bring it, forth and' put it'into''Opera
tion. This day ho told her wed St, Luke's
day, the patron of tailors; arid', he :was car
his way to Lord -Leicester -with . - a 'splendid
suit Of clothes,: a presenttfor the favorite;
and he recommended her to' put up in his
parcel, which his lad was carrying, the best
of those wendbrful collars' and cuffs, in
which both be and sho'had•such faith.
Then Miss Dinghen went the next
room and brought from it starch,' and tak-'
ing up ono of her collars commenced iron
ing and creasing and puckering and goffer
ing it—l snppose very much 'as they do in
the present day.! , Edge thought it was 'a
wonderful sight when he saw it 'completed,
and Stowe, packing it carefully in the top
of the box, wont forth %Kin , his adventure.
The rest of the story may be . very shortly
told. The Earl was delighted With the tiew
doublet, and when he heard the story of the
ruff, carried it bit the Queen. Thu Queen
was delighted With the ruff, and when she
heard the story, sent for Miss Dinghen; and
when Miss Dinghen told her story, 'Queen
Elizabeth, who was - a romantic kind of:wo
man, sent for Edge and commanded hini—
under penalty of losing his •head—to make.
immediate arrangements for Lis marriage,
which Edge (being a loyal subject) 'aecorti
inglY did:" But whether , they lived huPPy
together or not, as the chronicler •is ;silent
on the subject, is left entirely to 'the judg
ment of the reader.'
kndiving wliereof bbe-spenktv,
wr it e s os collows concerning ` turpriee par
I have been the unwilling ncipient •tif
one of Those social nuisances dubbed- a sil
ver wedding. Isaac and I knew tlott We had.
been married twenty-fiveyears, but yve
wish to Celelarate,the . event, for numetous
"r , Calit
e 4.." akin! t, w 10.; tu beg , tor ores.
rots,. Oar house. is nollarge enlatglk.to;ae
comaiodate all we would invite, oit ‘ web, au
occasion, and we would not slight ; anycatitt,
not being partial to large parties, jutige of
our consternation when wAsyere quite over
whelmed by a mob—sttrie,otte friends, tind
many not even acquaintafteq; ...any, one,
who could be induced to sign their names
to a paper and pay their money to help buy
a tea set, under' the promise of coming to
our house and hating a gay" time The
,presents were nice indeed and:for them we
are put under obligations to - a class of 'peo
ple whose acquaintance we did Mit 'desire:
There were Cl/CA:people present whom
was not introduced. , • 'We have always been
independent-retained our old friends , end
made few new ones.' .Now 1 ant
to call on Mrs. this,!that, and the ther; and
to speak to their Itusbanda and :brothers
when I meet them on the street. 1 put
duwa hoping one ,of these new
who is intoxicated,•trvill,nOt'recog
nize me, and it hear :him , say: PrUud Old
vizen—wish I had the dollar 'l•rthrowed
A Champion Nuisanc;
4 - ' 4 ' ";• ,
away oti her tea gat,' jiaru lost .I,ly bridal]
peodenee itud,ol6espeet, and a.n quite;
miserable njuler all this obligation, which
. Cllllll6vgr how, to_r,epay. , I look
whole car • mi . sM,AMwarrantable.pleet) of
interfer tnee. l ' • •
' • 771 • • _,..ll,___ ! an d ii '•
' -;44,ere is no price ski io o kivish stun to Jr,
And Jtio rosy 4.tatehy rho , •owee • ,
.. And tv, at Is 00 tart; as a deirtn June. .
Wh - •
en ;Heaven prlea the tarth if it bo in tauo, ,
knit 'o ter it !telly ; her warm sir leyEa"' ,
, So ' hings I.Oirell in the sweetest of idyls.
..l ia Arr IsionotSir Launfal," a poem whkh
will 'grow._ into the hearts of men- as! till•
years pas.nn, and while language lastewi It
nostO be l fotgOtt,tat.' .1 , •
, .juue,l:4 truly" the poet's month, the most
°sensuous mouth of. all the calenSar. -It ap
peals,toltesig4t, taste, and smell.-- It is;
par exce lance, the '
month of strawberries,
of roses lutd,of hying green. , The trees-in
their ne lyie/ad robes are never se. resplen--
dent. •, wee erhils seenrclothed nnew.—'
_mean ill a-spiritual sense.) -We admire
and wonder at the-: glories of-nature, and
our hearts, ite:uplifted-'to ,the. Maker and
1 Preserver, of an, r .- , 2 . ,. ~ . ~,
~ 1 ,
-1 Now,thei homiletic! tell that a drop overfills it; • '
I We are happy nowelee.ause God so Ills it; • ' • ' • '
Noxitter!hovi, batten the prawinay have been, ' -
! 111 enongb for us now that thu leaies aro greeni'' '
.fIVA mdy shut (Air erne, but me cannot help; knowing ' s
I. That ftkiesike 'lelir• andgrassts growing, ,, .. -_; - • • .1. ,
,:J''lllON4f didaAfallidlorr," ittlylloivelte.klirP4S
-1 ca thethoughts of all ''hearta in- the advent m
of the-sataer.l-We celebrate the' birth of',
May Whe'll - 11 4 k4'ar'e u letilless;"griiias, ' drk.ntid
SiftiVeled,t flower's !!paje - -'find' telt; catai rh
' , lna-king lit everrbreeze, -fever in every' vat
- le)'? i The holithiy! Usually' 'restate in :•calls
upon thViphYsiciati; whieetis, , if we would
givb 1-0 Else silly . linitatien Of "our! ' tinnAltti-,
lantie brathien- And institute a 'holiday en
the a d vent of the summer ; hoW gloriously
bright' It weaild' bet' Then white dresses
'and 'wreaths Of=rostia would be suitable and
nov uneetnfertable to -the Wearer, and "all
would -ge as merry tie "it , marriage feast.•
. Cannot someof our leaders of ton commence
the workjof grace? In Boston the May fes
is udually' held • in -Music Hall; for at
raosphore and skies aro rarely -favorable for'
euf:door ppotts. l° - Indeed,; for that' matter,
the festiltlenight as well be held in Jaauttry.
..: June, i °the: Month- of roses, 'the season
when, ti4euhout!Ottr bread land; our blos
doming. praicies, our verdant gardens, 'the
- rose maintains its suprenittcy- 'over all flow
'eri; and ••lattitsltts title telt' '4Aieen. !: It 'has
been called the Ornament !of • the earth—the
blush of Canty; 'and the breath of love. - .
• ''• ritt tUi 'e b' xi ')li 'd
" Nym los who tin ern owe ng a ea.
. maids, ' '..-' ' ~ .
. Woo th ii, Itigid; 0 , 4:haitiia inspire '' ' ' - 1
_All the „twtgretiliif iliolire2/ - 2 '-, •-_ - : ''.
Cull ire straighi"the kitting rose, " ' .." '
• Shielded hi the thoin that *rims.• , ' •.'
, Ohl thirone;; - wliat hoe the smart! -' " • i '
Countless *Week rogali the Heart." '.• f 1 '(- ' "
-, . r c .iLo, sun the Old -1r elcpoet A.eackeon cca
,, - ' • (• • e r ' • • • '
tiirieS age.la praiseofi'the'"giicon•nr, Boni
!tea."lkfili•derti•liiagiiag,iidenut"eXcel it ;in
pit ri t y of I hen Oft! en d zpressiO o n:
*. , ra. ... -,- .4.:, -h• • • _* • ' ~.
A.llt/ 110 W, /QC its all weicetraf the Suatmcc,
kt ilti hid) her ad venrivith praises'Clet us
put Lir from us for a tline.the pares •. of : life,
alit) j.. 1111 i%Oili Ef.6 3 l„iii iii'Sifyirig?•; ',
,•-•..Joy o l ; : mes; i.rit.t . roes, v.O know tot "vf ; 3 . . .
Ett-2.:,tllßig i. , bapir.y iii,w,
ri et yil line li , hii , o. era, stylvthg.
, nn4 he. thdlli'st.i4. C 0 be true
111.4 PS t-' , Cr, greUl.l, 01 3 Ates to LO'hluu,.
i ,t.,/,11 %1.13 of living.
s.',bl% % IAIII4. I' Illt.! C 1 ,1111013147 . -4! fled? . ' '
I Ati.mert-31/Vairiltift they 1i...1.v0 no W.tkr.,
tC.3 3, % , i forget the teens they hay,: alt td,
it 104.cas its NW/ W.Vgi slid a, he, .
- ,Si k taker' the sE•44ou'o youth,
tellpit.troug ['An Of p'.1:191011 , 81111 16 -
1,-'l.e.utt, 4 4.lehre Val,: ,alO4 milloAll, .
.uf.-oul. ,lat,:ie iicale.l •: , .. , ith buo.v." .
' - " , —Sp, i.opkti.l 11.:,:2):11•Nroan.
• hil:1 tist
• ii 43
•, • Lai,. b.,
ow WE, 'Hunted a .Mouso
' T was doiing comfortably' in my easy
chair, an I dreatning• of the good timesl
tart - n . .wtrrra ivt.:l. foil noon tri,y
ears a most startling scream. It was the
voice of my Maria Ann, of Marla Ann in
agony. fbe yoke came from the kitchen,
and to the kitchen I rushed.. The idolized
form of My 3Laria . was perched on a chair,
and she *as flourishing an iron spoon in all
directio4, and shgnting -" shoo" in a gene
ratmanntm at everything in 'the • room. To
anxiOus inquh•les:-as to , what was the
flatter, she sckeamed , •: '
"Oh, Joshita; a imouse/shoo—whashoo
-•-a grealiL-A, shoo—horrid; Mouse, and
-it ran right out of the cupboard
' ; L:zsinai—go anitty—O, Lord—Joshua—Am,
—llll it oli,•my—shoo "
All' tlnitiiiss, you see, abut •one little,
harmless inonse—Soinewomen are IT afrai I
of Mice; Maria is. I get the poker and s t
myself tg> poke that' mouse, and my wi e
3n triped t,t) wit a act pm elf inttrauot her tooth.
I found the inOuse- in 'hcorner under the
'sink. ' t The first tiniantit it I didn't poke it
anyi-on" acconat , of getting the poker en
tangled' t p in 'a lot of dishes in the sink;
and I , dii.. n't • hit .it any. mere; because - the
motise'wouldn'tstay still.. •It ran right to
ward ins "and .I
naturally jumped, as any :
body- wo id; but I 'urn not afraid, of Mice;
And wheti•the infernal thing ran up inside
'theleg of 'my pantaloons I yelled to Maria,
I was afraid it'Would gnaw ,a hole
in, my • I gariaent. ',There is something real
disagreeable ebony keying. e- monse - inside
the lee bf one'S • pantaloons,' especially if
there ii, nothing between Yon and the ¢lOllBO.
Its toeS are cold, its nails- are scratchy, its
'fur tickles, 'moat its titilleela crawly; there is
nothing- flOitglint, about ik.tutd you are ull
the time afraitVit will try te . gnaw• out, and
begin:oh you . histead 'of on the dent. The
mouse wiai next to Inc. I 'could feel ' its ev
ery • motion 'With startling and suggestive
distinctness. , For these. reasons I yelled to
Maria; 'and 14 the ease seemed urgent to me,'
I have yelled flre t and If I catch the
boy wht thought I dad, I shall inflict pun
ishment i n his person.. , ,
I did not lose my presence of mind for
all instant. '' , l caught thee mouse just as it
was claMbering over my knee, and by press
ing firmly pa the of the cloth I kept
the animal eprlsoner on the inside. I kept
lumping around with all my might to con
fuse it, So that it would 'not think about bi
ting, mid I. yelled so that, .the other mice
Would not hear its Squeaks and come to its
assistania. A' man can't handle many mice
at once o advantage. •
MariaNv as white as a sheet when she came
into the l kitched and asked what she should
do—as though I could hold the mouse and
plan a eeinpaign at the same time. I told
her to think of something; and she thought
she would threw things at the intruder; but
us therm was no , earthly thence , to hit the
Mouse,' while every shot took effect on me,
;I - told liCrto stop, after she had tried two
.sadcronS and the coal, scuttle. She paused
for Meath, buy I kept bobbing 'around. I
,felt ta)!hielintition somehow to sit down any
where. , 1,•
Jositua,!!..eried Maria, " I wish you
I killed the eat.".
I:submit that Mu wish was born of
tithe:A di! woman's' intelldot. How
1 did 84 suppose a cut could get
hat niOwie wa•l7' Rather have the
here alone, - 11nY'-Wity, tltiln
it. • I remiudcd
the tact that she was a fool: 'she
tea kettle and wanted to 'scald' the
ohjeeted to that PrZtiess, except
.‘ll . tria
us a last resort. rhea she got some cheese
io tk/it the ttlouse down, hot I did DoE data
let go 4or,f , do . .it'Avotilet run up. "
Atattigs , %sere ,g,tAting "desperate. • I told
Maria. itetitiuk ot something else, tend I kept
juutpiug.! ,Just as I was ready to talut with
tripped (iVer a sadiron, dost las
Aoki,tietttlte mol t tell to the fl oor very
deadi I:,had uo idea. a mouse, cotild 1.).3
squeezed to,detith so easily.
„Tlifit.wao nut ; the end uf trouble, for be
fore Lhad'retorered my breath a fireman
broke iu one of the front wilatimb, cud u
At hole. l eompany loilowed through, and
they drugged liwe urottud, mUs3otl
all over tee house, and then the fortnntia
-Wauted to thrash mu because the hOutie was
not on tire, and 1 bad hardly got hiui paci
fied before a policeiumi Caine in mud arrest‘
-ed rue borne one had rue dow4 uul told
him I,Wild , drunk- and w.s killing Muria. lc
wits a!1 Maria and I could do, combining our
eloquence, to prevent him irour • niurcniug
me oil iu distracc; but we tinully_got teat•
tors quieted and tae house clear. -
• Now, when nate run out of ihri'Cupl4siird
Igo out of - doors and - let Maria ” shoo"'em
back ignin.• I can kilt u mouse, lint the fun
don't (pay for the, trouble, , ,
TNE "I4 187 9
'''4 l VeliPlit DO' $lll,
liain:Et4.l:ll I 1 1I Eli I:I
Foreign and Domegte Liquor
dont ; for Fl4B Old Whiskies,
I Vat, be toutarea haul at all tleuea,
attleaa the Mills of 0. lIA4ULTON,
Jacktroli l Ail it I, 1972-tf.' mar Jaebleu Ceara
Houghton, Orr & Co.,
STONY 115111 i, YA
•-• • •
I Buggies, Sulkies ,
"*.A#oluit 6pairra, intim( AND
_I I, • ,
, ...-: EILBIOBB AND. 808 BLEBS. ' .'
~ •1, •.n 1 ,L li4l (!: I , .. ' : . ' I ,'
. i ' .-......._„..
•Wo are iormated too anything in caw line an abina
notice Ana intho bald. manner. idataklop. graven.
toed. . , i „ JIOPUGUTOIi, BR di CB','
--- - --
JAS pow stock, and will ki;ap constantly on
fl; at tho lowest market quotations.
001 Twine, 94 4 ply cotton & ittatwine. blarlin
8 & A strand. litiowl's patent Eitep Ladder, from 8 to Bft.
i ' ,
JACK RCKETVB, TACKLE B 'OKA WEEK
OLOIII AND VIBE GO.
tpit 011JMILING SAWS.
. A full asa l tment , of LAke Huron and Berea
,•i • •
,n,mkoNE9,- BANAL WHEEL BAR
' TIMM Di ANY QUANTITY,
t4ILL.A. FROM' ONE
• •: F 1144111-Doitif. '"'"
Y,,, 14 2, extra engine oil.. A rwini.l,:te assortment of
Nuut3 IstrlJ4iatB AND Dant.
irt.y) HAND. 1.10 TOM
.rrsxc r oN , AOR toi
:•1:• . ' ' .
(k um tu aid Late ttlook, get tile figures and see how
la yotiraelt, 0.14 ohpge. J. toIEIFFEI.III. Jr. t .!
lan. I, 187/ i .
l amliolv fccefliag dire,t from thu Importtra a full
CHINA AND GLASS WARE,
with u goo.l odsortiu - pit of
Table Catlery ki Plated Ware;
elin,,g4c. • . •
Dry Goods, Clothing, &e.,
I will sell at greatly reduced prima .to wale: pima for
, • a full and couipleto stook Of -
Table and House Furnishing Goods,
of whichproposeboreofter to keep - R full and Qom-
April 3. 1873.-tr.
CARRIACMS Br, WAGONS !
WKS undersigned is prepared to furnish Cargoes..
Wagons. fluMlca, ata., on abort notk r o, and on ras
sonablo terms. H. H. Borden of Tloga, and ,H.
Wheeler of Lawrenceville. agents. OW id the
sbcnos plaoea. or my shop tea WeLtaboro, and examine
work Were purchasing elsew here. .
• Jan. 0. J. WHEELER,
The Thorough Bred Jack,
33 coax • eTILI.8012:. •
11113 celebrated Jack will stand for mares the en.
suing station, at the firm of the subscritiet, 'in
3F, 6 014 , 5s
aboutitwo miles north of Holidaytown, TiOgo-Co.
PEntansa.—Don Juan is 8 years old, and 14 hands
hieh. ' His giro was imported from Matta, Spain, to
liontncky, from thorn to Missouri, ht an erpenso of
three i housand dollars • and was brought from idts•
Bowl io Ponnsylvaula by Wm. B. Smith. 'His dam IS,
a tltorOugh-bred Jonnet, both of the Andrew Jackson
stook, and be is a sure loal•gettor. • He _weighs 900 lbs.
Owners of mares Wishing the services of a suil'erriOr
animal should not fail to secure But shrviees of
Juan. His stock cast be seen at the farm of tho sub.
horibor, Persons coming from a distance can be as . -
rommodoted w h keeping for Marts at reasonable
eitme.-410 f r.a single mare SS by the season;
c. - i; by the leap.
Any porgrht It I ing a. nterc tnenren and tiarting With.
liar trofecollin time .it foaling. wilt- 1.,, mild acconnta
bhi for the hours 111411lo1' ;t is in overt that
th„ inaro veto nr,t ith foal , mares must he
reinrue4,r , wthlrly :to thr..',114-,'ne, tile'owilere will he
rlonyed the hisnreaLo money. Insinanoo ni title
Bilweli bat, 1873.
- 11111) W
A.pni laT2 •
MtreatiTit vi'ytt•ti N;11 . 1 6 V —T.Clters
tetretiou lies been eTtrited on the osiati• of
Lawflize th•netniel, mite of Delmar township,
alipniers , nti in.l.4)t. - 3 to or ),aunt, rises.. sonnet el/f1
C will settle With • ' aftTFOltr) BUTLER.
Ilettour, May 8, 1812, • . -
A nrat.claas Val) ro:.,li , rs:tuid.; his bileilLSß
thoroiirnly and rAm *..f a Ilhop. and
who alio amoviedg. of Plmbing. He 11111 Pt
tl t :e a prnaileal knowledge of both.. Good wages and
gteady employment given.
30131 , 7 It. ANDERSON. Agit.
May 22 1871
THE CLAY HORS . 1 1
ritHIS col chrzha4, beathlooled stallion var kept in
1 titia - vicluity will stand Ude aussou Illy. at the.
Ilile ot'',lftles O'Connor In
I WiDiliEilliZaCar Cle X.
'ids holes to in.t kept for profit , bet to tu , prove the,
by iof burgles in Ttoga county. Ills stock .lolubjnea
0 eld. stietnith and endlaranee. Hu ler ball bmthefr to
. • abaft," was raised in the State of Now Jersey , is 16)4,
da high, dark bay, weighs 1,100 pounds , and trotted
w en 4 years old 114 Wad th 2.30.
His tarots bewet.fore uniformly bars boen 180 ; 140
la,f tbu Watson, and tOO to Insure. This season his
akyrke will bo $lO tut tech mate, 'Lash iu advancteor
approval note. ,
N. 13.—C1 ell be attended by the polite and 'gen
tleutauly civil dmtinter known professionally as •Ilkar
April 24.1872.-Bw. • CHUM= VENT9N.
WIN - El 3, to., kc. I
clintNING. N. V
My stock of
0. B. ItIiLLEY
Piano: Fortes and Organsi
NBANTENG PIANOS Olt OItOANS wifl
J. it pertly to their iutoreot to buy of
• 1; i CAF.:,OYT & Co.
'We ape selling the best lanitrurnente et lowest prices,
and on, the =wit favorable twee!
A art laiiiiiP/ANO poem:saes ie
thda, v : the tone is divested oi
feet oq trot power throughout
resonance 4.4 duration of tone. I
The touch is elastic, equal, ear
mend mend of the fingers.
A d ete ct in iiiiy one of these no
plate f tire of the Instrument.
u warran4very Piano fur th
• . - . ugliroloptly attended )
rluueea Tune ; . . '
Instruction ;Books of tho ...ate
the Piano aucbOrgau constantly of
• ' ' l). DUN.liiiii, , •
Dc0. , 18, 1871. 7 tf
I _ -
004, Soh & . 8 / 4 / 4 FadthrYa
II ; .41,1 AUSTIN, is nrquii•efi to furnish first-
from the host lumber, adds new fao
ry wry, 'hy • ow in full operation.
• I -0.44/11, Doors,
• ',I -
n u rtiOMPirgo
AND 1," •
co4tautly : on Witt, or tuEuiltioctured to order.
Planing and Matching
done promptly: and ,ln the beat nunmea.. The beat
workmen etn§loyed, and none but the beat seasoned
lumber used. !Encourage home induitry.
Factory near • the foot' of Main Street.
1812-tt • • !ENT. AUSTIN.
Deerfield Woolen Milk
TNEIII.OI BROTHERS, Propriotors of the above Mills,
I will nianufactura as natal to order. , to suit cnstomeni.
.OUR CASSIIIERES 1 .
• i .
are warranted in every respect. ; Partleader 'attention
given to I ' 1
Roll Carding & Cloth Dressing
. We have a large stock of Cassimeres I ,' Re., 25 par
i.i. I^ss Ciao any competitor, and warranted as repre
sa.tod. ' , '
We ulanufs4tuto to order, anti do all kinds (Afton.
Carding and elcdh Dresslnk, and defy competition.
We have as g4od: an assortment of
Full Clo ths, , i - Cassiineres, ifo.,-
and Oro more for Wool in exchange than any other
establishment, ,Try thorn and 'Batley yourselves.
Wo wholesale and retail at the deli - endow:Le mills, 2
nltes belovi liners - Ile.
Jan. 1,1872.* 114.3i..14-tortilda
J. H. Gris'wold's W.
AIR un,kesito tt, are a,;euts ft,
Whoi,l, .04 tan cheertolly ree l
ilvt ‘o all other!, iu use_ Persori
rhaAs should See this wheel hi ore
ing other WheSl4.
/Lead the following : i 1
1 WESTI/ELI) , Aran, 2,1, 1672.
We the undersigned, Pinebused lone of J. IH, arts
weld's 30, inch Water Whvels Mileg G 8 Mo' alm of water
to ruu throe run of Abe ruder a . ),..o foot head, and are
well pleased with the wheel. We have grotind sixty
bushels per hour with the three-rho and- can average
that amount per hour all day. I ,
, TOT e - vv S
• c.a. cua 4a weiso 11034 40.
HE. 'SMITH & SON, having just dompleted their
e now Brick Store on Main street, which le one of
the beat in - ranged and moat Inviting stores in the coun
ty, ere now offering to their old customers and the pub-
Ho generally a better selected stock' of ,
HOOTS AND two - Es,
than ever before presented in the borough otTlo
Ladies' ware of Burt's maim, conatiudly on band. Al
so, Macon to Hamlln's Organs, and, a vaaioty of at 1084
to select from. An are invited td con mad examine
priall.es and quality. H. IL' SMITH & .80N.
Tioga, Jan. 1, 1877.-1 y.
WLLICER- BE, IITHRO
1 . 'VAT nne DT
HARDWARE, mom. 8 , NAHs,
STOVES, WHI-WARE. B G,
. • SAWS, CIIITT.,E.RY, WATER
imp, mantbustaw, 1
DwLEMENTS, , , ,
Carria e and Harness Trimmtngii.
HAW/LWOW. SAD.1)11:8, /118.
CoTning. .:Y.. Jan. 1. 1872.
I.I ; VERY • ST
,• • • ,
„ 114/Atrti4 IiTC/1 4 %211 RESPECT.
, V ,F tallylufora Ile public, that they
~t4vvd eatabllabod. - •
- L ivery for Hire
At Welt; Stable 4n Pearl St ,opposito :Wheeler's waged
shop. Single oh double rigs funds lied to order. They
aim to beep good bottles, and wagons, and intend tb
'Plettao. Pricca reasbnable. WATKINS & KETCHAM.
Jan. 1. It)PJ.
TO THE FARMERS OF
,y aril now building at my manufactory, In Lawrence. l villo, a superior - l,, 1
• I •
i FANNING MiILL,
whiCh possesses thS following adviintages o ver all other
mills : . , ' ': , ' ' 1 ,
1. It separates rye, oats, rat litter, and foul seed, and
chess, and cockle, Trom,wheat. -
'2. It cleans flax seed, takes out yellow seed, and all
other seeds, perfectly. • . '
3. It cleans timothy Seed. -
4. it doer all other separating required of a mill.
This mill is built of the best and most durable tim.
ber, in good style, and it: sold cheap for cull, or pre.
I will fie a phient stove, for ee l parating oats from
wheat, to Minn mills, on reasonable terms.
'+ fe,wroneoville, Jan. 1, 1872. • J. 11. I.lAA'ilkat.
N'evv - Jew-61r
) , 11E UnderalmotA would rtagaeltirdly say to tho
izellS of Wellshnro and vi that that he has opened a
Jewelry Stoxic •
in the buildtti.; tvLeutly •.,. apied by C. L. Wt
ENSKtce compt liks a fall ariorti«cntiof
Clocks, IP a tches. • J:B7 velr
Silver , and fr'Ccre
S. P. WARRINEII. one ut the beKworlineu In North
tan l'etaksylvanie, u
Clocks, 4-cf., 4.0
For the skilful th,ing oi - which his seventeen peace
prim tical orperleuco is enthcieut gus/uteo.
' ' • ' 9. B. W4BRINER.
ellshdro, Aug. W. 1.871-tf. , •
Town Lots for Sale.
v subscriber ogers the village fiunt of his tabu
for sale In quantified to snit purchaseca. and at
rirtces to make it au object for investment. Tbinso
lens% tie-!lady for village lots, and - a portion of thew
cannot be excelled for manufacturing purixuis.
They lie immediately on the extension of Grant,
Peed and Walnut stfeetw, and E outh of Second Avenue.
They will be sold in lots or "artrdr quantifies to snit
tho wants of piirohasore
NV 22. IMAM.
the following asaanr
all inipuritioe, a -pea
tho ontiro Scala, With.
y and responsive to
uts, Will mune a cam
tom of five yoare.
to by tho toast expo
'roved methods 'tor
I. O. 110111 - 7 .1 "
I 1 C 3
t e above 'Water
1 ,1.1 wed it as sopa
-wishing to ur•
:ration batore buyl
4) r 6
AT TIOGA, PA
a F. ItLBEY.
NO. 24, .1
Furniture and Undertaking.
Van Horn ,& Chandler,
4iuce*iiisozi, to B: T. Yen Horn) • '
HAVE now on exhibition and dale It
the old place, .
the !urged and moat complete ado& of
FIN AND COMMON FURNITURE
tbe found in Northern Pentisylwinle, °On:elating Of
FINE PARLOR AND =AUDEN SUIT%
" 1 SOFAS, COUCHES, MTH-A-THUS, I
11.6111 LE AND WOOD TOP o.llNTHll ma r t eih
HAT HAIM, FANOY BS'
OVAI AND SQUABS M ilt A, BRAQE-
! Fah, rums N o:' I HAIR mxisTaatas- '
, 48. HUBS '& HYOBIBIOR MAT
• tl a full a of the common goods am:My fonad La
a find-oleos cuttabliektneat. The ithar am e ll Sere large
ly of Moir own inenufaotare. end Lunar
&Weed both es to quality and prloe. Thor the
Woven WYre Matifictss
the mcntjapuler spins bed sold; aleo tho Tucker
Burins Bed haul benfou trial for 17 years
enZ i versal satisfaction. Our
• 6 - ofiin, Rooms
te mipplied with all sizes of the IbiesSeior Casket, a We
mid beentsbal style of butte , I teas. Mother with otnin'
kinds of foreign and homd MahliAlittire. with trial..-
ato match. They will maks undertektesw are
, in their binaries/3. and szA7 wnwhild
a tl* faYmil
:attended to wemptly, end at Mitllhatory ober
ins. Odd picots of Furniture made, and Tinning
'4l Made doneeflth neatness and dispatch. '
Jan. 10, 187 2. VAN NONN & (WANDLER.
To wawa m He: OPNCllll24.—Etwrioir onnoluded that
lam entitled to a little rest alter neatly 44 years close
application to business, I have plumed over the
time haziness to "tint Boys" ea per share
mutt, and take thin method , of Wang tar theritab
same liberal patronage as has been entendad tia
My books may belound at the old pleas for settlement
Zan. 10 1 1 ( 1862. B. T. VAN MAIN.
itr OLESALE DRUG STORIL
CORNING N. Y.
DE 105 Amp MEDIO
IBRT l a aTElAjg , 0 I r. • ,
DER DA TMB' IR KS,
17 ! 0011 `4;, ( ' • • ri l l
M an% 0000 AA /MM . ! .
PATENT ISEDICINES, ROMEESTER PERFU
MERYQT AND B FLAVORINGP APRR ‘vIEK.
, TRA, WALL
' I 'DOW °LAM WPUTRWARH '
. ,1 Lnar. & balt COLOR!,
AGENTS FOR Ktnirtx
,& OO'B REM= OV,.
Said , t wholesale Prices. Bunn are reincAtetl
call an gkA quotations before going farther Mt.
I W. B. TERBELL &00
1 R it
D. P. ROBERTB) DEALER IN
's, Tine and hardware
lAGE BOLTS, HORSE SHOES,
D HORSE NAILS, -
A tt l eneral r stock of Balidera Material.. LOOK%
LIUTS' LATOBIEB, ILINGEB, Ht..; Also. ORAPPINO
PAPER at Manufacturers prides.
IJOBDEiO PlifY A/TENDED TO
Terins cash, and pries reasons e. • Bird door
above cone House. A. O. 11-Hilitdet•
Jan) /, 1872.
LUTZ & KOHLER,
Olisio: opened a ilrat-clean Hardware store
Maniiiield. oppoiate Pitts Broil., on main street
peotftilly invite their friends and the pubLto in gea..
oral to, give them a call. They guarantee sattaiholion
in all i 'eaae.a. : Their atookolnatata of
HARD : *ARE •
KETTLES, STOVER. TIN-WARE. • •!,S.
IRON, RKNT WORK. 'l'
ouui PO • 4 10 ,
and a .
loners). ii to qt GOoda, - second to none in the
'taunt*, it the lowest cash prices. -
They az_t) lge_46 for'the R1113.11T 447
~ BARE, ARNOLD HOME DA, AND
HAY gpol FORA,
W. 0. Kurt, 1 •
Mansfield, Jan. 1, 1872. •
GENERAL INSURANCE. AGENCY .1
KNOXVILLE, TIOGA 00., PA.•
Life, Fire, and Accidental.
ASSETS OVEN 01,000.000. -
A:sszns or COMPANIAS.
Ins , . Co ,of North Amortea, Pa * $3,050,533 60
Franklin Fire Ina. Co. of I'llila, Pa. 2,087,4g2 35
Ropublie Ina. Co. of N. Y., Capital, $730,000
Antlee Ina. Co! of Cinotrinati, •• ... ..... -• •- •• • $l,OOO, :',,1
Niagara Fire Ina. Co. of N. Y I 00, I I
rarinor4 Mut. Piro his. Co. York Pa ...000,030 15
Phienix Mut. Life Ins. CO. of Hartford 0t..5.001400 OD.
Penn'a Cattle Ins. Co. of Puttavilfe , ' 000,000 00
insurance promptly effected by mall or 'otherwise,
ou ell kind° of Property. All losses promptly adjusted
lath paid. Live stock melted welted death,
am also agont for the A.11(10A. Fire Neural:A Co. 01
CfuctiuMtl. Capital, $1.5110,000
All communications promptly attended to—Office on
Strect thi door Prom Main et., Knoxville Pa.
'WM. B. surra.
Jan. 1, 1871-tt
) rots. A. J. SOFIELD
I 8 u t owreeoivissg from New York, a ino assortment
J 11103' •
I ohe 5115 re to the publls at, 10w rates. Efery
ea* usilsll7 toulla ki a
• Fancy Stixre,'
gin qe k tun hand azikd sold low for cash. The WI
Box and 011)35 Bowing naubinottor solo, and to rant.
.Ton. 1, IUD, '=B. A. J. sorMie.