Wellsboro agitator. (Wellsboro, Tioga Co., Pa.) 1872-1962, August 19, 1873, Image 3

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11?Y'.5.9h09*;PE9PP:ORTMIPVPIlteti,
i'ike'etWaliti6h'ilrii4ll66 - in 1 minute}
6 . phlding's (Au k % wfio would bo wittiOut it ?
We want Firkins,, Tubs, and Pails
,of
Butter, for which wo will pay the'highest
m arket price in cash.
tT Cash paid for eggs.
Aug. 10-4 t,
J.. C. & BE NETT,
• . Covington, Pu
Culie—curedby ROy's Cholera Drops
TANE . A Loox.—The first in
,the market,
of CncicciTpotted Coatiiiis,Sititings, and
Fancy Cast4imeros„canao •seen at 22 East
Market street, Corning.: IL C: PERRY,
August 111, 1873.
bistrltcea---eniedz , bk Ely's Vhblern•Drpps
Ttig ONLY REWEDY.—Those , who suffer
from foul breath are open.to, the charge of
carelessness. . It is an offense that can be
speedily abated, as a single bottle of the fra
grant SOZODONT will unmistakably, accom
plish tho work: No toiyiti.' table should be
without it. It will preserve and keep the
and the•brenth pure and sweet.•
teeth white,
Itoy's Cholera Drops should 1M 'kept in
ev ery house nt this season, whop Atz ad on at :
tacks of bowel complaint are so Common:
MAN LOST.—On the 25th of March
Mr lame Sylvia, of Wellsboro, left his home,
and ha, never returned. He was five fept
live inches high, thick set, lightcomploxiA,
full face and very red cheeks, brown hair, in
his twenty-ninth year. When he left he had
on a suit of brown clothes, and wore a motis
thaw and full beard. He was supliosed to
be insane at the time he left. Any informa
tion concerning him will be thankfully re
ceived by his wife. • All communication
may ho Jill:A:led to the AGITATOR, Wellsbo-
ro,
Our exchanges, especially those of the
State of New York, will confer a favor on
an afflicted women by copying the above no
tice.
Cholera Morbua—cured by boy's Cholera
Drape.
If there is anybody who will have what is
good and comfortable in the way of surgical
implements,
_apparatus or instruments for
the sake of those who have been unfortunate,
that person is Dr. T. S. TJpdeGraff. We
don't know that it is anything new to many
of our rerders that plaster of paris is used
fur broken limbs. The Doctor took us to
visit one of his patients -who ;had a broken
l eg . It was done up in plaster of paris and
cannel, the flannel next the skin and then
alternate layers of the substances. When
pouter " sets" itfholds the limb so firmly that
- -
the bones must unite without disturbance.
There is no get away from this splint. Sup
ported in somb way the patient can get about
in a week, where tho old-fashioned arrange
ment helds him helpless for six weeks. It
is certainly an improvement.—Elmira Ad
rertis<l..
Cy Agitator.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1873
Ho me Affairs.
Yew .IdreallsementslMß week
State Normal School.
\%ellsboro (traded School.
state Normal Musical Academy—D. C. Jewett
Rail's Hair Renewer.
List of Letters.
ilnlimvs.
—Now pot up your fishing tackle.
—AO now they are luttoberinq rattlesnakes around
11.11,3f1e1d.
—What hag beenrne of our old town,Flock ? llae
au:.body heard from it lately ?
B. Itris ,, el, recently of Andover, N. Y., has
aml.ted e. Of to the Presbyterian church of Nelson.
—W are indebted to Hon. J. B. Hiles and Hon.
John I Mach( It for valuable and interesting public
de,uuteutl
-31 r. WiJson, a druggist of Covington,
died very quchlenly at his residence in that village last
Ifulrasday morning.
—The County Convention incets at Blossburg this
aiming at lo o'clock. Wo shall print a detailed ac.
unt at the proceedings next week.
—The Towanda Reporter says that Miss Hannah
Naglee is to give a concert in Tioga soon, for the ben
est ci the new Episcopal church now being erected
there.
—Ott the Tioga railroad a culvert. wits washed out
last Tuesday night and the trains 'ere considerably
delayed Itepairs were quickly made on Wednesday
howeeer. .
—When a boy gets his foot cut off, the Democrat ails
the occurrence a "fatal accident," as it certain) , is—
fatal to the boy's foot. Great aro the my ferle of
"correct English!"
—The AoimTou not only contains i ; re reading .
matter than any other paper printed in e county, but
I ,
it shed couttilla more news, 'kcal d general, than
any ether paper published In the co ty.
1
—We would call the attention of our readers to an
excellebt article on Musical Crii. eisni, from the pen
of Prof. I). C. Jewett, of Man ' field, '' ' lt will be found
in another column, and +4l *ell repay perusal.
, '-The Addison Adverlisy says that when the peo
ple in that village get it different about their souls, it
stirs thetas up. The new , editor will probably learn
after a time not to ake so much fuss about little
things. .
—The biotin I st week touehed Tioga county very
gently. In P9t i ter county considerable damage was
done by hat (and in Studien county the high water
destro}e.l I large amount of property in the "town of
Catun a9tf the eastern part of Corning..
—Th school directors of-this village have secured
th/rvices of Prof. Eack as Principle of the School
fet the coming year. lie is a graduate of Rochester
University, has had several years experience ha teach
ing, and conies highly recommended. The next term
at the School will begin Monday, September 15. '•
—lt seems there are lovers of the "very healthful
and invigorating beimrago" at Mansfield. The Adrer,
tiler says: An indiiidual etatkred a. groce'iy in this
place the other day, and inquired for ale, stating that
a neighbor had broken a number of eggs and wanted
to ) put them to ale to save them. A poor excuse isbet
tor than none.
—The place of holding elections in Jackson town
ship has been changed by the court from the house of
OliNer Hamilton to the house of E. L. Boyington, at
4,
Maßenown. The •hange was made on petition, Mr.
Hamilton refusing o have his house, which is a pri
vate dwelling, user for the purpose. the elections
were formerly het at Hoytugton's,
—Some of the members i:;f the Democratic County
Committee don't seem to like our notice of their little
aide-show, or at least the 'Minot. riit intimates that they
don't. Well, we suppose it isn't' quite the thing to
poke fun at the beggarly .-eninsuil of depahed great
ness. We will try, to keep our countenancq' hereafter,
and let the moribund parly go on with ititil dying as
peacefully as ilossible.
—The Tioga Baptist---Association will meet for Its
thirty-first annuahrt* , ting with the Wellsboro Bap
tist Church to-morrow at 103 o'clock a. m. The open
ing sermon will be delivered by Rev. 0.. P. Watrous,
and the contributions will be for the Missionary On
ion. There will be half fare on the Blossburg and on
- the Welleboro Railroad for the morning train of the
first day and fit the afternoon train of the second.
—The Odd Fellows of Tioga county are to have a
basket picnic, on Tuesday, September 9th, at 10 a. m ,
iii the grove on the island at Mansfield. All - members
is the fraternity and all ladles,wbether Odd Fellows or
not. are invited to attend. Grand Secretary Nicholson,
et Philadelphia, is expected to deliver an address on
the occasion. Au extra train will rem from Wellsboro
and Lawrenceville to accommodate all who wish to
attend.
—The Advertiser says that ou Monday, the dth inst.,
a Ron of Welcome Jaquish, of Sullivan; accidentally
hot himself. Ile had beeteshooting some chickens,
and in attempting to pocket the revolver the hammer
ianght in some manner mail the piece went off, the
ball inmetrating his leg just above the right knee and
halging just below the k•me pan. The ball re:in:tins
where it lodged. Ile is doing as well as can be expect
ed, under the care ofDr. Henry Kilburn. _
—The Democrat of last week says
'A lean INy the mane of Eddy was seriously hurt at
Atalnit last week Thursday. it was his business to
eii the ••clunnis" or cars, in which the coal is brought
cad and emptied into the shoots. fly seine means he
Fnt between We cars, was knocked down, run over,
KM tenthly kicked about the head and face •by the
mull attached to the ear. Ms wounds were dressed
by hr. Packer. In addition to injuries about the body
cud chest, his jaw was broken twice Into. We learn,
howettr, that hopes are entertu4ned of his recovery."
We don't wiat to show too inch"Connivorousness,"
I but we should really like to know why any man was
' , dewed to break into Mr. Eddy's jaw twice.
—Mr. J. Emery. of Williamsport, who has been vis
iting here for several days, and Mr. William Bache, of
thia village, have been figuring on the eimet altitude of
dmerent points in this region. They find that Main
street In front of the Court $Olll3O. In this, village is
1.301 feet above the leretof the sea, Tue same point
to lust 6 feet and 3 inches above the railroad track at
the depot, The street in front of the Court!Honse at
is 007 feet ahove'the sea, showing Wells
.P;
ft; be 70444th;d1a..‘ tban I)7lllhotipipott. Theiik
tglireS May he'rolidd tibril as correct. as they. tire do=
rived from the exact. railroad 113,VMS and from , actual
ineasuretuenav - : , .'
• ThE Satu rdtty,
although notliAter . '" l- *iir day, was. probably as
favorable as any 'day 'COfil4hetbn good-stied vote !at
the priMary eleeticin: 'no lifie'rainfall of the pre
vious few days had iiiispe4ded farming - operations
a great extent, and..telt th ' O: , 4itsotithe cthu 7 phin
ty of. time trit uiribnitti the 'Polls. In fhb; -Immedi
ate nelghborliendi in the afternoon, hut
not enough to ixn from voting who real
ly Wished to. ACWIII b*seiz(bolow, there was about'
a two-thirds voto,citat-14 4 1*Sistoro. A few of those
most interested tnthe:teiittilitittended the pollsto Ped
dle tickets; butthere.wit ii6A4itement In any gnat.
ter, and everythiniepassed;offAuletly and with the
best of feeling oil
Up to thia (lirmd* rooming), it is inipoSs-
Me to tell who lifii.nrillnateCfoi , ,f.heriff or Commis
sioner. Mitchell; •fory.epretientatkis, - aral Verrill, for
Auditor, inekiiiihilo'prgaiiiiOd"oPpotiltion and are of
course ii,tioCispillt,thOlaller,,hovffitbr,-acenrs to have
received a very becanin ho no printed
ballots . fiVilto Uraliff* Cotirdr EirtetO is
endoriatir:iirloii6rlieliiiiiirros3oll.fri`afld-Afe. have
prolrahry 404 this 'flit •of - any opposliletf tit for
.14 eirr4 3'ear,s t CQtn - - • - •
_ - - • -
• Wetitetztentbigciu!-111e - retnltii Y•ceivecl
of) 4 001,114Irrikbf:okilibid oar 'aims iiitonday otentng:
- . ' .Bhdriff. A11(11ton
- - • ? 4 a.- • ~r 6‘
: ' ; • i•T• •
. . . . .
0b1izie5t0n..,......%-.":; '- 148 •92 •' 3
.Delmar -~..:t•..••:;,..„;100* 29
,-wellaboro .. ::".. ; . - 1.'.. - .,,.. 2,07 • - 143 i7O 2- 20 • 42
Middlebnrr. - 14- -- ::-:::..:.. 07 87 - 11 l
'Nelson' 40 14 -
Liberty *3O
_Lawrence boro - *6
.Shippen . • ~*2O, - ".
TiOga, - .lo' •ii '''.oB - ' .
Tioga Bow e ' 82':. 3- 79
Dices - . *lO7
•Loesburg - 7 . * 220
Fall Brook.. .... ..... . ' . 1 9.1 • ,
Covi.ngtonk ildro *46 ,''
Sutlivao kMainsburg.: -:- --, t ~ .1 , 3 7 - -
Ittitiand - ... - /.- - :s. - :::.-:- - - - - - -'----__!_ l 4 2o'
Farmington.... ...... . *49 -.
Hamilton . - *l7B
Union *lO2
lilansfield k Richmond *65
Osceola . . *6O
• *l,Lajority
Districts,
Comrniesioner
', r t' -a 0 6 '4l
si tj P. 0•*c• , . , m
m - 4. in- ~I, '6l
F.
'r , 6 , -
.... . •-- •
)3 153 V 240 3
1(.9 4 60 : 166 ti
136 4 64 168 15
30 77 '' .
Clituleston
Wellsboro .
Middlebury
TILE NORMAL SCROOL.—TIio . nowicorma
r l
School building is being pualled rapidly forward: The
Advertiser of last week, says the brick work 'ou the
third story is nearly completed. It it situated one
hundred and fifty feet meth and the same distance
east of the old building, cud is one hundred and fifty
feet in length and to be tour storks in height. The
main building is 78.x43, and the two W!nufh•wfill
six
teen feet of front projection, are respectively 36%59
and 36175. It is to be heated and ventilated' alter the
most approved manner.
The boartling department will be transferred to this
new building, thus leering the old ono to be used ex
clusively for the literary department of the school,
and for gentlemen's study rooms. -
The Model School rooms will also be located in the
new building, an the other 'apartments will be need
as study rooms for the ladies. and reception and
teachers' rooms, ke.
We would direct attention to an advertisement of
the School which will be found in another column of
this paper.
BASE 13Am, —A lively game of Baso Ball WWI played
Saturday, August oth, at Osceola, between the KnOX
yille and Osceola Baso h all Clubs.
Dut witli Derby's underhand throw,
The Knoxville's couldn't make it go,
As the following score will show:
Innings, 1 2 ,13 4 5 6 7 8 9 Total
Knoxville,o 1 0 2 2 1 1 0 1 8
Osceola, 7 1 3 6 3 1 2 2 1 26
"MUSICAL THOUGHTS.—To the Elitor of
t/e`•A!Jitutor: As I had 3 ft:iv moments of leisure this
afternoon, I thought it would not bo out of place , to
occupy It in writing a short epistle to you. Perhaps;
however, you may not be as anxious to know of my
whereabouts as I am to communicate it, yet I getter
myself that you, as well as many of your patronS, will
not be sorry to hear that I am alive and all right, and
shall very soon be back to your county to commence
my year's wink, I cape home to spend My vacation
with the idea of having an uninterrupted' rest as far
as music was concerned; but not a week had elapsed
before a etas was raised, unbeknown' to me, and an
evening appointed to commence. ,I was waited upon
by a committee and informed of Ihe fart, and request.'
tad to he onihand to conduct the orerciscs, which I
could not refuse to do. I auz, / however, spending a
portiOn of each day Ind realm . ; several men and teams
that I have hired for the*rpose of Improving and
beautifying my land an 'the lards around my rest- -
deuce, which I enjoy ugely. With all this, together
with a good deal of hitting anti entertaining compa.
ny, I do - not depar from a custom which I have long
followed out. aufl that to spend some time each day
in thought atyfitudy, hoping to be instrumental' to
some extent in advancing the great work of placing
the profession of Music in Its proper sphere. My
thoughts / to-day have been dwelling upon a subject
which I/believe to be an important one to the musical
world, if you will hear with me, I will pen a few
of hem to you. The subject to which I refer is Mus
eeCriticism, or what one should know in order to
a critic. j 4
It is by no means an easy task to be a geed critic.
If we admit that some oF y the necessary powers mus
be inborn—that is, that we must have some natural
ability in that direction, we cannot abandon the, ide
that it requires a vast amount of education and
' , cation of taste. True criticism should be "pure an:
free from all personality. It should have only one ob
ject in view, viz: the advancement of art. Itut alas; .
how few are there who follow this as a principle!
e Very
few perscins are willing to admit that they aro' not
cri ice, even though they know nothing of the musi
cal science. We have among us, however, those who
show a sort of a timidity, indifference, or a spirit
which is only too willing to let things Male. Noharna:
will ever ctme from this class, even if they are never
instrumental in producing any good. Another class
or important personages are already willing to admit
that they know nothi n tig of the subject, but aro anxious
to,cominco you that the Great Creator has endowed
them with such superior ability that nothing can ea-
cape their notice in a musical performance. A little ed,i
cation would dispel all such nousenSo. Personal feel
ings kit antagonism, a yielding to selfish motives, and
many such things often cause undue severity in re- 1
marks which according to custom tirecalled criticisms.
rho criticism of the pleas especially in our large cit
ies is often erronious. While we aro 'ready to admit
that there are able men and papers looking out for the
interests of art, we find nevertheless articles appearing'
from time to time which conclusively show that
something is wrong. Net infrequently a new opera,,
a young artist, or a visiting singer is denounced one
day anti applauded the next by the same paper.
Whence this sudden change? Which criticism is nu
title, that of the llrstor second day, or are both in a
measure untrue? Although many persons seem to
think somewhat independently on musical matters,
yet even such 'look to the priiss for a confirmation or
condemnation of their views. A custom among the
American people of believing too readily what is laid
before them, without giving it any thought or looking
at it with a view to investigation is/many times, very
detrimental to the advancement of science as well as
to the interests of Individuals. Cliques, schools, and
societies, in different sections of the country, at times
carry on a most bitter warfare. The party spirit oft
en runs as high as in our political campaigns. Friend
ships are sacrificed for the sake of an opinion, and,
e.liolars not unfremiently become blind to the good of•
lair opponents. A certain class of chillier - a in our
cities will applaud or-bisa a new opera or singer ac
cording to their wages, and many times they exert a
wonderful power against the interests of those who
deserve it high position in the ranks of art. They oft
en decidf the fate of both compositions and perform
ers, and become' really musical highwaymen who
'take irr i . e 'poor composer or performer by the throat and
denianihis money or re , putation.
The Indy of music, when properly prrsired, devel
ops two-lending properties f .r our consideration, which
should bli liehLiu just equilibrinin and each conform
-
ed to the requirements of the other. The first im
plies the ability on the part of the performer to rend
er correctly a given composition, white the - econd im
plies the ability on the part of the listene to com
prehend both the composition and its rend ring. In
the latter consists the prime effect of the f rarer. it
requires as much real mental developmen to hear
music intelligently as it does to compose or ender in
-1
telligently, The actual value of hearing is nu propor
tion to the power of understanding, and toi ealize the
full benefit of enjoying demands equally th necessi
ty of knowing. Hence one cannot render piece of
music intelligently without a knowledge of all the re-
SoWrees for effect provided in its conatructi in.
One cannot compose music intelligently without a
knowledge of the resources of the voice or instru
ment for which ho writes. Neither can ono hear in
telligently without a knowledge of the resources of
both the composition and the execution. On the
same principle one can neither hear nor recite a poem
or c-say intelligently without a ktowledge of the sus
ceptibilities, resources, and modes of expression pro
vided in the language employed. To pretend other
wise is to ignore all culture, and reduce every mental
and emotional expression to a mere mechanical utter
ance. Thus we can easily see that if all criticism
could he governed by an intelligent hearing as well as
by principles of truth, the critic might occupy a high
position and wield a powerfullufluodce, and the sub
ject under consideration would receive the Justice
which is due to all.
The crime of betrayal is increased in proportion to
the amountiof truskreposed. I say let the truth be
told though the heavens fall, but let it told as the
trnth should always ho—without passion, without
malice. The „influence of the chile will only so far
be good as ho may enjoy public confidence, and this
can only be established by intelligent, truthful, and
dignified criticism. Independent, judicious criticism
can never do harm, any more than sunlight will harm
a growing plant. D, O. JaWaTr.
DUlTwl'LalGlloltb 7 s ;'•
—They steal soft soap at Mleihion:
—ldeaey is to liiiio.#_frAting park.
Batt is Waliblif*o'4W.4WPActiev - 114',_ •
• '' -4 ; 1 .
- ‘..=Efereehoada Ls to Lave a attain itrevoginn.
Banbury Dfokteiiip rprcis in - Offered for , il4lO
—Williamaport hi talking up a paid, fire deliarrdept
—Watkini proposett :to , kiiivol4otrn if ladies' s em i .
nark., J , - -
—A Matcb stick manufactory Is being bath, at Wat
,
sontown. . • •
—The reoldenee of,Dr. Tyler Kent, Woodhull, was
burned last - Aunday week.
—Penn 'fan has races Sept, 2, S and 4. She offers
purses to the amount of $2,300.
-The Wesbam"NeWTork fo"Vo commence at
Rochester on the-itith of September.
I
—The Titusvillh Courier h , as. been reduced from a
thhty.two ti. )a twrinti:eihi.colunin paper.
'—The'BmethPort dGrier say's; that the oat crop in
that section is almost a failure owing to rust.
—The work of digging for ore 1.8 - still going on at
Columbia X Beads, sills fair show of success.
—The Ithaca clock company leave recently received
a large order for clocks from Bong Rong,China.
—A Mrs. George Wearer, of Scranton cut•ber throat
with a razor, causing her death. a few days since.
• --The tobacco all around Corning is much spoiled.
Hail bas, riddled it. All outlying crops -are down.
—Tim fall races at Ifordie Parki, Williamsport, will
begin August i 7. The premiums offered amount to
$2,760,
-Wells Wagon wee kilted by the falling of a tree
In the woods near Itenovo, Clinton county, on Satur
day week.
—Tll9.Ptatiford County oonventlon of f. 0. of G. To
u'ilthe held at Coltinthlo X Monde, on the 27th and 28th
of AuAue t.
—The High Constable of Sunbury has been allowed
$64 25 " for services rendered In burying dead ,dogs,
hogs,'ests, rats, &e."
-Two es-printers occupy pulpits in Lock Haien,
Revs. Crlley of the English Lutheran and Whitman
of the Baptist church.
Coddingion, of Gueva, has been engaged to
raise the Fall Brook Company's engine, that jumped
into Seneca Lake) the other day.
—Last Tuesday night a bridge on the Northern Cen
tral Railway, between Elmira and Gilletrr station was
burned by sparks from an engine.
—Berwick is making an effort to establish an agri
cultural society for the benefit oflower Luzeine and
the upper portion of Columbia county.
—A man named 11. K. McKay brole into a saloon at
Addison the othior night antrittole a jug of whisky.
The whisky wag: captured, but McKay got away.
—The Jersey Shore Herald says: About 1,000 bush
els of huckleberries wore gathered en the mountain
back of Salladesburg, during the past two weeks.
—John Jordon, of Wheeler, N. Y., receetly lost an
9313 by striking a sniall pine knot while chopping
wood, a piece of which dew directly into the eye.
—A young man named Mc(lraw, aged twenty, living
at Corning, took a dose of strychnine last Wednesday
evening, in order to kill himself and didn't succeed.
—A Roaring Branch woman has peeled over 200
cords of bark this summer, besides twice peeling the
hark - off her husbaud's nose because ho made love to
the milkmaid,
—pon't use green milk tielt4s. One dropped into
a pail of milk at Brockport .sue day not long since and
by it a faintly of five persons went poisoned. They
will-recover, however.
—Grading on Um Jersey Shore and Pine Creek rail
-Tut isprogrlssing rapidly in tho vicinity of Larry's
Creek. .One or two buildingi - which come in the way
have to be "rolled" off:
—Operations upon the Billghauiton and Towanda
rarhopd are to be commenced as eiftm as consent of
the Canal Board to la) a track upon the canal exten
sion tow-path is obtained.
3 / 4 1 —The Steuben County 'Aachen' Institute elarn
nieneed its session at Canisteo yesterday.' It is to
continue two weeks. Prof. H.l). Bonham, of Buffalo,
has been appointed instructor.
—Ou Tuisday afternoon 14.1111. T. Benstock, of Mont
rose, fell from the train on the Montrose Railway and
broke his neck, Be had heett at Tuuhhannock to see .
the vireti, and was intoxicated.
—The locomotive that run oft the trestle at Watkins,
"jumped" farther than reported, falling front a height
of forty feet, and plunging Into the Lake seventy-eight
feet from the end of the trestle.
CoM
--F.dward M. Johnson, forting ly of Addisrin, purl E.
W. Capron, formorly of WSMaul:Tort, have located
Ilteinnefres at. Oneonta, Otsego county, N, Y., and pro
pose est tblishing there a newspaper.
—During tho heavy storm on Tnesday night, tho
barn of Mitzi Toby, about two mike south of Caton
Centro, wao.struck by lightning nod entirely cousuur
rd, -- logether with twenty tons of Inv:
—The Path Courier says. that Mr. Hain B. McF,e,
of iliat N Wage, recently lost an eye by au accident. He
WAS driving a nail, when it flew from a glancing blow
from the hammer, destroying the eye.
—Mr. Albert Goodsell, of Coudersport, drank a
strong dose of sugar of lead and opium' by mistake a
few days ago. Fortunately, n physician was at baud.
and antidotes were at once administered with success,
—Mc, Plan raO - ettng ot the canning Trotting Asso
ciation is to take place at Viseher Park on Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday the 2113. 27th and 28th of
August. The premiums aggregate the sum of $2,000.
—Ono Nelson Georga, living In Lock Haven, has
been running stage lines in that yieluity for twenty
five years. He now liss contracts with the United
States over fourteen different routes in that neighbor
hood.
--'-There will be ti camp inertmg, commencing Aug.
25 , in the grove oehupted for camp meeting two years
ago. on the farm ' owned by J:. F. Rockwell, three
fourths of a mile east from Monroe borough, Brad
ford county. !
—Au cconontleally disposed 'say of Livingston
county, N. Y., undertook to paint the cellar stairs.—
fihe found a pot of paint—conhenced at the top,
painted hetself into the cellar, and had to crawl out of
the cellar window.
—Tho Bath Conrh-r says: From the Ist of April' to
the let of August, Mrs. Anson Smith of Mt. Wash
ington from fifty hens sold 200 dozen eggs, besides
using a great many in her own family and raising one
hundred chickens.
—The Center Reporter says that in one of tlte grain
Sells of David Shruelc, in Sugar Valley, the harvest
bonito killed ten snakes a few days ago—four rattle
snakes, one large viper, one hoop snake, and the bar
ante black analog.
new cupalo furnace, which ranks among the
largest in the world, is about ready for operations at
Scranton. It will have a capacity to produce three
hundred tons of iron per week, and will cost - Steelier-.
mous sum of $200,000.
—The body of ars. Castor one of the 'victims of, the
flood on French's Creek last Tuesday night, was found
in the Creek last Sunday. It was a mile and a half
from where the house and barn stood. The body of
the child has not bebn recovered.
. —Serious damage was done to the Cbemung Feeder,
by the rise of water in.the creek, a mile east of Gib
son, last Tuesday night. About one Minaret' feet 'of
the tow path was carried out. The expense of repairs
is estimated at fire thousand dollars.
13ntler, of Bath, met with an accident last
Tuesday which cost him his right arm, and greatly
endangers his life. He Was oiling the horse-power of
a threshing machine when his hand was caught in the
cogs, drawing it in and frightfully crushing the arm
to the shoulder. •
—Á wicked wretch In Willianispint took a seat in
church directly behind his rival who had 'Tut away'.
with Sarah Jane, and durhitt the service slipped an
active clinch bug down his lack. It made tho fellow
'go uneasy that he was compelled to leave the church,
and the other fellow went home with the girl.
—The Local Option Committee of Williamspoit is
still engaged in making arrests of offendets. Some
forty of them have been held for court, and some
have been arrested as often as three times. The court
is near at hand, and it remains to be• seen whether
law and order• shall prevail, or vice and immorality.
—it is reported that the large building at Athens,
erected some years ago for a steam flouring mill is to
be couveited into a brewery.
••That event will be hailed
With a smile and a sigh,
For they'll have beer v. ith an e
And bier with an i."
—fri. fearful explosion of fire damp occurred in the
Central Coat Mines in Scranton last Tuesday morning,
through the neglect of one of the bosses, who left the
door to a 'worked-out chamber open. The men ap
proached it with naked lamps, the dump ignited and a
tefriiie explosion occurred. Three nice wore badly
in
4 ,.,
ured.
ost week Sunday a yourg man named Frank
II agland, residing on Mount Washington, aged about
26 years, while bathing at Hammondsport, N. Y.,go
into water beyond his depth and was drowned befor a
assistance could reach him. He was unmarried, but
was the support and comfoit of a widowed mother,
and his loss will be keenly felt.
The Towanda Reporter of last week sa3s: •'John
Morrow, who bad been seriously ill for several
months, died the residence of his son-in-law, An
drew Fee, Esq., in Wya'using, on Sunday moruiug
last. The deceased was seventy-four years of age,
and was highly esteemed by all who knew hint. lie
was the father of Judge Morrow."
—The Williamsport Ui dhtin says: The murderer,
Wade is no longer handcuffed. After breaking his
last pair, au iron collar and chain were ordered and
_handcuffs dispensed with. The collar goes around
the neck and fastens with a lock, and the chain, sev
en feet in length, extends from the collar to tt. ring in
i the floor, giving the prisoner the privilege of his cell.
—Last Tuesday a large number of women and girls
wore on the mountain near Scranton:gathering ber
rite, when a terrific thunder storm arose. Twenty.
one of the berry pickers took shelter in an abandoned
shanty, and almost immediately afterwards the bnild
ing was struck by lightning. Two women, Mrs. Mary
Mien and Miss Caroline Schunk, were instantly killed.
Seven others were severely injured, but will recover.
man named Ferguson, a Nova Scotian by birth,
and a carpenter by trade, fell from the new Etrisbin
breaker into the shaft below, at Bowdon a few days
since, and lived but a few hours Ile was engaged ,to
be married
,W Miss Land/nesse; of Wilkesboro, and
dm Was pzesent at hie death bed. The parting be.
• •
twin them WU INV sffitoifirg, sad Ailed Oa 44#5 , a , 4 5
the diAord tPftlt fOifil. twenty area yoara
ago, , , •
144. h. ~*hiaroiAa.o Wl A av" 4Tiorhok'vo g - oft of
Storm hi thlH neitaibori6 atifiyiethicy have been
disastrous in the extreme: ll Th° fields lying along tho
* 4 . ° l °° K illl 14 11, 3'Plizklettl swept with
an ion troth:ft.', Toba&o,"coin and
. 9tlipr crops base
stiffeied!aevekelk. it *Ol4 helitapeasilda to estimate'
wl, tll corrdct o ,io.- thh amount or Ices '
that will he experienced. The storm will be lo'ng
rnernhered and reforredtcp7 • -
—Last Thursday week Charles Campbell, foreman
In Alva Carpenter's mill, In Thurston, in stepping
back to avoid being crushed by a rolling log, fell ou
a circular saw, and was nearly cut in. two, the saw
tearing its way through. his backbOne and one inpg.
The bolt was thrown -off, anti the saw stopped infihn.
He was alive When'. tokbn off, but died in a very fe • •
minutes. He was au honest, temperate, and Indus
trions man,and his death casts' a gloom over the
whole cormormity where ho lived. He was about
thirty years told, and (raves swift,, but no children. •
—The 04dorsport Journal of hist week says:
"During the, thunder storm Monday afternoon Mr.
Edgar HallAof Homer, was instantly killed bye stroke
of lightning About six o'clock in the evening, as he
was standing in an outside door of his house, the
lightning struck a stove-pipe that went np_ through
the roof, and divided, pert going down the pipe and
part going along the ridge-board of the roof to the
gable and descending struck Hall, singeing his left
breast, burning the inside of his legs, tearing the
flesh of ono heel and setting the lower part of his
pante and his socks on Are. He foil to the flooraw oll3 -
ably dead, without a struggle." k ,
—A correspondent of the Buffalo Courier says that
Mrs. Hess, the Wayland Murderess, whose hands
were embruod in the blood of two men, one of them a
brother, is an inmate of the Utica Lunatic - Asylum.
She reminds those who visit her of '"Lady • Macbeth"
in the famous sleep-walking scene, and is said to 'be a
living exhibition of one whose intellect his been hurl
ed from its seat by disease—one of whom the dread
ful malady of homicidal insanity has taken possession.
In her wanderings about the corridors she generally
carried in her hand , a pieoe,of cloth which she labori
ously tears in shreds, muttering meanwhile some
fancy of her disordered imagination. She differs
from Shakespeare% heroine, however, in that she
does not allude to her terrible crime In the long
espies she inflicts npon the listener, and there are
those who Insist that her Insanity is all feigned. ,
—A distressing accident occurred at Castor's Mill,
about five miles south of Corning, about nine o'clock
Tuesday evening. The severe storm raising the creek,
French's, caused the don't° give way, and the water
poured into the residence of David Castor, causing him
with his family, consisting of his wife and adopted
daughter, to seek refuge in the barn. Mrs. Castor and
daughter, succeeded in getting safely upcni the lily loft.
Mr. Castor was caught when part way up the ladder
by a large timber and held fast, unable to speak until
the barn was torn frmn its foundation and carried
away. Late at night some neighbors found Mr. Castor
some thirty rods from where the barn had stood, in
the water among some thuber and bruth, and nearly
dead from cold, exposure'and bruises, Ito has since
rallied, however, and is now comfortable. Up to
Thuradayafternoon nothing had been found of Mrs.Cas
tor or the child, and their remains aro probably buried
in the driftwood and gravel swept down by the current.
The house and harirwere completely 4. molished.
kRRIAGES.
STEBLE—BENJAMIN.—In Stony Pork, on the 15th
instant, by Rev. P. Reynolds, Mr. Charles Steele and
Miss Nettie E. Berkiamin, both of Delmar.
NOBLE-BECRWITH.—At"the house of Mr. Abrams
in Welleboro, on Monday, August 11th, 1873, by Rev.
W. M Henry, Mr. Ettore S. Nobles and Miss Julia A,
Beckwith, both of Lawrencevine, Pa.
MATHER—CRANE.—In Utica, N. Y., Aug. 7th, 1873,
by Rev. Dr. White, Mr. Charles W. Mather. and MIEIB
Ida Crane, both of Utica.
WELLSBORO MARKET.
CORRECTED WEEKLY Zi"
E. R. ICIIII3ALL, Retail Grocer.
WELMISORO, AUGVEIT 18, 1873
DEALERS PAY FOR SELL AT
Flour, per bbl ® $ll 00
Buckwheat Boor, per cwt 3 25 3 76
Wheat, white, per bushel 1 80
Wheat, red, - "
Wheat, spring, "
lincicwheat,
Corn, shelled, "
Oath,
Barley,
Rye,
Clover seed,
'Timothy sued, "
Beans,
Corn meal, per cwt
Feed, per cwt
Potatoes, per bush..., .
Apples, green, per bush...
Onioua, per bush
Turnips, per bush
Pork, per lb
Hams, per lb
Should ers, per lb
Butter,per lb
Cheese, per lb
Lard, per lb
Tallow, per lb
Honey, per lb
Beeswax, per lb
Vin4ar, per gal
Eilys bee amen.-
urieu apples, per 1b....
Dried peaches, per lb..
Dried cherries, per lb..
Dried blackberries, per lb
Dried raspberries, black, per 1b....
Dried raspberries, red, per lb
Cranberries per qt
Hay, per tou
Wood, 18 inches, per cord
Wood, 3 feet. per cord •
Coal, bard, per ton
Coal, soft
Ground plaster, per ton
Sugar, "A" coffee, per lb'
Sugar, yellow, per lb
Sugar, brown, per lb
Teas, green, per lb • ~
Teas, black, per lb
Kerosene, per gal
Wool, per lb
Peas, Canada field
Black-Dyed llfarowfat— ......
T IST or LETTERS remaining in the Poet Office at
I_4Wellsboro, Aug. 18, 1873.
Geo. Bests, C. E. 'Hulsey, Jacob hack, William How
ells, R. F. Merrick, E. Miller, Mrs. J. liagan, Mesa E.
Selby 2, A. S. Conner, Jae. Woodruff,
In calling for any of the above please give name and
date of advertisement, O. W, MIBRRIOR, P. M.
Notice to Taxpayers.
OTICE is hereby given that I will receive school
N
taxes for Wellsboro school district, at C. B. Rol
ley's store in Weilabor°, on 'Monday, Tuesday, and
Wednesday, tho Ist, 2d, and 3d days of September
next. All persons paying their school taxes at that
time will have a deduction of five pir cent. made from
the amount of their taxes. WM. BACIIE,
August, 19, '73-2w. Treasurer and Receiver.
Auditor's Notice.
Tll lIE undersigned having been appointed au Auditor
by the Court of Common Pleas of Tloga county to
diatribute the funds (now in the hands of E. A. Fish,
Sheriff,) arising from the sale of the real estate of
Giles Marvin at the suit of Elizabeth Minter and
others, will meet the parties interested, for the pur-
poses of his appointment, Wednesday, Sept. 10, 1873,
at 10 o'clock a. m , at his office in Wellsboro, at which
time and place all persons interested are required to
produce and substantiate their claims before the Au
ditor, or be debarred from coming iu for any portion
Of said funds. CEO. W. MEHIIICK, Auditor.
- .August - 10, 1873.-4 w. .
Lamps, Chandeliers '& Bra ckets
AT C B. KELLEY'S'
JC) MI - X MIL X I%f ir 1%1 4 ' G
of any description executed with accura
cy and care at the
AGITATOR OFFICE.
Wood and Willodare at Kelley'
END Q ra n "PE 411' S.
Thomas harden
New and Bearable Stock Of Merchandise,
tiki*Via 00-WriCklio-DSOO4 0043-0
The Carpet Department
will be found attractive, consisting of many new additions of rich and clejant styles at moderate prices
alowawe aLoTMa.mg
• run and complete stock, consisting of many now and itt3siritblo - ,Syleg fur
YOUTHS
The public are invited to call and 500 for thetoeolycel.AND 80-17 s
Wellabpro. June 17,1878-t4
70 00
95 00
7 50
5 60
MEI
3 00
1 75
75 75
75 75
1 50 1 75
25 ;30
10 12
12 18
10 12K
21 25
12 16
12M 15
8 10
20 20
15 211
25 80
20 25
2 00
S 00
- 6 75 ®7 25
350 360
- . 8 60
- 12
n •
11@12
50c@1 50
80c@125
2 00
a 00
i iWould
respectfully cull attention to his
Bought elute the
which enables him to offer greater bargains than ev;rl
mon Novas;
• 1.- .
.-:„.4 A pyrzyoki 4 .4 Dispopt.i•hkk- ,
. Ltibilltg;s4all diseases at 4
&data disordered' Liver or Stomach, such as Urolstt
pstion: Men, Acidity of the Stomach, Nausea, Heart.,
bum 01 111 t4i Irt' Weight in t* lEigsta4o4 1 1 ( 116 '
.Sinking:or Viiittering AL the Alt of* t o tom
tationA,
aelt Swito in tag I.cif the ne4. Untried • Anll Ditliduit
itroalititn4YllittAitig,o4 the Vidirt„ ISOUS3,-
HOD when , lyitof down, ' Diatnees orilision; Dots; or
Webs before the sight, Yellowness of the' Skin and
I •Yefiiitaddert Flushes of Heat, and Great Depression
lof Spirits; are speedily and permanently cured by
Booiland's German Bitters.' The old standard
remedy of thirty years experience, whoso virtues are
testified to by , hundreds of our most respectable oil&
zeus who have used it and beencured. Ask for ',Roof
land'oreennan Bitters," and take no other, It is not
oleo olio. They not sold by all -Druggists. vroprin.
Johnston, Holloway & Co., 4302 Arch street Phil
. dolphin. -S. Juno 24, 1873,7m-14ot.
TIIE HOUSEHOLD PANACEA,
and
• FAMILY LINIMENT
is the best remedy In the world for tho following com
plaints, via.: Cramps in thelLhuhti and Stomach, Pain
in the Stomach; Bowels, or Side, Rheumatism in all
its forms, Billions Collo, Nournigia, Cholera , Dysen
tery, Colds, Fresh Wounds, Burns, Sore 'Throat, 814.
nal Complaints, Sprains and Bruises, Chills and Fe
ver. For Internal and External use. ,
' Ito 'operation Is not only to relieve the patient, but
entirely removes the cause of the complaint. It pen
etrates and pervades the whole system, restoring
healthy action to all its parts, and quickening the
blood:
THE HOUSEHOLD PANAOEA IS PURELY Vegota
' die and AR Healing.
Pepared by - ' CURTIS & BROWN,
No. MS Fulton Street, New York.
For Salo by all druggists. July 29, 1873-I.y.
Thirty Years' Experience of an Ohl Nurse.
MILS. WINSLONS"S SOOTHING. RYRUP IS THE
PRESCRIPTION OF one of the best Female Physi
cians and-Nurses' in the United States, and has been
used for thirty years with never failing safety and
success by millions of mothers and children, from the
feeble infant of one week old to the adult. it cor
rects acidity of the stomach, relieves wind colic, reg
ulates the bowels, and gives rest, health and comfort
to mother and child. We believe it to be the heat and
'Surest Remedy in the World in all cases of DYSEN
TERY and DIARRH(gA IN CHILDREN, whether it
arises from Teething or from any other cause, Full
direetiobs for using will accompany each bottle.—
None Genuine unless the facsimile of CURTIS 4:
PERKINS is ou the outside wrapper. Sold by at )'Mediciue Dealers. July 29, 1878-IY.
Children often look Pale and Sick
rpm no other cause than having worms In the stomach
, /MOWN'S ITERAMITIGE COMFITS
will destroy Worms without injury to the child, being
perfectly WRITE, and free from all coloring or other
injurious Ingredients usually used' in worm prepare.
I tions. CURTIS .Sc BROWN, Proprietors, '
No. 215 Fulton Street, New York.
1 1- Sold IN Druggists and Chemists, and dealers in Medi
cines at Twzrrry-Frvn Cztrrs A Box. July 29,'73-Iy.
- -
UNLOCKING ,THE Dei o. Tie great cost of silver and
gold arises not so much from their scarcity in the
earth, as the difficulty of extracting them from their
stony combinations. Dr. J. O. Ayer, the well known
chemist of Massachusetts, has cut this gordian knot.
After linvitig Merited =an - received the gratitude of
half_of mankind, by his remedies that cure their dis
eases, ho is now winning the other half, by opening
for them an easy road to the exhaustless treasures of
the hills, lie has discovered and published a ehemi-•
cal process, which renders at little cost, the hardest
rocks and ores friable like chalk, so that the precious
metals aro loosed from their confinement, and easily
gathered. Mines too poor to pay, may be worked at a
profit now, and the yield of rich mines is largely In
creased, while the coat of extracting the metals from
the ore, Is diminished. Either is a great achievement,
to enrich mankind, or cure their diseases. But we are
informed our celebrated countryinan adheres to the
latter; is his specialty slid chief arnbition.—Buffalo
Sentinel.
6rphanal ..court Sale.
1y N pursuance of an order of the Orphans' Court of
Tioga county, the undersigned, guardian of Eugene
S. English, Willis li. English, John. F; English, Anna
C. English, Mary L. English, and James O. English,
minor children of Letitia English, deceased, will on
Saturday, August 30,4873,
at 10 o'clock, a.M., expose to sale the Interacts of said
minors in all that lot of land - situate in Charleston
township, Tloga county, Pa., bounded on the north by
lands of James Bradt and John Jennings, on the east
by lands of Michael Bloat, on the south by the high.
way, and on the west by lands formerly owned by 5,
J. Rice; containing about 80 acres. Terms cash.
JOHN ENGLISH.
Guardian.
Auguat 5,1873.—5 t.
Auditor's Notice.
rpIlE undersigned Auditor appointed by the Court to
.distribute the money arising from the Sheriffe
sale of the personal property of Giles S. Marvin, will
attend to, the duties of his appointmenigatt the office
of Elliott St Bosard, iu Wellshoro, Pa., on Saturday,
august 80, 1011, at 1 p. m.. at which time and place
all can appear who are interested. JAS. 11. POSARD,
August 5, 1873 Auditor.
THE MOST ATTRACTIVE SUBSCRIPTION BOOK PUB
LISHED THIS - YEAR,
•
itN SEARCH OF
THE . CASTAWAYS :
R. Romantic Narrative of the Loss of Captain Grant
of the Brig 4 . Britannia." and of the Adventures
of his Children and Friends in his Discovery
-and Rescue. Embracing the Description
-m a voystee Itnnv. , l 'hp W/n.lit
ByJULES VERNE,
Antitoror onnisengnes unaer the /.a,"
etc,
170 FINE ENGRAVINGS ; 620 PAGES, PRICE $3,50.
agent.. ,wanted. For descriptive circulars, term's/
territory, etc.; address
J. B. LIPPINCOTT & CO.,
Aug. 12-2 t. Pablishers, Philadelphia.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
For all the purposes of a Family Physic,
cprtlNG • •
istiveness, Jaundice, Dys
ipsia, Indigestion, Dys
dory, Foul Stomach and
:eath, Erysipelas,' Head-
dm, Piles, Rheumatism,
option and Skin Diseas
, Biliousness, Liver Com 2
_ .opsy, ..more and Salt Rheum,
Worms, Gout, Neuralgia, as a Dinner Pill, and Puri
fying the Blood, are tlib most congenial purgative yet
perfected. Their effects abundantly show how much
they excel all other Pills. They are safe and pleasant
to take, but powerful to cure. They purge out tho
foul humors of the blood; they stimulate the slug
gish or disordered organ into action; and they impart
health and tone to the whole being. They cure not
only the every day complaints of everybody, but
formidable and dangerous diseases. Most skillful
physicians, most eminent 'clergymen, and our best
citizens, send ceititlcates of cures performed and of
great _benefits they have-derived from these Ms.— ,
They are the safest and beat physic for children, be
muse mild as well - as effectual. Being sugar coated,
i they are easy to take; and being purely vegetable,
'they are entirely harmless.
IMEZESIES
Dr. J. C. ANER, 44.; CO., Lowell, Mn.,sq
Practical and Analiitical Chentirds.
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS IN HIED
MEM
Aug. 12, 1812-18 t
ON
EZ2lte
1.1 1
'olli - i . f;:-.4pot-Prin Detains - and Alpacas.
THQSE t ' LA RENE 'I.AR,GOTT PANNIERS !
CA. - IVIEtitatICS for
MARSALES for Ladles' and Children's
THOSE RUFFIAN GS, TUOKINGS & TRIMMINGS
1r 11 Vll ItDowniii3L 1.4111 ME VIYVYAU
-
CROCKERY of the best Ironstone Chinn.
Corning, April 22, 1873.-tf.
An Entire St?pk of NEW GOODS
tit c 4 %notbow to+
Hat E lf Caps, Gents Furnishing Goodsy
WE respectftilly announce to the people of Wellsboro and vicinity., that we have opened a store in this
town, and are now offering to the public a fine and well ticketed stook of Spring Goode, coasts/Mpg of
DRESS GOODS, SHATVLS,OF THE NEWEST DESlG,'•''+"'',
Napkins, 'Towels, Lace Curtains, .lfaconet,
in targ6 quantities, Kid Gloves, Ladies Ties, Laces and Embroideries. Velours, Velvets and Fringe, /loop
Skirts and Corsets iu great variety, in fact everything belonging 'to a first-class Dry Goods stare.
We have a choice lot of HATS, CAPS, TIES, COLLARS, CUFFS, GLOVEB
SHIRTS, &c., all ofrthetlatest styles.
•
CLOTHING A SPECIALTY.
An immense stock of Men's, Youth's, and Boy's Suits. 'We manufacture
our own goods, and can easily save Buyers from ten to fifteen per 'cent. We
would call especial attention to our
Custom . Tailoti Department.
- 1 ,
\
We keep the best of American & I ported Cassimeres, Broadcl A s, Doeskins,
Tricots, Diagonals, Pique Cloth, a' , Scotch Suitiugs, and do Cus om Work on
short notice. .1, , •
• i ,
. ,
•
We guarantee all 17 k done by us as regards fit ' and style,
. . • ,
Aiye invite the people call and inspect our goods before purchasing else•
where, as we mean to d a strict
i 4 . •
bA ' ET_ BITSIN ' I I A I SS '
- 9
s'l
. ,
t - ked our goods at such low figuid as to be a temptation to e eery
' 1
GUTTENBERG; ROSENBAUM & CO -
•
wh‘lesiee 'Store. ;-, ,!, -
105 ip ANE ST NEW YORE: ' -
I
. • , ..
'
• . . - M. BIERIlltOl 3 'O, Managing Partner.
Branch stores-158 Water street, 2 Union. lilock, Elmira, Susquehanna.
De ot, and Montrose, Pa. . .
/April 8. 18734 f. , , e
'
We have n
CASH buyer
THOMAS HARMS.
, -
. . .
•
. .
..
.• " 1
ui r _A
:_O2 -, .., ,'%';. ' ;A: .i '. 4 - '. - -
. .
_. ~., , „ .
.. ,
JEW C,CONI.MIDZ4Ctr,
'O,ll WILL RIND THOSE NEW AND eASHIONA BLE
t,
ME
ME
NM
SILKSI SILTXS
and colored—of superior quality, ararasCILEAP as can,ba found west of New York City
THAT ALL THE LADIES WEAR
Diesses T in large quaiatitles.
that the ladles cannot do without, in abundance
In fact alt kids of Goode can be fount at the Regulator.
nUttMl 3277Ugggi 4 Z,LNY25 ZikUllls.
Groceries of all kinls.
13(_40.9 E'S AaNT) Sl-140111S
' A large ascot Ns'onattu':+. and Children's-=at prices as cheap as the cheapest
N NSW IIE IRIMI.
`COX Atil.l ZJurllo I[4lo 0-I=lll
Wholesale Clothiers and Merchant Tailors.
Dry Goods p Notions o Fancy Goods.
PRINTS, PERCALES, MUSLIM, TICKINGS, DENIMS, LINMS' TABLE CLOTHS,
..;?t '
ISM
q t
, pring -
I
mysvaied]ln ty aid vice
DEALERS IN
NANSODES, AND MARSEILLES
111
a,nd. Sirimicrier,
J. N. 'NEWELL
ems
' IZOiater's IsTotice. ..
i - 0110L1s hereby' given that- the Adminietrators
..rt iand Guardians' named belbwharo:•filed their to
counts in.the Register's Office for h Tlega county, Ps.,
and that wild accounts_ will be presented to' the Or
phans' Court of sat 4 county, eta sessioti of said COUrt
to ho hold at Welishero, in said county, on Monday
the 215th day of Anguet, 1873, at 2 o'clock p. ut., for
allowance and confirmation: -•-
Account of Joseph Guile, Adrahnstrator of the Fa
tato of Abner G. Goodell, late of Lawrence towns.htp,
deceased. ,
Account of Cyrus Wobstor, Guardian of Geo. .7.
Wood, et al, minor children of Samuel r. Wood, late
of Covington township. deceased.
Account (4 John W. Chamberlin, AdMinistrator of
the Estato of John Chamberlin, Into of Lawrence
township, deceased.
Account of ?fiery L: Miller, Adlninistratrix of the
Estate of Cloys L. Minor, late of Delmar township,
deceased. . • • .
Account of Dennis Kingsley, Guardian of Charlotte
Mosher, et al: minor children of Nathan Mosher, do.
ceased. -
.. 1
•
•
Account of Catharine Main. and Norman !Ado*.
Administrators of. tiro Estate of Samuel Main, late Of
Chatham townahliOteceaseil. .
Account of Thrace, Soil; Administrator _of tho
tote of Erring Boatrvick, lato of Lawrence -township,
deceased.
D. L. DEA.TIE,
Itegtater.l
,Wellabor°, July 29, 1879:4w,
WOOL CAAIDiNG WORK*:
EAST CHARLESTON, PA.
ALONZO WHITNEY, Proprietor
Cardingi - dorto on shoit notice at reasonable rates.
East Charleston, Pa., July 22, 1873—ti.
AVELiSBORO WOOL-CARDING WORKS..
I.wisn to inform the public that I am how ready to
do all work in my line at reasonablo rates, and tri
the heat manner.
BRING ON' YOUR TVOOL.,'
WellAboro, Juno 17, 1873. S. A. RILTBOLD
.04
't>
.1 SIN 0
NEILSON
Cabinet Warerooms,
over Campbell Bross. store, In Nelson, Ps.
' - All kinds of
11:1$1 Ilr R
constantly on Land. A choico and extensive stock Of
Parlor amZ Chamber
iS.M°3I"
Just received. Now is your chance to select from a large
fresh stock of a variety of styles and at prices as cheap
as the cheapest. Special attention paid to UNDER•
TARING.
Caskets and Coffins
of every size, style and description:constantly on bar i.
GIVE US A O ALL•
E. T. CONGDON
July 15, 1873-3 Y
WYOMING SEMINARY
AYD
COMMERCIAL COLLE4,
One of the largest Boarding Schools for both sexes in.
the United States. Six courses of study. Military
tactics, Commercial College Course and Telegraphing.
Terms low. term opens September 3d Sendfor
a Catalogue to Rev. D. COPELAND; A. or L. L.
SPRAGUE, Kingston, Pa.
Columbia Classic: _nstitute, ,
A Boarding' School for Young Men and Boys. For
Circulars, address REV. H. S. ALEXANDER, Colum
bia, Pa. I
VtiPMI 3 . I‘i VDi 0 atOsSi y tiDao Diy. ;Isjo):4
- EPIDEMIC AND CONTAGIOUS DISEASES
with the newest and beat treatment for all cases. Trio
only thorough work of the kind in the world.—
Embraces Small-Pox Yellow Fever, Cholera and all
analogous diseases. Family Safe Without It, and
all buy it. Has 24 chromatic illustrations. The big
gest elituxce of the season- for agents. Address H. S.
GOODSPEED & CO_, 37 Park Row. Now York.
$b _ __ , gle ,
to $75. Revolvers, 4 ;5 to $25. - Pistols, $1 to $B. Gun
Slaterial, Fishing Mehl - e t &c. Large discounts to deal
ers or clubs. Army Guns, Revolvers, etc.. bought or
traded for, Goods sent by express C. 0. D. to be ex
amined before paid for. ,
MONEYMade Rapidly with 'Stencil .Key Chec .
Outfits. Catalogues and full particulars
FREE. S. M. SPENCER, 117_11anover St., Boston.
.. •
V2O. MO. ' RIAD •• T '"
110
•
lly all who will work for us, If upon.writing you d 6
not find us all square, wo will give you one collar for
your 'trouble. 'Semi stamp for circulars to
o.lEt.Buckley&Co.,Tekimsha,rtlich.
$5 to $2O per days Agent - wan t . /
classes of working people, ofeither
sex, young or old, make more money at work for na in
their spare moments, or all,the time, than at anything
else. Particulars free. Address 0. STINSON, & CO4
.I.,N,rtlinitl,
La Croix Medical Dispensary.
EIiTAIILI.SYIED IN 1837.
Is 11.ThOdeat and most successful institution hu this
colmtry for the treatment of Chronic and Sexual Dia.
eases. Poi' t. rine of treatment, call, or address by
mail, with atatement of ease, H. H. HUNSDON,
July 29 31 Maiden Lane, Albany, N.Y.,
• .1. , 4..
1N DIVORCE.—To Ikfiatin Frise: Yon are? reby
notified that Mary FriSC, by her next Ilion 4 , has.
Kenney, has applied to the Courtsof Common are?
of
Tioga county fora divorce from the bonds of , matri
many, and that the hearing of said applicant n the
premises will he had on Monday, Aoguat , 24,lBw,
when unit where you are requirnd to appear and make
answer to said complaint, if any you have, if you
think proper. E. A. FISH, Sheriff.
July 29, 7872.-4 w.
El
To the People - of the
logy. and 9invanesque Valleys,
Jackson, Rutland, Farm,
iegton, Cha Arn, Middle'frury,
Dr. 'IL L' VA OR ,
D I.IINT A L SUIIEOT.
Lattfreteeevilte and Ti oga) .
lIAS all the improved fa=
ditties for perfecting
work in all branches of the
• pi oft.ssion. As to reliabdi
.:-"f" ' , v,experience and skill he has
,
,
nutuerutts certificates of
.
reconimendation from all
'..t.1147111.111' L '' l 7, classes of his patrons—clop
gymen, merahants,mechan.
ics. physicians, 1;11j - tiers. and working people. -
Preservation oil the natural teeth always irecora
mended. If thosa organs are too much wastetl by ds
eay artificial t'•lies can be Fubstitnted at prices rang
ing from
to C.:30.
It 11;11 1;1 0 4 O -804ig
..,
teeth ace closely that none
whicht resemble the natMini
but a l prologf,h)ext eye can di.,.:•ri gld Rii the d ifference.
All he different kinuts used for .reducingng insenal
bility to pmts li lo u /11'etited aclviisatite. „h°r
TM Doctor gill he pie:is:id to give any .ma_ llo / 1
or nitvive,/c. - e to any whoioay ask it, either by.. 45 -u al?
others ice. Otilee to Ltodrenteville at his residet...Wt
next not th of the Presbyttrian church. At Tioga ev
ery week Monday and Tuesday. Please call.
Ang. 19. It_is3-11. _ . ,
Trial List f,
1. Levi Bender vs. T
Term, 1886.
2.‘ B. G, Wiwi&lin vs Sul Bennet et al, No. 44„ Jan
uary Term, J
3. Bingham Trustees Elijah T. hinuer, No. GO,
May Term, 1870.
4. Jerome 11. Dotter vs. Henry M. Math] et al, No.
1312, May Term. 18711.
5. Robert Hammond et al vs. Win. T.4ltzgerald,
No. 173, January Tem), 1870,
C. Dan Osborne, AtitiVr vs. Mozart M. Converse,
No. 103, August-Term, 1870,
7. Same S. Same. No. 104, August Term, 1870.
8. C. L. Wilebx ),s. A. Bruner & Bro.. 56. 418, Au
gust Term, 1870.
0. Walker & Lathrop yEI. Hiram Nacho et al, No. 1,
November Term, 1870.
10. Samilel Morgan vs.'W. &L. Rail Road Co., No. SO,
November Term, 1870.
11. James 31oEvoy tr. Janici; MeVoy et al, No. 181,
November Term, 1370.
12. Geo. Bennett vs. David Colegrgve, No. :320,1No
vember Term, 1870.
13. M. M. Converse et al vs. .10M3 Doualdsor4 No.
3`25, November - Term, 1870.
14. Wm. C. Bronson et al vs. effeliben ()Nutt, INo.
351. November Term. 1870.
16, Orrin Day vB, p. Shave, No. 422. NoVember
Term, 1870,
10. Alex. Jones vansome Keeney, No. 195, Jan
uary Term, lei.
17. Alex. Jones cs. Eli No. 103, January Term,
1871.
18. Ileien B. Oansevoorto vs. Eliza DoPut,
0 58, January Term, 1871.
10, BOrter D. Parlibunt vs. Daniel 11. Doud, N0.'300,
January Tenn. 1871.
20. Oleaseri & Ooodrean 1 , 5.• Perry Smith; No. ,834,
'ay Term, 1871.
'ROBERT C. --
Prothonotary.
July 20, 1873-4 w
FuLT Line of Table Cutlery and plated 'Kato
1/ at Kelly's.
rrABLE LINEN% Tawelan Narkizu3, at
SAl4'B China HAI
V 4 3 a.
ME
P August Term,
8113.
J. Caldwell, lin. 149. January