Wellsboro agitator. (Wellsboro, Tioga Co., Pa.) 1872-1962, November 11, 1873, Image 2

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WIC LLS 130RO, /3ENN'.4I.
A. - few of the Philadelphia papers have
published the draft of the proposed new
Constitution. It would make about eight
columns of the Aoms.Ton set in solid non.
pareil We hope to be able to lay it before
our readers at full length next week, and
we reserve comment upon it until that time,
merely remarking now that we judge, from
a first perusal of it, that it is in several es
sential features a great improve - I:tent upon
o t tir Present Constitution,
Mr. Smith, the Congressman from the El
mira district, has turned his back pay,
amounting to 54,04• l 80, over to the " Or
phan'.s Home," a charitable institution of
his city. He says in his letter to the lady
President of that institution that he intend
ed. to do this last March, but he didn't do it
then because " the newspapers had already
taken 'up the 'Titter in bad temper," and he
wouldn't even seem to do such an act " un
der the whip of newspaper criticism." Nev
ertheless, he went off to Europe and left the
TuOneY, in case of his death, to pass to his
faMily! 'He isn't quite clear as to where
the money belongs, though he is %lite sure
"it is not stolen money." He finally con
cludes it belongs to his district—" (if not to
me)" —and so he gives it to the Orphans'
Adine! Taken all in -all, it is one of the
finest specimens: of Congressional letter
writing we have seen lately. We almost
forgot to say that Mr. Smith assures his lily
correspondent that he-idift a candidate for
f- The November Blettions. •
While the general results of the elections
held last Tue Way are naturally the subject
' , of much noisy self-congratulation by the
Democratic press, they need occasion little
permanent discouragement to Republicans.
The cloud, black as it is, has a silver lining.
Evell in New York, where the Democrats
haye won a victory under their owntlag, so
far as the State ticket is concerned, the Re
publicans have elected a majority of each
house of the Legislature, and have thus se
cured the most substantial fruits of success.
New York is proverbially- of the weather
cock order politically, and that the State
should vote against the administration the
year succeeding,a Presidential election has
come to !Jr regarded almost as a matter of
The result in Wisconsin is a much greater
surprise. In that State the Republican can
didate fOr Governor is , beaten by a small
majority. But while this isundoubtedly a
Republican defeat, it can hardly be claimed
as a Democratic victory, since that party
as absolutely unknown in the contest.—
The opposition there assumed the form' of
an Independent or Farmer& party, and
seems to have made good use of all the ele
ments of dissatisfaction naturally existing
against any party in power.
The returns indicate that we have carried
Minnesota by a , large majority, and Arkan
, sdw . by a sufficient one.. In Virginia the
Democrats have elected the Governor by
about 20,000 majority, while in New Jersey,
which voted for members of the
ture only, the Republicans have a strong as-
Cendeuey in both houses, thus insuring a
Senator.of the right stamol to succeed Stock
ton, Democrat.
The returns indicate that the partial suc
cess of the opposition is due not so much to
the increase of Deenocratic votes as to the
apathy and carel4snesa of Republicans.—
We showed last week that the new Demo
cratic Governor of Ohio was elected by a
much less vote than his party polled last
year. Anil we believe the, full returns will
disclose the same fact in regard to the other
States which htive gone Democratic this fall.
Thousands of Repulicans' have stayed at
home, and so allowed the election to go by
default against them.
While Much of this abstention from vot
ing is no doubt due to the little interest iu
politics felt by , many of the voters in an
"off year," yet it is only wise to recognize
the fact that it is not wholly owing to that
cause. There is more than one reason why
many voters'are at present dissatisfied with
the RePUblican party : Among these: must
be reckoned thehaek-pay grab. It is true
that the party is not wholly nor even mainly
responsible for-that outrage. But the ma
jority of voters do not make nice distine
, dens. They are inclined to hold the party
in the ascendency responsible for every ob
jectionable measure, however it may have
been passed: Another cause for dissatis
faction Was the financial and business trou
bles of the day,. Although this reason for
discontent was even more groundless than
the other, it was probably more disastrous
to Republican hopes. Men who felt the ac
tual pinch of " hard times" could hardly be
expected to remember that the moretlestrue
tiveipanies of former years occurred when
the Democratic party Was in fidl power, or
tb reflect that Republicans had managed the
finances of the'country with acknowledged
4111 and prudence in spite of Democratic
opposition and in the face of Democratic
schemes of wholesale repudiation and con
, • •
sequent bankruptcy. In former panics the
paper dollar In the laborer'S pocket sudden ,
ly became a worthless rag; this year, -if the
thinks all Mopped payment, the poor man's
money remained as good as ever—almost as
good as gold. And this marvel lie owed to
RepubltCan mane - gement. No matter; the
Climes raised that the partyln power was
responsible for the loss of employment, the
reduction of wages, and the "hard limes"
*generally, and many believed it.
- These facts, while they go far to explain
Republican reverses in the November-elee
dons, indicate plainly enough the manner
in which the grdund lost can be recovered.
They wpm every Republican member of
Congress and - of the State Legislatures that
as he values his political existence and that
of his party, he must resist Inflexibly every
unnecessary expenditure of the public mon
ey, and every scheme for the aggrandize.
meat of 'any interest or class, however clam
prom; the lobby by which it Is backed, and
'however plausible the argument's by. whibh
it is urged. We are already told that there
are many jobs on loot for the depletion of
the national treasury. It isi pr9posj,d that
the Government shall'guarantee th bonds
of the crippled Ne'rtrn Pacific Railroad;
that it shall aid in building a great freight
road Irma the lakes to the Atlantic; that it
shall help to dig certain great canals; that
it shallbny . and run all the telegraphs in the
conittyk that It shall refund the cotton tax;
that it shall pay untold millions of South
ern war claims;, that it shall assume the
debts of• the Southern States; that it Shall—
brit it would be tedious to enumerate all the
grand plans for bleeding the taxpayers. It
is needless io say that they. all deserve the
promptest, strangling- at:the hands el Con
grps.t. 410 is iiqt ' lt is evident that
the i oidinark promses Of the ,Government
must ba reduced to the very loweiL ligare
consistent with efficient adoxinistration,'m
1/49 The to tRPOt be inOtet{ie4 tlttd Ip
view of the present "bard times" and of
the recent elections, Congress Cllll hardly
hesitate long in its choice between economy
and increased taxation.
We, elieve the country is heartily In fa
vor of a return to specie payments. Lintil
that point is_ reached the business of the
whole land lis more or less a prey to.a few
reckless gamblers in Wall street. The
"shrinkage of values" "which such ii step
,implies has already takch place, and while
we make no p'retense to any special finan
cial knowledge, we can see no good, season
why we should not reach l a gold basis very
( t.
soon. "'Tis a consummit ion devoutly to
be wished," and one whi ‘..i would redound
more to the credit and sub i stantial populari
ty of the Administration tlirm anything else.
If our public men are wise, the present re
verses in business and politics will prove
but stepping-stones to the most biillkant and
fruitful victories.
Voting on the Constitution
The Constitutional Convention, which fi
nally adjourned last week Monday, adopted
an ordinance providing that if the proposed
new Constitution is adopted by the people
at the election to be held on the third Tucs.
day (the 16th day) of December net, it
shall go into effecron-the first day of Janu
ary, 1874. It further directs thiit the Coun
ty Commissioners shall prepare and distrib
ute sufficient ballots for and against the new
Constitution in their respective counties.—
In all the counties except Philadelphia the
election is to be held'in the same manner
and by the same officers as an election for
Governor, and the return judges in each
county are to make out a triplicate return
and transmit the same, within
,five days af
ter the election, to the President of the Con
' vention, which is to re-assemble at Harris
burg to canvass the returns from the State.
It was also directed that 21,000 copies of
the proposed Constitution should be printed
in parephlet form for distribution by the
members of the Convention, and that a suf
ficient number of copies be printed in sheet
foim to supply each pt; the newspapers of
the State with a quantity equal to its circu
lation for distribution as a supplement. A
committee was also appointed to prepare an
address for general cl i teutation setting forth
the differences beiween._the *resent Consti
tution and the proposed new iine. It is evi
dent that by the time all these doeumdnts
are prepared and circulated the time left, for
deliberation before the election will be short
enough, to say the least.
The " schedule" adopted by the Conven-
Lion provides that the present Governor and
his immediate successor shall serve three
years each, and in 1878 the term shall be in
creased to four years. If the new instru:
tnent is adopted, the nest Legislature is to
livide the State into fifth Senatorial dis-
triets, in all of which elek.•tions are to be
held in the fall of 1874. The Senators cho
sen from even-numbeaed districts are to
serve two years, and those from odd-num
bered districts four years.
Some discussion has' taken place in the
city papers as to the ngliit of the Convert•
tion to appoint special officers to hold the
election in Philadelphia;, but we suppose if
that body had the right to appoint the spe
cial election, it had the power to direct by
whom it should be held. , At any rate, if -a
fair -vote. is secured welmagins no court
will gd behind the returns.", The vote in the
country will probably be t 1 light one; and in
view of the evident intenton on the part of
certain influential city politicians to oppose
the work of the„Conven4n, it would seem,
to men).llit " learned in tthe law," that the
election thpraJa,....m 1— b y - um .
cars who are above suspicion.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 4, 1873.
The report of Edward Clark, Esq., Arch
itect of, the Capitol, has just 'peen made to
the Secretary of the Interior. It shows nu
merous improvements to the buildings and
grounds, and suggests others that should bo
made in the 'future. The squares north and
south of East Capital Park have been clear
ed of all the buildings excepting two, -which
are soon to be removed, andlthese additions
_to the capitol grounds havc been graded to
correspond with the established_ grades of
the streets , surroundin-g them.' The propo
sition to / cut down East Capital Park, and
to thin dut the trees so as to give a better
view of the ormain front of the Capi
tol is - advocated, as heretofore, by the Arch
itect.. He says that in reducing ; the grade
of the park most of the trees necessary 'to
be preierved can be lowered into place
without great risk of loss. If this should
prove true, much of the opposition to this
change would be avoided, the argument
against it being chiefly based on the destruc
tion of trees of great beauty, which it has
required nearly half a century to bring to
their present state of mature elegance. Mr.
,Clark recommends the appointment of a
competent landscape gardener, under whose
superintendence the entire capitol grounds
shall be suitably laid out, ' planted, and
It appears that $12,000 have been paid to
Albert Brisbane on accountof his contract
to construct a pneumatic tube from the 13en
ate basement to the !Government Printing
Office, and that so far the tube has been a
failure. The Architect recommends a
ification of the ontract, and that the tube
be made of iron I)3stead of wood, and- that
'the size be redu ed. Be stiys Mr. Brisbane
is now anxious to renew his work at his
own 'expense.,
. .
A Mr. Richardson, of Massachusetts,
a number of years ago tried to . get an ap
proprlatlon from Congress for laying a tube
on substantially the same plan, but failed to
get the appropriation, while Mr. Brisbane
has. got a part of the money, but has so far
failed to snake the tube available. His con
tract was to put the tube in working order
for 01,000. -
Another Indian delegation has just ar
•rived in Washington on a visit to the Great
Father. It is composed of Otoes and Mis
souris, and they are attended •by t
tion of Friends or- Quake* who have the
charge of their reservations.
The Arapahoe and Cheyenne chiefs
had a short introductory talk With the Com
missioner. of Indian Affairs last Saturday.
The Otoes have 80,000 acres of their reser
vation to sell to the Government, and ex
press a willingness to sell their entire reser
vation of 105,000 acres, and to remove' to
tbe Indian Territory. '
The November number of the Republics
Magazine, publislied,at WaShington, is out,
and its contents are: Savings ;Banks; Con
gressional Subsidies; 'Ulysses S. Grant and
Robert E. Lee; Charles Bradlaugh and Jo
seph Arch; Decisions in Land Cases; The
Granges and the Free Trade League; Mich
igan; The Republican Party In the South;
Plain Facts for the People; Shall the Re
publican P,arty he Superseded; New TO*
State Convention; A. Difference of Opinion";
Periodicity in Rates of Interest;
nexus; Departmental Cable -Receipts; The
Patrons . of Husbandry. The Republic is
daily growing in importance, and Ite chit=
lation is rapidly increasing. It is a political
Sorno.ot,our lisln'eainiCn are iiiissed.,j4
a.very Unusual = manner' by Baste& whole
sale men who have come to Washington In
PP 10 .!; 1 0 COCO Ocsoutits Wiiiolll l 4 Ole pat
have been allowed to run lunch longer.—
Great stringency of funds is found among
our merchants. The news just received
hero that Jay Cooke & Co. will. soon com
mence business again, and that the' First
.National Bank of Washington will pay its
depositors in, full al no very distant period,
is very cheering to our people; hut the post•
ponement of the good time coming for sev
eral weeks to come causes it, to he credited
with several grains of allowance, especially
as all Idepends upon the creditors of Jay
Cooke & Co. generally signing agreements
. Alch it is said are now being teccived with
gratifying promptness. Tin-se agreements
promise the necessary forbearance, as they
allege, - to allow the firm to go on success
fully. This is a " consummation devoutly
to be fished," so much do men and firms
j depend one upon another for individual and
mutual success in business.
It appears by the qnnual xi:port of the. '
Comptrollet of the District of Columbia
that the debt of the District does not ex
aced the limit fixed by Congress at 00,000,-
000, and that the exact amount is 59,434,-
200; that no part of the school, police, fire,
or other funds arising from the proceeds of
general taxation has been transferred to or
used by the Board of Public Works, as has
been charged. It further appears that the
District will sutler nn loss by the fnilures of
Jay Coolie if: Co. and the First National
Bank. The $6,000 balance on deposit is
exceeded by amounts-due to tile bunk from
the District. •
The Bricklaye'rs Union of ,this District re
cently struck for a reduction of the hours
of labor from ten to eight per day, at 1116
same pay as heretofore, viz: $5 50 per day.
Today the men went to work again at fifty
cents an hour for dayS'of eight hours. This
success is certainly a left-handed one. Eight
hours is about- as long as men can see to
work during the day, at least to any advan
tage to employers, who can better afford to
pay $4 per day of eight Loup than $5 59
per day of tea hours. I see objection to
the introduction'of eight hours as the peri
od of a day's work under these circtinistan
ecs. If well employed by mechanics in im
proving.their minds, these two hours, which
at this time of year are generally wasted,
may be made of great benefit to them men
tally, though financially it will prove a loss.
Telegrams received here state that the
elections in New York and Boston are pro
gressing quietly. But little excitement is
observable aroundithe polls. In the former
city it appears that the vote is light, but
largely in favor of the Democrats. There
is disunion between the Apollo Hall folks
and the Republicans, and scratching is prev
alent. On the fusion ticket the Taminany
leaders are working hard, while indifference
to the local contest is manifested by the Re
publicans. Tammany will doubtless again
prove victorious in tho city. In Boston the
election of the Republican ticket is proph
esied, but by a reduced majority—this being
an off-year.
Hon. Barbour Lewis, Representative nom
the Memphis - district, 'has just forwarded
from this city $2,943 27 raised by the police
of the District for the sufferers by the great
fever plague at Memphis.
The Promised• Democratic Revival.
Siime of the
_Democratic journals assert
that the result of the Ohioelection will be
the renewed vitality of the Democratic par
ty, which will now be the only opposition
party. All expectation of it disorganiza
tion, or of the formation o a new party,
say these journals, may be bandoned; the
old Democratic guard neit erdies nor sur
renders. Upon what gro nds, then, does
this party of slavery, reputation, and. se
cession hope to regain the ntidence of the
country? Its Ohio platf must now be
regarded as its authoritative manifesto.--
That document declares that the party
" stands by its principles," and the Conven
tion which adopted it nominated a candi
date who was identified with them—an old
partisan bf slavery and a Copperhead. Yet'
the same document asserts that while thel
party stands by its principles, it seeks to re-'
vivo no dead issues. It carefully omits,
however, to state what issses are dead; for
if it had defined them, it would hays-men- 1
tioned all the Democratic measures of the
last generation. The denunciations of '
honesty, the demalfd of economy, and the
—s Cho Ovnatitudulii
are common to all parties and platforms.—J
Irpon what fundamental principles, wha
system of policy, then, does the Democrati
Party propose to oppose the Republican?
ogio of- its journals would like to have it,
co n aidered a free•frade party; but the truth
is in the way. Its Presidential candidate
last year was the most conspicuous protecl
tionist in the country. No party which
nominated Horace Greeley for the Preai
dency can assume to be a free-trade party
unless it admits itself to be dishonest. The
flimsy Cincinnati resolution of last year
does not conceal the fact of surrender.—!
-That resolution declared that the question
should be left to the districts. Is that a
principle? Of course, and by the necessity .
of our political system; it is left to the dial
Wets. But a party is an association of men
who hold views- which they wish the dia
islets to sustain, and which'appeals to all
the people in every district with the most
persuasive arguments it can command. TO
say that a.question is left to the districts tO
decide is to say that it is not a party tenet.
Did the Democratic party leave the question
of the United States Bank, or of internal
improvemeats, or of a Sub-Treasury, or of
the extensioh of „slavery under cover of the
Congressional territorial power, to the dis
tricts without argument? When the Deni
ocratie party, nominated Mr. Greeley it de
liberately renounced the claim of a -free
trade party. Last year it said' distinctly
that it left the question of protection to the
people in the districts.. This year itt says
that it "insists" upon &revenue tariff, and
" demands" it. Mr. Orator Puff had two
tones in his voice. The Democratic party
has no principle Whatever upon the subject,
and the proof is its conduct andits profess..
ions within the same twelvemonth.
But if it has not this, what other princi
ple has it? Is it return to specie payment?
Senator Thurman expressly deprecated such
a course at present; and the Ohio platform,
regretting, as every party and everybody,-re
grets, an irredeemable currency, does not
demand return, to specie payment, bat only
that the return'ehall be cautious and consid
erate of the debtor class. Tihe foolish New
York platform, indeed, "demands" specie
payment; but that only shows that the party
is not harmonious and has no principle up
on the subject.',The Ohio platform covertly
demands taxation of -the bonds. Is that a
" principle" upon which the party means to
go to the country? The platform asserts
the rights of ,the kitates, condemns eentrall
iatiou, denounces usurpation. Oerttunlyl-s,
so does every good citizen of every.partY.
And what party pronounces against the
rights of the States, or favors centralization,
or countenances usurpation? - This is the
cheapest kind of declamation. The ques
tion is one of interpretation. What is cen
tralization? what are the limits of State
rights? what constitutes usurpation? The
1 4 e
platform defines no principles upon the a b
jeet; but the implication is that the Rep b
!lca party practically disregards the j st
right of the States, whatever they may e,
and f vors some kind of centralization a d
usurp lion. All this the Republican party
denies and therefore the Democratic Li
peal comes really ono of administration. p-
It has no revenue principle, traits talk about
i t
free-trade and its nomination of Mr. Or e
ley show. It propoSes .11 - 0 financial seine ,-
not even .agreeing uPon fin immediate •e
turn to specie payments. - -And it has o ly
vague phrases to oiler about State rights a d
centralization. It says,4 -howevet, that it
"stands by its principles." - Very well; its
principles upon this subject were formerly
the Virginia and Kentucky resolutions.H
Does the party stand by them; or are they
"dead issues"? - -. , , , i
The only persons who ' , :stand-by!' Deist-
Mlle principles are Mr. Alexander H. Ste
phens and his friends hi the Southern States.
They continue to declare them fairly and for
cibly. Those. principles, were stigmatized
by the war as unsound and intolerable; and
thdrwar therefore Made the Deniocratic or
ganization superfluous and impertinent. Its
present position is that, of a political bo d y
which has either renounced its principles or
has seen them loathed and repudiated y
the country, but which coheres by long s
sedation and by the hope of power anu a
twinge. But it can obtain. power only y
reasmrof a general conviction that Rep te
Bean adininistration has become corrupt..:.
The result in Ohio showskierely Repel> i
cing- indignation with the , salery-grab ; a d
the Credit Mobilier, and- is - greatly due is
the panic and the failure of houses especi 1-
ly_associated with the- Administration. :- It
is, ielaet'n serious warning -to the Rep it-
Heidi press and. -pelitleians, that ahem: is
greakdiesatiefaetlon, end that the-pafriy. 0-
lion mustsbe ftee from ausPicionotreprog -..
For the Democratic party has . no prittei-,
pies abri - no poliety.to propose, it is not Loin
torptteu that the prihciplea . of the Reputo
lican party have become the policy of the
Government, and that its declared purpoke
are in course of aceomplishment. Put;
attention, therefore, will be more and wore
concentrated upon honesty of adminittka
lion. There will be much greater it/pa
tience of looseness and doubtful conduet
than when great interests of civil and tee
sonal liberty and the national existence l iee
self were at stake. The ordinary party
peal is becoming much more ineffeeitee
thun for the last dozen years. But whateier
elections the Democrats may carry this,
year, there need be no fear of a Democra,tic
rrelietion in thecountry if Republican can;
didates and details of administration ev,.7y
w ere are such as the better sentiment of
th• party demands. —Harper's Feekly.
old elosed.in New York Sat4(lay at 1(17i
t is estimated that six thousand of the
.ht thousand jewelers in Newark, N. 1,
, • now idle.
ihe Domestic Sewing - Machine Company,
Newark, N. J., has discharged 223 em-
hree hundred thousand dollars worth of
per of the California and Texas Construe•
i in Company, engaged in the construction
• i the Texas Pacific Railroad, all indorsed
the prominent-stockholders, went : to pro%
est last Tuesday. Cause, the.financialstrin
t en cy.
The total amount raised for the Memphis
tlief fund in Brooklyn on Tuesday was
,903 24.
Riat Rev. John Early, D. D., Bishop of
e Bt. E. Church South, died last Wedues
ly at Lynchburg, Va., aged 83 years.
George H. Burrows has been appointed
uperintendent of the middle division of
he New York Central and Hudson liver
B. F. Singerly's printing house at- Harris
-1 ur o cr was totally destroyed by fire last
V'ednesday. From two hundred and fifty
to three hundred persons were employed in
the upper stories. The stairways were in
the rear of the building, and so rapid wit§
he spread of the flames that many of the
mployees had to leap from the second story.
he walls fell to the ground, and nothing
'as saved. The last three days' proceed
ings of the Constitutional Covention, extra
Copies of the Convention proceedings, and
One thousand volumes belonging to the State
Library, were all. burned., The presses and
machinery are a total loss. The State Jour;
'nal office, in the same building, was also-de
stroyed. Singerly's loss is $lOO,OOO. No
insurance. , -.
In the electiOns which have just taken
for_Deputies to the Prussian Diet 'the
Liberals gain twenty seats.
Madrid dispatches report that the Span:
ish Government - has advices from Manley of
the capture by a Spanish war 'Steamer ip
those waters of two German merchant Men
having on board as part of their cargo two
thousand rifles intended to be sold to the
Manley pirates. The news has created an
excited feeling in government circles at -Ma.
In the Oyer and Terminer in- New York,
last Thursday, Judge Davis sentenced Jas.
D. Center, the eighth juror in the Stokes
case, to thirty days' imprisonment and a
fine of $250 for contempt of court in talk
ing too freely of the case while the trial : Wits
in progress. •
The committee on teachers of poblic
schools in New York city have' submitted
to the Board of Education a long report -in
favor of a restoration of corporeal !moist':
ment in schools, which will be acted tition
at the next meeting of the board.
The southern part of Westchester county
was annexed to New York city by a larje
majority at the recent election. t
, Ten mills of various kincrs in Manayurik.
have suspended operations entirely. They
usually employ 1,750 hands. A mill em
ploying 500 hands is running on half time,
and others on three-qnarters time. General
Patterson's mill, employing 500 hands,• is
running on full time, but at a reduction of
fifteen per cent. in wages. The paper mills
are all running on full time, and will con
tinue so until navigation closes.
The American Missionary Association met
at Newark, N. J.,last Thursday. The
Treasurer's report howed a total expendi
ture during the year of $019,470, of which
$978,018 were spent at the South, $5,018 on
the Chinese, $15,743 on the Indians,- and
the balance was expended in supporting the
several offices and publications. The re
ceipts during the year amounted to $401,758.
The Ville Marie Bank, Canada, was vic
timized to the extent of $lOO,OOO last Thurs
day morning. Two well-dressed Men en
tered the bank shortly,,after its opening, and
while one of the thieves drew the clerk's at
tention the other seized a package contain.
in; the above amount, and both escaped. -
A Washington dispatch says that Govern
or Sheppard pronounces unqualifiedly false
the statement that an effort will be made
this winter to get Congress -to assume the
debt contracted by the. District of Colum•
bin for improving the, capital. - Congress
will only be asked to reimburse the Board
of Public Works for money actually spent
to improve the streets around the govern
ment property.
Laura Keene, the welllknown actress,
died in New York last Thursday at an ad
vanced age.
There ,were quite severe shocks of an
earthquake In Austin, Nevada, last Thurs
day. No damage was done.
Last Thursday, being Thanksgiving Day
in Canada, was observed as a general hol
-iday, throughout the-Dominion.' _
President Potter, of Union College, ,at
Schenectady, has been hi:aided of a new en
dowment of 8100,000, the gift of a gentle
man who desires his ,name and the details .
of the donation withheld for the present.
The steamer Virginius Was captured with
all on board by the Spanish gunboat Torna
do, near Jamaica, on the 31st ult. She had
170 passengers and crew on board; ' 5 who
with the vessel and cargo have been brought
to Santiago De Cuba. .ProCeedings will be
immediately commenced against the prison
A dispatch from Ottawa, Ontario, dated
last Wednesday, says the Dominion Minis-
try have resigned, and the Governor!llas
called upon Mackenzie,' leader of the
opposition, to form a new Government.
Last Tuesd4 afternoon nine fishermen
were drowned from a sailboat oil Shncoe
island, in the St. Lawrence river: • Three of
the party were Beth Green's men engaged
in collecting fish spawn.
The jury in the Udderzook cam has-ren
dered a verdict of murder in the first degree:
The steamer Tigress, of the t expedition in
search of the Polaris castaways arrived at'
NeW York last Sunday.
It is•computed there are 6,000 male and
female operatives thus far thrown out of
employment in Paterson, N. 3. .
The International Bridge at ,Buffalo was
finally opened for traffic last week Monday.
Several passebger and freight trains crossed.
Two hundred and fifty men have been dis
charged on the eastern.division of the Erie
road, and a reduction in wages has been go
ing on for some time. It is now reported
that the President , is arranging to Import
several English engineers to'take the pleee
of • the present engineers at less pay, -
The Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
Railroad Company has reduced the working
time of the - mechanics and laborers in hs
employ to eight hours per, day.
E. Wade; formerly a clerk in the: of.
flee of the Secretary - of State of Tennessee;
was arrested a few days ago cherged•rwith
forging $20,000 in State bonds.
Though the Danforth Locomotive Workis
at Paterson, N. J., have been closed; lit is
expected that Work will be resumed_ and
kept up onhilernate weeks daring .the:win.-
ter. - • •
The annual report of the Director of the
Mint concludes •as 'follows: " The present
time is alav&able lone fel' 'estimating the
amount of gold and silver coin in the pond
try. the
.Most reliable data ofithina,
ble the gold.coiti id estiinated at $13ii;000,."-
000, and tiro silverss,ooo,oooitcital,:
$140,43004000: The silver coin is principally
in circulatiOn in California, Oregon NtNu
da, Idaho, Arizona, and- Texas..
crease of Coin in, this country has.been
very fair rate since the first of April' last
and the indications are, that although there
may be occasional expbrtations, it will grad- I
ually increase Wan amount sufficient. total,-
able the country to resume specie 'payik4fts
will be secured. ;WS lunch-desired result,
however ,`will depend upon conditionswhi6li
catinot be diacudsed:r. . _ ,
The total .ntimber, of acirnisilons..i6:the'
Vienna gxhibitinnlfrOm the opening to the
closing•day_Pas- 7,260,000.
irvingovholas been confined at the-ren;
trot office irt - New: York': on .the . - ehttrge.lif
cemplicitrin• the • NathanAnurder, has at
last made a confeas - lan r ;whicht
is sow is th`a
bands•ot iiuPerintendent" Maisel]; tvito:bai
carefully Pents'ed.it'hrid ..detailed • several
Veil-to pork On The hintn• and ".stiggestions •
gontgfie4_ilia dOetiWilgity '09 0 0414M
1;4,- -
officers refuse to state any particulars, ii is
nevertheless lceown that a majority of his
statements bax;e buen verbied
torney Phelps will move hi the matter as
soon as possible.
James Delos Center, the eighth juror in
the Stokes case, was taken to the Oyer and
Tertoiner Court last week Monday on a war
rant issued by Judge Davis charging him
with contempt of court. The case wits,_ad
journed, and bail fixed at three thousand
dollars. The Judgo said this was a larger
amount than usual, but the charge was a
grave one
The troubles between the East. Tennessee;
Virginia and Georgia Railroad Company
and their employees are still unadjusted.—
The, men obbtruet the running of the freight
trains but do not interfere with the until
Dr. West, who killed the colored man,
Couch Turner, at Dover, in December last,
and then skinned the body and cut utr the
head, hands, and feet, and who wars acquit
ted of the murder upon a technical theory
of self-defense, in June last, W B arraigned
at Dover the ;39th ultimo for akson, he hav
ing attempted to set fire to the building where
the mutilated trunk was lying, in order to
conceal the crime. Upon_heing brought to
the bar he pleaded guilty, and was sentenced
to two years' imprisonment and $3OO fine.
' The prevaling feeling in Berlin is one of
satisfaction at the collapse of the Count de
Chambord. '
Lewis Gaylord Clark died last week Mon
day night, at Piermunt on the Hudson, after
a sickness of only a few hours, from a stroke
of paralysis. •
The Comptroller of the Currency haA is
sued it circular to all the national banks re
questing them to forward by ret ain of mail
special reports of their condition at the
close of business on Monday, October 13th,
and Saturday, November Ist. •
The latest advice from ludia are more
encouraging. The crops in some districts
of Bengal are Improving, and with a con
tinuance of favorable weather there are
hopes that the famine - will be averted or
greatly lessened:
An explosion occurred hit Tuesday morn
ing in a firework factory at Lambeth while
the employees were at work. Eight per
sons were instantly killed and a number in
The office of Lord Chief Jusiiceof Eng
land, made vacant by the death of the" Right
Hon. Sir William Bovill, has been tendered
to Sir John Duke' Coleridge, and he has
accepted it.
Alexander' Brogden, member of,Parliament
for Wednesbury, delivered an address be
fore the Trades Unionist society at Darling
ton, England, a few days ago, in the course
of which he said that he had beef! offered
10,000 tons of English rails, now lying at
New York, at two pounds sterling less per
ton than their original cost.
A meeting of citizens of Memphis have
resolved to prosecute ex-acting Mayor Ci
calla for frauds upon the Howard Associa
tion charity.
A severe shock of an earthquake was felt
at Unionvillq t Nevada.' and.two shocks were,
felt in Virginia City, Nevada, at about seven
o'clock last Friday evening.
So far t 6 is. ascertained, $4,342 80' was
contributed in New York at the various poll
ing places on election day for the Memphis
sufferers. The police contributed for the
Memphis nonce $2,232. •
A dispatch from Berlin states that the
German Minister has decided to sell 20,000,-
000 alders of disused silver to the United
States government, which is the higheit
In the case of Wm. A. Britton against
General B. F. Butler to recover the value of
two drafts-for $15.000, seized by Butler at
New Orleans in 1E362, Judge Woodruff, at
New York, on Thursday, gave a decision
Lfor General Butler, holding that the Gener
al was justified in making the seizure.
A Fort Sill dispatch reports fresh Indian
outrages on the Red-river.
Mary Treiber sues Henry Graff, of BroOk
lyn„ for $20,000' damages, for breach of
promise of Marriage.
The Commission to investigate the charges
against Hon. Ezra Cornell, consisting of
Hon. Horatio Seymour, Hon. Jonb D. Van
Buren and Hon. 'William A. Wheeler, met
at Albany, last Thursday,
A Philadelphia dispatch dated the 6th in
stant says in consequence of their expen
siveness none of the plans for the Centen
nial building were adopted, lint Collins &
Autenreith, of Philadelphia, were selected
to prepare plans for a cheaper building and
one which can be erected within the requir
ed ,lirue.*
The agents of the Lowell mills decided
to begin running on three-quarters time yes
Gen. W. J. Hardie died at' Wytheville,
,Vct,., last Thursday morning. •
Prince Bismarck, as Chancellor of the
Empire, has laid before the Federal Council
the invitation of the united States govern
ment to Germany to participate in the Cen
tennial exhibition at Philadelphia, with a
l'econunendation that it be accepted.
It is probable that the German Reichstag
will soon be dissolved and elections for a
new one ordered to be held in the last week
The steamer Georgia from Glasgow at;
rived at New York - last Friday. Among
the passengers were J. Booth and J. B.
Bauch, of the steamer Polaris. She' also ..
brought the boat in which the crew were
picked up by the
- whaler Ravenscraig.
The new Steam canal boitt City of New
York, grain laden, has arrived, at New - York
after a running trip of six days' and one
hour from•Builalci.
The Reading railroad is said to have failed
in negotiating $10,000,000 in the English
• market, for opening new collieries and build=
ing vessels for coal transportation.
• A man, was caught at Canastota last Fri
day night in the..aet, of setting fire ,to -a
building, and is supposed to be the man who
has burned the village, There was great ex-
citement and fears that he could not be pro.
teeted from the indignation of the immense
crowd around his place of 'confinement.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Company has
,declared a scrip dividend Of live per cent.
A quarrel, growing out of an old feud be
tween-Geo. Hopkins and Mr. Bailey?, of
Brownerton, Henry county, Mo.,_on Wed
nesday night, resulted 'in Hopkins being
killed and Bailey mortally wounded. Both
were highly respectable citizens, Hopkins
being the public administrator of, the min
ty: '
Great exeiteinent was created at Wilming
tcip,•Del., last Friday evening by an alarm
proceeding from the residence of the cash
ier of the Bank of Delaware, caused - by an
attempt of litre masked men to gag and bind
tile family; of .the cashier, with'a view to
rc bbing thes.bank. - The -men gained admit-,
tepee to the - hotise by stratagem, seized the
cashier, handcuffed and then threw him on
the floor, and then proceeded .to the dining
room, where the ladies were at tea, and with
drawn pistols enforced silence. One-of the
ladies escaping, gave the alarm. Two Of
the police force hastily repaired to the scene,
arriving in time to see the burglars escap
ing. Chase Was given, and one of the po
lice gained quickly- upon the retreating gang.
Shots were exchanged without effect, when
one of the robbers suddenly stopped and al
ieWed the officer to get near him. He then
dealt him a murderous blow, and the officer
'fell senseless to the
. paVernent, seriously
wounded In the :head. The robbers, have
since been arrested.
Five / of i ' the men arrestedst Aetna, trance,'
• on the charge' of being engaged in a con
spiracy "to Itbdild the niece of Preildent
ItfacMalion and - hold her as ii•hostage, have
been convicted .and sentenced, to various
terms of imprisonment. -
.The Tribunal at San Diego; Cuba, before
:Which the - prisoners captured on the Virgin
ius.were brought, condemned Buron
ati6,-Pedro Cespedes, 'Jesus Del Sol i. and
General Ryan to death,- and they were, shot
on the Morning of the, 4th instant.
'-,Offleial-dispatches received by the* Depart
oiiint" of: State slietv'tlie VirginiuS'-wits cap
toted Six Miles front the 'coast of Jamaica.
At theinitance of Minister Sickles instrue
thins Were seht .froin the government: at
,Madridta, await orders from the hotnegoV
fell:intent- before inflicting pentilties,on the
passengers or crew of the Virginius. ' This
order was probably received= on the evening
of, the fifth or the morning of the sixthinst.,
too' late, as it appears, 'from' dispatches re
ceived Item Cuba to save Some of' the Pris
'CMOs. ' - ' '
es elepieus, :;youngg pian of Motion
-gabela City, Pe., fatally stabbed his . father
on Friday. night:with' a 'buteher,',knife, and
theq stabbed hitudelf., : , .iXocanseassigried..,,
- Secretary D.elano . will-in annual-report
retiew - h is. receinniendation:tor tVv.ensue., _to
.he taken' in 1675,- tbe - result of. which .could
be published ; season - for :Um - Centex:lWO
, .„ ,
• Thiiisteanier.BitVaria; - :oPthe,-oyill-lrall
Line from Hamilton fo- Montreal, Six
cabin pipsengueSi- took' fire about eight o'-
91 4 914A1t W 0 04 01 4 4 7zd t FRIMIM -
from Pharr. The tire broke out in the'con
ter of the bent, near (he engine, and .the
fiamei :Tre:o.-1 with uit rapidity. Time
boats were immediately lowered, iind epeef
them went adrift and wtu, 140. Tne pas
sengers and erew got into the othet pouts,
which reached the Aore in i•nfety, rola•
teen pertAMS are suppoit-d i to be lost, inelud
lug the captain and four p;issetizeri.4.
District At
eeR9 earefhl consideratton of
the matter, the nai-1 and iron manufacturers
,doing business in New England have dcoid"
ed to r6luce the wag,e4 of their employes
10 per 'cent, the reduction to commence On
the firA of December.
Sui:S have been commenced by the
nois Railroad and Warehouse C2OIIIIIIIFSiOII
,[4 . 11 11 the Coicaao and North-Wes.tern and
Illinois Central Railrosd Companicq, for vi
olation of the railroad law. it is tinder
stood ' that sails will be instituted atminsl
several other railroads - as soon as the Attor
ney General can prepare the necessary pa
J. Merideth al present Consul Gen
in Paris, has been promoted to.he Min
ister Resident to Greece„ \dee J. zt. Francis,
resigned. A. F. A. Trabert,'at present Con
sul General at Havana, has been promoted
to Mr. Read's place, and Henry Hall, at
present Vice Consul General at Havana, ihrs
been promoted to Mr. Torbert's friar v.
The capture ()..f tlie:Vilvinini, and the
hurried abating of Gun. Ryan and four
other Cuban officers fmmll on board her by
the Spanish authorities, is exciting a great
deal of ju,t indignation, and is to be inquir
ed into by this go vernawnt. Already Gen.
Sickles, Minister to Spain, has rec-eived or
ders to that
A :lisp:telt dated last Saturday says the
-strike on the Etst Tennessee, Virginia and
Georgia-I . :inroad has ended by -the submis-
Anti of the men to the - order of the Vice .
PreSident reducing their The coin
panY will employ its many as the interest of
the pot:twiny will jti--Aity. The Fitripe ICT
ntinpted through thin interventiO of the
Merchants.' All the trains are nof:v running
All fears of a tenew:il of the ylllow fever
at Memphis have now disappeared:
The ceremonies attending the completion
of the monument to Cavour took place at
Turin, last Saturday, and were participated
in by King Victor Emanuel, a large body of
troops and an immense crowd. The mayor
I delivered a high, tribute to Cavour, "through
whom," he said, "the star of Savoy became
the sun of Italy."
Mrs. Mary Custis Lee,, wife of the late
General Robert E. Lee, died in Lexington,
Va., on Thursday. Mrs. Lee was sixty
seven years old.
BT VIRTUE OF sundry writs of Fieri Facies, Lova
ri Facia% and Venditioul Exponas, issued out of
the ,
Court of Common Pleas of Tioga county, and to me
directed,. I will expose to public sale, to the highest
and best bidder, at the Court House in Welleboro, on
Honday the 24th day of Novetnbor, 1873: at oue o'clock
p m., the following described property, viz
. A lot of laud in the borough of Wellsboro, bounded
on the north by Seals street, east by Nichols street,
arid on the south and west by lands conveyed to Fred
crick Msrgraff; being 128 feet on Nichols street, and
extending back 287 feet; all improved. To bo sold as
the property of Hiram Willard, suit of E. It. Kimball.
ALSO—A lot of land in the borough of Wellsboro,
bounded on the north by Scars street, east by Nichol 4
street, and south and west ihy lands conveyed to Fred
erick slargraff; boipg 128 feet on Nteliolo street. and
extending back 2 4 7 lest; all in.provedi To be sold as
the property of E. N. Smith, suit of E. E. Kimball.
ALBu—A lot of land in cbathain township, being
lot No. 77 of the Bingham allotments in said town
ship; beginning at the southeast corner of tot No. 63
of said allotment, thence along the east line of said
lot and lot No. 61. north, 15 degrees east, 86.3 'rods;
thence along the south line of lot No. Cl east 16.4 rods;
thence along Hues Off lot No. G 2 south, 40 degrees east.
47 rods, and 'in/nth, 891‘ degrees east, 101.9 rods; -
thence along the wentline of lot No. hi south, halt a
degree west, 48.1 roils; thence along the north line of
lots Nos. 3d, 103. 111, and 31 north, PS , de g rees west,
172.8 rods to the place of beginning; cauduing 48.8
Axso—Lot No. 76 of Bingham allotment in died am
township, beginning at the southwest corner of lot
No. 61 of said allotment; thence along lines of lot No.
'5 and lot No. 36 south, half a degree west, 48.1 rods,
and north, 8314' degrees sent, 48.1 rocln-i thOnce along
the south line of lot ma. 02 south, 8t1) degrees east,
64.8 rods to the place of beginning; containing 26.9
acres• ' tut in one farm of about 'l7 aerrs; 05 acres Im
proved, with a• good frame barn. frame house, nht
outilcitngs, an apple orchard and other Viiit trees there
on. To be sold as the property of John Wass, suit of
Preston & lloerman fur use of Joseph Faulkner.
ALSO - A lot of land iu Chatham township, bound
ed on the north by lands of John Reynolds, west by
lands of Victor Close andnay Meads creek, south by
E. M. Tucker, and east- by ptiblio highway; being 'l5
tea by 80 feet , with one two story frame house, one
frame barn, arid other ontbnildings thereon.
ALso—The undivided one-half of the following de
scribed lots of land. in Chatham township: Lot No.
1 begimilniat a stake and stone, the southeast corner
of Marlon L. Wilson and N. U. Wllsen, and being, the
northeast corner hereof, and standing in the western
boundary line Of Raneelaer Toles's land; thence along
said line south, 3' degrees west, 2S perches and one
foot to a stake and stones; thence by lands belonging.
to the estate of Alvin Rice, deceased, north, RIX de
grees %%est. 37.0 percheslo a stake and stones; thence
along the eastern boundary line of the meeting house
lot north, 35,1.4 degrees east. 17 perches to u stake and
stone; thence by lands of t'r,istus Iliac south, 67 de•
grecs east, 19.1 perches to a stake and et 'no in the
southern boundsty line of Marion L. and N. U. Wil
son's land; thence along the said line south, 67 de
grees east, 7.;') perches to the place of beginning; con
taining 351 acres, \rith a steam boiler and engine and
relit gearing thereon.
Af..4o—Lot No. 2 In said townshpi, beginning at the
southwest corner of the school lot on the ,Spencer
road; thence along the south line of the said school
house lot O lode; thence along the south line of
Erastus Rice's laud six roehil to a stake and stones in
the nor thwest boundary of AL and I. Waes'a mill lot;
thence along the milt lot five rr,da end nine fast to
the northeast corner of tbo 'M. E. church lot; thence
along the north line of the veld church lot 13 rods to
the center of the Spencer road; thence along the cen
ter of said Spencer road Ave rods and twelve feet to
the place of beginning; containing about half an acre,
more or less. To be sold as the property of John
Wass, suit of David Wass.
ALSO—A lot of I din Miami borough; bounded
ou the north by the uwanesque river road, and west,
south, and east bybud in the possession of John W.
Shoff, being fiver son the road and nine rods deep,
With a frame two ory tavern house, a frame barn,
outbuildings, an fruit trees thereon. To be sold se
theproperty of .S. Wagner and E, C. Wagner, suit
of Polio liamte for use of 0. J. Spencer, and otto , ra.
ALSO—A lot of land in Tioga township; bout:1(10d
on the north by Mill creek; west by the Bloseburg and
Tioga Railroad. south by lands of A. S.. Turner, and
east by the Williamson highway; ooniaining about
one acre, with a frame house, frame barn, and a few
fruit trees thereon. To be sold - as the property of
A. L. Rhodes and E. M. Rhodes, suit of W. C. Mann
for use of Win. J.. Mann.
ALSO—A lot of I ind in the borough of Covington;
bounded on the north by a public alley and Isaac Der
ry, west by lands of Charles Howland, south by lauds
of Clark Thomas, and east by the public highway;
.containing about half an acre, more or less, with a
frame two story house, a frame barn, outbuildings,
and a few fruit trees thereon. To be sold - as the prop.
erty of Oilea S. Martin, shit of Jeremiah Block.
ALSO—A lot of land in Chatham . townahip; bound.
eti On the north by lands of William Wass and Sally
Burr, west by the public highway, smith by Antis for.
merly owned by PI auklin Spencer and Allen Strewn,
and east by lands of Orange Connellsy; Containing 91
scree, all improved; with a frame howls, frame barn,
a cern house, ontbuildiuge, widen apple orchard and
other fruit trees thereon. To be sold as the-property
of Jesse Spencer; edit of John Benson. •
ALSOI--A lot of land in the borough of
beginning at a post in the center of Main street where
Mill street interieets said Main Street, and ra , ning
easterly along the center of Main street 101 feet; thence
southerly, at right angles with bleitratreet,.lo2 feet to
.14 stake; thence southerly, on a line parallel with Mil
Street, 161% feet to a stake; thonoe westerly, on a line
parallel with Main street, 85 feet to the center of mil
street; thenee along the center of,Mill street 218 feet
to , the place of beginning; containing a little more
than Ave-twelfths of an.acre,with a, two story. brick
hotel with a basement story, a frame barn, outbuild-
Inge, and-a few fruit trope thereon. To be sold tattle
Property of Jeremiah litigiderfi, suit of Seeley, Coates
& Co., and o h ra.
AL.SOA lot of land In Tinicla townahini bounded
on the north by- lands of - Cltuucey Bacon. west by
lands Of loaeph Bastian. ' scolith by We Lye- mingcreek, and east by lands of G. 1: -mouth; containing
about 17'acres, 10 acres' improved, with a frauie house,
outbuilelngp, and a: few fruit trees thereon. To be
sold as the properipbl B. IL Bows% suit of Charles
- ALSO—A lot of land in Liberty township; bounded
on the north by lands of J. Anderson. west by said j.
Andereou, south by lends of John Sheffer. and - east
by the public road ;- containing six acres. al/improved,
,with a frame two story hotel house, outbuildings, and
an apple or chard and other fruit trees thereon. To
be sold as the property 'of Abraham Fieldhouse end
Jabec Ilaacher, suit of J. Wesley Childs.
ALSO—The following described lots of land in Uhl.
dlebury township: Lot No. 1 beginning at a beach;
thence by lands formerly of IS. Stevens north. 81 de.
greet, east, 179.2 Porches - to a Posh thence by lands
formerly of 4. O.' Crandall - and James Wilson lauds
south 307 perches to a post; thence by William Bing.
ham lands north 278.7 perches td the place of begin.
ring; oontaining till acres and allowance, all. unim
Also—Another lot of land in said township of 'Mid
dlebury; beginning . at the northeast earner of war ,
rant in the name of A: C. Rush for 800 acres; thence
%easterly along the original line of said warrant to the
northwest corner thereof; thendo •ralotithward- along
the line of said warrant to n poet, and being a line es
tablished by consent of said parties. of the drat part
and John Magee and James O. Mersereau; thence
eastwardly along said division line to the Knit line of
said warrant ; "thenes northerly along the said warrant
clue to the. place of beginning; containing acrei,
more Or less, all unimproved; excepting and reserv
ing the south halfoftho foregoing desoribed lots of
hued considered *mons entire lot. tie they were only
divided In the deacription: for cozivesilencei the said
"south half or part rimsrved belonging to other parties,
and is net gerned brthe parties of the Drat part Wilde
conveYance. • • -
-:-Azad—One oilier lot °nand:in geld township et
siidehthips; bounded on the south by the - Stephen
Howie Rtirt-roed.. cut" by the Wellaboro and - Law
renceville Railroad. and Mirth' and west ,by Crooked
creek; „containing three acres. .more or less; excel*.
Mg and reserving - apiece of laud Veber& the Week'.
smith Chop - elands, and extending 75 feet on said fite
phen Hduei Run road easterly-from said creek. and
the same width down said crack. parallel with theeast
hank of the same; 100 feet from the north side et said
road running down said ereek; and also excepting and
reserving ail the right Calvin Hammond has to:raise
the water in said ,creek and flow A portion of said
land. All improved, with a few fruit ,trees thoreou.
Tb lia'sold as , the property of IL 0:,B/dirty atid.CePhiura
Halley. cult of A. O. Cole. . •
ALSO—A lot of land in.,the borough of " WellebOro ;
beghining at the ruirtheast corner hereof. it ;being at
the southeast corner of lands owned 11 v , 47,a. Fisher
and , Ma atreeti thence along mid , street irca
southerly direction i. 6 rods to a corner On lands of
11. P. Roberta; thence eloiig'itaid Roberts in a west
.erl,s, direction i 0.9 rods to a corner; .thoncoalorg ; . ; ;wads
of sahritoberti in 'a northerly direction 71 rods-to
hinds of . *4 17. 4. Fisher;' thence. along,said Fisher
10.11ted th fhb: . place of beginnindr.e/Attitaing half
acte, more or lees, with a frame , Oollime
thereon., To be sold as the property pf CleArge Pier
110E. suit of A. 'MVO for use of Sears - A; Bodine,
• A.T.AO-4,10t Of land in Lavoeuattittiwneltitti bOgirit
1 9 ft t 44 ‘ ir. 4 9 4 9% ftir 14t9gi Attiri
Sheriff's Sales
south, S 9 dogreee eaat, f2(K)t, rate tor. poet; thence
tooth 1S to la tun putt; thence east Cz.2 rods to a
raeno: south, ona , l2E.lf rlogrf•e
r ,, a „ to r: pomt: tti.•L' Y t tO2 t ream 10 a poit;
su,th 151,2 pa Loa pot; ‘‘orit Ifl ra. to a pv.3l;
6,11til 100 poLt; 60
to - p,po ;
ric„.,„. . •
dpgr, .• •
N. , (Li, 01 , ',` •
,::41.v:::yed by L.. turd INTO t , )
Al.ll-16. by dc:, b, . Ai (1, 1372; IUG Lc. ea
liriprOYA, with it !oz
au kip), 0: ':, : t, mt L:
A1.90- 7 -A , 10411.01 . :0 , Irr . . r,, : in .I."`Tnec. tcrrriablit:
bott,tuniifg, t.t a Si.. .• ih .-..•- 1 , 1. 1 .1.3 ..4 l'i.tga. r:...: la
Cho line be trtc.:•tty•i ,, , ~,,- ~, , ir...rr .hd it,
~,o,i f
J. tt , ,F.l); tiv..n.z, : , t,.., (4,1 . rr, : r , 4 , -. 1,1 r ~.• , f . .. 2, p.r.d,,, , , to I
mpe.;t; thi= th, ~ t . ..... k .., - '.!-t, ~ .', : /1
:tr.. 1 , ./k . ::t.,1 l 0
Al 1/0:4; U. -- ~ .th ti.` ... ,• ..-.t..t ..he, t..
tl/0 112:d..?1 , .: , f 2`ll!,glt II: , . ",. ~- ,::: , !t, 26,-t;::;. , -._0.
oath. (,/ 11l /Ittet/. a' 1, . []; ' ; 0 -,.,..;..: l' , / 1./Lk. 1, , :/ elr
mulct or II r; ~ Writ..., 1..0r• ::.t li rrrr rr , 1 ~, , 2 r it•Zr 1.1.3 l_rlil
ham .......,....Q.. 'F. •...: 't ... 1.... , .., r , , • ..1.. i...,..h.1 ;At:: t.7.{
-up the-.11.1' .. '1 1.7. , r..f....t.:-1:1 '.. tt ~..ii .1 r...v..r, y /Ila
j / ..,,-,.. ; I t :1; L.,,, n I, ;/ - .4, I r 1. , it Z c•, 1 ~ ,i‘‘ (~., A 1. t 11 e
par•p•:, ~I .... ) L..i , , t .., 111 , -1,7 , , Vr;, , t.lire rrr ..V1 tt......y.t.ter.
hrlt;i:t g.. 1 , ..ti0n,•it..d. to t,...ii% ! .•.r, 1 f, , ., ; t•te , .,11:, 1 , witi
,?_ 0 -,-...)1., , ! 0,4: ,4 lr/r; 6,..11,r.,t1.1. : .. ' , I t J P. /.../.. .1 . : .1.1;
411[111 , ./l. /1, I -,/, ;-3,;.:1 of E. 1t..., Al .., 1.,11 W.l it,.. 0 ..., , ,e, 1,
with .1 1',..1..... -i , .111./ I S 00. .iitrri 3 I rrlr4 1.1111 .I.,trtrnrtrr., , rrlirrr
fr,ttoo voorr 1,.... , •1' t:0 , - Audi 311:tr.lierrt .. - 0 41rutr., c. , 11:
Itame )h'hn . 'I, t'.... , Pth7.7 It .rtit, 1.1,.. 1/.1111.1 ttrahrtry,
(the tram,. ".,....:.-, ..,,,..,...,0i...64:.1... , ,,1 II 1.1 . ./ tree/If/1.1, ca).
'l'.) be ^,,:11 r.-.. tilt. 1.1.,1.• tty .1- IV, W. .110r1 , 1,, ~...,,:t of
SOIIIIOI Wy713./ - 11, Jr.
A.,L , 0--.1 kit .4 1.!!:,,11 ill. tbo 2,,,9,..,10 1. , I ',V:141,r0;
b , gillt.ii3O A 11 ,, , ,, -,t i 10:.; Clt. t....0tt1..La-A -...1... i t -,' , ./,•3 LILL
Street; thence Oh
,g the 4.lnre not th, 4'2.' 4 d1.:!.-* rs
‘5"1.04. 7 9.33 pereltt'i to It 1,,,t; ttiel,... , A0,),,-;* laud, of
_C. H. :troop,: (11:1111, 1, 1,7).: tie t. 14 ( .1...t, j")..; ir.rnrirr S to 8
P.,51; theite...t hien,' 1'n..10 ...1 - 81. ilia ther stturh, 4'2'4
ch , greett 0t...t, 7 it.titi l y-rehi; to it p..!,.t; th....h , e hI- Mud'
of cieorge W. Dasiwott s...tth, 47', r/v.gt t,r, \Slot, 1:33.,1
r,Prehert to the list.:e of beg:in:lD: . l; hang .1'..19 'l ,-, 1 ' , At
Sheridan ,stmel,llllll ext.•ndltug Ittrlt. 017 letit, jttrht
boaboardh.htie mid riitthhtlirrhhi there:ht. ''.l% , h.ti.. ,,, 1. 1 1, 1
the proporty ~,1 th.i.,1(1.:. rtatrtatte, 5&111 of J. Cl V, tii]elctip
/.: C.). 1 -
ALsti—A lnl itt land In ths Lot onvlt of
titTil/111t,g at a j, ALI., or Si1;alt•I Axe.
role at c.4iter or lota Nos. 2 aNft .3 of block No. 4;
thew, ['long i4ntl Poinnel Avonue `22 ,Ibr,rees
ea.t, 187., fc, t to t, p.,st at the iute:zstLttott of
roan 0t1e2.1 With the prolongation of .tunnel Avenue
on the we et side or ~ thi•irnant Street; thence sAid
1-treet south, 4. degrees weal, /.:JUJOet h , n orl the
east ewe or Shumway road; thence Wong etc] re, id by
true course :RIO te. t to a post; thett-euorth.4s degrees
root. WO feet to the place of beginning, coot/Swag!,
1.9,137 Sqlttirl: lucre or 10e11.
Al.l6o—Auottlr lot of land in the borough of Welle•
born, beginning at a post on the southea,t aide of
Pearl street, the north corner hereof; thence along
lands of C. L. Willcox south. 45 degrees east, 250 feet
to a. post on Mink street; thence alonglYalnut street
south. 45 degreee!wein. 60 feet to a post, the corner of
It. L. Van lot; thtlide along said R. L. Van
Horn's lot and lot of B. T. Van Dorn rezili, 45 de
grees west, 250 feet to Pearl street; thence along said
Pearl atreet north, 45 degrees east. GO Piet to the place
of beginning; containing one-third of au acre, more
br less,
Atzu—An other lot of land in the borough of Wells
boro; beginning at north-east coiner of lands of D. P.
Roberts; thence South 45 degiece west, 108ji feet to a
street; thence alOrig said sheet eopth 45 dog. east. 120
feet to a post;thence north-45 degrees east, 125 feet to a
post; thence north, 45 degrees wist. 92.5 , ,; feet to a
post; thoncenorth, 75,w, degrees west, $2% feet to the:
place of beginning; containing more or less less.
ALso—A lot of and in Del oar, township; beginning
at a hemlock, the southwest corner of Horton Matti
son; thence by said Mattison east 150 perches to a
post; thence b) the Easley Simmons lot 70 perches to
the ,cornet of Bean it r.ctsworth: thence west by said
Lean b Enswoit4 and lands surveyed for & J. L.
Robinson 130 perches to a henaloek, the corner of
B Din/mink; thence by said Dimmick lot north:
70 perches to the place of beginning; containing 65%
acres, it being
part of warrant 1.544, James Wilson
warraetee.2oacies improled, with a log house, log
barn, and en apnlevrcliarcl and other fruit trees there
on. To be sold as the property of 51.1 t. 0 Conner. suit
of Fax & Williains, and others.
ALSD—A. loth or . laud in Middlebury township;
bounded on the north be lands oi Thema Bong/eta
ling, on the east] by lands of Isaac Losey, south by
lands of Solomon Day and R. M. Keeney, and on the
west be lands of R. M. Keeney; containing about 25
acres, all improyed. with a 'frame house. log barn,
and an apple'orchard and other fruit trees thereon.—
To be sold as the property of George Losey and Jane
Loney, Ault of Watklue and Ketcham, now for nee of
Charles Toles. <, -
ALSO—A lot of land in the township and borough
of Westfield; bounded on,the north by the south line
of Vrookfleid township, on the east b, laud of B. Kru
iien and William Simmons, south by laud of William
Siramous, and west by Gilbert Second and Augustus
Tubbs; containing 100 acres nearly all improved, with
la frame house, frame barn, outbuildings. and an apple
orchard and other fruit trees therm. To be sold as
'the property of Z. Malloroy, suit of Thomas Stone:
ALSO—A lot of land in 'Westfield borough; bonnd
ed on the north by lands of D. Mel%ltinghton, east by
. the public highway, south by lands of S 9,, Murdock,
and west by lands of T. 0, Sanders and .t'iltred Tanner;
°obtaining hair an acre, more or less,. all improved,
with a frame house. frame barn, and fruit trees there
on. To be sold as the property of S. D, Phillips, suit
of Richard Kruaen.
ALSO—A iota land in Sullivan township; laminded
on the north by the Stale road, east by the county line
between Tioga and Seaford counties, on the south
running to a point, and west by the Rows Hollow
road; containing about 40 acres.
Ateo—A. lot- of laud in Bradford county,.;_adjoining
tihe above described lot. and bounded mirth by Adel
lbert Ballard, east by land of John Van Valconer, Nel
eon Moahier and Adelbert- Ballard, south by land of
Samuel Jackliu and lands'of the estate of Joseph )3-ti
ter, and west by the line between Tioga and Bradford
counties; containing about 60 acres.' 71 acres im
proved on the whole, with two frame barns, outbuild
ings, and an apple at chard and other fruit trees there--
on. To be sold as the property of -Horace Taylor,
suit of Thomas O. Doud fur use of Joel l'arkhuret
Nov. 4 1873. E. A. FISH, :sheriff.
110 my* Billy Wilson is putting uu airs, selling
goods at inch rodueed prices ?
Great Inducements
To purchases& of
I) it, - sr 4e,- 4c.t. s,
Furnishing Goods,
Li ls
he.. &0., ko. ' )
ble f p or the
tbean M pri
olAssida_oarnplete stook of goc4ii Suits•
ail trade, 1 stir prepared to dispose of
,a that must suit evaryoue. •
The folio
vtg is a brio( Ingmar) , of.m prices
Good Pr
nts, desirable patterns, at-10e,
'sting, yard wide, 10 to 12io.
estio Gingbain, at I.2fr to 150.
" Do
. 2; - Union. Block.
1 -10 %MI . 74 V 4 4 0 4 4,
h porotio, it , a, yotl;
2t, 8.8 to a
_ to a ims , th,•nco
, cr hp,
_ , Tom.
Estate of A. P. CONE, Deceased
IN purm,m ,, t , cf inr,f t.llo of
coiatty romb• thc, 't;tll ,, ay
b ehtv.to, will, at th,,
court 1191.16 , .:. .Nr‘i<l
Fridn'y cLty or Ottobtl ) ., 1873 1
at tcm o.e.rq., p, mi . Pxpose kval:„42,4i ek
111 g deeor; I, real e
No. 1.--A lot of Ivr,d
Pa, bolawl• pro , to
. : 1
I,ol.tbru,t by it. 171,11 e. m..`.113 , V :,,.
evils Y; a 1 r.tz t: Li 1.4.! :40
1 11,Ct. t. • • • -
CONI:,, 1:',.,A..t..11t
No 2 —A , pko a ).A. , 4. laud 'I% 57,1 ,c.',, , 0cc., ',[n:7•6 6,1,
tha Luntl,.•Yeat. , p,y I:civic. ...c.411,,c.; y
1,,,,t I. 1. r:,, L ;;. I,
1,,,,,0.11tact ..r. t).V.1.41.,, 20,1;,,) ,t ~ v,-,,,,,,
, s ,, t .
d u ct au' , ..th . L.: t "tuer h-nu, L, P,'„l L. 1....„,
the 11.111/C ::t . ::, , ,,: ,y
t , ) Sett WPit. (1)I 1 :s.. r Lti, ( t. ' ''
—hior.) tt Jut in W
tho 1..w1.1J , 1.eet by i.ti,eu y - 1.4
litiffht.v.%t l,y t.tt , er s.tid ate.
e.liet. W.lter gtreet., end hCutb:ke,t by 1111,!,
se3e:i.l.l of it B. Vi,b:,;the 1,1” g U.; (
W.stor et: et..t ; tueetblr nn 1, ,„ ad.
Int/ from tt.l4 lot t U the inglt n g
hitrebt by D t. 4 e tarae-r: ttrect .
N o. A Am.:l:ll.4:qt i•O'Ltd at. 4 14
6') , J0.10-1 4.111 011•11.,ali/1.: Vll.ll- L-LrEi..t,
L011.)1( - 14id 1,, ti )' Nl,ll
la rt no Li LI, 1. )))11,1.t 1:15oF ; i+t 'C'J 4
1111'[17:t1•ct 41; ',i.vt) CV, , /..ri
ORA, 1-</tWi:"
No. 5 ol 11.5.1 ID V. I th,
/WI r•V, ve,t 1.41 , •!ii •.t,' -L.'._ ,;.
1..:V.1.';!;.• I:. I. .1).1.1 •• • 2.21 , 4
a:.l ail , , 1111. r•: , • 1 i , uo: 3 ; 1 t.fni
let3l 011 :11,413/ $
of -In ty,
nol t
head, 3,01 T/1-I. uthLl 11.1t.3 ul 53.0 3 “Itt, v „,. 1
(No, 7,,
daiu 111:c.c. and !tut clek-p: kliONlll n. 1 . 1 , 1
* it aald
7.--111 u vindlr7.lo.Ll fonr-till a or tt Ica ~f lal A 1a
b.• - uii.Jr..(t 011 ~,„t .
ty,,, RAT, I.y other lapt.ti, •
southaa,l by oll:or and
uottt h ;sus b '
Gireet 11114 Jc. ;,; Lli iftrwit”
No. u.__,A tot of 1 : ,,,„1 it, wvli-d,...r, 1, , , ..n.,(1. d on the
north hy tall.ls of wild e-date, €....1 ..., 0 T V,ll. 111.313
11011111 by E.olt A 1.71.11,, 1)110'AI 'T : . ~.. 1: W-ittor'
being 74 Met nide, on I..ast Av. ti,s lli , l 'Ott t"ll et , qa ; .
No. 13.—A hit 01 land 111 Wel ~, b o.; 0, boidided ota ths
north I.* oilier Lind) 0f25. 1 11 ~ flat, ' , east by htt 's et
William Dot he, redottr'n-y F ,e, Almelo, r. l d u, , Ll , ,y
lands of If. ft bonin t . b.., , il ed , f. .-t On Ine - •:Avy.
1.1110 end 200 feet Ide. 1, 1 Cod Laving-tom :tame clinhil l
hove'. tp, : (qui_ I hi, kt 0.1 i) 13.. el' ito - Ci end add tr,
parecils, each6o fret mice role d A. emit..
No i 10.- AlO/ 4,r.9atcl'la Wellsts 10. bet,8,14- on 1 1 ,,,
northwest by lands of L. Lael,e, A p. tone, Jiccb
Bolqlleaci, Nathan ;`...; le 4 Wel J.,. ph 1111301 (Al, , I ,,, rt h
by Jt,s, ph tilberolle andlande - fo,itterl of l l.7s>ins
Fell...less, east by William itaLlie, , - ......th by kite I °Li-
Mg on East ATOMIC OWllell by A.A.'. Cone, I'. 1) E hdch.
or. 31argaret I 3 nry, clvirles 11.11er, C. F. Aetna,
' Elizabeth Matwell, B. T. Van Norm A. P. Cone, 6. b
Warriner, Hugh young, Mrs. D. H. b'xialth, spa cold
East Avenue; root dieing about four acres. Then lot
will be divided and sold on parcels to suit the coma.
Mance of purchasers. i
.No. 12.-. 7 .11 ltd of lend in Woll3boro, bounded on the
north by lands formerly of Era-tils Fellows, L0,3,,t c1 .
Itiberolle, east by lands to; meri) o; Car. line Ationt
south by Austin street, and west by :lee:, rriot,t -t, coo ,
tatolt , g too 11.1105 of land, and comprising let 5 on
Ausiliestrt•ct and lots 4, th 8. 10, 12 and 14 on l'acts
street, according to the allormr pi, of lewd roue lends
lu Wel•eboro; excepting therefrom lots Nee. 4 4.48,
sold by end A. P. t;one to Margaret Neese, !ideate et
the corner at Bache and Auktin streets; and tieing
each 6u feet on Bache street mid 'JUL.) feet deep.
'No. 13.--A lot,ot land in Welisboro, bounded or. the
north by hinds sold by-fain Code to Lestee Boiler,
no Walter Sherwood, east by Bache street, south by
Thomas Davis. and west.by Witham Beebe; being Ist
No. 9 on Bache street, and being GO .feet wide nod IEO
feet deep.
No. 14.—A lot of land in Wellaboro, bounded en tla
north by "(homes Paris, east' by E.a.'he sire. t, sontit
by the west oe, : tension of Anstni sheet, tin hest by
lairds of it. T. hoherts and Frank Small; bung 7a (rut
oil liselo street and MO feet deep. _
No. 13.—A, lot of land In W. tlshoro. boor.,Montle
north by the o.t eXtelleloll 01 A 1134.111 strce(
,ait by
bac he street, and south by lauds eoirtractsd to I', P.,
Williams; being 11 feet on Dacha street and ratting
back to an angle.<
No. 17.-.- ho undivided one-',elf part of all that lot
of land situate in Delmar township, in said county,
bounded on the north by aal rant No. 1,57 e, east by
the west line of Chrolostort toy. oship, south by war.
taut No. 1,582, end nest I.y vide:mut No. 1,549; belsg
a tract of warrant No. 1 379; eontaioing LOU acmes; tI.
epting - WO acres Pin teed by Pal- Deane.
No. 18.—A lot of bind in Delmar, bounded north by
William Donner, east by the Stony fork road, and
south and a ,- , et by; :Seely Olea , on-; ben g eight rods
011 Paid road and running bars 20 rods; containing
One acre.
No 21.—A lot of land 'n Wellsboro; bounded on the
northwest by Matii street, ilorthoast by Samuel Dick
inson. southe Itii by John N. Bache. and aouthu eat by
Philena Salm ler,: being 20 feet on Main
_street and
t.1.1i, feet der p ; knovvm as the Sherwood lob
No. 24.—A lot co lend to D.-hoer, bounded on the
north by the north lino oil we, rant N. 4,219 and
lands called the .1,1)113.01. lot, iea..t by sa'd Johnso4 lot
an d 14. 0 p,,,,.1:,. r ,r, ...owl, by J,, W. Ingertek a. rl. lid
ssated lands, Una wr i.t.1..y id:scared lends; containing
83.8 se:sir, a' part of variant NO. 4,20 V: known as the
S. ii. Warmer lot.
No. 25.—k lot of land sitnate to Delmar. beginning
at the south( net corner of the W. S. and L. S. Butler
lot; thence along a g arrant line south 64 rods; thence
along S. S. Packard west 144 rods ;!thence by the War.•
rimer lot not th 26 rods, west 3,0 rods. and north 91.8
rods; 0.36161 o.lot. ICs rods to t.ie beginning; contain.
ing 61 scree; being to part of nal-taut No. 4,219. '
No. 26.—.1. lot of land to - D - Chnar. beginning at the
northwest •orner of the W. S, and L. S. butler lot;
thence by the earns south 173.i.5 rods; thoneeby other
lands of s ihl eststs west 9.lr.ete; themes by lauds of
Lucinda Sabin north 74 rode: thence by DarnufFord
' east 64 rodS, and north 86 rods;lhetice by Leoustd
Palmer chest slit rods, north 12,l; tolls; thence-by Jo-
Ylblith-Palnwr east 27 rod. to mho peginning; contain.
tug 63,:nr5.4; a part of itartant Na 1.313.
No, 27.—A lot of land in Delor. bounded on the
notth by fire H. t:. lnleill/OUS 1' and I'. 801 l •r, seat
.by the E. D. Allen lot. south by EA. P. Cone, and west
ry lands formetly of Jetties (20,fins ' arid H, E. Em
mons-, emit tonna leo acres; part of warrant 4119;
called the Emile:: nimmons It t. ; ,
N0..28.--A lot of lend in Delmar, bounded on the
north by Ira T. Luther, east byi the fluster Simmons
lot, southereet by the West 'Drench and Stony Fort
, creeks, and west by the Anstin Lawton 'lot; euntiOn
lag 17 it acres; called the IL E. Simmons let, Will
a part of Warrant No. 4,219.
No. 28.--.,The undivided three-tonrthe of a let of
land in Lehner, beginning at a beech, the west corner
thereof; thence by manna, vf 'William Eberentz north,
45,h; degrees east. 27 valid ton post in the south sided
the King road: thence along' said road south, 72b de•
grew east. 10 rods; thence along the new Stony Fort
road south, 8733 degrees west. 7034 rode; thence by
Hector Ildrton north, 45X degrees west, 'l6 rods;
thence byWillism Eberentr: '1 A rodisto - tho -% - t - Ttr, rthip
containing'l.4 acres; ]coon e.a the Delmar Wise
Factory. i , • ),..r C.,
No. 87.-LThe undichican e-dalf of a 1 st In Mins•
bury. bounded on the westtind north by lands ter
naeriy of Aaron Nitre, cast y William Dennison, and
southlby , ',Bawler Niles; , Mead/4.43 acres; knots
as the Asal Bullock lot.
' No. 88. -LA lot of land IL' Ellitand, e
In said - dell,
bounded 1 orth by Main sure - , nest and aouth by I.
S. Coat 'e, and east by 0.. P. babcoek; containing He•
eighth of n nom
No. SO.- r A Fit Ofland lit Gaines township. bounded
on the north by_flinotth line of warrant No. I,ON,
east by David It i ex.frd, eolith by the south hue of Old
warrant, and west by lot No. 21 of Dent's lands iniedd
township; contend ig 58.5 aert a. and being lot N 0.22
of Dent's lands in said township.
No. 41.—A lot of 'rand in.lforris, containing 66 acre',
kuowt. as the A. 0: Williamtnee lot, bounded by Wm.
Remick. William rthite and Jahn Milliarnmee.
No. - 42.—A lot of lanti in Clymer township, in odd
oonnty, containing 140 hares, pert of warrant No. 9,'
291, hO.OVn as the. Hunt lot; beginnin at the north.,
west corner 01 raid warrant; theneet cast 143 radii
thsnec south 148 rods; thence west 146 rods, thence
north 14P rods to the beginning.
No. 4C.—A lot of land in Clymer township, begin.
ning at the southeast corner of the Bunt lot, iNo. 4 2 / 1
thence north 4513 rods, east 24 rods, south 207.8 rais,
west 114 rods. north 161 rods, and east ED rods to the
beginning; containing 127 acres,!beinsr yell of wer•
rant No. '2,1.01; 1, - nowit as the ,INlcNiel lot.
No. 44.—The undivided three-elghthe part of 8 lot
of land in lilossburg or Blifss, tontsining 1211 scree,
On Wefl'illit eIITVCy ill 61t3 nano, of Aaron Br o ss.
- No. 411.—The undivided onn-lailf pail of a lot inland
he Charleston toirriship,-sbounded on the north and
east by lands of Martin rdinett. south by J. G. Partt,
and east by Asa Wilkins n; containing 80 acres.l
No 47.—A lot'of laud in Olymor towns rip, bounded
on the north by Amy Schoonover, wart by mantis claim.
ed by -.....L Pox. eimiluby E. Pier, and east by Bist'ihen
Stiles; containing 25 acres; known as the . Vat=
SO/col:over lot,
Terms made known at time of sale. . .
J. HARBISON, Adsninletrater.
Wcllaboro. Dig; Oat. 7, 1873 -9t .
The above &alb Ii adjourned to
- . TlleSday;--NOTelllber. IStli, 1878,
- . at I. l l.o'clock a. In.
J. Bkt;ltigON, Administrator.
WOW oro. Nov. 11, 1371 t ,
I)liglZOLUTloN.—Notico is larobv g rutbst Os
ilrm of Mai Miami*. EroO, or ku Irsige, Pa ,
wei dl,-sulrkft October 28th, 157 U.
J. 1). HOOP.
KtiorriVe„ Pa„ !Nov. 4, 1573-.:.1.*
- .177274 LES
• HAIR ,
itZttimi ER
This standard article a c , ;ml,ortmled with the greet
eat ears, j '-
Its effects afe ad wunderfui and satisfactory Al oar.
It rusto'rrs ray on faded:hair to its iouthful calor.
'lt reruns's , all eruptions, itching, and dandruff;
and the'euep,by its use becomes white and clean.
- - _
Ey 'ifstotpe properties it restores ,' the ropiir
glands to the;; normal vigor, preventing baAdtes.fad
making the hair grove thick and strong.
At a dressing nothing has been fauna eo effeetest
or desirable., ' • j
Di'. A. A. liayes. State Aye cef ilasseehuseits.
tiays of " I eousitlier it the best preparation fur 1.3
Intel:10Q. puniosta.".
Buckingham's Dye,
This elegant preparation ma s y be railed on to cbange
the color of the beard from gray or any other nude•
strable shade, to brown, or black et discretion. it is
eastlyrtpplied, being in ens preparation, and qtitcklic -
and- elfeetuaNy produces a permanent Color which
will neither rub nor wash WT.
It. P. IULL a 3 ca., shr, N. l I I'
For gala by Tdytor Er Spalding, Druggi l its • 17 4 -74dt41
1 , ;! I ;41-31:191 -go, •
LL A.. a.,