The Tioga County agitator. (Wellsboro, Tioga County, Pa.) 1865-1871, March 07, 1866, Image 2

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    of judicial proceedings has been intcr- 1 on a single slip of paper, and for State
ruptedby the rebellion, and wherein, I officers on another slit, was considered.
in consequence of any State or 1004 On a motion to make the law general
law, ordinance, police or other regula- some debate took place, when the title
tion, custom, or prejudice, any of the ' was changed to make it general, and
civil rights or immunities belonging to the bill was recommitted.
white persons, including the right to {This bill should pass. It is ail non
make and enforce contracts, to sue, be sense to go to the polls with a single
Peaties, and give evidence, to inherit, handful of morphine powder papers in
purchase, "lease e _Bell, hold and convey hand. We can think of no possible ob
real and personal property, and to have jection to the bill unless it be one in
full and equal benefit of all laws and , vogue among trickstersi -The present
proceedings for the security of person system is not only cumbrous and ridicu
and' tietate including the constitutional Ilous, but it opens the - vay to fraudsupon
right of bearing arms, are refused or the voter by the,designing of both par
denied to negroes, mulattoes, freedmen, ties. 'en.]
refugees, or any other pereens, on ac- A bill authorizing Commissioners'
count of race, color, or airy previous clerks to administer oaths and attirma
condition of slavery or involuntary ser- dons, passed the Senate.
vitude, or wherein they . or any of them On tne 16th. Mr. COWLES introduced
are subjected to any otiaer or different a supplement to the act to incorporate
Punishment, pains, or penalties, for the , the Jersey Shore, Pine Creek, and State
commission of act or offence, than are Line-Railroad company, explanatory of
-prescribed for white persons commit- that Part of the charter which relates to
ting like acts or offences, it shall be the• the Tioga valley.
duty of the President of the United Both Houses adjourned to Friday,
States, through the Commissioner, to Feb. 23
extend military protections.nd juriidic- '
tion over all cases affecting - such per
sone so diecriminated.against.
Sae. 8. That any person who, under
color of any State or local law, ordin
ance, police, or other regulation or cus
tom; shall, in any State or district in
which the ordinary conree of judicial
prooeedingS has been interrupted by
the rebellion, subject, or cause to sub
jected, any negro, mulatto, freedman,
refugee, or other person, on account or
race qr color, or any previous condition
of slavery or involuntary servitude, or
for any other cause, to the deprivation
of any civil right secured to white per
sons, or to any other or different punish-
Merit than white persons are subject to
fortis oommissionof like acts or offen
eeeephall be deemed guilty of a misde
meanor, au be punished by fine not
exceeding one thousand dollars, or im
prisonment not exceeding one year, or
both ; and it shall be the duty of the
officers and agents of this bureau to
take jurisdiction of, and hear and
determine all offences committed
against the provisions of this section,,
and aLso of all cases affecting negroes,
mulattos, freedmen, refugees or other
persons who are discriminated against
in any of the particulars named in the
preceding section of this act, under
such rules and regulations as the Presi
dent of the United States, through the
War Department, shall prescribe.. The
jurisdiction 'conferred by this and the
preceding section on the officers and
agents of this bureau shall cealse and
determine whenever the discrimination
on account of which it is conferted
ceases, and in no event to be exercised
in any State in which the ordinary
course of judicial proceedings has not
been interrupted by the rebellion, nor
in. any such State after said State shall
have been fully restored in all its
etitutional relations to the:United States,
and the courts of the State and of the
Unitid States within the same are not
disturbed or stopped in the peacable
course of justice.
Sac. 9. neaten acts, or parts of acts,
inconsistent with the provisions of - this
act are hereby repealed.
7.2XIXth Congrese•••let Session.
Our summary commences with pro
of noonday, Feb. lam.
Senator Sherman occupied the Senate
Session in fin elaborate speech apologi-!,
tug for the incoherent and intemperate
speech of the President, on the 22d. „We
said that the speech was most unfortu
nate, but deprecated the issue sought to
be set up between the President and
Congress. He said, among other things,
that he would never consent to the
abandonment of the freedmen to the
barbarities of the evilminded in the
South, and would never vote to repeal
the test oath. Since he proposes to
act as peacemaker between the Presi
dent and Congress, we should be glad
to know bow he is to succeed iu the
facitof the President's: condition that
thelate rebellious States should be at
once admitted to the hand of Congress ; ,
for not .one in thirty can take 'that
oath. • • . I
On the 27th, the militia bill was re
ported in the Senate. As reported, the
exemptions from duty are lessened, . A
resolution asking the President to fur
nish the Senate with copies oral' papers
relating to the appointment of persons
as Provisional Governors, and the oaths
they took when inaugurated.
Several petitions calling for equal
rights and a republican form of Govern
ment for the South were referred to the
special COnimittee of fifteen. A reso
lution of thanks to our soldiers and
sailbra was oared by Senator Wilson,
and adopted without a dissenting vote.
The House resumed debate upon the
proposed amendment of the Constitu
tion, pending which, adiourned. • -
On the - Zith, in the Senate, resolu
tions asking for the speedy trial of Jeff
Davis were presented. The House
concurrent resolution providing that
neither.souse will admit Sehators. and
Representatives from" the rebel States
until Cons via, shall officially declare
the restoration of the same, was debated
nail adjournment.
.In the House the Constitutional
amendment was taken up. A despatch
from the Union members of the Penn
sylvania Legislature endorsing the ac
tion of Congress, was read.
• March 1, in the Senate, a resolution
was reported from the Military - Com
mittee in favor of disbanding the State
militia in the rebel States. Theconcur
rent resolution to exclude rebel Clai
mants to seats in Congress was debated.
The final vote was to be taken March 2.
In the House, the Senate bill to pro
tect all persons in their civil rights was
reported with amendments. The Mis
bellatieons Appropriation Bill was taken
tp, amended so as to prohibit pay
ments of money to disloyal persons, and
passed. A resolution declaring eight
hours a full day's labor was introduced
and reffered.
Pennsylvania Legislature
The Legigiature has taken a recess of
one week since our last summary of its
On the 13th of February a sharp de
bate took place upon the bill to fix the
labore c i day, in Philadelphia, at eight
hours, Ur. 11,sacx opposed tine bill as
introduced, because it was only local in
its operation ; and because it seemed
impracticable. He declared himself the
friend and advocate of the working
men, but thought it improbable that
men could command the same rate of
Wageb for eight, as for ten hours labor.
The bill was finally prostponed.
On•the 14th, the Local Judiciary Com
mittee rdported a bill to extend the
Previsions of a law increasing - the fees
Gi ju.t‘taces of the Peace and Constables
to Tioza and Potter Counties.
7x.rr.'114..NN introduced a bill to reduce
the expenses of Public Printing.
An act relative to marriages, provi
ding that any person knowinglyjoining
in marriage'persons in a state of intoxi
cation, of unsound mind, or under the
age of 21 years, Without, in the latter
case, the consent of the parents, or guar
<llan, shall be guilty of a misdemeanor,
and punishable by a fine not exceeding
$5OO, and imprisonment -not exceeding 6
months, both, or eithei• as the courtmay
determine ;—passed finally.
On the 16th, in the Senate a bill pro
viding for voting for all oounty officers
Vat Nitatox.
With newt toward none, with pasurrr for Att. with j
finances In the wont. let us strive to finish the work
vto are in, to bind nit Alta nation's wounds. to care
for him who shall have borne the battle, aud•for his
widow and orphans, and to do all which may achieve
and cherish ajtst and lasting peace among ourselves
' and with all nation s —A. Livcoty—ll Attar 4, 1185.
Admonished by the frequent and ur
gent warnings of eminent medical men
in the public prints I most earnestly
urge the citizens of Wellsborough to
give unusual heed to the rules of health
at' the opening of the present season.
The conditions of health, at all times,
are cleanliness, rational diet, and cor
rect habits of body and mind.
But more especially is it necessary to
preserve these conditions,at the present
There is hardly room for doubt that
the cholera will invade the seaports,
and large inland towns the coming
summer. The immunity from itsgr'eat
est scourge td be enjoyed by villages
remote from the seaboard will depend
upon the people themselves. If they
obey the plain laws ofhealth by preserv
ing its indispensable conditions, they
may reasonably hope to escape.• If we
negleet these 'conditions we invite
cholera; and if we invite cholera; it
will came. We have to guard against
the universal tendency to diseases of the
bowels which. always marks cholera
seasons, which diseases are ever liable
to degenerate into cholera itself.
For these reasons I have thought it
my duty to invite attention to the con
dition of the village, its streets, lanes,
and private prernisep. We have no
board of Health, and ,but doubtful au
thority' for the appointment and com
pensation of a Health Warden. The
duty of caring for the Public. Health
devolves upon the corporate authorities
as elected. They will endeavor to dis
charge the duty with an eye to the:.
greatest good to the greatest number.
That weinay not, as a; people, have
cause for bitter regrets for neglect of
plain duty, when regrets will avail
nothing, I most
. earnestly recommend
to every householder the utmost cir
cumspection in regard to the following ,
1. The thorough cleansing of back
premises of the waste and offal which
has, accumulated during the winter
montlie; . and the strewing - of lirite there
in in such quantities .as shall
the tendency to miasmatic generations..
2. The thorough cleansing of 'all
vaults through the liberal use of lime,
or other disinfectants...," and -deodorizers.
82 The speedy reinchal • of • all :water
• closets without vaults, `and the sinking
of vaults thereunder not less than four
and a half-feet deep.
4. The speedy preparation for a. safe
carrying- off of slops and waste from
kitchens; where there - is little drain
age, it will be found best to carry this
kind of waste away from the house, and
spread it broadcast on the gardens,
This prevents an accumulation in any
one place.
5. The speedy removal of the accum
ulations in the rear of the stores and
groceries, and the construction ofdrairis
to carry off standing water.
A proper regard for the health of
ones 'self, and his neighbors, requires
prompt and' willing compliance , with
these recommendations. There is no
time to lose.
These are comfortable facts: That
Freedom is immortal , That the
American People can unmakt., as they
make, their rulers; and that the Provi
dence who takes . note of the fall of a
sparrow will not abandon the nation
which has so triumphantly passed
through the Red Sea.
Otherwise, Freedom had been help
lessly slain during the last five years.
In that period what powers of endur
ance this free Government has shown.* A
million armed traitors sought its over
throw, and failed. The assassin struck
down ABRAHAM . LaNcomq, whose name
has essed into history as the Great
and ood ; and still Freedom survived.
It cannot die.; for its roots take hold of
the consciences of men, and conscience
is ooexistent with immortal Being.
So, notwithstanding the humiliation
of tho nation in the person of its Chief
Magistrate on the 22dof February, we
still do not despair of the Republic. In
a postscript to our leading article last
week.we admitted the existence of dan
ger that Andrew Johnson might forget
his solemn pledgestothe American peo
ple. We did this in view of the fact
that no man who acknowledges a mas
ter in strong drink can be trusted fully.
And that theTresident was intoxicated
on that occasion is evident from the
reckless language of a 'portion of his
Speech, as well as from its incoherency.
Let us face the facts and make our
selves master of the situation, We last
week said that we. laid no great Stress
upon the veto of the Freedmen's Bill.
We intendthat the true issue' between
the President and Congress shall he un
derstood. It is not related to the prin
ciple of the vetoed measure at all. It is
entirely disconnected - with that.
The issue whieh, - the:residentanakes
with Congrem is the immediate admiss
ion of the represen ta tires of the rebel
States into Congress. - That is the issue
forced upon Congies hy the President.
And Congress refuses to perhtit, trait
ors to participate in the work' of recon
struction. - The Union men in Congress
do this remembering the words spoken
by Andrew Johnson on the•.nocasion of
his nomination as Viee-president in•
1864. And thatthelieople. may decide
Tor themselves .as to whether Andrew
Johnson has tailed to fulfil his promises
to the great Union party,-we , reproduce
veratint, his wordS upOhthat occasion:
Bead them and decide for ,yoursylves.,
He said: •
"But, iu calling a Convention , to restore the
State, wboi shall restore and re establish it?
Shall the man who gave hie induence and means
to destroy the government ?_ls, botu participate
in the great work of re-organization? Shall he
who brought this misery upon the State be per
mitted to eontroll its destiniei ? If this be so, then
all this precious blood of our bi-are soldiers and of.
fleets. so freely poured out ,iitt Mice been wantonly
spilled.' All tlieglgrioue victoria, AN oar noble nr
mite will go for nought, and an the battle fivide
which have; been cowl, with dead Heroes during this
rebellion will have been made memorable in vain.
Why all this carnage and devastation!' It was that
17 saw.. might be put down and troitbie, punished.
Therefore if say that traitor's should take a back seat
in the work, of restoration. there be but fire
thousand men in Tennesseeloyal to the Constitution,
loyal to Freedom, loyal to Juetic - e, thesi' true and
faithful men should control( the work of re organ=
ization and re-formation, ABSOLUMLY. 1-eay
Ora the traitor bar ceased to be a sitizeivand in
joining the Rebeltion bus become a public enemy."
Andrew Johnson said this in reference
to -the reconstruction' of Tennessee.
This was on , the 10th of June,.lBo4l. .It
was his 'response to the nomination ten
dered him by the Union party These
were bold sentiments, and they 'were
the sentiments of the entire loyal popu
lation cif the country. And we know
that they are the sentiments of the vast
majority now.
Therefore, when the President forces
the issue of the admission of unrepen
tent rebels 'into Congress, upoh Con
gress,. and specifically objects to legisla
tion because, in his own language, and
at his own suggestion, these traitors are
made " to take back seas in the work
of restoration"—we cannot excuse him,
nor apologize for him. Nor shall we.
For if there is one thing to which we
cling more than tutiny other, it is that'
no -leader in ' the' rebellion shall ever
have more than the right to live and
die within the republic, without a voice
iu its councils, or a vote in the election
of representatives to sit therein. There
we have stood: There we *ill stand
with the loyal people as we believe ;
but if not, then we will' stand there in
a minority of one, sustained by the con
sciousness that unless the crime of treas
on be defined and punished Now', the
nation must enter upon an era of con
vulsion the end whereof no man can
And so long as Congress stands there,
the people will stand by Congress.
Thank God that we have such a Con
giess !;
Whh sustains the President as against
Congress ?
Every Copperhead paper in all this
broad ' land; every ingrained ' traitor,
from Jeff Davis 'doWn to tfie scum of
faction in:the North which discouraged
enlistments and encouraged desertion
and skulking; every leader-of the mob
:which_ murdered helpless negroes iti the
streets of New, York 18 . 6a...1'he pa
pers which landed Jeff `Davis and
damned Abraham Lincoln in the same
breaththese-every one' of them—are
loud in . their praise of the President.
Do you say that Andrew Johnson can
,not-heXpthis? Listen : • • " •
Were every horse-thief,-gambler, and
house-burner to join in a chorous of
praise and approval of any man in your
midst, could you help saying that that
man must be held and deemed in har
mony with the criminals who were so
loud in his praise? Think of that at
your leisure, and answer when you
This is not to say that Andrew John
ion cornniunion With traitors.
We do not believe that. But it is to say
that Andrew Johnson is in danger of
forgetting his pledges to the people ;
and it is to say that excess may, at any
time, carry him beyond the place of
hope, and leave him to perish in the,
hands of his new admirers. • .
It is our duty to sneak - without res.;
erve in a case like this. We are not of
those who make haste to condemn` pub
lic `men on slight evidence. We are not
of those who requirb that public men
shall come up to our views in every
thing. They, being in position to over
100k a wider held, are often better judg
es"than others who are not so placed.
But when - a-public inan 'abandons the
standard around which he rallied stag
friends, we shall not follow his exam
ple. We say still—" traitors must take
back seats in . the work of 'restoration."
We wish it were right to dismis that'
intemperate harangue of Andrew John=
songs from memory. But when a Presi
dent charges upon men of probity a ,
design to assassinate him, he goeS be
low oblivion.. ,lite forgets that the very,
men :oho applauded the assassination ett;
Abl'aharn L'incoln applauded him on that
occasion. He forgets that he is to-du
the claimed head of the party which
breeds assassins. Assassination?_ If
there be a man on this earth incapable
of compassing such a monstrous crime,
that man is CHARLES SUMNER. Rath-.
cal he is ; but he is a upright and open
hearted as:the best. And the President
knows this as well as any other. And
Wendell Phillips & Thaddeus Stevens!
Who that knows them, impracticable
in much, stern and unbending in all
things where principles are at stake,:
but will at once acquit them of any des—
ign to compass by personal violence. the
destruction of any man ?
These indiscretions are to be regret- ,
ted 'and condemned. Not et'en the
President is privileged, to banciy:
theta in speaking of public men. 'Each
of these men had criticised Mr. Lin,
had spoken of Mr. Johnson; but you
cannot find a word on record uttered
by Abraham Liheoln in repli. He
lived aboveosuCh lithe things. He was
too sereneto 'furs ; too well convinced
of the HO_ ousness of his motives to
be troublabtCritieism. Never did he
retort upoit any CritW or He
lived them all down; and will live when
his vilifiers are dust. But one such
soul could wey minklein 6iirthly affairs
In a half-century. He'tould be crowded.
We elirse with another . e
- .4t ra et from
Andrew Johnson's speech on the oc
casion of his nomination in 1864 :
Before 0480 -repenting robots can be
" trusted Lkir THEM I3RINGt FORTH
We notice that the,COpperhead sheets
in this district are very violently 'exer
cised iu regard to Mr: Wilson's course
in Congress. The charge is that he
sustains the measures of the Union ma
jority in that body.
i Well:--he was elected to do just that.
His constituents expect, him to vote to
keep the rebel States out of Congress
until said States-areait to be represent
ed. The masses - are not in any hurry
to receive back. into communion, men
whose bands are red With the . blood of
loyal thousands. We all reniember
Andersonv‘dle, and Salisbury, and Belle
Isle, up here in the •mountains : And
we are going to fight, she devils who
perpetrated these murders to the very
moment they bring forth fruits meet
for repentane& Att.: 4vEts elect
ed in spite of the votes of the_ rebels of
this Congresssonaildistriet ;_ana. iwe re
joice that, he will do his whole duty
without reference to their pleasure or
displeasure. .
A first rate measure is now befora ‘ the:
State Legislature and weliOpe there is.
backbone enough in that body to pat It`
upon the statute book.' - It` proposes to
avoid the litigation arising from the re
fusal of.election boards to, receive the
votes of deserters, and skedaddlers from
the draft. The preathble recites the
fact that under.the Constitution of the
State none bat citizens are permitted to
vote. Therefore„those who became
aliens under act' ,of Congress and
the President's proclamation ought not
to enjoy the privileges of 'citizens in this
Commonwealth. .:
There is little doubt but _that this
measure wilt become a law, and •up
ward of thirty - thousand skedaddlers
will thereby be punished as their crime
deserves. I3y all means let the -Jai - be
enacted. The people will enforce it.
Doctor Mott need to say that roasted
beef, serenity of mind; cold water baths,
and an amiable and . pretty -wife would
mike alniost any man healthy, wealthy
And wise. -
Welliborough 'Academy
, The Winter term of Wellsboiough Acadetny will
close Tuesday MarchlB,lB66. The following in
teresting entertainments will be given in the
Court Rouse, to which tho public are cordially in-
Ist, Friday evening, March 9.
2d, Monday afternoon " 12
3d; 'Tuesday afternoon " 13
.4th, " evening " 13.
- The afternoon exercises will consist of Recita
tions, Declamatiods; reading of Essays and Pa
pers, sensible and funny, Dialogues, short Speech
as by visitors, Singing, &c., Ao. These are free
to all.: Let the hall be filled.
The evening entertainments will be old fash
limed "Eilipttions," with. new fashioned addit
ions Sand, improvements, oonilitiug of Declama•
Lions and Reeitationi, Dialogues, Colloquies, Bur
reiques,',Comedies, Dramas, Charades, Tableaus,
• On Tuesday whiling will be read the Merit
Reward and Roll of Royer, and tumorous Prises
Dr. Webb. Capt. Shaw and Ladies, and others,
will add much to the interest of these entertain
ments by enlivening them with spirit•stiring mu
itip-..Vocal-and Instrumental. , •
Ii CiDpsisibliralui Of till ptfrlicipants - to render
theie exercises interesting, amusing, instraetire,
and ennobling.
Admittance to each exhibition 25 cents. After
defraying expenses; the sutpina receipts to be
used in paying-for-She Academy Organ; and the
balance, if any, will be , uSed as a Prize Fond for
.the benefit bf.stectbintt of Wellsboro AcademY.
Let ill_stay away who are too giaie to laugh,
. oT too.rond . to cry,
All others .should come end be blessed - in re
ceiving as well as -giving, ' •
The afterziobti exercises will consist of -Reading
of Essays and Papers—serious.
OR SALE —A farm 7§ miles South of Wells
-12 borough:containing 481 acres. Said farm is
situate on the west side of the road leading to
Babbs' Creek, is well fenced, well watered, and
has about 12 acres of good firewood. For further
particulars enquire of the subscriber,
on of MH. BACHE in Wellsbero.
March 7,1868.—tf.
CA. 'NOW, IN PRESS, and will - be
ready soon! • , .
Complete in two volumes. Als9 Wined com
plete in ONE VOLUME. The best, cheapest,
most interesting, popular and valuable History of
theltebeltion published, which is fully attested by
the enormous sale it has reached of 309.000 Vol
umes, and is now selling with increased rapidity.
.Sold only by subscription. Exclusive territory
given. .For fall particulars send for circulars.
PANY,,I4B Asylum-St., Hartford, Conn.
Mar. 7,-4w, SCRANTON k , BURR, Asti.
NOTICE is 'hereby given that the Overseers
111 of the Poor of Delmer have engaged the
professional services of Dr. N. Packer, in behalf
of the Poor of said township, for the current
year, bills rendered by any other physi
cian will be paid.
Delmar, Mardi 1,1866-3 t.
FARM FGR SALE.—The undersigned offers
for sale his farm, situated on pelmet. road,
Delmar.township, Tioga.county, Fa.„ two miles
from-the village of Wellaboro. Said farm con
tains lle acres, SO acres improved, Well watered ,
and well fenced." The buildings are good. The
orchard on the farm is not surpassed in quality
and variety of fruit, by any in Tioga county.
The above farm will be-sold cheap. For fur
ther particulars inquire of Wm. Hardin, near the
premises, or of grown, Welisboro.
March 7, 186r-l`w.
E. Mitchell and all other sportsmen, that
any person hounding 'deer, rabbits, or other wild
game hereafter on toy land or premises, will be the full extent of the law,
Charleston, Feb. 21, 66. ERASTIIS law,
- W r ANTED—
A. Girl to do Housework,
Apply to . ; J. B. CALKINS, .
Presbyterian Parsonage. Wellsboro.
J. ORGANS' forty different style., adapted to
sacred seed Secular music, for $BO to sBoolesioh.
TAiriy-Five Gold or Biker Arad*, or other first
premium's awarded them. Illustrated Catalogues
sent Ne. Address, MASON. A. RAMUN, Boa
ted, or MASON BROTHERS, New York.
[Sept. 13, Isos-Iy.]
1.0;00) PROPI4
• 4
11 ,
Lb FREE, and profitably employed, Will
- • I ii
the wi'ols`oeifiti4wl:4l
a 1
ii - ti.
41-4 1. i t. !Y,3: ; 1;
4.• , - .
tbelr" fait,and mostimpoirtiuK•llWi t
be found ? That's the, question !-and tits =Mr
W. R. Smith's sons,
The proprietors of this concerts en "RILL
seotrzin" and do nut propose to keep very silt
about it either,-as our hosts . of friends and custo
mers throughout . Tiota County will be made
titrare during the season.
The editors 4f Ulf `,;4.lotittor"kiladlY, rpfusio to
allow us to monopolize their paper, therefore we
can give you but a few- 'items as samples of prices
—asking all to bear in mind, that if goods decline
a fraction our customers eball hart the IIILL *sa
wn whenever they call at the
"Peoples' Store," Addison, N. 1,
Mammoth combint4ion of
and run on , the
w. u. smith's *mak
Below are our li CßOUlifil oi? Comiroa.r." for a few
days longer.
50 'Pieces yard %Side ShoedOgle, 250
50 " " Stark A " standard,'34o
35 " 1 '; Pasito ff " 1 " 340
100 " Elegant newrDelains, best 301310
50 " Latest Styles ,- good, . -250.
50 " Madder Prints, .• .. . 180
150_ Handsome ": . . . . 220
206 " Sieudalft 2543
550 Yde. new atille Carpets, just from Loom
600 to $l.OO per yd.
350 Yd,. 1.100 1 . Oilcloth, elegant designs,
A •
$l.OO and 'upward..."
1000 Hoop Skirts, and great variety, $l,OO,
$1,25,.51,50, and upwardil. •
300 Hoop Skirts for Mises. and 'Children,
.180 sett and npwards...
400 Bright Balmoral Skirts, $2,00, $2,60
$3,00; and upwards. ._ •
750 Pail Cassimere (our own mike)
$2,60, $3,00, and upwards.
900 daislantre and SilleViiti; $1,50, $2,00,.
and upwards.
700 -Overcoapi, Sacks and Dress Coats OA,
$7,00, and upwards:l- '
108 Pr. (9 cases) Itiobarison'a li ira Sjpga
Boots, $4,00 pair and warauted at that.
100 Pair (renewed Stook) worms' Morroo
'' co BOW, ajob lot at perpati,;?
150 Pair Misses Morrocco Shoes, closing
out at 25 ets per pair.
400 Pair- Gents and Boysi Kip and Calf
Boots, $2,00 and upwards.
375 Gents Wool and Fur Soft Hari, no to
200 Setts Ptinkhursts White Stone Chios
Ware, bowels French Pattern, 25 per
cent redaction.
800 Gallons splendid, Molasses, (new cross)
15a per gallon. • '• '
9000 Lbs. Sugar, ranging from llio *own
to 18 - 6"whito; '
500 Bbla. /lour, „b 5, sa# or pound
very cheap.
600 Lbs. good Freak Teas (more ordered)
gOo: co Sl,6d, .
We are sots Agents' in this plies tot
• Also,
Positively the newest Skirt out, and really
.1-44 4, 1 `1 -
We shall continue to Wan against "Elan
TARIFF" on mil goodie in our
The residers of the, "Agitator" and others
will find, ALL OtYli Pilaff:l=Mß worth
attention. •
Offr - apode shown by willfag-azoi -impudent
talesmen."' 4 " 4.
don q on Saionf*l pinaiplu and short noting.
Doultvi!lt A.ddlgsln wittiont giving U a
' W. it..BMMOB BONS.
ADDzIos, N. T., Mush 1,186 L
itt% ‘ EIDING,
Are now prepared to tarnish the public with
anything in their liqe of business, in quantity as
large, in quality as good, and as cheap in pars
as any dealers in Northern Pennsylvania.
Tim pay particularatteption to the l I
, -;,. ;,i,,,41 , : ~•...- f.:4•V,' - 17,1".“, , Pf:,
and intend to keep a full assortment of everything
lin titillate. - ' •'' ," , i ',•, , I,
WilLg ''SIAbK,TO OLDE4,!:
Pug!'PUY, 4e4 1 4 111 444, Le ere eatlefactiati.
ortopie4 is tim best, manner with diiptialk,
)9#4,Rws # sTONYEI.L...
l!irelfaliorough, March-7`,-1866.
-proterrith It is &jewel as easily lost as. sir
tut, sad 'in some -cases' as difficult to recover.
Nature, in our climate; and especially at this
season, requires to be occasionally reinforced.
Bat everything depends upon the tonic used for
this purpose. The medicinal tinctures, all of
which are based on common alcohol, are danger
ous. Quinine, as everybody ands one wbo takes
ranch of it, is a slow poison. One safe protect
ive from all nichealthy atmospheric influences ex
ists, and one only. This powerful preventive is
BITTERS, a compound of the purest stimulant
ever manufactured, with the most effective tonics
alteratives, and depurators that chemistry hasset
extracted from the botanical kingdom. Conva
lescents, languid and Teeble from recent sickness,
will and the Bitters an incomparable Restorative,
not disagreeable to the taste, and eminently in
vigorating. io other' stimulant produces the
same effect as this Stomachic. It does not excite
or flutter the nerves, or occasion any undue arte
rial action; but at once soothes and strengthens
the nervous system and the aninial spirits.
T. L Bunn- & co.,
; se, •:4 1.1 , t,:.> 4;;
toir i ßiadY Pay.'
Pitb. 27, 1866-i1
1866 1866 .
60000 Ape Trees.
1.0,900, rear Trees.
A good supply of PLUM, PEACH, CHERRY,
The Froit trees are composed of the choicest
uarietiesogood; healthy, some of them large and
In bearing. Any one wishing to get a supply
will do,welL to call and see my stock before pur
chasing elsewhere. 361¢ Delitered at the depot
the of charge.
Tiop, Peb. 2S, 18156-Iye
XETBAY.—Came into the enclosure of the
subscriber is Deerfield, on 'the llth of Oe.
tober last, a 2.. year-old dark brindle STUB,
with white stripe on the bask and tar mark on
last nip. The owner can have the same on pay
ing_ *barges. GEO. A. SMIT H.
Feb. 28, 1866-3t*
' ._ I
for the best selling book now published.
** ris i ng heroic edyeiturte and hairbreadth socePl:s
ef Soldters, Scents, Spies and Refugees ; diving exploits
o ass nalasig =Mat, Desperadoes sad others ; Tales
krgrl4 Ptbr i lterwen; Stories of the Negro, Re.,
With es of and aferrinientiu Camp told Field.
g=o l,
Charles h. Otwuse o WO of the V. 13. Arno , .
y illustrated with rings on steel end In
allitokora - and tot&adtaNtt2sad oo* Liberal terns off-
sea • CUL Coaubllshers,
1 . 47 * 1 W154t. 134 L. Tbl4st,, Philadelphia.
•• `, -..
rur.,. •~
• I
ic., M.
' '
AT 001 IT
4. a
4 4. 4. - ,f4a>;
...... a . t d?EK;HX, SCHOOL
BOOKS, XlSGELtZeitti*"
iTalom Block, Weilobar°, pa,
ZALBit in the &Dove articles;begs isave to
bounce to the thatikohasiaall weak and
now anent for en le at Swinger 4 Put Nut /*wit VISIt tat
year. The largess stack of
invsight hate tide oeustir, Also
. •
ofth• . 11t and best pilbalia:
. Ji a. Di • r
4 444 i • t ya
of dro Voodoo, ligow York and Plaladdlphla Praha, kipt
on baud, vapid fht PO)llfßou:ft,
now on hand, Including eh. work of ltiolcans,accut But
War, Cooper, Collins. Rends, Waal, Doer and otters.
Aso, Yhll Sift. of
I ti
of lowarA 1 all elliesead Pricer, smbfactiotal tbslydLne
Gone r* Journalists, Authors, and
orolikractog ovor Nolltelarout outdo4o. 1 404 lei iiitt it
Ate casts itch, or MU coats • dcotea, costslavus of
whiftb v u m h hai r . i wtt e... No keeps eons
. . •
%Valk holoi.trace lan Want•U Asap.
atillintalbdy elm S boretht.
- •
sat a tarp Tariacr alma vsluial• Tays. la th**9l of
SQUASE,ittpanc, soL-
Dleftlo . OR GLAfRi) PIC
_ naZ .17LM=3,
Puss Putout*, Paula, rtaimida,Pictuil
Cord, Books,
Mr atesh ta annimined to any country toira, sad
'pan ma VA,* sr can 14 siriatird. -
LEGAL, CAP; ttnLti,- LETTER it
of 116-ay deseriptkor
1 ~
Ws will tall School Books sad itatApaparY to Do / '
art at 10* ant advattas oral ailrinalasal• Trado
Priors, wb7oh la mach batter than thy eate do b 7 MO'
lag to the City tor mall otqatitlid.
a now unto* coalman* olz law*, connownConwßeci ii
24 t 6 ; 6 6 k 6 t 6 itx. ll Coltoanacioiri; oinwee
Nolo ; Sue 43-Whitie • ; $ hag/
litnoolopen; 2 Load Pozen Pondlfeaor sad
210 8012 1 11.14.1j0k1. tart 7 Dints wank of InoStglal
for Twinaty AriroGlob.
A LiberakEdscm*kt tam
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