Newspaper Page Text
XXIII* Oongreso- --Ist Session.
Our summaryl is from May Bth to May
The Senate Committee on Commerce
have reported a bill to establish strin
gent rules at every port of entry to pre
vent the spread of cholera.
Mr. Trumbull's amendment to the
postal bill, noticed last week, was recon
sidered and the amendment rejected.
The House Judiciary Committee has
been instructed to report a bill estab
lishing univeratd suffrage in the Terri
tories. A resolution was, adopted rela
tive-to the number of clerks employed
in some of the Departments, in the dis
cussion of which the fact that several
rebel soldiers are employed, came out.
The tax on petroleum was abolished in
the Houae,.on the Bth. The House,also
voted to abolish the tax on all the arti
cles named in our last week's summary.
The Reconstruction amendment was
debated in thel House on the 9th, and
the report of the joint Committee on
Reconstruction was adopted under the
operation of the previous question, on
the 10th. The vote was given last week.
The House was not in session on the
11th and 12th inste. The Senate deba
ted the quarantine la , M, but reached no
The Senate considered the amend
ments to the Reconstruction proposition,
offered by Mr. Stewart, of Nevada, on
the 14th. No vote reached.
The House adopted resolutions limit
ing the appointing power, and appoint
ed a committee to investigate the Mem
phis massacre. Mr. Chanler, of New
York, (Copperhead), offered a resolution
of censure on Congress, whichthe House
rejected by a vote of-82 to 20. The House
then passed a resolution of censure on
Mr. Chanler, which was adopted by a
vote of 72 to 20. Were Mr. Chanler
anything but an office-crazy Copper
head, he would resign and try it over
with the people. But the Copperheads
cannot afford to trust the people.
The House also adopted a resolution
enquiring into the expediency of remo
ving the tax on National-Banks. Much
routine work was despatched, but not
much of particular interest to the gen
WASHINGTON, May 13, 1866
"MY POLlCY."—Without the au
thority of law, President Johnson, a
mong his earliest acts of reconstruction,
ordered the sale of government rail
roads and railroad running stock, iron
and materials, to an 'enormous amount
to Southern men, on credit. He direct
ed the Quartermasters in charge to turn
over the property, and take the purcha
sers' notes, payable monthly, up to two
years. The value of the property thus
nominally sold, but in reality given
away, was probably $200,000,000. Of
course the notes, as they fell due, were
not paid, and it was never intended they
should be paid. They are under protest
here to millions. The Goverment holds
chattel mortgages on property, all In
rebel hands ; that has been consumed in
large part; in part has changed hands;
and the balance of which is used in de
fiant disregard of the contract of pur
chase. The President refuses to permit
proceedings to compel payment, or to
recover possession of any portion of this
immense amount of the public property.
Speech of Gov. Wise
We give the following extract from a
speech by Ex-Gov. Wise, of Virginia,
on the occasion of the anniversary of
the death of Stonewall Jackson :
" I don't know that I am a prisoner.
[Laughter.] lam bound -by no - chain.
have a pass to go where I please upon
the soil of my native land. At least
Gen. Grant says so. .1 may be arrested,
but I wanted no man living to tell me
whither I inight go. [Cheers.] I have
the proud satisfaction of saying that I
fought until we had won the privilege
of being paroled. [Applause.] There
is no authority here or elsewhere to ar
rest me or to atop my mouth, so long as
I obey the conditions of that parole;
and upon that parole I shall stand so
long as I Hire. [Applause.] You call
me a prisoner .of war; I am not a pris
oner of war. If prisoner at all, I am a
prisoner of peace. Among the last shots
tired by infanty at Appomattox, were
those fired by the troops that I had the
honor-and pride to lead; and there at
Appomattox peace was brought about.
" You call the cause lost; it is not lost.
If it is lost, the cause of civil liberty is
doomed, for it, too, is lost. There was
a Paradise lost," and a Paradise regained,
and there will be a Paradise regained in
this country. The blood that has been
spilled is too precious. I should not be
lieve in God, if I did not believe that a
special providence would yet give vie-.
tory to and secure the triumph of civil
liberty in this country.
" One thing ..can be said; there was
one man who could not be driven to do
that which he did not consent to do.—
As long as one man in this Common
wealth-[A voice,what Commonwealth?]
What Commonwealth? There never
was but one Virginia. But I tell you,
Old Virginia is not at home. She will
come back some of these days, and then
the devil take the - hindmost. I am
watching, and will tell her when she
comes what has been done in her ab
sence. I'll say, `Mamma, your chil
dren did not do that. It was done by
impostors and pretenders.' Again, I
say there is but one Virginia. They
have taken and are wielding her pow
ers. If lam a traitor, let them, make
the most of it. If I am a traitor . why
don't they try me and hang me ? have
lost my lands and property, but I would
clean boots on your streets sooner than
bow to usurpation. If I had triumph
ed, I. should have favored stripping
them naked. Pardon ! They might
have appialed for pardon, but I would
have seen them damned before I would
have granted it. For myself, the boot
beingon the other leg, I take no uaths.
I ask no pardons! [Prolonged cheers.]
I give you that brigade—the old, the
lasting, the enduring Wise brigade.—
[Cheers and applause.]
The Copperhead organ of President.
Johnson, the National ingelligencer i is
delighted at the prospect of breaking
up the Republican party by means of
the federal offices. The demonstation
in Connectieut fills it with joy. After
copying part of an editorial from the
Hartford Courant, referring to a recent
Johnson meeting in that State, it adds,
" that settles matters in Connecticut."
Not quite, oh venerable Copperhead
sympathizer with treason ! It is a corn
ic_study to watch the joy of this ancient
enemy of Republican principles, while
it hails the Republicans of Connecticut
as the future cat's paws of the baffled
murderers of the country. We think if
the Republicans needed any better evi
dence that their demonstations in favor
of Andrew Johnson's policy is simply
a demonstration to bring the traitors
and Copperheads back into power, and
to destroy themselves and their friends,
the course of the National Intelkgeneer,
New York World, Boston Post and
Hartford Times, would be sufficient.—
No Republican can enlist and take the
bounty of Andrew Johnson ,
plan to fabricate a new party, without
being fully conscious that its whole aim
is to produce precisely such consequen
Late news lessen the probability of
war in Europe.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 23; 1866
. ' •.%)
With ststice toward 6040 M .4 , - airrzfor aLtoaitli
firmness in the BIGHT, let us strive to final; the work
we are in, to bind up the Upton)! wounds, to care
for bite who shall haye borne the battle. and for his
widow and orphans, and to do all which may achieve
and cherish s.just. and lasting peace among ourselves
and with all nations.—A. Lamont—Mance 4.1885.
O 2 RC TT la .P. T 2 ON 1, B 0 0 _
MAL - GEN. JOHN W. GEARY,
OF CUMBERLAND COUNTY
Thanks to tile good sense of the New
York Legislature, the first blow to' the
pernicious s3stem of free
railroads has been struck. Any compa
ny granting free passes to persons not in
its employ, is subject to a fine of $5O for
every offence. ,
Good! Is therelvirtue enough.in
syltvania to obey the inj unction of Scrip
tar--" go thou and do iikewise?"- •
There Will be a grand reception of
State regimental flags in Independence
Square, Philadelphia, on the 4th - day of
July next, conducted by .Gov. Curtin.
A committee representing the several
military divisions of the 'State will -as
sist at the interesting Ceremony.
Gen. R. C. TeX, of Liberty, in this
county. and, Gen. Madill, of Towanda,
have been designated to represent the
13th diyision. The occasion Will be most
interesting - and the ceremony imposing.
If a man is known by the company
he keeps, perhaps somebody can answer
the following questions satisfactorily: •
Do thieves sound the praises of hon
est, law-abiding men?
Do the notoriously licentious laud the
Do the trickster and the notorious
cheat unite to sing the praises of men of ;
Do liars and slanderers commonly pa
tronize men of veracity and soberness?
Do traitors applaud loyalty ?
DO loyal men applaud, or excuse, or
apologize for; treason ?
Do wolves and foxes delight to asso
ciate with doge?
Do rats and mice affect society of
Satisfactory answers to these questions
may let in a little light upon the politi
WHAT WI HE DO WITH EMIT P
Jeff. Davis has been indicted for trea
son. If tried and convicted, what will
President Johnson do with him?
As to that' people differ. Some say
that Davis cannot be convicted. Oth
ers, that if convicted, he will not be
sentenced: Still others declare that if
convicted, Andrew Johnson will pardon
We hasten'to rebuke each and all of
these skeptical people. Not be convict
ed? Why, does not the organic laW say
in so many words that treason against
the United States shall consist in levy
ing war agaipst the same, etc. ?
Andrew Johnson pardon him, if con
victed ? Why, what said And. Johnson
in the Senate of the United States in
1861, while Davis and his fellow-traitors
were plotting-the downfall •of thiGov
.ernment? ne said :
" If we had an Andrew Jackson, he
would hang them as high as Haman—
[cheers]—but as he is no more, and
sleeps in his grave in his own beloved
State, where traitors and treason have
even insulted his tomb and the very earth
that covers his remains, humble as . I am,
when you ask me what I would do, my
reply is, I would arrest them ; I would
try them; I would convict them, and I
would hang them."
That is pretty strong language. None
too strong, hOwever. It found its echo
in the hearts of the loyal masses. Ev
ery friend of free government said •1 A.,
men" to that. But strong language
though it was, it was capable of Inten
sification ; and on the 3d of April, ag6s,
it was intensified by Andrew Johnson
himself, in the course of a speech from
the balcony of Willard's hotel, Wash
ington. On that occasion he said :
"One word more and I have done.—
It is this : lam in favor of leniency;
but, in my opinion. evil-doers should be
punished. [Cries of 4 That's so.'] ^ Trea
son is the highest orimelonown in the cat
alogue of crimes; and for him .that is
guilty of it—for him that is willing to lift
his impious hand against the authority
of the nation—l would say death is too
easy a punishment. [Loud cheers.) de My
notion is that treason must be maodi
ous, that traitors must be punished and
impoverished, heir social power broken,
though they be made to feel the pen
alty of their *me. You, my friends,
have traitors in your very midst—and
treason needs rebuke and punishment
here as well as elsewhere."
These were Andrew Johnson's senti
ments in 1861, aid he reaffirmed them
in 1865—little more than a year ago. In
his 22d of February speech he said that
his views had undergone no change
since the war began. He went further,
and said 'that at his time of life men
found it hard to change front in poli
tics, or to swop principles; and further,
that he could not change. So we sub
mit it to these skeptical individuals,
that to say that the President will fet
the traitors go free, without punish
ment, is to fling 4 the lie in his teeth.
But these skeptics go still farther.—
They say, ~here in Pennsylvania, that
Andrew Johnson is laboring to defeat
Glen. Geary andto elect Hiester Clymer.
Fortunately Mr. Johnson's utterances
give us an antidote to this skepticism.
In the speech last quoted Mr. Johnson
said : •
"It is not the men in the field who are
the greatest traitors. It is the men who
have encouraged them to imperil their
Jives, while , they themselves- have re
mained at home expending their means
and exerting all their power to over
throw the Government. Hence I say
this : ' The halter to intelligent, influ
ential traitors ' [Loud eheers.) But to
the honest bey, to the deluded man,
who has been deluded into the rebel
ranks, I would extend leniency ;—I
would say return to your allegiance, re
new your support to the Government,
and become a good eitizen ;—but the
leaders I would lustitn - tElreateheer
So, according to Andrew Johnson,
Robert E. Lee, Joseph Johnson, Stone
wall Jackson, Reauregard, Wad e HAM p
-ton, Henry A. Wise, and hosts of other
'armed leaders of rebellion, were not the
4rea,teiOridtors 4 , but the .men ; who, at
-home, , exPeiided their means ruidexert ,
ed all their po*er to overthrow the Gov
ernment. If Hiester Clymer did not
expend his means and exert all his pow
er to give aid and comfort to those who
were trying to overthrow the Govexti,
ment, who, pray, did ? We affirm. and
no man can successfully deny, - that he
did do this very thing. More than this,
we can prove it by the admission of at
least two Copperhead papers which , ad
vocate his election.
What follows ? What but the conclu
sion, that if Andrew Johnson ever gets
a chance, .he will hang Hies - ter Clymer
and four-tithe of the Copperhead lead
ers ? Ifthe President is a man of truth,
if he never changes,, he has passed Ben
tencompan I:Hester Clymer:and, his •aait
sociates, and will hang them if they
ever come uf'sentenCe.", •"'
Fortunately - , too, we are able to quote
Andrew Johnson's utterances directly
in favor of Gen * . Geary. For on the
same occasion he Said : '
"In the Midst of ou,r crejoicing, we.
must.not forget to drop a tear for those
gallant fellows who have shed their
blood that their Government might tri
umph. We cannot forget them, when
we view the, many bloody battle-fields of
the war, the new. graves, onr maim
ed friends and relatives who have left
their limbs, as it were,' on the enerny'S
soil, and others who, have been consigned
to their long, narrow lz usee "Witte no
winding sheet save their blankets satura
ted wWi, , their blood." •
Does not that settle the- qbestion ?
The President is' too old to change; 'you
know. He so declares for himself;.and
there, as you cannot fail to see, he corn
mite himself to the support of General
But some declare that; the President ie
about to play the autocrat, and rule by
'virtue of the one-man power feature of
the Constitution: Fortunately, we can
come to his rescue from this aspersion.
On the same occasion he said :
" But, my friends, in what has the
great strength of this Government con
sisted ? Has it been in one-man power
Has it been in some autocrat, or in some
one man who held absolute government - I'
No! I thank God I have it in my power
to proclaim the great truth, that this Go
vernment has derived its strength from
the Americctn people."
We appeal to our " radical'? friends to
say if we have not met them at every
point with utterances of the President
which put their skepticism to flight?—
We de, not Say that the l Yresident will
not pardon traitors ; butive give bisown
pledge that he will not. We do not say
that Mester Clymer is a' worse traitor
than Gen. Lee, but we give the Presi
dent's words to that effect. We do not
say that Mr. Johnson will support Gen.
Geary, but we give his own words,
which fairly show where his sympa
However, most public' men will bear
President. Johnson has vetoed the
bill admitting Colorado into, the Union.
He objects to her admission that her
popuiation is too scanty and declining.
We are afraid that this is not quite
candid on the part of Mr. Johnson.—_
regret to say that the people have a
pretty •clear notion thathis• main object
ion is not stated ; to witthat the sen
ators-elect from Colorado are radicals;
and radical Seriatoae and Representa
tives are not, at this time, particularly
popular with-the President.
We guess nobody is disappointed.—
Nor will the country go to the dogs be
cause of this veto. Rather, let us thank
President Johnson that he has given us
a new evidence of his intention to pros
titute his every presogation to the end
that he may be exalted as the
; become abased. •
The Reading Gazette and Derno6md,
the home'organ of Hiester Clymer; in
commenting upon the passage of the
Civil Rights bill over the President's
veto, uses the following language :
" There -lOW hundreds of thousands of good
teen in•the Northern States who ere hopeful that
President Johnson will declare such legislation
revolutionary and so pernicious as to warrantliat
in completely ignoring it. Not only is tins their
hope, bat it is their prayer, and they will sustain
him in such a course with their blood and liver,
if need be."
Ah—you made the same promise to
Jeff. Davis and his fellow-conspirators
in 1860, only not quite so public ; and
you performed the promise in all save
the sacrifice of your blood and your
lives. Perhaps-the President has not
A savory sheet, smelling muchly of
verdigris, says that it is glad to say, that
of the Democratic benches in Congress,
but few, if any, are occupied by drunk
Now let us look atthe Senate : There
are Saulsbury and McDougall, who F of
ten get drunk early in the session, end
do not get sober again until sometime
after the adjournment. When Powell,
of Kentucky, was there, he was half
cocked most of the time. Richardson,
of Illinois, was often so drunk that he
could not go out of the broad entrance
doors without hitting both sides; in
fact, he seldom appeared in the Senate
Chamber without reeling.
In the observation of four years, we
never saw but one Republican Senator
show the influence of liquor in the Sen
ate Chamber. That was Morton S. Wil
kinson, of Minnesota, not re-elected.
We have seen both Saulsbury and M'-
Dougall fall from their chairs upon the
floor, helpless as logs. We have seen
Saulsbury, in a drunken At, draw his
pistol upon the officers di;ected to ar
rest him and conduct him outside the
The same paper says that Wade, How
ard, and Sprague, are notorious drimk
ards. There was never a naoresilly and
baseless falsehood coined. And no man
who knows anything about the men,
ever gave currency to the lie.
We have no apologies for any man ' of
any party, _ who swills whisky until he.
tieebiineo%t. , `Sulitiit tai
Copperhead papers are not privileged to
censure drunkenness among public zaen
unless they begin at home.
TataMali Betz HI& VBH.Y.GIWENS.-7Were
wan to say toes, "Sir, Cocheco Prints are worth',
requester parjarkiiiy thepiece uf 33 yards; }tow.
ever, if you n J giVis mirone:dollar; I iriltisiree•
to deliver to you olie piece of good quality Co
chino Print-, and call it even," .t
the Lutist natural thought: to occungfiP
Either that ilia - wan wee a consummate fool, or
that he 'toils - the goods.
Were another man to write ut from New York
—a-traall - iential let ter, spa know--saying:„."-Wur
13ir : Having a desire to increase my business in
your neighborhood, I propose to4to yOu l a' favor,
as follows : , You scud we tw, dallara, and I will
send you a draft. for $3,000 on, the First National
Bank of New York. Of course I shall expect
you to tell your neighbors about the matter, and
get as many as you oan to send me *wall aims of
looney for tickets in some great enterkthet—what
ought we to think of such a generous offer as
Either that the writer was a fool, or knave, or
that he bad no credit at the First National Bank
of New York.
Well; a great many of our neighbors and
friends have such olf,rs, in kind, made to Ward
!very week. Some man In New - York advertises
wares, valued at from $1 to $5OO, which
sent to any man forwarding a dollar in mkt,—
That is to say—you send- adollar, andreesieenn
tine that your dollar has drawn a Silber Water
Pitcher, worth $l2, or other wares worth a little
less or a good bit more. Pet-Imps you get a grand
Piano, said to be worth $2OO, $5OO, 4.r $5OO. But
we never heard of sash a ease as that.
Do our lucky draoreis of silOst:irarithink men
can afford to sell pitchurs, etc.; worth $5 or $lO,
Don't be deceived. :Such. wares aranot silver,
or even silver plated. At best, they are only
pewter rubbed with qnicksilver. They will loOk
like silver for a short time, but soon oxidise, and
tarn yellow, and finally show the dell, Madan
quality of the interior. ' However, if our' friends'
like to be cheated, let them go ahead. Neithei
gold nor silver is cheap now-a•days.
Ilot long ago we got a letter from a liberal fel.:
low, enclosing an advertisement to be paid 'for
with a magnificent oilier pitcher, worth at least
$l2. We wrote back : Sir : Yours received.—
Send on the pitcher as an evidence of good faith."
We are not looking for thepitcher.
of the offers of lottery agents. Good bug.
Ness men do not hire people to patronise them.—
That does not pay. Monet, doer nbt grow on
trees. Gold rings are' *Ord more than a &Air.
Silver pitchers are worth more than $l. But lead
is cheap—impadence, cheaper—and greenness,
cheapest. That's all.
NEW SPRING & GOODS!
At the People's Store, Corning, N. IL
We now have on haled an znewiraalfy
LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
SPRING & SPIIIR GOODS,
adapted to the best trade of this place And vicin.
ity, and shall be constantly receiving such ad
ditions to our stock as the varied wants of our
numerous customers shall demand.
Oar steak consists in part of our usual variety of
a larger stook of
_Mourning, and other Dress
Goods than ever before, among irblehsize a large
ALPACAS,- POPTAITIB; DeLAINES,
CHALLTES ; SUN UMBRMEAS,
SHAWLS, SACQUES, LADIES' CLOTH,
BLACK snip ; SPAM
SPRING CASSIMERES, KENTUCKY
•JEANS, COTTONADES, SHEET-
Balmoral and Hoop Skirts,
of every variety.
Our facilities for -BUYING GOODS are UN
SURPASSED by any in Ode section, and we
wish it understood that
We do not intend to be UNDERSOLD by
quality of Goods, consideted, whatever others
may say about it, and in pbof of this we ask an
EXAMINATION of our GOODS and PRICES,
promising ourselves not to get angry for show
ing Goods when no purchase is made. We shall
give our customers the FULL BENEFIT OF
ANY DECLINE in the Market should there be
any, and should Goods ed4ance we shall be com
pelled to follow. We shalroontinue the system of
which is steadily growing in faior
We tender our thanks to the citizens of Tioga
Co., who have patronised us and would meet
fully invite those who have never done so to call
and- see itudjtore opposite the Dickinson House
on Market Meet, three doors west of the corner,
and two doors east of liangsrford's Bank.
SMITH. & WAITE
Corning, N. Y., May 16, 1868.
KING'S PORTABLE LEMONADE is the
only preparation of the hind made from
the fruit. As an article of economy, purity, and
deliciousness, it cannot be surpassed, and is risoom
mmended by physicians for invalids and family
use. It will keep for years in any climate, while
its condensed form renders it especially outworn
lent fbr travelers. AU who use lemons are re
quested to give it a trial. Entertainments at
home, parties, and picnics should not be without
it. For sale by all Druggists and first-class
Grocers. Manufactured only by
LOUIS F. METZGER,
Jan. 1, 1866-Iy. No. 549 Pearl St., N. Y.
MBE undersigned, agent for the celebrated Ro
chaster Trout Pies, keeps constantly on hand
fishing tackle, consisting of 11, Y. trout dies, Kin
sey Limerick books, on spells, silk, braided,
hair, :magma and linen lines; leaders, gut
strands, hooks, fly books, rods, reels, trout bask
eta, tips, landing nets, Ise. Slop in the rear of
Gunn dt Tucker stove store. L. A. BEARS.
Wellsboro, May 16,1866.
I Corrected weekly by FENTON, FITZGERALD A
TRADS . Commisalon Idercbapts,3B,
Flour, =Mille, $ 1 , 50 to $8 ; extra, $8,50 to $9,00;
Wheat, $2,85 to $2 60—Cora, 82c to 85c—Oats, Odto 64
—Butter, 41c td42o--Choese, 14c to 'Ale—Hop/4%15c to
850—Wool, 40c to We ;Potatoes, $4 to $5 per bbl.:-Dried
Apples, 15c to 20o—'-lfried Peaches, peeled, 18c to 30c—
rtnpoeled, 14c to leo., These are wholesale prteitta
„It EBOLVED by the Commissioners of Tioga
, County, that allabatements to Collectors on
xes,.must be made on or before the 31st day q
December of each and every year.
,- - : -• N. ROCKWELL,)
_ , E. S. SEELEY, Come -
-- ...altasi-t- THOS. ' ALLEN, Clerk,
April 3,1880.-3 t • -r -
TB you want to buy drugs, white lead, zinc,lin
seed oil, turpentine, varnish, Window glass,
putty, rosin, tar, benzinre, 'vrbiting,.Paris white,
venitian red, yellow ochre, glue, and in tact eve
rything else kept in a drug Store, go to
• P. R. WILLIAMS,'
'No 3, Union block, and save 25 per cent.
Also Belting tackle, of every description,fisb
baskets, tly atlas, P. R. WILLIAMS.
' Wellsboro, May 23, 1886-2 w
NEW GOODS I NEW GOODS! !
..MISS PAULINE SMITH has jut received
fresh froni,llew YoriF cHy,accizyke!eAssorttettl
Rats and Bonnets, Blowers and Ribbons, Ladies'
Collars and Cuffs, Hosier j', Dteds Buttons
loop Skirts, French Corsets,
- Handkerchiefs, &c., &c. - i •
Ali of which the ladies of Wellsboro and vicinity
are invited to examine at her shop, opposite Roy's
Wellaboro. May 18, 1888.—tf.
CEDAR CAM PHOR
For use against MOTHS IN CLOTIIING. Best.—
Its advantages—Egiciency, Economy; imparts sweet
odor to the clothes, and sure to last through twelve
months. Every Druggist has it.
10/6-1m . HARRIS a CHAPMAN, Boston.
Airizor, WHO? WIIO i—OUR NEXT GOVERNOR
VV We have a correct and *tilting photograph of the
next Governor of Pennsylvania; which we will bend by
mail for 25 cents. If we mistake the man, .the money
will be refunded immediately after election next Octo
ber. Is it Geary or Clymer? Write and see. Address
mid-lm BARTLESON a CO., on Chestnut et,
GEASY I CLYMER I—We hit;ii Photographs, largo
and man, of Geary and Clymer. , Agents wanted
to sell them. Bead 75 emits Tor specimen copies by malt,
postage paid. Address
ttitIiTLESON b t10.,6U Chestnut st.
GRANT A SHERMAN 1 71 -Na two. heroes before their
tent planning a tuittlerant smoking. A beau
tile steel engraving by Williarrliattain- agents wan"
ted everywhere. Sample sant by mill -for 00 center—
.igients make 50 per cent. Address
ml6-2m BARTLESON a CO, 611 Chestnut it, Phila.
frilit,EXLEll LEG.-TVader the titUngage of the U.
States Government. Models of this superior leg
may be seen at the agency of the SALEM LEG COMMA.
NY, No 33 south &Tenth ey Philadelptile.
Call and see them, or send for a circular containing
full snformation. taL3-1m
TETANTED!—Agents,_malir and female, at $75 to $l5O
VY per month, to sell the celebrated -
COMM/7i &We Family Sawing Machine-Price $lB.
Tble machine will do all kinds of work equal to the
high priced machinea v and is the only practical. and re
liable Malty Sewing Idashinci the world. Send for
descriptive circulars. Address SBCOdfft a CO.,
mlO-1m Chkagh,ni,,OiCliaveland, O.
BTTER WINE OF DION.--An'exqhisiteilmpregna
ton of dry Spanish wine, with the activity of Cal-
Ways bark, and the most energetic of all the ferrugi
nous salts, Citrate of Magnetic Oxide of Iron. It has a
vino's* Saver, very grateful to the palate, is without
chalybeate taste, and will not discolor the teeth. It ex
cites languid appetite, gives test to food, improves di.
gestion, increases the strength. steadies the circulation,
takes off muscular flabbiness, removes the pallor of de
bility, gives firmness and precision to the actions of the
nervous system, with power to endure fatigue and re
sist disease. nterteric Crriaare or Igor( is new and pe
culiar, differing from the ordinary soluble Citrate, in
containing an equivalent of Protoxtde of Iron, in place
of the AMmonia. It is neutral, tasteleet, without as
tringency, as prompt and energetic as the Chloride, and
unlike that, induces no local inflammatory action or
headacre. Calisaya Bark is pre-eminent among vegeta
ble tonics, has no equal as a strengthener or rectors,
tive, nor rival as an anti-penodic. Retails in $1 and $
bottles, quarts and gallons for dispensing. 0. S. HUB
BELL, Apothecary, 1410 Chestnut at, Phila. m23ltu
VOOOAGENTS wanted, to sell eta sisw in
ventions, of great value to families;
'all par great piofite. Send 15 cents and get 80 pages,
or 26 cents and get 80 pages and a sample gratis. -
m2aLin F.PLUIA/111 DROWN, Lowell, Mass.
11 AMBLETONIAN Jr.—Sire Hambletonla
grandsire, Abdal P lah ; g.:granctsire, 'of
Mambrino; g.g.grandsire, imported Messenger.
Seven years old,lB hands high, dark roan, can
trot a mile in less than three minutes. He can
show more good stook than any other stallion in
Will stand the ensuing season at the stable or
the proprietor, in Knoxville, until August 4-'B6.
For terms, see large posters.
Knoxville, May 16, 1866. 0. H. WOOD.
To tbeirarmeTs of Tioga Comity
The undersigned, riff , ..ns of Tioga county, believ
ing that the interests of the county require the resets.
Citation of the %logs- Comity Agricultural Society, or
• the orgmdtation of a similar society, for the purpose of
.ttuyasing knowledge and stimulating competition in re.• to agricultural And mechanical pursuits, do hereby
unite in a call for a Meeting, to be held at the Court
Rouse in -Wellabore, on Tuesday evening of the first
Week of the Max term of Court, next, for the purpose
' of organization.
H W Williams, J L Robinson, J F Donaldson,
W'A Niehole, BB Holiday,, Geo Hastings, Wm
H Staith, I M Bodine, M M Conyers, L A Sears,
Hugh Young, H D Denting, 11. A Wood, F K
Wright, Robort Campbell, W P Sbnmway, F D
Bunnell, W W Webb, F D Ritter, W P Campbell,
I C Brown, M Ballard, Joe Riberolle, C L Will
eox,E Kimball, G P Card, C W Sears, C E Brew
ster, Win Townsend, A J Tipple, Jerome Smith,
E. A Snead. Robt Simpson, C N Dartt, William
Roberts, A Foley, Henry Sherwood, M F Elliott.
J B Nike, M H Cobb. May 16, 1866.
BUIE HEALTH. THE PRESS.--Advertising has
been pronounced "undignified," by the medical
faculty. A physician who advertises a valuable remedy"
to attr people in his private practice, would receive the
cold shoulder from: hhi professional brethren, should he
sake Ate merits known to millions through the Intsineta
columns of a newspaper press. This may be "dlgni
gcdo—but is it benevolent, humane, or Just? Whoever
is fortunate enough to discover or Invent anything that
will prevent, or cure, or alleviate human suffering, is
bound to make it known, through every channel of
cotamunkation within his reach, to the general pnblic,
For many years the merits of HOSTETTER'S CELE
BRATED STOMACH BITTERS have thus been pro.
claimed to the world, and multitudes have been restored
to health, or saved from fatal maladies, in consequence.
Ais new facts have been developed in relation to the op
eration of this most pure and potent of all Stomachics
and Alteratives, they have been stated In simple lan
guage to the people of many lands ; and if the proprie
tors et the medicine have derived profit tom their die.
gemination, thousands upon thousands of individuals
have been beneflttixl thethby to - an extent heyng c l ea ll
estimate. In the West Indies, CaMida, Anitralla and
South America., Horrsmat.'s Emu/ are now recognized
as the sole specific for Dythepids, the best poseible sate
guard against epidemics, and the Attest invigorant In
cases of General Debility, and the only diffusive stimu
lant entirely free from maniocs invethente.
BY virtue of sundry writs of Fieri Facia*, Le.
earl. Facia*, and Venditioni Exponas, is
sued oat of the Court of Common Pleas of Tip
oga county, Pa., to me directed, will be exposed
to public sale in the Court Mouse' in Wel3ehor9.
on MONDAY, the 28th day of May, 1866, at one
o'clock In the afternoon, the following described
property, to wit:
One lot in Tioga township, beginning at the
northeast cornor of lot No. 47 of Bingham lands
in Tioga township aforesaid, and conveyed to
Vine De Pni ; thence along the west line of lot
No. 2, conveyed to Jacob Prutsman, and lot No.
3, conveyed-to Viae De Put, north, 11 deg east,
126.7 perches; thence along the south line of lot
No. 41, conveyed to amerill & French, west 89.1
porches; thence along thbane of lot No 56, south
i deg west, 39.7 perches; that.% south 4143 deg
wed, 42.1 perches; thence along tb south lines
of lots Nos 56 and 55, west 226.9 perchee ) . hence
along the lines of lots No 55 and 70,conveyet...,
Edward Ballard, south 501 deg west, 78.7 per
ches; thence along the line of lot No 42, south
443 deg east, 168.3 perches ; thence north 443 deg
east, 180.3 perches; thence south 45 deg east,
21.4 perches; thence east 143.4 perches to the
place of beginning; conta ining 240 acres and
allowance; being lot No 1 of Bingham lands in
Tioga township, about 20 acres improved, four
frame houses, two frame barns, one steam saw
mill with two steam engines, one gang mule and
one English mill, and an oil well derrick, engine
and engine house thereon.
duo, one other lot in the township of Tioga,
tifiltrt ng a ectrizeiV rrit aVove .. _ ' !..•, att.
the corner of lot No 70, conveyed to Edward Bal
lard; thence along the Aut. line of said lot and .
the east line of N 046, deVieilid to Walker, north
132 perches • thence along -- the south line of lot
Lawrence,No 3 in oust 72.8 - perches; thence
stleiwthe lidie of lot No 41 In Tioga, conveyed to
Averill .1 - trench, tooth Blperelies, and east 45.2
perches; -14enee along the weat Hue of lot No 58,
.0:1p ~189.4trrebes : thence' along; the line of lot
..1 1 114:' forasel4:weeo.lo-perches, - south 501 deg,
'Wes 10.4 perches, to the place - of beginning; con
taining 75.2 acres and usual allowance; being lot
'N6 55 of Bingham lands in Tioga township
aforesaid; with tine log house and two acres more
'or!" : -7,10 e T.:
..,,e' ' ~ f t. ,• -' atinorner of • Tot Ng thence
~- • : r"..3 south line of lot No 41, east f41:8 'per
ches; thence along the line of lot No 1, south
la , deg west, 39-.7 perches; thence south 443, deg
west, 42.1 perches, and west 118 9 perches; thence
along the east line of lot No • 55, uortb 69.5 per
tam to the place ol beginning • containing 00.3
acres and allowance, and being :lot N o 50 of Bing
ham lands in Tioga atoresaid. --- -- _ . -
ALSO, one other lot, in Lawrence townshin;_
bounded - on_the north by lands of Tubbs A Guile
and GeOrge Van Gordor, east by Tioga river,
south by lands of Julia Elliott, west by lauds of
t------ Disbrou; containing 23 acres, more or
less, with abo..t 15 acres improved, a frame how:a,
lrame barn and fruit trees thereon.
AL - 96, one'other lot in the borough of Tioga ,
bounded on the north by land of Q. W. Willing
ton, on the ea et by land of Q. W. Wellington, on
the south by bind cif •Leisis -Daggett, and on the
west by MairCitviet.; CleTug 7.sfeet (rent on Main
street, anrl2lTeet deep; Willi a double two Mo.
ry fraulieitare bitilding thereon; containing one
fifth of an acre of land, more or less.
ALso. one other lot in the bdrotigh Tioga;
bounded on the north by the las; before described
'let and lands of Q. W. WelffigfOis, on the east by'
hands of Mrs. S. M. Etz and H. W. Hathaway, on
the south by lead
,of A. C. Bush, and on the west
by Main street ; eentslitini out-fourth of an acre,
more or less, with a frame house, frame barn,
fruit trees and shitibbety thereon.' To'be sold as
the prpperrty of Abiel Sly, Seth Daggett and Lew
ALSO—A lot of land in the township - of Mid
dlebury, bounded,on the north by the highway,
on the east by lands - of M. S.leteld: on the south'
by J. Prutsman and Edwards Briggs, and on the
west by John Ross; containing 90 acres, more
less, about 50 acres improved, and' one frame
house, one frame barn and fruit trees iberenn.—
To be sold at the property of Thomas I Mann.
ALSO--A fot of land in Elk township; be
ginning at a post and stoners in the west line 01
warrant No 2510, the southwest corner of lot
deeded to Jason E. Smith ; thence east 178 per
cbes tkan oak post anti stones, the nortkeastnor
ntr of said lot deeded to Jaion 9 thence
south 100 perches to a layrel_post, the northeast
corner of lot No 9 in the subdivision of said war-
rant; thence west 178 perches to a post end
stones, the norpwest corner of said 10t..N0 9
thence 356111 i iatid warrant line DWI perches; to
the place of *winning; containing 111 j acres,'
more or less; being part of warrant No 2510, in
the niunnof and heirs,, and No 7
the subdivision of said warrant by David Heisei;
in May, 1853 ; about 30 acres improved,,withonts
log shanty, one unfinished frame house and frntt
trees thereon. To I* sold as the property of Geo.
M. Pleating. .. •
ALSO—A lot of land in the borough of Tioga;
bounded on the north by lands of B. C. Wick
ham, on the east by Mrs. Kreager, on the south
by highway, and on the west by B. B. Borden;
containing I of
_aun t ies, more or less, with one
frame house, one fira - *e barn and' fraittrees there
on. 'To be sold as the property of G. B. Mann.
ALSO—A certain estate- in the borough of
Lawrenceville ; bounded on the west by Main
street, on the berth by Jamaisetreet, on the seat
by the Hurd lot, and on the south by C. L. Kil
burn house lot; containing one-fourth of an acre
of land, all improved, with one frame house, one
abed, one fraine'office and some fruit trees thereon.
Also, one other lOt of land, bounded on the
north by James street, on the east by the Repass
property, on the south by lands of C. L. Kil
burn, and on the west by the Hurd lot; contain
ing three-fourths of an sore of land, all improved,
with one frame barn and shed thereon. '
Ace° one other lot of land ; bounded on the
north b y ' the road- leading'from Lawrenceville to
the depot, on the east by lands of T. B. Tomp
kins, on the south by the Tioga river, and tin the
west by the lands of C, L. Kilburn; containing
four acres of land, more or less, all improved. To
be-sold as the property of Wm. B. Middatwb.
ALSO—A lot of land in Westfield township;
bounded on the north, east and west Charlton.
Phillips, and on the' south ty highway : contain
ing half an acre, improved, with one frame house
thereon. To be sold as theproperty of William
Harden, Augustus Streeter and A. L. 8, Leach.
ALSO—A lot of land in Middlebury township;
beginning et the northwest corner of lands of
James Bryant, being the southwest corner here
of; r ibence north fifty rode to the Soufhline of
lands of Joseph Guile, formerly lands of I. R.
'Jenson; thenceeast 95 rods* a post, the center
of the south road; thence southerly 'along said
road 14 rods to a post; thence west 11 rods and
some liniscto: a post• **Alex of Jiimes..l346.-
as 'e old lot ; thence southerly . along said Bry
ant's lands 34 rode to a poet, the _northeast corner
of said Bryant's new 'loti; tbsi . nce west 84 rods,
more or less, to the place of beginning; contain
ing 25 acres and 143 rods, more or less, with
20 acres fmproved, and one frame house, one
frame barn and fruit trees hereon. To be sold
as the property of T. G`:"Brown.
' ALSO—A lot of land in Jackson township;
Loitoded nor* by lamda-ot ; Isewie fiinnerand W.
H. Cowls, easlllSidetry Virbite,liOnth byl W:11,
COwls, and west by highway; containing thirty
sores. more or less, all improved, with one frame
house, used for two families, and fruit trees there:
:another Ipt, ,botindeiknerth by Lewis
Kinner and - J es/ins - Miller; nearby highway, s9ntb
by Lewis Kinner, and west by W. H. Cowls ; eon
tab:ling 1Q Acres, more, or Nes ) , srith about 8 acres
improved, and one barn (log and frame) and other
outbuildings tkereon.i To be,itoldns thqproperty
of John Combs.
ALSO—a lot of land in Liberty, bounded north
by Israel Farrar .k C."Ratbbone, east by Orson
and William Foust, south by, the estate of Peter
Lutz, deo'd and Isaac Reed; and west by Adol
phus Brentano and Richard Mathews—contain-
,- - -
ing 280 acres more or less, about 200 acres im
proved, two block houses, aided up, one frame
house, frame barn, Wagon, house and two-a4sple
orchards thereon '
Also—another lot of : land in Liberty, bounded
north by J H ;Woodruff, east by Wm Narber, south
and west by highway—containing 4 acre, pup .
frame building used ter stare and dwelling.frime
barn and other outbuildings thereon; )
Also—will& of land in "CovingtepAwp, branded.
north by lands of...Butler:Smith, eest byhway,
south by D 9 Ireland and west by Tioga lier
containing 15 acres, more er less, all km' roved,
frame wafer-power grdsntall, ; twit fratie bombes;
two frame barns, and other outbuildings and
fruit trees thereon. To bd sold as the property of
Abram Foulkrod and Nathan Root.
ALSO—a lot of Atm& in Maineburg, bounded
north by Cory creek, east by R H Doud, south by
highway and west by C A Robinson—containing
7 4 of an acre more or less, frame house, frame barn
and fruit trees thereon. To be sold as the prop
erty of J E Robinson. -
_ ALSO—a lot of land in Clymer, bounded north
'by land, of Benjamin Madison, east by Charles
Labar, south by Silas Ruithmore and west by B.
Steele and B Madison—cOntaining 100 acres more
or less, about 75 acres improved, frame house and
barn, and' two apple orchards *thereon. To be
sold as the pi operty of Ira and Willard F. Potter.
ALSO—a lot of land in Chatham, bounded
north by hinds of S W Mosier, east by A P Cone
and Clark Spencer, south by David Rose and
west by A A Newton—containing 50 acres more
or less, about' 30 acres improved, frame bonitos,
frame barn and apple orchard thereon. To be
sold as' the property of George and S S Lakey,
and N A Taylor.
ALSO—a lot of land in Jackson, bounded N.
by Charles Barber, E. by S Meade, S. by lands
formerly of A C Bush, and west by H P Wells A.
Bates—containing 51 acres more or less,
about 25 acres Improved. log house, frame ham
and fruit trees Giereon. To be' sold as the prop
erty of Edwin Satterlee.
ALSO—A lot of land in Liberty township:
beginning at the northeast corner of lot No 23 of
the Bingham allotment in Liberty township, Ti
oga county, Pa., conveyed to Abraham Plank;
thence south 98.2 perches; thence east 80 perch
es to the southwest corner of lot No 22; thence
north 112 perches to the northwest corner of said
lot No 22; thence west 80.3 perches to a corner;
nence south 13.8 perches to the place of begin-
WICEI 6 •
01 mataining 53 acres with the usual allow
or ies zer - cent for roads, Alm, be the same
Bingham alltmet o F
lot No. 50 of the aforesaid
bou lto 1178; 30 acres ins
said, and part of waif Liberty township afore
proved, a hewed log
thereon. '4l a few fruit trees
ALso, another lot in Liberty
ning at the southwest corner of lot .11131) . i begin:
Bingham allotment in Liberty township.oi t,h e
mouth line of warrant No 1178; thence aloodV
Ilona line of add warrant, north 88 deg west,
i 68.3 perches ; thence north 173 perches to t i,„
roath lineafAst s go 23 ; thence south 88 dep."
7.2 thenen,n4stb 2 deg seat, 34,5
perebes; thence south 89 deg east, 180.1 perches,
thence south 3 deg west, 25.7 perches; thence
north 89/ deg west, 18.3 perches to the northwest
corner of lot kr o 21 ; thence swath deg w,, t,
123.7 perches to the place of beginning ; contain_
in 148.2 acres, more or less, with the usual al
lowance of ex per cent for roads, be.; it being
lute No 28 and 65.0 f the allotment of the Bing.
ham lands in the township aforesaid, and being
part of warrant No 1118; 75 acne improved, tw o
frame houses, frame barn and other outbuildings,
apple orchard and other fruit trees thereon.
ALso, another lot in Liberty township; b et
ning at the northeast corner of lot No 77 of th e
allotment of Bingham lands in Liberty township,
conveyed to Phineas B. Fields; thence loath 101
perches; thence west 113 perches to a corne r o f
'N o 44 ; thence north 101 perches to * Comm
thence east 113'perches to the place of beginning;
containing 67.3 acres, with the usual allowance of
six per cent; ' it being lot.No 43 of the allotment
aforesaid, and part of warrant No 1179. To ti
sold as the property of William Roots.
ALSO—A lot of land in Liberty township;
bimaded on the north by No 77 of the allotm ent
of Bingham lands in Liberty township, on th e
east by the east line cf warrant 1888, on the south
by lot No 79. now or fortnerly in possession_ e t
Michael Ronk, anti lot No 58, conveyed to Chu.
A. Hensler and Celestine Jacquemin, and on the
west by unsold lands of the Bingham estate; e on _
taming 50 acres, with the usual allowance of sir
per cent, more or less ; it being lot No 78 of the
allotment of Slnibit9l land4o Liberty townsk*
and part of warrant No 18d8; about 15 acres im
proved' and fruit trees thereon. To be sold as the
property of John AL Vogel.
ALSO—Two lots of land in Liberty township;
one bounded on the north by unsold land of the
Bingham estate, on the east by land conveyed to
Creorge Horning, on the south- by,lets Net 18 and
14 of the allotment of the Bingham landeln Lib
arty township aforesaid, and on the west by lend
conveyed to Xavier Selegue; eontaining 61.8 acres
with the usual allowance of six per cent, be th e
same more or less; it being lot No 12 of the al
lotment of the Bingham lands in Liberty town.
ship, and part of warrants Nos 1178 and 1177;
about 25 acres improved. and fruit trees ther eon.
Also, another lot, bounded on the north I.y the
jot above described and lot No 13, conveyed to
George Herring. on the east by lot No 12, form
erPy in possession of Belinda, Coon, on the south
by lot No 32, ettn*eyed to T lend lif'Devis, and on
the weed by lot No 19, contracted to be sold to Ja
cob Sanely ;; containing 69.3 acres, with the usual
allowance of six per cent; it being lot No 18 of
the allotment of Bingham lands ito Liberty town.
ship, and part of warrantNo 1176 ; with about 25
acres improsed e 9rier010.1.4 /tense and fruit trees
thereon. To be sold as the property of Jon. Long.
ALSO—A lot of land in Liberty-township be.
ginning at a hemlock in the north line of No 43
of the allotment of the Bingham lends in Liberty
township, contracted to be sold to William Root
thence north 81.3 perches ; thence along the south
hoe of lot Nu 4 Least 126.8 parches; thence along
the west line of lot No 40, contracted to be sold
to Parker;ilderrill and Kehler, and line of unsold
lareltof the Bingham estate, south 31.3 perches;
thence west 126.6 perches to the place of begin
'dug; containing 62 acres, with the usual allow.
&nee of six per cent, more or less; it being lot
No 42 of the allotment of Bingham lands in Lib.
arty township, and part of warrants Nos 1173
and 1178; about two acres improved. To be sold
RS the property of BODjIMID Plank.
ALSO—A lot of land in Liberty township:
bounded on the north by lot No 11 of the allot
ment of the Bingham lands in Liberty township,
conveyed to Xavier Selegue, and lot No 12, con
tracted to be sold to John Long; on the east by
lot No 18, also contracted to be sold to Jobn Loag;
on the south by lot No 30, contracted to be sold to
Francis Siette, and lot No 29, conveyed to Bathe.
as Love ; and on the west by lot No 81, conveyed
to Thomas Focht; containing 76.8 acres, with the
asdal allowance of six per Gent, more or less ;
about 40 acre, improved, log house, log barn,
and fruit trees thereon ; it being lot No. 19 of the
allotment of the Bingham lands in said township,
and part of warrants Nos 1176 and 1177.
Attso—Anucher lot in Liberty; bounded on the
northeast and southwest by land of Bingham es
tate; and on the west by lot No 51 of the allot
ment of Bingham lardls in said township, con
tracted to Philip I. Kohler ; containing 6.6 acres,
with the allowance of six per rent, more or less :
it being the west part of lot No 42 of the Bing
bamiends, and part of warrant No 1182. To be
sold as itie property of Jacob Scheeley.
A VO—A lot of land In Deerfield township;
bounded on the east by Troops creek, on the
north by Wood, on the west by widow Tem
ple and Julius Seely, and ou the eolith by the
Cowsnesitue river; containing 100 acres, more or
lesa, about 75 acres improved, frame barn, two
fratnit dwelling houses, and a few fruit trees
A4so, another lot, bounded on the north an/
east 4y Tubbs, Haroway and. Wyncoop, weal 6
John' W Pitch, John Owens and Benj . Georg ,
and on the south by Bingham lands; containiol'
about ill scree, about 90 acres improved, a frame
house, frame barn, and a small apple orchard
-ALSO, another tot; !Sounded on,. the east by A
rCohe do liiinry Burlingame and George Smith
it Peter McNeil, on the north by Peter McNeil
and litingbam lands, on the west by Bingham
lands, and on the south by the Crouse tract and
land surveyed to James S. Bryden and Bingham
lands; Containing 400 acres, about eight acres
imprOved, with a frame shanty and a lug shingle
shanty thereon. To be sold as the property of
Hiram Inscho and Charlotte InScho, terra tenant.
• AriSO—A lot of land in Osceola township;
bounded on the north by lands of Morgan Seely,
eastyH C Bosworth, south by highway, and
west I:ry highway ; containingli . acres, more or
less, all improved. with two story frame tavern
bonne, two frame barns. outbuildings and frost
treeeshereon. To be sold as the property of Jno
Seeley and Merits ('err.
ALSO—A lot of land in Osceola township;
bounded on the north by highway, east by Wet
Barter. south by. Lure= Crandall, and west by
highisy ; containing about four acres, more or
less, isith frame house, corn house and some fruit
trees thereon. To be sold as the property of Le
andet S Culver.
ALSO—A lot of land in Tioga township; be
ginnibg at a largeelm taws-oat the west bank of
Tiogs, river ; thence north, 78 deg west, 131.2 per
ches, to the northeast corner of E Smith's land;
thence south, 11} dog west, along the east line of
land of E Smith and land of L H Smith, 235
perches, to the Farmington road; thence along
said toad south, 5E4 deg east, 37.28 perches:
thence south, 88 deg east, 20 perches to Crooked
creek thence down said creek north, 1.5 i degrees
east, 49.84 perches to a sugar maple on the west
bank Of said creek ; thence north, 16 deg east
46 perches to a large buttonwood tree on the
west bank of said creek; thence north, 4 1 deg
east, 37.7 perches: thence 'south, 49 deg east.
36.64 perches ; thence aouth r 581 deg east. 3.10
perehes ; thence north, 81 3 deg east, 7 perches:
thence north, 61 deg east, 4.92 perches to Tip
river; thence north, 231 deg east, 39.16 perches
to the southwest corner of the bridge over Tioga
river ; 'thence north, 11 deg east, 28.43 to the
place of beginning; containing 123.6 acres, wlib ,
three frame dwelling houses, a frame barn and
other- outbuildings, and an apple orchard a 1 1,4
other fruit trees tbereen. To be sold as the prop
erty of B. C. Wickham and Joseph Aiken, Ease
atom of Thomas J. Berry, deceased.
ALSO—A lot of land in Deknow mid Chatham
townships; beginning at a hemlock in the south
line of warrant No. 4072, Robert Morris warran
tee, the southeast corner of a lot conveyed to
Knapp and Henry Wood ; thence by said lot
north, 1/ deg east, 99 2 perches to a poet; thence
south, 89 deg east, 88 perches to a hemlock,
thence south, I , } deg. west, 98.1 perches to a post
in said warrant line; thence by said line north,
806 deg west, 85.6 perishes - to the place of begin
ning; containing 52 acres and 130 perches, with
about 15 acres improved, frame house, log house,
frame barn and fruit trees thereon. To be sold so
the property of Benj 8 and Wm H Fisk.
ALSO—A lot of land in the borough of Wells
borough ; beginning at a post near the bridge On
the new road, it being the north corner of A. Fo
ley lot; thence along said Foley land south, 5 4
deg west, 170 feet and 9 inches to a post, the west
corner of A Foley lot thence along line of lands
of Henry Sherwood north, 42 deg west, 22, +
feet to the south corner of Brown lot ; thence
along said Brown lot north, 48 deg east, 170 feet
to the'corner of the said Brown lot; thence along
said new road south, 42 deg east, 243 feet mad 3
inches to the place of beginning; containing one
acre, more or less; with rule frame building, used
for wool carding and cloth dressing, sr., with
maehinery complete, (steam and water power.)
shed, barn and fruit trees thereon. To be sold as
the property of Charles Lee.
ALSO—A lot of land in Rutland township ,
borinded north by Bradford Adjutant and Leala
Roballier ; east by Lewis Roballier, south by S. T•
Leiria, and west by highway and C. P. Bartlett
containing 73 acres, more or less, with about 40
acres improved, frame house, frame barn, cora
house and other outbuildings and fruit trees
thereon. To be sold as the property of.Jobn
Mangan, Wm W Welch and Sidah Frost. ,
Lgßox TABOR, Sher iff.
- `4adirs Oftbm, Walborn, May 9.1956.-