Newspaper Page Text
otq a omit Agitator
le bed every Wt6ueBtll.y -At.rning, at s2,Owa
Lriablv ;u adrauco, by
COBB & VAN GELDER.
11 . 11:._ t`.l.N GELIDCIC
3 mo. b Eno. y mo. I I. yr
....... . $2.50 5,00 7.50 10,00 12,00
ua. ....... 3.73 SA 12.00 I 15,00; 18,00
1 .4 .elualu 7,00 10,00 J 15,00 - ,00 I 25,00
j _ 2 , - . 7 o luum .....12.00 20.00 30,00 38,00 '45.00
iColumn 'O,OO 35,00 40,00 ~ 20 05,00 - 80,00
1 square I inscr'n ctu.eftelt weekthUreatter.
~,inuntitratore and Executors Notices $2,00 each..
Buquq - . Cards of five lines $5,00 per seer.
W. D. TERR ELL dir. CO.,
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS, and dealers in
can Paper, Kerosene Lamps, Window Glaze,
Perfumery, Paints and Ode, ko., ge.
Comlag, N. Y., Jan. 1,-1806.-Iy.
F. S . :, CIA)1-5
NICHOLS & lUITCIIELL, •-
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW
office formerly ooenpied by Jo una Lowrey, .4 , E41.
W .1. A. NICHOLR.
~ veilsboro, Jan. 1, 1866-Iy.
WILLIAM H. SMITH,
irORNEY AND COUNSELOR AC LAW
iiii,uranee, Bounty and Pension Agency, Main_
street Wencher°, Pa., Jan. I, 1886. -
S. F. WitsoN
WILSON & NILES,
..1 - TORNEYS .1; COUNSELORS AT LAW,
FirEt door from" Digoney't, on the Avenue)
Will attend to business ontruEted to their care
in I 110 e , azoties of 'Cloga and Potter. - _
Wencher°, Jan. 1, 1566.
F. W. CLARK,
ATToRNEY ALT LAW—Magsfield, Tioga Go., Pa
May 9, 1866-I.
17,1L011. Shop first door north of L. A. Sears's
shoe hop. :AB"-Cutting. Fitting, and Repair=
tnt done promptly and well.
Wi Ilshoro, Pa., Jan. 1,1866.—1 y,
JOHN H. SHAHS PE A -
DRAPER AND TAILOR. Shop over )3owen'a
Store, second floor. glir•Cutting, Fitting, and
R. poring done promptly and in best style.
Wdl.-1.,r0, Pa.. Jan. 1,1866-4
JOHN I. MITCHELL.
c,ENT for the collection of bouety, baak pity
and pensions duo soldiers (rein the llovern-
Ltb!. Offica wild Nichols and
ATTORNEY AND" COUNSELOR AT' LAW,
ucl Insurance Agent, Blossburg, Pa., over
iZA.A Li WALTON 110 USE,
Gaines, Tioga County, Pa. -
H. C. VERMALYEA, PROPEIIEIOI7.. This is a
locatod within easy access of the
hshing and bunting grounds in North-
Peaa,,ylvania. No pains will be spared
h.r the azo.nutnodation of pleasure seekers awl
tlns trardling public. Pan- 1, I SGli.)
AMARIAH HAZLETT PHOPRIET6H
popular hotel has been lately renot•ated and re.
1 furnished, and no pains %%ill pa, epared to render its
hel,ttahtleo acceptable to patrons,
NVelbthoro, Nay 11,
J. HERVEY EWING,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW,
No. 11 Law Building,—St. Paul St, Baltimore.
I: Et' ERENCEB.—Levin Gale, Attonwy at Law,
E Itv,nl Israel, A tt'y at Law. Rev. J
Eller, D. D.. Rev. floury Slicer, P D., Cut,-
held, Bro. dCo; F. Grove 'Co., Ludwig &
MoSherry,John F. 21.teJilton, Eaq.,Robert Law
,.n, Eq., S. Sutherland, Esq. [Mr. Ewrao is
auihorized to transaet any business appertain
ing to this paper in Baltimore.] .
Jan. 1, 1866-Iy.
BAC,rN, N 1.1) , Lite of the 2d Pa Cavalry, after
1), u,sily four years of army aervlca. with a large
t,perl,li, , 11l field and luispitatprv,rlre - I,as'olent , ,Tall
t,s tor the practical of medicitia and surglry, in all
t• brlnclinn. Perabus from a distance Lan nnd good
,e•lnn: at the Peunsyltanpt Hotel titian rteeuect
M .11. r any part of the State to ettneuttation, or Arn
rurgical operations. No 4, Tinton Bloc*, up
in, May 2,1588.—1 y.
\TEW PICTIME "GALLERY.-
t.'4f tne pleasure to inform ,the citizens of Tioga
..uut) that he Lae completed his
NEW PHOTOGRAPH ~GALLERY,
Ltd t. ~ n hand to take all kinds Sun. Pictures,
le wbrotypes, Ferrotypes, Vt :net Ms, Cartes ,
t. Gate, the Surprise and Eureka Pictures; Aso
i.mcular attention paid to copying and•anllmg—
tz Plott.res., lostrutetiorti given in the Art on
enable terme. Elmira S:. Mansfield, Oct. I,
C. N. DARTT,'
a tj t D s ay
I y locat o e t d hePub
in %Ve l l ie lab t o h r a o t ( 11 13Ft i s P ceti e t his
7,1 letlCC, near the Land Office and Hpiscopal
taut - tin where he will continue to do all kinds 01
tt-k ,onfitleti to his care, guaranteeing complete
I ..toiaat, , a) where the akin of the Dentist can
trol in the management of caeca peculiarto the
tilltug. He will furnish
set on any material decked.
FILLING & EIXTRACTING TEETJI,
E'ewied to-on bhurtest notice, and done in the
bent and most approved style. .
TEE I' EL EXTRACTED WITIIOUT PAIN
, Y the the use of Ana3sthetics which are pit.-
- .i) !...rialet.s, and will be administered in every
e %rata desired.
S'ell.baro, Jan. 1, 1865-Iy.
T'r ENTION SO LDIEILS'.
B. Sal MI, Knoxville, Tioga-County,
PI. (U. S. licensed Agent, 'and Attorney
i'hen; and their friends throngheut all the
''.. , ' . ;'uttei , „) will prosecute and collect with ntt
: 0 1,DIERS' CLAIMS AND DUES '
f Also, any °libel .. kind of 'claim
The 1 3 , ,vernment before an} of the De
'la. Id, or in Congreps. Terinc moderate, All
u , ume.itionn emit tothe aboveAddrers will re
, pr ,, uipt attention. Jllll. 17,1566.
I rED STATES HOTEL..
Aihin Street, Wencher°, Ps
I. G. RITTER, PitorrueroX.
11:0...;.; lensed this popular hotel property,
o , eapied by Mr. Nelson Austin) 1 shall
,ter to maim it truly the traveler's home.—
rtr,,cal attention will be i lllt leen to the table,
`L , I the comfort of guests will be a prime object.
El.ilden will be under the care of an experi
I S'll-:mr o , Jan. 1, 1866-Iy.
~TUSIr.4L INSTRUMENTS .— J.
r, dealer in Decker k. 11:13e S r 4
11 . 1.
itrothere pianop, Mason A Hamlin
ntgan., Trent, Linsey dt Co. melodeons, and
-L. Shonin •er melodeons. Rolitn over J.
l "en Uore. Sept. 12, IStili.
PII( )TOGRAPH GALLERY.
SnpLboN °corm, revitectfolly informs the
eitiruns of Oceolaend vicinity that he bas
Tioga Cu. Pn., whew 10;4 preparo to AX
PIIo ToGRAPFIS, OEMS do A MBROTYPES,
to the itett style and nr. reasonablePrieef , P! ,0 1 1 ;1
witted examine bpeelutetis.
Sept. 26, 1866.—tf. i
-vioLis STRINGS at
WEBB'S DRUG SMBRE.
WESTFIELD, PA , .GEORGE CLOSE, Propri
etor. A new Hotel conducted on the principle
of live and let live, for the accommodation of
the public.—Nov. I : 1, 1866.-1 y:
I. C. STRANG..
ATTORNEY AT LAW. An'y 'business entrust=
ed to his care will receive prompt attention.
Knoxville, Pa., Novi-14,1866.-4
AGENT for the Lycoming County Insurance
Company, at Tioga, Pa.
dune 5, f556.4ing" "
F VAR'S - 1-101 EL
TIOG A, T I Ct_G C 0 3:TAZir•Z:i r , Si -T -2,41
Good stabling, attached, and an. atteViye hos
tler always in attendanoei
E. S. PARR, Proprietor.
3. B. Nrucs.
_ . UNION SOUSE.
[p ,, rtnerly Ilaree Hotel.]
MINOR WATKINS, Proprietor. .This house
. is situated on Main Street, in WeUsboro, and . is
surrounded . with beautiful aftade'tie‘s, and hiss'
41 ihe necessary accommodations for man and
beast.—ang. 22, ly -
John W. Guernsey,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR 'AT . JAW:
Having returned to this county with a view of
• waiting it his permanent residence, solicittra
share of public patronage. All business en
trusted to his care will be attended to- with
piomptneec and , fidelity. Office2d door -eolith'
of E. S. Fares hotel . Tioga, Tioga Co., ,Pa.
sept. 26. '66.—tt.
(Corner Main Strcet arid. the Atlantic.)
THIS is one of the most popular Houses
1. the county. "This' Hotel 'is - the' kincipa
Stage-house in Wellsboro. .Stages leave daily
as follows • , ...•
For Tioga, at 10 a. w. ; For Troy, at 8 a. ca.;
Shore ovelyjua4day : aral Fridwat
2 l c ,;Forro CoudefspErt,-lavittgy gioll - aa3BEnd
T urada:y at 2 p. m.
TAO Etaarim=From Tioga, at L2l-20'0104
p. From Troy, at 6 o'clock p. , tu.: i'mukJer
sey Shore, Tuesday and Friday II a. In,: From
Coudersport, Monday and Thursday II a. in.
N, B.—Jimmy Cowden the well-known host
will be found-tn
W.,llsboro, Jan; I, 1866-Iy.
- W l . D.
\ DIr,ALER IN r.
D R ILO ' al MEDI el N
BOOKS AND STATIONERY,
PATENT IEDICINES,-Fni - lutnery„ Musical .
luArtnacntiiind Dlu icnl Merchandiet Unit
lan If, Fancy (+owl:, of all kinds,' &c...
Bhyeician'r Pt eseriptions carefully compounded
October :11, ISti3.-6m.
THE THIRD LOT
,4 - usT REc.,.EL.y..gp
VAN NiME Si
UTE IiAVE JUST 'RE - 6EIVO L A• NEW
and well eeleoted etoolr of soiods;"*liich
we are belling very •' '
LOW FOR CASS OR
Good yard wide eheetieg for
Heaiy yard w Ida sheeting for
Standard prints from,
OTFIEK'GOODS IN PROPORTIOtiI t , 1 ...CLOTHS, NOTIONS: 'READ 4 Y; i '
Mantifkotared wider their own eoptirvjaion.
We also keep constantly on band .a choice t. .
- - '' - -face at: the kitchen sink, went home,
GROCERIES; FLO ,
tilt - POl4 . ice' '' to their merchant - tailoring establishment they defy sternly resolved never to marry a too-.
, ”.• ` . competition: having the btst iglu:woof bisis l Yerts city, man witth , sueli a temper aollelent Flays
- - - ---;‘,', , anti an e f perienceal critter„lllv•H.4: ErWin)[fel 21041 y h a d :
~f . „ _
, Mays 30,4846,,- , - ,7. i The hen, ;meanwhile, who is the he
' :-NEW WINTER. GOODS
liii-eia-,ill Y 1
herself on the ruin of her-nest, deter_
roine, 'returned to the barn to-establish
Nrt eustard, Senior, lids been OTICE.-Notice is hereby given,lliaißbb- 1 7 ' el
• AT ,BED-I:IO.FAiIfRI_CER, !, ~ . f i;tnined te'set if the heavens fell. •
f i cia ' ti t.
d s soon discovered
i h n e r A , va a t n e c l l . -
•• barge of tract. Na. 1590, end there parts iif tract I, ' ' 4 . ' , - .
No. 158 t), io the vicinity of -Babies eroele, belong- i - : , .
lug to the heirs of Like W. Morrie.; 'and all per- ?having Sirsii - li
Great; Inducements to the Public! I woultl;eure."-broodnessi.'; she set . forth
80,19 ate forbid trespassing thereon, tinder„perrpty ; : =;” '. • /' .; ,; 1 .4 ? ~, ••1 '; I ".; ; , ,.'i ' - ',,:l.fort the brook with the fowl in her
-., ;-;,-: , ~ ;;. tr,_ ~ tSt y. , ; ..
of Proseuntl?P',•:, 1 ' _,_, • • • .' i . '- , ..7 -42 .il ''' '' `i ' i 1 . 2 ''
:/' 3 -..-1 - . :- i -I-1 , ; 1 apron:
- ' ELLTS.Tet‘r P. '7ifoTßts . : ' - -' - . • - big -- -.— ..; . r „
NT OT kaving-s appok of ,fkrip, ,f300D,6..id,; •,.4t,r. 'N , Y, eaver, - •an old lady of very
sob market Br7 - Philadelphia.
,„1:11 above oil'at auction, I ant enabled - to 't - 418`;', ~.fitiffarreliBclrn_ e temperament, who resided
July .1,1866,61 n _ , ..- •-'' ''' .- t:V.rtitAta.•ntage of the present low zrices, and and r'cii•-• ' irlear, atilt Was ht.' ft 81,i'Orti's ',pint With
. 1-14...trit:upply the public bit ihh'sprpnaidi ni t til', ..; Mrs. fiticts - was imst 'Coining 'to '-the
brook tor a' pal I - of water, and spied the'
XX,W .SPRING DAY G0qp,§,,,.1 : 3 . A,T . 1.:.'t* , yv i lyw ..ii . e 4 d -.of the L ' .d . ' t
e ni . peeping ou
a::: . ..k --. ' • .
. ..2, :Styles, , paraiased'th accommodateilifif uteri froth HO. 'Flitys''aPron: "" --.- -
Elastic and Lock-Stitch Sowing- Ma-' kett.,tr ...-,—. .t: ; t. ... . .1:,..;:,..;,..i.,: . . :',..,
,:;-:, There l'' -She exclainied, "Now-I've
. , , ~- , „,,
~„,, „ _ . 1 ~ ~,,... --,_ „ ,
_f,Obial Oiftw hat puzzlM in el - Oldetithhigh
chines- , .
- fli , .1 ..t..ri• r • 1 •-•"' ''- ••• - a• " -, 1 ,, .-' d "; about a week. I've found out where that
.(21 . ENE RA L AGENCY, 38 Lake Ftreot; 'Elan . once ar attentmais 'recta to-mty e-,7 t oi riw i n ilja w a y gone t 0 , ;., m i „ .. . t i- avy
11,3 Local iigelits supplied at factory prices, and , sirible:stoelf of Ladies' 'DRESS fifiGlig ' 1
, , , ~a ei:•,, , cnowt_ y.ou. WAS.II AS les:o-, i,.e
hdw agents wanted for unoccupied districts.. ... 1. A ., . - 11 - •• 1 1 .. I 1 i .
r impaceasiiPoplins, Prints; Delaines,4o.;i& . a. v sate fu i wounini but I ditin't think !you'd
Also, a large stuck of machine findings. For .
:17 : ::
oh el/tar, address • . T1i05...1.0111180N, =.•:;. : 1.i Added,:te. which 'I 'arn_offeiing a )arge - ;' 'et,cal. ~ • . .. ', .. . ~,. _
'tienero 1 Agent,of G.' A 11. Sewing-Machines, i- and aplenAiii.4,toek , 4. • _ -... .-_ - -,- ... _ , ....,,„- - ,z!..!..-464.1.?.-:ine steal t''.'•W LW are-you - talk-
Jane Id, 1866-tf ' 28 Lake ' at.; Elmira, N "Y, '., Ft; -- - ,' - :.' ''', , . ~° .. •-•"* , ~. hig-t9, Alrs. - :Weiiver'P'..-isaid :Mrs. klays
-' ' • . ' on-her dignity -- - -- ~..--, -t - -.'.• , • ;
.... , t' ROCEILIE'S BOOTS and SIIOES;tiItATS. ' •,,,,,- ~ ~ ts • ' ' -- -'. - --'
~ ~., ._ .. ~„ k,iimaking.to , .yon, nalitiam,tthaVis
-;- who I'm talking to! You've stolen Any.
_over to. ,I,Tnele,C-Litlies,
4m.11`,. Paitt'fof in 'sassengers; Slie'g - a
real.:l)Zirking. - Give- 'her 'to- me 'right'
-.. here orl'il upe'feree.”` • - ' - '. . .
~' • t.-...he's niyhen, and . yon touch.-her if
_:. - • -• . you ilare!" - " - - -
'l.i -' -
To the Farniers ,of Tioga Colin : "JAI - show yeti what I dare i'''s'yelled
~ -. , ~ • . , •
, ~ 311 . 8::\Ve4Ver,,gi'roWIng,ptirple, : and Selz:.
T AM•nowbnihUng.at my manufactory, in . Lawrenof- i lig , the ilfstarred" fowl' I_)Y the't.iiil she
J.. vine, a superior .
~, , . • • •gp.:vwa wrench and the tail came tint hi
. FANNING . KILL, - her. hapKt••••• ---.r , . '., - - • -; ~:•- - -.
- , • • ,- , . The sadden cessation OpL
. - -
which possesses tho following advoi t tageonver all other
mills: , " , • ".-. • set Mrs. Weavers balagegi and ale fell
1. It separates oats, rat litter. and foul seeds, and , backward int,o;the brook, spattering-the
chess and cockle, from wheat. rand and, and .astonished -pollitroas in
2. It cleanallaz seed, takes out yellow seed, and all , - . - • _ .tn
other seeds, perfectly. every direction. -
... . • _,
3, It cleans timothy seed..
,She was a spry woman and was. soon
4.31 does all other aepatating reqnircid of a will, ' -on her fet :train, ready to renew: the
-. litlio min Is boat of tho beat and most durable tire-,
bar,l# good style, and is, sold _cheap for cash, or pro
duce. - "Give the my lien," sha,,girjed r ,thruat s ,
I will fit ii . patebt sieie", "foe separltbini "Oati'fr— 'iiii-her fist into Mrs. 'Hayes' face', "you"
wheat, to other mills, on reasonable terms.
• J. II MATILER, 4 . old hag and hypocrite you !"and she
Lawrenceville, October 10, 1886-tf . 1 nuale a second drive at the bird.
At very few figures
KKING'S PORTABLE LEMONADE ie 'the - _ ,
only preparation of the kind made -from r ' . _ _ : •
the fruit. —Akan artiele of economy, purity, end 'and CAPS. 4.; &c.,'&e.;-&c.,
deliciousness, it cannot he surpassed, and is morn: at priaqsa.to exit the 1,000 000, •4t CkgVoiY
mineroled by physicians for invalids and family .
Did stand, Vir.ellsboro, Pa.
use. It will keep for years in any climate,-while
its amdrneud loan readers it especially cancan- , - . C. E. KELLEY.
lent for travelers: . Alt who use le/noes are re
quested to give it a trial. Enteinments at
home, parties, and picnic's should net be without
it. For sate by all Druggists and Sist-class
Grocers. Manufactured only by
LOUIS F. METZGER, •
No. 549 Pearl St., N. Yi
1 4, 1111-1 y
Ct t'EAR'S FRUIT PRESEEVING S'OpTJ-
TlitN—for pre•erving all kinds 'of traits
without the ex.penao of uir.tight cans—Fold at
ROY'S DEPG STORE.
el_01.1) - received on deposit°, for which curd&
Ur, pates will be issuedi.bearinginterest-iw ghtd:
• E. W. CLARK k CO; Bawitirs• -
.•, • , No 35 south Third street. Phila.
AMPS.—A new kind of lamp for Reroeene—
T. 4 no breakage of ohlmneye—at FOLEY'S.
lin Al r::*, 1 - -, --. •;V.:,, :, .
.-- 1,- •
- . ( .4 .
, „ \, 1 ,
1 - -' lll,O,
C. F. SWAN,
-0: :t_..Y: .~
" WELLSB ItO► PA, • IOVEItBER 28; 1866
SPEtI sr NOTICE!
'Timothy, that air yeller hen's settin'
again," said Mrs Hays to her son, one
morning at breakfast.
1 .7 - . "Well, let her set," remarked Timo
thy, helping himself to a large piece of
i f•'illieekon I can stand it as long ad
. , .
I shecan." : -
~ 1 1• do wish you' would try and he •a
tlitticrequenemical to cheese" Timothy;
l'l'v z aaut the very last.of my. every day
its only the first of May. And
'poyeas soo n ll as you've dope eating. I
I,Want you to' go out
,and break up that
ihen r , She's setting on an ' old 'ax and,
, D.,t'l hope she'll hatch 'em," returned j
Timothy. „ -
• - "flf she was set now, she'd hatch .the
I rotirth week in May It's a bad sign ;
1 something allers happens after it. Stop
giggling, Helen Maria, by the time you
gelfte be as old as yer ma, you'll see
1 mr,ther than you do now. There was
Jenkins' folks, their grey top-knot
latched the last of May, and Mrs. Jen
kins, she had the confunction on the
lungs, -and would have died if they
-hadn't killed the lamb and wrapped her
iuthe hide while it WM% warm. That
"was all that saved her." 1 .
With such a startling proof of the
truth of the omen before him, Timothy
Apistie(l his breakfast in haste and de-
Idltriedifor the barn, from which he soon
returned bearing the squalling- biddy by
the legs. - . .- - - •
'''What shall I do with. her, mother?
Sh • . get on again, and she's cross as
6 • - n— . 5110 skinned my hands, and
it t flaie the.denth of we if she could
get lodse:" ' '
"I've heer'n it said t_h4i_ol,*6 - tgood
plan In throw 'em tip in flip, air," said
41rs Hays. "Aunt-Peggy brojtenne of
settingonlyThre&thneArrying..- , Spitrie . 'n
you try dt." 2 •„- .. . ~: • . .
"Upi she _goes, bead or. tail!" cried,
Ti in, Lii 110_,tos.,•ied the volcano,sky ward.
ii llP ti
"tatad 2 o-niass:i:," exelaimed Mrs., H.
ur down n the pan of bread
that I Saba On the great rock to rise!
Tith, it's lit range that you Can't do noth
ing wilhoutoverdoing it." „ •
jr . "DoWu with the traitors, up - with the
stars,"lstingout 'lint, :elevating biddy
! again iv,itli. something le.s.s than a pint
of batter, hanging hi her
"Gonsi gracious use, I.i/ LISS and wuss,”
*lied .Mrs. Hays, and Tiningreed ,with
thelyfor the hen had Come down 'orithe
' well polished- tile of Esquire Bennett,
who happened to be passing, and the
dignified .old gentleman was the father
~Bennettv 'the. young lady.
with wimin Tint was seriously .enam-,
The ,s - clttire - loOked ' daggers, brushed
oil the 'dough with his handkerchief,
and strode on-in silence. ' ' •-
‘• Yea,- but it's - going up again,": said-
Tim, spitefully seizing , the clucking
biddy and tossing her atrandom in the
air. Biddy thought It. best to manifest
~ ; 13erJitidividuality, and', with a - loud
rci . :l:facrean - i 'she darted ' against the Parkir
i -, f. ,uD window; 'broke through; kricieked thits'n
the canitry' cage; and landed plump in
! the silken lap of Mrs. Gray, who 'was
AND FLAvoitnig-glvitems, WALL i boarding at the farni house. - -
.• _ ,6 :ii. , ;. ifs "i . !, '-, Y I Mrs.: k,ittay screamed .with _horror, and
---, PAPER. WINDOW GLASS,
P 1 stai tiny; up, dislodged biddy . , .wh . o . flew
-..,..,•:.!,..., 1. :•:i , : .- lat tier reflection in the loOkine. glass
ANt iteuil'Uli 6, i with an angry hiss,
_The glass' was
I _, ...4 . 1 - . ,
. 1. 1 . , sliattered ; an ti.down, pante the hen, as
, tonishetCW'find lleastire,fgainsl a
..., ~. : •
Abllfit 4 t Wholesale Prices. Buyers are reque,Rd I vase of flo•A'Siti, which upset ant in_fall
to call and get quotations beetiie going further , rug k - n,Vk.ed eer - the stand-dish atid
East. !- _ , deluged with water n pair' of - drab, col
ki, La 1
W . : - V . TbelegiE; irtc):' ; 1 oretfvel4et - . slippers' - which Helen :I\rd
ria was - kiilbrolderiiig,fcirl•er_ipv#, - Mi: ,
corthig, 191.74iiiillfryirfi ria:4 ,Clloes'.4.-eitsliaw;:,
-7--7 , -.- : .-tit.l-1 , 1! . .,..,..1t - v - : J .' ~W.jatleleirellte.xect the rotini, just za:4 - the
~„,IAVE YOUR GREE /DRS . ! " -,., --- _ .. _
1 mischief - Sad - been- don6,."Eitt tiering
'Yon ' " - / T .; : !: -: ',: 7r: , 1M t. H D,tlmq; rtte - rni - Ohe tiOnce LW At toper broth:::
' er Timothy:. 'She heard his step behind
her, and 14 nu tbytp nate - Shen ` she - Ming
full intilicerfaee."," - , ".
There" Was ii•sinothersed'Oath;,and. the
lien_ Ante 'llaek . 'witii". - the - , - for(' of a
twenty pound shOt t —.:
.." . -"
Helen :was mad. Hereyea were near-,
ly put 'ontnivith the feathery dust and
dough 4 and she went at Timothy With
a true - i'Lltitinine zeal. ' She broke his
watchgaitidzin'a doze' pieces, crushed
gyieltytatiti began-to pull- his Will -
'lpat-iiy- the- roots,• when suddenly
Ali rementbered that Timothy had no
whiskers-Wippli out by the roots. •
'' But when she cameto look closer, she
perceived' that the man -she had nearly
annihilated -Was not Timothy, but Jas.
Poor Helen burst into tears and fled
into her- 'chamber, the usual 'refuge for
_ _. .
40F . F-GLOVIINiI
FOR 6, LSE MULTITIIDE,
OVER -COAT!- r4R:cgAT
HEAVY BUSINESS SUITS; ; FINE BL'K
SUITS, DRESS SUITS OF ALL
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I 'FIIRNISHING GO ODS.IN GREAT
Is fully isteeked with the .phoicest and newest
styles of Garinents, equal in style;worlioninship
and material tirtherbest custom work, both for
BEAUTY OF FIT,. QUALITY- & ECON
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; q ul kY? c h t `F in t r P as ! ed *: •iE.
Nk ' W STYi4S eONTIIsitrALLY
. CEIVED. •
All Goodpi.wil,l;_bea9ld ftt
iLWEST CASH PRICES
- " ASHER. •
untertbti r, 0t6141463„tf 1 ifqrllo
Wellslmro, Sept, 26, 1866.
WHOLESALE. DRUG STORE,
J.l_,ityr::-; • 3i
3 1 U fi (I ' d
' .i r I. ii I J
- FINEIGs AN i plArgpvlNF,glip,Attir4
THADPEifS r INKS, 9Q t Nci.N- 4 ,
CINNATI WINES AND 1
1: 0 1 of_orP,P ) s,3l.!' ‘,ll
KEROSENE LAMPS, 'PATENT MEDP
-; CUES PETROLEUM' OIL
ANTI CALIF OFTEN AT. j i •
Nast ar, sAuerbacjel-, ;
:CHEA.P . PABH
,Where rim can always fiad the beat assorted
• 1 2 g. eta ‘ I of!
DOME sh) '&' VANCY t DIi dOpDS,'
lti to 20 "
:elltO genie' f!ernieitig 99611.9,%kc., etc
: 1" „ ,'",;.•,,,, ;-, , „
-, - y : ~ --; \ • --• ,- , - i :\ ,
A ' 1
'-' -II!' i. ''!• I 1 VI : 1
\,,,,,,_. •...,,,,.,\- ,i -, - 1, -. ', ' I
WASH , LIME,
EREAKING UP A SETTING HEN
Heroines ; and James, after washing his
The hen thought it proper to shOw
her colors, and uttering an unearthly
yell, she flew-out of the covert square
into the face of Mrs. Weaver, which
she raked down with her nails until it
resembled the pages ota ledger; crossed
and reciossed NviCh red ink. -
Mr. Hays caught a stick of brushwood
from the:fence—Mrs. Weaver did the
same, and a regular duel would probably,
have been fought if the bank of the
creek bad not suddenly given -way and
precipitated both' the indignant women
into the water.
They Heramble4 out on opposite sides,
and the hen sat perched in an apple tree
and cackled in triumph.
' The ladies shook - themselves, and by
consent - •went home They have not
The heu disappeared and was not
seen until three weeks aftermaidi, when
she Made her appearance with eleven
nice yellow chickens. 'She found some
other fowl's nest and had set in spite of
But although not "broken up" herself
she broke up two inatcheg—tor Cynthia
Bennett was not at home the next time
Timothy called, and, • Mr. Henshaw
never forgave Helen for having such a
Locomotive Without Wheels
It is not generally known that there
is to be seen at La Louch,ere, close to
the pretty village of Fouginall, near
Paris, the extraordinary sighrof a rail
way train ascending a steep gradient
without the .aid of a steam, and the.
carriages of which aredestitute of wheels.
This is the invention of MonSieur L. D.
Girard, a French engineer. - It is found
ed on a nekv 'application-of an old prin
ciple, viz: that alayer of water intro
duced between two Metal surfaces, ena
bles them to glide on each other with
as little friction slab of lee on the
polished-surfaee'df a frozen lake.
N. Girm'ct lia's conceived the idea of
'applying this principle -to_ locomotion,
and has successfully demonstrated that
it is applicable to it. In his
wheels are dispensed with,"and apply
ing his invention to ordinary railways,
it its'elaimed that an engine such as is
now, in itse s _w ith only poweato draw a
train weighing say 504) tons, at the rate
of 20 miles an hour, would (if construct
ed according to the princiPles et' Mr.
Girard) , with the same eXpenditure of
fuel, b'eeapable of draWing doable the
weight- at double the speed. , The rails
used by M. Girard are broader and high
er than those on ordinary railways.—
Their uppeiourfaceis 20 centimetres in
breadtiv; wheels ofthe carriage
being suppressed are replaced by slides
or skates which have a kind of ledge on
either side so as to fit on to,_ the rail, but
_not too closely. The upper part of the
skate next - the surface of the- rail -is
hollowed in its centre into, a small
groove which is pierced with holes, com
municating with tubes leading to al
reservoir in the carriage; in, which a
mass of water is subjected, by tnealls of
compressed. air, to _a .pressure of from
seven to eight atmospheres. The turn
ing of a'cockf establishes the communi
cation between the reservoir and skates.
The Water rushes as from a hydraulic
press, throtighthe holes in thegrooves
of the skates; and a. layer of water is in
terposed between them arid the rails,
on whiCh they are thus enabled to
move assort the smoothest lee; the fric
tion beingstlius'reduced to a minimum,
the tractive-. propelling • force is also
greatly yeduced s and so a proportionate
amount of'steate power and. -consump
tion of fuel is stived, - and at the -same
,time, that desideratum, a "powerful
_brake; Is seeureds--for it necessa
ryto cut oft the supply of water between
the rails"andskates, and the friction of
the two - surfa6es resumes its - intensity,
and every skate becomes, ipso facto, a
brake of so effective a ,character that if
caution is not-used ;in - suppressing the
supply, of Water gradually, the effect
would be to produce a shock equal to
:that of a collision between two trains,
destructive alike to passengers and car
alleges.' So far so good, and if Mr. Gir
ard confined his invention to what we
have been endeavoring to describe; we
would go the whole way with him, and
be of opinion that it is well worthy of
the attention of the practically scien
tific man, but he goes further and dis
-cards. steam us the motive power—he
adopts the Pindaric system and trust to
water power. The plan he suggests to
accomplish this,end is. to have a tube
‘ between the rails, receiving water
at ver great pressure from a reservoir
established at• a high level; the tube is
provided every fifty yards with faucets,
from each of which, when opened by a ,
kind of needle projecting from the but
'torn of the first carriage, there issues, in
a horizontal direction, a poWerful jet of
water, whichs striking on a place pre
pared for it, drives the carriage on, and,
according to Mr. Girard's notions, ac
complishes everything the steam loco
motivt,! 'can possibly do, without the
attendant expenses of fuel,i and being
-also, as he says under better control and
more easily worked. However, in this
respect, we don't agree with the invent
or;-as wt hardly think the hydraulie
propeller could be made practically ap
plicable to a line of any considerable
length, and therefore confine •ourselves
to recommending to attention that part
gl=the invention first d6cribed, being
Of.oPinion that no reasonable exception
can betaken to the use of water- to di
...Mini:i:frictions and whether is taken
Tntii'Sonaideration the easy motion . pro
duced, tlie expense saved, or the power
fal'and elThetive brake power brought
into'applii!ation; we see 116 reason - why
in:conjunction with the steam - locomo-_
-live this, very ; .:ingenious invention
should not be utilized on ordinary rail-.
A Pu ZZLE`..—Hem is ; a. ques tioul for al
gebraists, and others, wlm-fike to crack ,
an avithmetical - nut- now and then, to
try:their wits upon.- Too Arabs bad
met down to dinner, and were accosted
Ufa stranger, who wished to join their
party, saying that as -he could not,get
provisions to NV in that country, if
they: would admit him to eat only an
equal share with themselves he would
.willingly.pay for the whole. The fru-
Meal consisted of eight small loaves
of bread, five of which belonged to one
of the Arabs and three to the other.—
The stranger having eaten a third part
of the eight loaves, arose and laid before
them eight pieces of money, saying:
" My friends, there is what I promised
s to give you ; divide it between you ac
cording to your just rights." A dispute
at. once arose respecting a division of
the Money ; hut reference being made
.to the cadi, he adjudged seven pieces of
Money to the owner of the five loaves,
-and only one' iece to him who' had the
the three loaves. And yet the eadi de
JOY CONEETH IN TEM MOENLNG.
Oh. deem not they are best alone
Whose lives a peaceful tenor keep,
For Gad, who pities men, bath shown
:A bleseing for the eyes that weep.
The light of smiles shall fill again
The lids that overflow with tears
And weary hours of, - voe and pain
Are proiniF , ea of happier years.
There is a day of sunny rest
For every dark and troubled night,
And grief may hide an evening guest,
But joy shall come with every light,
Nor let the good man's trust depart,
Though' life its common gifts deny
Though with a pierced and broken heart.
And spurned of men he goes to die.
For God hath marked each sorrowing day
, And - numbered every secret tear,
And heaven's long age of bliss shall pay
For all his •'hildren realer here.
SELLING A GRINDSTONE
Among Fred's numerous friends was
Judge Newton, who resided in the
northern part of Pennsylvania. Fred
always made the Judge's house his home
when be traveled that part of the coun
try. The Judge was a fine jovial old
fellow, fond of a joke, and was always
trying to get a joke upon Fred, when
he stayed with him.
One day, sometime in the year of 1839,
Fred was passing through, and put up
with hini over night. In the morning
be was determined to drive a trade
with him of stone kind, offering in his
usual way to take anything for payment.
' " I'll tell you what I'll do," said the
Judge, laughing. "I've got a first-rate
grindstone out in the yard, if you'll take
that I'll trade it out."
" Very well," said Fred, " I'll take
it; it's just as good pay as 1 want."
They went out to the wagon, and the
Judge turned out his grindstone, - which
Fred loaded on his wagon and started.
He had not gone far before he saw a
customer and stopped his team.
"good morning, 'Squire. ~Want any
thing in niy line this morning?"
" Well, I don't know, Fred," replied
lie in a bantering tone, "got any grind
"Fes, sir, got a first-rate one; just
conic out and look at it."
Now it happened that the man really
(lid not want a grindstone; he was ac
quainted with Fred, and spoke the
manner he did because he had no idea
Fred had one.
- " I like the looks of that stone," said
he, after examining it, "and as I want
one very much, and yOu take anything
in payment, I'll give you six cents a
pound for it (four cents was the regular
price) provided you will take such pro
perty as tturn out to youllor payment."
"certainly," said Fred, "I always
" Very well. . How much does the
• -"Just forty-eight pounds," said Fred,
and proceeded to unload it. -
tNovi,s2onie with me, Fred," said the
old 'Squire, grinning, when this was
finished, "and get your pay."
- Fred followed him to the stable.
"J• There," said he,
pointing 'to hull
calf:-just sit weeks . old, which was
standing in the stable, " there's a first
rate calf, - • worth , about three .dollars,
which I suppose Will pay for the Stone.''.
• "Very - good, just as good pay as I
want," said Fred, as he unfastened his
calf and led him to his wagon.
" But stop a moment," said he, "
shall be back this way in about. three
weeks; and if you will keep him till
then I Will pay you what is right for it."
," Oh, yes, I'll keep him for you," said
the 'Squire r laughing, as Fred drove off;
with 'the idea of having beat him.
He supposed that Fred would never
call for the calf, but he did not know
his man, and when he called, the
'Squire had nothing better than to give
up his property.
He then traveled ouwaid, and as it
was near night, Fred concluded .to put
up with the old Judge.
As he alighted at the gate he was met
by a hearty shake of the hand, and how
are you, Fred ? What did you do with
your old grindstone ?"
" I sold it a day or two ago at a good
profit, I can tell you ; I received ;fix
cents a pound for it." •
" said the Judge in surprise;
" but what have you there?" now for
the first time noticing the calf.'
"O, said Fred, indifferently, "that's
a calf I'm taking to Col. Davis, up our
way; the Colonel made me promise to
fetch him one, and he seems to set great
value on him ; for my part I consider
him nothing but a common calf, not
worth more than three dollars
It might as well be mentioned that
this was about the time of the great ex
citement about imported stock, and
that Colcinel D.; of whom Fred spoke,
wean. man known by Judge Newton to
be a heavy importer of foreign stock,
particularly ofthe Durham. •
Judge Newton had often endeavored
to procure sonie of the stock, but as it
was at that time very scarce and bore
an exceedinghigh price, he examined
it a little more closely, with a view of
" It's one of the regular Dinh:lms,
sure," said he, musing, and a tine one
at that; if you'll part with him I give
you twenty-five dollars for him."
Couldn't part with him for no such
inoney. Col'. Davis is to giveme seven
ty-five for him as soon as I get home."
" Well, you won't take him clear home
with you; and it you'll let me have him,
I'll give you fifty dollars."
" No, p'an't do it ; Ile disappointed
the Colonel two or three times already
and he Wouldn't like it at alt if I should
disappoint him in this way again."
" Bute' said the Judge, now becom
ing anxious, "yon can tell him you
have not been over the mountains.'"
" I don't know about it, Judge,"
Fred, after a pause. "As you say; It's
some ways home, and it will cost some
thing to get him there; and if you will
give me seventy-five dollars I don't
know but you, may take him."
The Judge was delighted with his
purchase and paid the money on the
As they were taking the calf to the
barn; Fred repeated ;
" I say, Judge, I don't see what there
is about that calf that makes him worth
more money than any other I believe I
can get as many such calves as I want
for three dollars. -
" Perhaps .you can;" answered the
Judge, " in a few years when they - be
come ple - utY." - •
In the morning when Fred was start
ing, he remarked:
gi I hope, when you have any' more
grindstones to sell you'll remember
- " Thank you, _I will," said the Judge,
not exactly understanding what Fred
was driving at.
A few days after Fred was gone, the
Squire of , whom Fred had bought - the
ca e lle f'‘ d vls h i im pa t s o si t n ell tell him that he had at
last succeeded in obtaining some of the
famed stock. The Squire expressed a
desire to see it, and they p rocee d e d to
_" Is that - the one , ?" said ho„.
“ Who did you get it of?”
"Of Fred Griswold ; i p a id hi la
seventy-five dollars for IC'
The 13quire burst into a loud l augh.
" Why, Judge," said he, as soon as
he could speak, " I sold him that calf a
short time ago for a grindstonep'
The Judge was perfectly astonished.
He thought of it a moment and then
" Yes—l sold him that grindstone.
He has beat me at my own game! H a
told me the calf was not worth more
than three dollars ! Don't say anythi ra ,
about this, and you may have the call'
The Judge went back to the house
Fred often called there after this, but
Judge Newton never reverted to the
subject—neither did he ever wish to
dispose of any more grindstones.
Some eight months ago, a well-dreased
lady in deep mourning, made her ap
pearance at the city half asking to see
Mayor Tallmadge on business of impor
tance. She was conducted into the
mayor's office, and in a short conversa
tion gave her name and address. She
said she, her husband and one child,
had left the east to locate in the west,
but that in Chicago her husband had
suddenly died, and that it required all
the money she possessed to bury him,
and that she and her child were now
out upon the cold charities of the world.
She did not know what she would do
for support. She was asked if she had
no friends to whom she could apply for
aid, and replied that she had not. She
felt thut she could take care of herself,
but she feared for her child, a beautiful
girl of four years of age. he solicited
the aid of the Mayor in getting the child
into one of the orphan homes in the
city until she, the mother, could secure
a home for it, which she believed she
could soon do, when she would take the
child, paying the asylum for its trouble.
The woman told her story in such plain
tive tones, and there appeared so much
of sorrow and anguish about her that
the Mayor was interested in her case,
and told her to call the next morning,
bringing her child with her, and during
the day he would see what could be
done. He assured the woman she should
During, the same day Mayor Tall
madgo did interest himself, and succeed
ed in .finding a family with no children
of its own, and who desired to adopt a
child. He knew it would be a delight
ful home for the child, and the next
morning, wnen the mother called, bring
ing the child with her, he took her to
The mother appeared grateful that
such a home was found for her little one,
and that it would not be cast in its ten
der years upon the world. ;She objected
at first to parting with the child forever,
'apparently with much sincerity, but, as
the family would not take it under other
circuMstances, she at length submitted,
and, embracing and kissing her child
many times, said she had but one re
quest to make, and that was it should
be called Ada She left, and since that
time nothing has been heard of the mo
ther. The child was a bright little crea
ture, and very soon bore the love and
affections of its adopted parents, as if
it had' been their own.
a. few days ago a defective from Chi
cago was in this city, and in consulta
tion - with the officers here. He said that
a little child had been stolen from its
parents in that city months before, un
der peculiar circumstances. - A woman
claimed to have been deceived -and be
trayed by the father of the child, and
when she was lost, he cruelly deserted
her and married another woman. The
man• was a merchant in Chicago.
Although nearly heart-broken from
the wrongs she had suffered, it was evi
dent that revenge was not dead ; but on
ly slumbering in the woman's breast.
Wheu her seducer's child had attained
the age that its parents love it devotedly,
she determined to strike them where the
blow would be most severely felt, and
watching the opportunity when the
child was out with its nurse, managed
to take and secrete it. From the nurse's
story the father feared the worst, and
immediately set out with detective* in
pursuit. They traced the woman and
child to St. Louis, then to Cincinnati,
to Louisville and to New Orleans. Then
all traces were lost, and the father near
ly heart-broken, returned to his home,
When the child was mourned as lost for
ever, it being supposed that the woman,
in her madness, had destroyed it. The
mother of the child could not beqsatis
fled with the idea. Some days ago she
dreed that her child was alive and
nearer. She urged her father to fur
ther and continued efforts, and he, more
to satisfy her than in any belief that he
would succeed, renewed his searches.—
He sent a well-known Chicago detective
out, with instructions to leave no stone
unturned to find his lost child. With
this view he came here. While in con
versation with the police, the case of
which we have spoken was mentioned.
A description of the woman and child
was given from memory as well as it
could be, and the detective felt that his
labore: were at an end. Ile at once tel
egraphed to the parents of the child,
and they came to Milwaukee by the
next train. Upon going to the house
of the gentleman who had adopted the
child, the joy of the mother can well
he imagined when she discovered the
idol of her heart, but the joy was at
once turned to despair when the child
did not recognize and could not he in
(laced to go to her. In fact, it cried pit
eously whenever the mother attempted
to approach it. This nearly broke the
mother's heart. She satisfied the adopt
ed parents the child was hers, and, hard
as it was to part with the little one, they
could nut do otherwise. The child,
when taken away, cried itself into
spasnts, refusing to be comforted ; but it
was taken to Chicago. Yesterday May
or Tallmadge received a letter from the
parents of the child, saying that their
darling had died, evidently from grief
at being separated from those whom it
had learned to love better than its own
flesh and blood. It had, when recov
ered from its spasms, settled down into
a strange grief, moaning continually,
and calling for its mother. It refused
to eat or be comforted, and the day be
fore yesterday it breathed its last.
The atlitir is a strange one. The de
tective informed the mayor that uo trace
of the woman had been discovered since
she left New Orleans, and it is believed
that she, having succeeded in accom
plishing the desire of her heart, had de
stroyed her own life.—Milwaukee Wis
I hold it to be a fact, says Paschal,
that if all persons knew what they said
of each other, there would not be four
friends in the world.
A Woman's Revenge