Newspaper Page Text
A Character of Real. Life.
. Som,e months ago , ayoungman name
Stansifer, of 'Covington, Kentucky, 1
ceived $2OOO from his businesS partn
topay a note . winch the - firm awed
Unfortunately, be .did -not! proceed to
lift the note at once, fell into the ha ds
of gamblers, ventured risks,:first alit le,
and afterwards larger sums, at a ga e
of cardg, and in a few hours lost cv pry
cent he had with:him. Ofeourse,lie tor
•had somethinglo do with his rats or
tune's. IThen he awoke next morn rig
frOM - his debauch, he found him elf
-1) 6 4 1-1 lless. - He belonged to a respe ta
• ble family, had -a young and ,rittrae, lye
wife, and previouslyvery flattering b Si- .
I:leg's prospects. . Having a high sons of
honor naturally,: anti a deep sene of
shame under his misfortune, he res lv
ed to flee the disgrace" which had -fallen
upon him, and to seek a refuge among
strangers; who would know .nothing of
' H. 6 fled from Kentucky, and all- ef
foits b f his f den ds to, trace hint up proved
unavailing. His• father and his .vife
r ,advertised for him in many of the p in
eipal papers of the United States, but
alj. in ° vain—nothing could be ,j 1 and
from the prodigal son—the oncedev ted
. husband., .
Last. Siltiirday a' gentleman Maned
Perciyal,•and a lady named rsS au
slier, arrived at the Overtone hotel rorii.
Covington, Ky. They had receive in--
- formation that the missing menibc of
the family was in Mein - phis or( alt vi
cinity, and had come resolved to; s are
riopainsior expense to find him'. Po
lice headvarfers were visited ;I and at
the Adams street station might after
wardS be Seen thephotograph
. if ahand
soinelooking Man, and below an oiler
- of $5OO for 'his apprehension. ' The po
lice 3verp on 'the alert, and many an Lin
susPectingStranger received a scrutini
zing glartee to see.if he answered-to the
-- '3hotographic picture. • Sunday evening
- Col. - ' Beaumont :received • information
whiqh leilhirn. to visit a sanall boarding
house in the region of Pinch, and to in
vite au individual whom he found Were
to, accompany him to the Overton house.
When he arrived there,, and was con
ducted to .the presenee of a lady, she
shouted. for joy in recognizing her hus
band. -He was not so quick' to admit
the'relationship, 4ind, at-first repulsed
her, but in a few minutes comprehend
; ed the situation, and entered inthis
~ wife's feelings of happiness. ' Hi. his
tory since he had left home was , artly
'elicited, and appears to have bee any
thing brit iitfo of flowers and Ise He
• had not sqUght , the elegant reso is Of
• cities, nor Vie i lnunits of vice and, dissi
patio!! ; hivt exiling himself - fro 1 all
. habits as 111 as associations, he'll rd for
mouths past occupied -a .positi n as
brakesman on the Memphis ani •Ohio
railroad; following this laboripu.• occur
,patiOn on agreat tboroughfare of ravel,
- and yet being alone and ari ,exiie, n the
. midst of a great world which urged
and throbbed around him.
The remainder of the story is•
told.* The joyful reunion was fo
by the departure of the happy
husband and fathcw-in-law
.15. - elituelty home, The family of
being able , and' ready xA set
, i 1(?, returntheor fowler .11sociation5i a chastene
doubticiss a better and wiser man
his exampfe•be JI warning and
to many others. VeriQ', life It
. BLAV Ji
ITESLY AND SUDDEN g,'
We understand that a man died i
I penose Valley last week under ci
stances - thatlia-ve created consid
feeling. There are two or Ulm
slogs of the affair, and we can n
which, if either, is -strictly c
• though all agree in the main •
'lt appears that the man hacl nify
=self notorious in his opposition
protracted meetings which hav
in progress, ridiculing and in'terti
them in a variety of ways. One
-Jag he.ezferied his blasphemous e
.to a still greater extent and final
"J. wonder What Gad Almighty
• take to . • -if I would gc
mourner's bench." It is stane
in-about half an hour after
. ) .• usiz
shocking language he was tti -:en
severe pain in his side or breast
-home and in &few hours was a.
gone to face the God Whom he 1
wickedly dolled. -
As we stated aboe, acciinnts
only how&er in regard to the let
~t ime elapsing between - the use
ion. bre language and his death.
he anguage was
,used ~and dun
owed seems to -be positive., W
he. name of the man but refrai3
publishing it as there may poSsi
otiie error in the report, will&
- Wound the feelings of his.friends
This 'ease furnishes - one of tho 6 a tAart.
, ing coincidences which excite- on. fee
lags. We do not supposci for a n (anent
1314, the. blasphemeous 'langua. e was
he . cause of his death. That would
lave occurred under any eireums ances.
.:ievertheless such cafes are well calcu
latCd to . - impress thd mind with the
dangerof profaning The name of God.
The general disregard of the thittl Com
mandm-C4t •is ; fearful to contet I plate.
Swearing with many young. men ane .
boys seems to be as uatural as bre ailing.
We hope the painthl case narrated here
may cause •,soine •' to refrain.—Jersey
,S7tore frickfk:, i. - • •
• A Pious COUNTERFEITER nE :,CTED.
,OniFritlay last Ira Bush, hit ierto a
kespectable resident of "Port' Jervis,
Orange county,, a church
Sabliath - SchoOl Superintendent, was
arres i ted•for "shoving" counterfeit Mon- '
ey: 1t subsequently appeared t hat he
hail been engaged in the busine s for a
Aumiber of years, escaping th r tection
meanwhile by his shrewdness and dex
terity. On searching hiin; $241 in $lO
.counterfeitsyan the Flour City :National
Bank of Rochester, isT. Y., were found,
4and at his residence $3OO in sin'ions 50
. cent currency were dis:Covere i in a•
bureau-drawer. - His last operat on, and
the4one which,led to his arrest, , vas th -
wholesale passing of counterfeit slos
dulring a.trip through Sullivan county,
foil the avowed purpoSe otxisiting relig
intis,meetings. Out of meeting-hours
he would visit the storekeepers among
his religious friends, and pay
-.ChaSeS in counterfeit notes. He was ar
rested in Port Jervis, and on being taken
' before the Court" admitted his guilt.
He was Committed - for . trial, but was
subsequently delivered over to the
. United. States authoritieS , on a_ warrant
issued by Marshal Murray.— Ware
' . .121ie St. —; Examiner
says the oral. poderes
timated. From. a single groVe 90,000
have been sold. The mospeet for , next
year is very line. The : Examiner says,
"The tre i es . zrre perfectly_ loaded with
blossoms, 'many of•them looki i ng rrke an
immense Uouquet. Ohe ert,twO oif the,
largest' groves in the. viemiti,- of the
if the season colludes ,faviir
able, bear betW e
een one, we hundred
thousand.' Of eourseit is yet it apossible
to . make an approximate estimate, but
the crop, provided ,We have 7 "p' severe
frost, will surpass by - far any tjnit, we
have had for years."- that
A colored preacher, named amil ton ,
of- Bridgewater or Fallston, • )a., was
recently' arrested and cemmitt d to .jai)
in Beaver co., for marrying b lick man
to a, w4i . teAfter these ergyman
bad been some time in prison, thehigh
ly-infelligent justice who c Immitted
,hint made these discoveries: Firstly,
that:the statutes-attach no p ualty -to
Marrying,,' people of ' any color to one
another; secondly, that' the 'preacher
iaever bad married the couple in lines
ton :• thirdly, that they never had- been
narried uta 1.
1 1 tNTER.ESTING TO WHISKEY DRINK
• ms.—John and Patrick McCullough, of
st, Clair, Schuylkill county had a hear
' ing a few days ago on the charge of dis
tilling and selling whiskey without -a
Government license: - A. sample of the.
article was obtained, and it is.suid that, :
among the" materials used wire mots-cues
ana , horire manure. What' a dm i b lla w e
beverage that must, lie.
WEDNESDAY, APR. 10, 1867,
CS IR. CS T,T.1.. ."...1. I 0 \T 1,7 00 .
To PIONEERS.--A correspondent who
sends a communication too, late for .this paper,
suggests that ive• publish occasiontil sketChes of
pioneer history in this coukty. The suggestion
is a good one, and ive here request our friends iu
the several township's to send us sketches of the
incidents of the settlement of their several 4er:si
llies. Bach a series. would be valuable. ,
Rhode Island elected a' Republican
Governor and other State oilleersos
well as a thoroughly radical Legislature,
on the VI inst Michigan has - again en-
Tolled herself upon the side of Radical
Republicanism, and ih nearly every
Municipal election held in the west, the
Republickus i haVe tripmphecl. The, de
fection of Connectseut will not impair
the efficency of the party, but our friends
rung see to it that ghpineness On their
part does nalose us ailother State:
The bids for the State loan of V23,-
009,000, were opened at Harrisburg on
the' Ist of April . $1,000,006 was bid' for
at § per cent, from par to ?i- per cent,
premium;' The bids exceed the amount
- Wanted by $8,000,000.
- ,- We'll guarantee that Pennsylvania
ould nothave borrowed so much money
t less than 6 per cent. an te d 2 per cent.
Blow par, seven years ago. The credit
of the old 'Commonwealth is good.
THE BENAMIAL STRJOESST.OII,
We are not ditch given to forecasting
the political'futnre for the edificatioit of
our '.residers ; nor are we particularly
fond of putting aside theivork which
pertziins to the present;to take up that
which pertains to the future. But sev-'
cral of our cotemporaries Wave
begun to agitate - the subject of the 'Fen
atorial succession in 1870 ; and as . :this
early declaration of preference seems to
be in ordcr; we juisien to declare our
own, and to assign our reasons therefor.
A corresponthe of the }larrisburg
Telegraph urgently recommends the
preferment of Hon. George Landon, at
present State' Senator from the Brad
ford district. We have hnig and favor
'ably known Mr. Landon as one of the•
best intellects in the State,.as well as a
faithful and - a neon) prom isinrltepUbl i:-
can. He would adorn anyi 'tation in
the gift of - the people. The fact that he
is a Northern Tier man..will give him
-strength in, the State; TI if a-North
ern,Tier man were coned , ed, We should
press his claiths vigorously. But the
fact . that [Philadelphia .is among the
strongest of Republieau strongholds.,
as well as that she; has not furnished'a
Senator in . many years, will properly
have much influence in the location of
the successor of Mr. Buekalew. '
Onr-preference is born of a desire to
bestow the position npou the man who
has earned substantial recognition and
rAvard tattle hands of the loyal' people
of the whole Country. There' is one.
man who:ahoy° all others, has earned
this recognition, by great labors in the
past and in the present. That man is
JOHN W. F'o - r
eNty, widely known as
one . oT the two foremost , journalists in
Americo., and one of- the' moSt indefati
gablt4 teachers in' the school of progress
ive politics. .
Col. Forney is a repres,entative man.
A Pennsylvanian by birth' and educa
tion, he is thoroughly identified with'
her political history and material inter
ests, yet so broad in his comprehension
of public policy as to ber,costriopolitan.
Stich men belong to the . lrholc country,
.and exhibit a statesmanship which is
not bounded by State lines... His daring
was exeMplified in his dissent from the
,the: administration of James,
-Buchanan—a man whom-he had ~by su
perior generalship placed in' power—
in the* expression of which he pitted
himself, single-handed, against the or
ganized legions of the Slave Power, and
triumpheddtb-xough such heroic strug
gl, s as would seem ineredible• if faith
filly recoUnted. Of the "nature and
magnitude of this single-handed flglit
th,e country has a very inadequate con-‘
ception. • ‘..,.
'll'e' state •but the truth of historty in
saying that John W. FOrney mad 4 the
election 6 ABRAHAM , LINCOLN possi
ble, His influence with the antislavery
wing of tbq Democratic party waS de
servedly great; for he had organized;
r and.plarited it across the path of the ra
pacious*and treacherous South. It is
not generally known that Col. Forney
was a- thorough hater of slaVery long be
fore' the eventuation of the war, but
such is the Tad. -He was no stidden
convert to anti-slavery. Mingling free-'ly with Southern leaders 'he, early saw
the threatening danger, and in exact
ing a Pledge of justice to Kansas from
Buchanan r . he believed the machina
tions of the Oliga:relis to be foiled: The.
violation of that pledge, the establish
ment of the Press, and the overthrew
of the politiet&rowerof the South are
rmatters,of "history. ,1 .
Wien Abraham Lincoln took the
executive Utah' Col. Forney became
one of the most zealouS supporters of
his Administration, urging the import
. unit:y in the North that the ma
chinations of the traitors might be foil
ed. He - I,:ave his great energies to the
work, and at once conceived and enter
ed upon the execution of a Plan to es
tablish a leading journal, devoted-to the
advocacy of universal Freedom, "n the
very - hot-bed of treason. The C 7/, oniele
was a success from the start, and ear
er of good tidings fp• the brave fellows,
who endured the, discomforts of . the
camp and fought the nation's battles.
It. is not too much to say that the Press
and the chronicle were among the best
educators of the Grand Army, always
rising superior 'to temporary reverses,
and poinfing \ g° soldier and statesman
to the glorious triumph which awaited
a yigoroq prosdctrtion of the war for
national,uniq. ' .
During this period the dairy labors of
Col.. Forney were such as eointnon in
tellects are incapable of.aVe speak by
the kook, the facts having been under
personal observation. His mind/ was
on the stretch not less than eighteen Of
the twenty-four hours of each days and 1
the amount of work ''performed Rome -1
-thing wonderful. , - Few public nien so
0 1 1 SO.
entirely ga've themselves up to the work
of upholding the couniry in its hour of
Since the surrenderof the rebel ar
mies Col. Forney has, turned-his great'
energies to the noble work of Otkitting
the South up to the standard 14fliberar
republicanism, upon which equal civil
PriVilege must be established if estab
lished at all. To this end he IS devot
ing the vast influence of his' two daily
papers energized and directed by his re
markable mind. Such devotion dei
serves Marked recognition at the hands
of the loyal men of Pennsylvania. That
he deserves such recognition will not be
gainsayed. That lie-m4lv° such rec
ognition must be the care of his cotem
poraries. He is one of the finest orators
in the land, versatile, sagacions,.and in
his devotion to civil freedom and the
sacred rights Man, he is a shining ex
!duple and an ornament to the age. 'His
intimate knowledge of public men .and
measures Would contribUte to make him
A power in the Senate of the United
The strife for the Collectorship of
this District has resulted in the nomi
nation and confirmation of Mr. H. A.
Guernsey, formerly Sherifrof this Cou
nty The news lashed the l'ioga public
into such a storm of indignation as we
have 'seldom witnessed. • The dissatis
faction is universal, without distinction
of party. d •
A brief history of the matter may
not be out of place. After the rejection
of John R."Cam,pbell, Col. N: A. Elliott,
of this - County, was noninated . to' the
Senate. His Confirmation would have
given as much (probably more) satisfae-
Mon to the people of this county, as that
of any man in of ,the ranks - 4,f the
Democratic party. He was rejected. -7-
Mt% Hepburn McClure, of
was also nominated, and rejected. Mr.
McClure was ha Unobjectionable as any
pilau of his party south of the moun
tains.. Then came the nomination and
confirmation of Mr. Guernsey, and fol
lowing it the indignation of the p' ale
without distinction of party: e • ut
repeat-the popular verdict wh -la we pky
than was an appointment no ht ibe
made: We shall not'say more than that
his fellow-partizans are, as greatly out
raged by it as any body;, and What
strongerianguage of censure than this
can we employ?'
The question now is what was our'
Congressman, Mr. Wilson, about that
this confirmation was permitted? The
nomination ho • could not contfol f . It
was not possible-to get a radical Repub
lican nominated. But unlessaffairs ate
entirely changed in the Senate, he
could have controlled the confirmation.
The people lay the responsibility at his
door; an 'thereit must lie until he can
show that he did his utmost to com
pass the rejection of the nomination.-"---
We confess to an afflictive disapPiiint
ment in the result. It was too sudden
I to be believed. -When the news of the
nomination reached us we could but
laugh at ,the absurdity of the thing,
'being rcasonably.positive that it would
be rejected._ The public now await Air.
Wilson's explanation. As to justifica
tion, that is hardly possible: No man
can justify the appointment of an open
and boasting traitor to the government
during the' war; but add to this , the
i thargesTreely preferl•ed against, the apt
pointee in every community' where he
is known a: zz~ explicable.
on Monday, ApaAil I,.and went to the
deuce by a majority of about 500.. h That
is to say—the Copperheads carried the
State ticket and threu, out Of the four
Congressmen,, while the Republicans
have a Majority in the Legislature.—
Though pot unlooked for, this upset
do:vl s not. please us. It will please every
rebekin the South, and will be hailed
as theVOkining of a reaction which is to
restore.thb South to her 'old supreinacy
in the nation. In this, rebels, north
and South, are doomed to disappoint,
went. The result in Cor}nectict4 can
not affect the supremacy of Republican
rul . in Congress, and a Republican leg
islpiture will hold the Copperhead ov -
einor as Congress holds a Copp head
However, the Copperheads have not
carried,a Northern State in many years,
and their' comments on election news
have been so dolorous that this wilP
constitute quite an era in the feeble ex
istence of the party. We• trust that
plenty of big letters will be used fn the
headings ; and 0.0 let us see that rooster
which has been so dumb since the sur
render of Fort Sumter. Let us hear his
tuneful voice, again, and hear the tri
umphant flap of his wings. Poor roos
ter ! his tail has been bedraggled in the
mire of defeat so long, that we doubt if
the solitary ray of sunshine from Con
necticut will dry it enough to enable
him to elevate it victoriously.
Ali, well ! We prophesy that the next
annual election in Connecticut will
show CoppOhead stock more than 500
The Grand Jury of Chemung County
(have indicted Brink, Manager of the
Gift Concert for the benefit of the Or
-Iphan's Home, and one of the publish . -
ers of each of the two Elmira papers,
the Advertiser and the Gazette. The
indictment is for a violation of the law
prohibiting lotteries. • ,
We know 'nothing of this particular
GifeConcern, and presume that neither
of the publishers indicted are knowing
ly guilty. But it is time thatthis popu
lar mode of swindlitg the _unwary was
abolished. Bad schemes often are made
to hang upon a good object,und the safe
way is to refuse to advertise for any gift
concern. The Editor of the Advertiser
announces that legal advertisements
wilt still be inserted at usual rates, and
illegal ones will not be published at any
pri s ee. That is,right.
43 great haul of counterfeiters has
been made in Central and Southern
NeW York Within : the Jost week. The
. papers publish the'names of
thirty persons belonging •to an organ
ized gang, all of whom hate been ar
i rested and lodged in the Rochester jail.
\Ve rejoice at the detection of these fel
lows, but though positive proof he made
and conviction and sentence follow,
`they.will, every man of them, be par
doned by Andrew Johnson.
We• also rejoice that these fellows
were caught before they reached Tioga
county. Had they heed. caught in this
county their rascality would have been
charged over. to this part of Pennsylva
March 28.—The Senate adopted areso
lution to adjourn to the ad of July: The
House disagreed to the proposition, and
a Committeeof Conference wasappoint
ed upon the disarrreeing votes of the
two Houses. The y House passed a joint
resolution constituting . eight hours a
day's work fornit workmen' employed
by the Government.'
March 29. 7 -Both Senate an
agreed to adjourn at noon on turday,
March 39, to the first Wednesday of
July, at which time, if there fie no quo
rum present,-to adjourn to the lst, Mon
day of December. We are glad to see
that Mr. Wilson voted steadily against
this adjournment, which may prove one
of the greatest blunders of Congress.
March 25.—An act relating to 'justices
of the peace in Tioga county has passed
An act fixing eight hours
,as the term
of a working day in factories passed the.
House by a vote ;of 69 to 8.
An act to authorize the Tioga County
Agricultural Society to borrow money
has pasSed both Houses.
An act relating to School taxes hi
Mainsburg has passed both Houses.
The Governor has approved the sup
plemental poor house act for this county:
The act incorporating the Wellsboro
and Lawrenceville Railroad Company
passed the Senate on the 29th of March
with a slight amendment relative to
taxing the bonds of the Company. The
House concurred in the amendments
and the bill went to the Governor..
The liegislature will adjourn on the
18th inst., probably.
ACKNOWLEDGMENT OF DEEDS, SLC.—
By a recent decision of the Supreme
Court of Pennsylvania, which we find
quoted in the-West Chester Record, it
was held - to be very important , that in
the acknowledgment of deeds by mar
ried persons the wife shall be examined
separately from the,husband. The ease
decided was that of McCandless vs. En
gle, and the'points settled by the Court
were as tol lows :
1. When fraud or duress has been
practiced in obtaining awife's acknowl
edgment to a deed, and the knowledge
of it, or such. circumstances ag would
lead to inquiry has been, brought home
to the grantee, it will avoid the acknowl
2. Less than actual. duress 'will avoid
the acknowledgment of a. wife, if it be
known to the party claiming through
it,, or when he ought to have inquired
for,' defences, and did not, as in the case
of taking an assignment of a mortgage.
3. The acknowledgement will be
avoided,if the wife made It under moral
constraint—that is by th'leats, persecu
tidn and harshness , of her husband to
force her to set aside her own free wilpl
and comply willingly with his wishes'.
4. The acknowledgment of the .wife
must be taken out of the presence ofthc
husband, where he cannot see or hear
any indication of unwillin g ness on her
part to excuse or ackiViwledge the. in
strument. Otherwiseishe has no oppor
tunity to escape coercion.
5. In regard % • the obligation to in
quire -if there.be anything to
an acknowledgment, the rules different
in the case of conveyance of real estate,
and the assignment of a mortgage, which
is but a security for money.
Tizi CENTAL SYSTEM, or the buying
and selling of grain by the hundred
pounds, ' went into operation in the
principal cities of; the country . Qn the
Ist of March, and doubtless the "cental,"
or 100 pounds, will soon ,become the
standard of grain pleasure in all the
States. The new/ method will produce
some confusion at first. but if we re
member that the weight of a bushel of
wheat-is generally 60 pounds, of a bush
el of corn or rye each 56 pounds, barley
48, and oats 32 pounds, it is veDy easy
to change from bushels - to- centals, and
to-estimate the price of grain by, the
latter .standard. The following table
shows the amount of grain, old measure,
that is required to make a cental
Wheat-1 bushel and 40 pounds, or
1 2-3 bushels. '
Corn-1 bushel and 44 pounds, or 111
Rye-1 bushel and 44 pounds,,or 111
14 bushels. . . .
Braley-2 bushels and ,4 pounds, or 2
1-24 bushels; -
Oats-3 bushels and ti pounds, or 3 1-8
Thus in estimating, the value of wheat
in centals, that has been Atated in bush-
Os, add to the price of one bushel - two
, lirds•of itself; for corn 'and rye, add
e even fourteenths; for barley, multi
ly the price per bushel by two and
one twenty-fourth ; and for o ats by
three and one-eiglip.
DEATH OF A MISER. —A shorttim e since
an old man died in this city 1 , 110 was
known as a miser. He was g r enerally
dressed in rags, his clothes being mend,.
ed With pack thread, or anything else
he could get. About three years befdre
his death he employed Mr. Joseph Flan
igan to build in the Catholic cemetery
of this city, an immense stone vault,
several feet in thickness, of solid gran
ite—the stones being . dovetailed, into
each other. :We are•anformed that it
had secret doors on the inside. He was
constantly having it altered and it was
not finished at the time of his death.
He represented that he had no wifbor
family; and the general impression is; he intended to hide his 'wealth
which was some $BOO in specie, be buried
with it, so that.none would ever know
where his money was. But he died
too suddenly to carry out his purpose;
and the money - was fouhd in his house;
and his wife and family, whom it is sup
posed be had deserted, to save• the ex
pense of keeping them, came on /to claim
his property. The huge vault f a mon-,
ument of his folly and his averice, re
mains in the Catholic cemetery, an ob
ject of curiosity to all who visit it.—
STIOCEING , CII7LAMITY.—About mid
night o M"riday, a Small house at Gib
son, occupied by John Phenas was con
sumed by fire and four persons perished
in the flames, viz : 'Mr. Phenas, and
his two sons aged sixteen and nineteen,
and his grand-danghter, aged seven or
eight years. Mr. P. wasan old resident
of the town, and owing to his ill health
and poverty the family had largely sub
sisted on charity for a number of years.
The house vas a small, building near
the tow path, a few rods east of the
highway bridge.. The fire is supposed
to have caught froin a broken stove
klate, under which a pan was usually
ept for security, but which that night
had been misphiced, and thus set firo to
some kindling or wood drying near the
stove2—Coraing Journal. e
The sane paper. of the 4th, says:
A new-born child was found last
night upon the steps at the house of a
prominent business man by his. neigh
bor, who hearing its cries, supposed it
was the • skirmishing of “vo cats, and
went over to see the " fur, fly." The
child Was taken care of, and adopted by
anol.her citizen of the village.
Mr§. W. G. Brain, who lfveS'near Errisl
station, Ohio, went on Sunday morning
to the residence of her father onTleasant
Hill, taking with her two of her four
children, a blind girl of three years and
an °:infant of eight months. In the
kitchen of her father's house there is cis
tern with a trap-door, and into this the
blind child • accidentally fell. Her
screams i mnalediately attracted ti
er to the spot, and
,she, in the
of her ' fright and grief, is 'sup
have fallen in, ,head first with
fant in her arms, in her effort
the other child. When the
the house reached the scene the
and her two children were dead,
PORK by the barrel, at
WILCOX & BA
April 10, 1867
ICE,—AII parsons indebted
book acconnt or otherwise will
once and avoid coats.
Wolleboro, Apr. 10, 100 . 7 1 -31. •
FOR SALE.—A .Store in Knoxvi
Tho second story i 8 finished for al
(,aivroncovillo, April 10, 1807-2wo
Call on Wm. B. Smith, Esq., Knorr(
mg PARENTS.—Nothing is so often wanted
I • RS a good Medicine for tbo coldal children.
.you have it t the Compound Balsam of
lloarhound is just the thing for children, for it
cures not' morely the cough but the cold also.
Sold nt Rors Drug Sroro nt 25 cents .er bottle.
JOEL & JOHN PAREIIIMS —Capital
Stook Two Hundred Thousand Itliars. Go
vernment Securities Delight and Sold Deposit's
Received and Drafts on the principal pities sold
and Collections made on usual &arms. •
JOEL PARKHURST, 'resident.
JOHN PARKHURST, Cashier.
'Efkland Dm, April 10, 1807-3 m. 'r
Officers'. Addit'l Pay for : ervants.
RtY a recent decision of the Court of Claims
I ) iis hold that all officers in Commission, be.
mean May 1, 1864, and March 3, 1865, aro enti
tled to ss', per month additional pay for wages
of servants employed by them during that time.
Tho Yylorsigned will .tnako applications in
such °albs for reasonable charges.
JNO. I. MITCHELL, Claim Agent,
Wellsboro, April 10, 1867-4 w.
GARDEN SEEDS '
At Young's Book Store
At' Young's Book Storo.
At Yonne': Book Store
GARDEN SEEDS AND FLOWER, SEEDS
At• Young's BOok Store
Wellabor°, April 10, 18074 f.
LEONARD GILLETT, baying recently pin' ,
chased Mr. AndrowJ. Tipplo'ninterest in the
• • MEAT
would say to the 'citizens of Wellsboro and vi
cinity that be will continuo the business at the
old Borst stand—giving his entire, attention in
supplying the wants of all who may relit:4! him
with their patronage. Constantly on hand; , ;
FRESH ,MEATS OF ALL KINDS. •
Shop otici Boor South of Derby'a Shoe SioP.
Wellaboro, April 10, 138 -tf. •
Novel, Fashionable & Beautiful
MRS. MITCHELL would say to het friends
and tho pablio generally, that sho has just
returned from Now York with a Large Stofik of
NEW MILLINERY ;GOODS
BONNETS,. JOCKE,FS, RIBB
FLOWERS, LACES, &C.
Everything belonging to the lifillinory
of tho v, j
can he found at her Booms, oni Broad
'which would invite an early call.
Mrs. E. D. MITCII
N. B.—Particular attention riaid,to 131
and Casing Work.
Pa..• April 10, 1867-tf.
NOTICE is hereby given that as 'vial
Grace Theo Van Name, Henry 21
Name, and Herbert C. Vlin Name, in p
of the odor of the Orphans' Court of th
of Tioga, I will expose at public sale on t
Saes in the Borough of Tioga, on
Monday, the oth day of May ne
the-following described lot of land wit
purtonancor, to wit:
Beginning at the south-east corner o
land on the south side of Church atree
borough, belonging to Sarah M. Eta
northerly along the east aide of said 1,
south; lino of George W. Hathaway's lam
easterly by said land to Oak street; they.
only along Oak street to Church sacs)
along Church street westerly to the ph
ginning—containing about three-fount
acre of land, and being what was know
Hathaway lot and the McCullough It
large frame house, and frame barn, and
ings and fruit trees thereon. To be a
property of the said Grace Theo, He
and Herbert C. Van Name, minor el'
Charles Van Name, deceased.
Terms—One-thisd of the purchase t
the execution of the deed for .said prof
the balance in two annual pi:Onset:lts wii
on the whole unpaid, secured by a 1
mortgage upon the premises in the usua
JOHN VAN NAME, G
April 10, 1807-4 w.
To the Public '1 of Well
I SURROUNDING COUNj
TAtfinEtShitel3Zonekloilf" of otifying
is on hand, and be offers it lower th
The Store 3s well stooked with the '
COATS, PANTS AND VESTS,
also, a large assortment of
GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS,
WRITE AND CASSIMERE SHIRTS,
COLLARS, NECKTIES, §CS
and a good largo lot of the most fashionable
HATS AND, CAPS,
ever brought to this market. Also
TRUNKS, -2 BAGS, AND UMBRELLAS,
which you can buy low for cash, at the Cheap
Clothing Store• of N. ASHER, under the Agita.
Welleboro, April 10, 1867,
New Spring Goir i ls
just reoeivoil 4 C. B. Nv.ILEY'.
April 1, 1867.
MUSIC ! Tioga Cornet Band
is now good blowing order and prepared
to furnish. good Music on all occasions for a rea
All communications should bo addressed to
-tbo Leader and Secretary at Tioga, Pa.
F.B. ADAMS, Leader. ,
T. A. WICKHAM, See'y. •
April 3,1867-6 m.
at Kelly's. Ladies' walk in I
SPRING TERM will begin Wednesday, April
Faculty unchanged. Students should begin
the first day of term.'
Numeious Prizes. and other Honore may be won
by hard-toorkittg Stut,lente.
Pupils will be admitted for less than a tiNi4.by
Tuition bills may be paid in Pioduce.
Lot no honest, indigent student remain away
for lack of funds.
Reductions made and time given, when de
• This will bo the last terniof School under thel
present Faculty, and they wilt endeavor to make
it the beet,
For Catalogues, "Circularsote., Address
D. D. VAN ALLEN, Principal.
April 3, 1101.
• ople of
Ito me. by
pay up at
At Young's Book Store
a lot of
ce of bo.
n as the
t, with a l
.id as the
; he people
Apr. 1, 'O7.
E T TITP O PEOPLE'S STORE I
, ARE NOW RECEIVING A
RFSfi STOCK OF GOODS
I. Adapted to the
d are prepared to supply the wants of the
4 people• in
OUR LONG EXPERIENCE
has taught nil that
. c. 'o.oo‘'D GOODS
give the best satisfaction, and those acoustomed
to patronize us know that we . 1 i ,
• ' •
KEEP THE BEST GOODS
hdt aro to be found in this section, and' those,
whi) are not our patrons aro theloaorS
giallo as much as we aro.
I We keep as usual a
LARGE STOCK OF CLOTHS
to 8011 by the yard or
MADE UP TO ORDER AND WAR
RANTED TO PIT.
Mk- STOCK WILL BE KEPT PULL,
and all Goods sold by us
arranted- to' give Satisfaction,
Sold as Lbw as at any other 'Estab
listiment. kind that.
Wo invite an examination of cur Stock and
Prices, pledging ourselves to , ~,
SHOi'V GOODS FREELY AND TAKE NO
when no snip is made.
1 ) EqUITFh& WADE
Corning, N. Y., Apr. 10, 1867. •
TOIEGOMING convinced that - the wants of the
JUI people:of Alas and adjoining counties war-.
Phut mo in so doing, I have constructed at much
expense, two finely 'arranged Hot - Houses for
propagating Grape Vines, Flowors, and all kinds
'of Green house Plants. I- devote my whole time
to the l business and now offer for sale the follow
ing varieties : 1 . •
GRAPE VINES—Iona, Allei's Hybrid, lamella,
Delaware, Hartford Prolificeand all of tho'better
known varieties, which I offer at prices that defy
,Roans—lleant des Battailles, Gen. Jacquimi
not, Gen. Washington, La Reino, Victor Verdior,
Hormora, Souvenir de Malmaison, and - many oth
er monthlies. 'Also Moss and Climbing Roses.
Among the Miscellaneous Plants will be found
Heliotropes, Pansies, Tuberoses, • Cineraria, Cal.
eeolari_a, Carnations, Salvias, Fuchias of all
kinds ' Veronica, Myrtles, Geraniums of alt vari
eties,Verbenas of all colours, Tulips, Gladiolas,
Dahlias, &c., dcc., in endless variety.
VEGZTAiILIS. PLAN Ta—Barly and late Cauliflow
ers. Cabbages:—Early Winningatadt, Ox Heart,
Largo York and Siigar Lpaf, Dreer's 'Lite Drum
head, Late Red Prunfhead and Flat Dutch.—
Sweet and Bell-s4ped.Peppers,Dreer's improved
Celery, Round and Long Egg Plants. Among
many other varieties of Tomatoes, I would cape
oially call, attention to the " Tilden" Tomato, a
new and choice variety, very early and highly
recommended by all experienced Ordners and
seedmen. Bouquets of choice flowers for sale.
All plantimicelPpacked in moss and scan be car
ried any dititance will( safety.
I extend a cordial ihvitation to all to call and
see the garden. • HARRY MIX.
Towanda, Pa., Maroh,lg, 1887-4m.*'
You will find
o latose;arrival of Now <Goods a KELLY'S
SMITH, K D.
CIPPAt I ATEB successfully /for Cataract, SW ,_
Manaus, (cross eye) Removal of Tame , r i,
Hare Lip; Varicose Veins, Club Feet, &o.
Pa tioular attention paid to diseases t ot' tb o Eye
and oneral Surgery, 1 •
Co saltation at office free. -
R . ,
e erenoes given to operations 'bees My per.
form d. )?
0 oe hours from 12 M. to 3P. M.'
Office at Lis residence, Mansfield, Tlog a County,
Pa. .March 47, 181 31-Iy.*
ALL - GOOLIS
at a grout bargain at C. B. km ,LLY'S.
April 1, 1867.
F 0R434LE.-:-I will sell f
.. es st ~, or approved
credit', at private mils -- on m3' al' --1
f To Wellsboro,
the folleerring properly. ,
Two timber W 4 '
4 horses,,it St -
u ";:ilion, and a Devon
I 1 1,_,". r .rorought from the State o I _N ew , York
, agora, 2 e , e tt, 1 "Muhl° Harness,
two P "itblooded Devon Bulls, for 86.1 " 4 "; ', ar t
e ':s whcilivish to Improve - their stock will please
take netiee. . .
The subscriber is the proprietor of thro `e ~,b loct
ed Stallions. Horse breeders are invited C '"
at the firm and examine for themselves. S,
The subscriber holds himself in readings : 9 t 6
attend and conduct sales at auction in any pi.' rt
of the ciburity. • P. D. BUNNELL.
Wellaboro, April 3,1867-tf. ,
tOMIS OD ©MP
like kiiE6akos ut C. B. KELLY'S.
C. G. 'WILLIAMS.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, and Agefit of the
rycoming Co. Mutual insurammiCo. Office
with J. 13. Niles, on the Avenue.
FOR'SALE.—A I good Cow ; also a 2.year old
Ball. Cheap ftfr cash.
Charl i oston, March 27: 18 UEGENE BEAUGE.67-4w.
AMERICAN WATCHES in Hunting Silver
Cases fr0m.52.7.50 up at FOLEY'S.
(X') BUSHELS PURE TIMOTHY BEED,
• SO BUSHELS CLOVER SEED, at
Marilh 33,'67. , WRIGHT & BAILEY'S.
LADIES' SETS from $1 , 50 to $3O, at
' dean FOLEY'S
rirllE largest 'assortment of Watches, Clocks,
Jewelry and Plated Ware in Tina county
at' [1.9d0e66) FOLEY'S.
PLATED, WARE—Cake baskets, ate bask—
ets, castors, sugar bowls, etc., at f
A N to
Grocer Sr. add Provision Store,
CORNING, N. Y
T. 1.. Ma)CAL;
:ALE AND 4 RETAIL IMALFIR.
• if v •in n
PINES, LIQUORS; • & CIGARS, • FOR-
E!ON & DOMESTIC, GREEN
CANNED FRUITS ,AND
WOOD &, WILLOW WARE, OLASS &
CHILDREN'S 'CARRIAGES, CABS &
PERAMBULATORS, TOYS, &c.,
- A fail an
complete assortment of• the above
Kis of the best quality always on
Dealers and Como
terest to examine
Corning, N. Y.,
ition paid to Fine groCeries
mers will find it to their in•
is /Rect. before buying.
lurch 27, 1867.
A FEW MORE *PIECES'
of hose substantial Sheetings _and hidings, a
April 1, 1867. C. D. KELLY'S.
IGO cravt‘ a. s. IttirENCTE"STAIiP:II:-
TIOGA COUNTY, 'so
- The Commonivealtb of 'Pennsylvania,
to the Sheriff of.said county, o,,reeting
If Stephen Pierce make yofthecurn of
presenting Ids ctaim, then we command
you that you summon Abram it. Wing
late of your County, so that he he and
appear before our Judges at Wellehoro,
at our county Conrl of CommenTleas, there to he held
the labt Monday bf May next, to show wherefore,—
wherects they, the said Stepherr Pierce and the afore
said Abram It. Wing, together and undivided, do bold
all those certain messnages or tracts of land, situate In
the township of Morris, County of Tioga 'and State of
Pentniylvania, bounded and described as follows: Be
ginning, at an old beech, the South-east corner of tract
of land surveyed in pursuance of warrant No. 1691, ,
issued to Hewes & Fisher, thence West eighteen per
ches to the North-east corner ottract surveyed' in re't•
suanes of warrant No. 6242, issued to George Itleade.
thence South 112 perches to a post. thence,. West 160
perches to a beech, thence South 130 perches to South
line of last mentioned warrant, thence West 363 rods
to the South-west corner, of said warrant, thence North
402 rods to abeech, thence :Seat .642 rods to thecllast
line of warrant 1691; thoncb South 101 rods to the place
of beginning, being lots Nos. 5 to 13 both Inclusive, of
a survey and allotment of said warrants, the sante
AbraM It. Wing partition thereof between them to ho
made; according to the laws and customs of this COm
monwealth made and provided, cloth gainsay, and the
same to be done, does not permit very unjustly end
•against the same laws and customs, (as 'lts said,) &c.—
And have you then and there this writ. Witness the
Hon. It. 0. White, President Judge of our said Court,
the 11th day of February, 1501.
d. r. , DONALDSON. Frothy.
- I hereby certify the &hue to be a true copy of the
origiel writ in my hands. L. TABOR, Sheriff.
`r , .
TETTERS of Administration having 4 been
granted to tho undersigned upon the estate
of H. P. Doekstader; late of Charleston, klee'd,
all persons indebted to said estate and hU hliving
claims against the same will call at once and
settle with lIOLMAN MORGAN,
Charleston, March 27, 1887-Bw. Adm're.
TAISSOLUTION.—Notice is hereby given that
the partnership herotofere existing, between
L, C. Bennet and Ira A i :Newhall, of Charleston
township, Tioga,Co. Pa., under F the firm of L. C.
Kennet & Newhall, bithis day (larch 30, 18(7)
diyeelved by mutual consent. All'debts owing to
said Firit, aro to bo received by , said L. C. Ben:
not, and all demands on Said firm . to t be presented
to him for payment,ltrid he Monti is authorized
ty use the firm name in liquidati4n.
L. C. BEVNET,
I. A: NEIIiIIIALL.
Charleston, April' 3,1867-3 w.
The businesi will be continued by the under
signed at the old stand, where all kinds of Lum
ber, Lath, Shingles, ie., can be Vad cheap for
Cash or Produce. L. C. BENNET. '
RELATIVE TO Cows 'RUNNING AT LARGE IN lir
Be it ordained by the Burger? and Tetra C.onu
of the Borough of Pretteboro,
That so much of thq First Section of an Ordi
nance, passed on the 10th day of August it D.
1863, as permits Cows to run at large between
the first day of May and the first day of July,
of each and every year,lbe, and it is hereby - re.
pealed. , By ordij'r of the Council'.
M.,11. COBB, Burgess. ,
Attest: cgAs. L. SIEMENS, Seo'y. ,
.• Wellsboro April 8,1867-3 t.
NOTT . CE IN DIVORCE,- To' Eliza Jnne
Gleason :—Take notice that your' husband,
ebarles Gleason, has pctitilaned` the honorable
Judges' of tho CcUtt of Common Pleas for Tiogn
county for a divorce from the bonds of matrimo
ny; and that the said Court hob appointed Mon
day, the 27th of M,tty, 1867, at the Court
Rouse in Well'sborough, for a bearing of the said
petitioner in the premises,, at 'which time and .
Place YOU attend if you think proper: •
LEROY TABOR, Sheriff.
Marzh 27, 1867-4 t.
fr" • For Sale. i t
i t, STORE OR TAVERN, 45x26,
rooms inlhe building. Also or
lr ,nd to be sold with building. Said b
.t Tioga Old Water Station, there is a
ing Spring of Water on the promises.
at this station four times a day.
Terms to suit'purehasers. Apply on the prem
ises to JAMES KELLEY.
NOTICE is hereby given that by authority of
act of Assembly, approved March S, 1967,
the Contract for repairing or clanging the bed of
the Cowanesque river near the lands of E. H. &
G. W. Cla7k and 0. L. Wood in the township of
Deerfield,-will be let to the lowest find best re
sponsible bidder, on Wednesday, the 10th day of
April on the premises, tit 1 o'clock P. M.
Specifications of the plan of work will be ex
hibited on the ground, as witness our hands
March 21, 1867. JOEL PARKHURST, t .
CHESTER B. HOYT,
April 3, 1867. Commissioners.
NNOTICE:--The SohOol Directors of Charles
ton will meet at the Young School House,
on Saturday, the 20th day of April next, at ten
o'clock A. M,, to engage teachers for the Summer
Term of Common Schools. Also co“tracts let for
furnishing wood to the several School Houses in
the dlstriot. By order of the Board.
_ Charleston, April 3, 1867-30
AIrESSRS., NICHOLS Is MITCHELL would
LVI. rospoi3tfully inform the pUople of this.vi•
oinity, that they have the agony of soma of the
Li. lb & 'Fire Insurance Companies
"' . 1
In , t. • States; and are nownowprepared to insure at
- ITCHELL having been [a ppointed .
7i , . 9
Tall? Y PUBLIC
'omptly to any business relating to
will attend pr 'N ma y ho nutritsted to him.
hie °lnc°, ' , chic , . luud at the office formerly ooeu-
They willP f, 11nd Wilon, on Main Street,
pied by Lowrey March 13,1867 -Iy.
A. El. 1.
• SURGICAL ANL s . 1 3IECIIANICAL •
. • ..—. Vaft-1.,. lit'"
ing and enlarging
0 ~g. TS now improv ad after having
1 his business, a y leading Den
41.,--w recently visited man Seater, cities,
• tal roomein several .' pertaining
is'new prepared to execute nil 'work vementi of
to his profession, with all the lair.° ',all (lest
th.,e day,, so as to render, it an object for Don't
ring Dental operations to give him a pall. ,
forget the place, over S. It. 130 wen's Store. '
Wencher°, Feb.,2Q, 18G;-ti. • ~r
CALENDER,: French, Marine. and Chart.
Cloaks, at OE+Ol9l • FOLEY'S.
AN INVALUABLE REMEDY
rim pultrnixo OF THE Bi 001)
. Du. J. W. 4"OLAND'S
A, Positive Remedy for all Kinds of zu
Zvi - sireLto, NETTI:iAid, SALT lIDEtII,
SCRO'iDLA, CARBUNCLES, BOlLs,
It is i yciry gratifying to say of this, or of n r ,y
other, medicine, is the 'rery best runedy
known." It is not always so ensy,to prove it,
It is, lotwover, "exceedingly gratifying to tt
Proprietor of this • medicine, that, while be d o
dares to the pnhlio that this. is a most wonderful
and effective specific for humors, as stated above,
ho has abundant proof at hand to sustain his
For sixteen piers tittklluntor Doctor has been
man Ilictured and gel -(Vi. ud every year has in.
cress d tht: value of its'_ reputation, and the
ao nt of its sales. In New Hampshire, where •
it originated, no remedy for humors is so highly
prized. An ,eminent physiciams•(now an army
surgeon) when practicing in New Hampshire,
purchased between fifty and sixty gallons of it,
during some seven or eight years, and used it in
his practice. lie has since then ordered it for
the hospital where he was stationed. -Other phy
yelans hava:purehased, it, and have used it in
practice with gfeat success. When the proprie.
tor lived in Now Ilrnpshire,nt Oeffstown Center,
for the space of thirty or forty miles around, and
in Manebegter particularly, the Humor Doctor
Was well known and highly valued for the nu
taerour and wonderful cures which it effect d.
Though manuftietured in large quantities the
supply Was frequently exhausted, and purcha
sers had to wait foe morale be mallet ' In that
region sorno very severe cases of Erysipelas were
treated witht.—nnd they were cured! Erysipelas
sores, or carbuncles, those .ngly, painful ulcers,
were entirely removed wherever this' medielne
was faithfully used. So it was with Scrofula and
Salt Rheum. The Humor Doctor oured them..
For thil sake of- showing what is thought of• is,
a few testimonials are here inserted
Milani Gate, En, &Toon.
I hereby certify that I was sotely'affficted with Balls
for two yearaddeveloping theniffelvee .upon my limbs
and otliaa• parteof my body:, ,The ft - offerings vslucti
°filtered from them are indescribable. Suffice it to sax
that I faithfully tried severaof the mit .opular'int
mom remedies, bnewitlitint re„ moving tho. Af
length, by tho earliest regnefiit of an intimate erienda
was induced to, try J. W. Poland's humor 'Doctor;
and am veryMiappy to .attest that all my Boils were
removed, and and - my hOatth wag restored by- filing Dr.
Poland's aforesaid medicine; • MILTON OALE.
• lifiston, Jan .14, 1866. .
\A. C. Wallace, E4q:, Manchester, 41r. H.
Dv, J.W.PoLattu—Dear Sir : I very ebee'rfidly give
my testimony In favor of your humor Doctor as an ex.
cellent remedy for Humors. My numerona acquittal.
once o Manoliester know how severely I was afflicted
with Dolls and they know how perfectly good my health
is at present. Your Ilutnor Doctor cured me. Please
refer to me for particulars In my case,.
manehei,ter, N. 11., June 11, 1856. A. C. WALL
Afre , „ Wheeler, qtorietiant, Vaeo
I very confidently and earnestly recommend Dr. J.
W. Poland's Humor Dotter a' an excellent remedy for
Humors, having been wonderfully' benefitted by it my :
self. My own case was a very severe and - obstinate one.
For mord than two years the skin 1311.0 the inside of
both my bands, and even down on the verist, - was con:
stoutly cracked and broken nt.,'"So that I was unable to
use my hands'in anyikind of wet work. and was obliged
to wear gloves in'sewing to' avoid getting blood' upon
mv work. The humor which s 8 afflicted mo teas proba
bly a combination of Erysipeyns and •Salt Rheum. My
general health was quite poet . . S on after I began to
Use the Humor Doctor I cohld elve• signs of heal
ing. I continued-to take the dd cne till I was finally
%tired, My hands are how perfectly free from humon,
and to all appearances my whole system is clear of it.
and has been for several months. I used' tight bottle..
before I•felt safe to givo it up entirely, bet they cored
Imo. • • HARRIET WHEELER.
Stoneham, Mass., July 5, 1856.
.- I Mrs. Porter, Donor, AV. H.
„. • .
DOVER, N. 11., Ai1y,22,145.
Dn. POLA:p : I received your letter inquiring ae, to
the effects of your medicine on seasickness. I abOisp•
py to say that I think it is "the medicine” for ithat
dreadful sickness. I tried i - arions proscriptioui e but
found none that settled the stomach and cleared-the
cliend like the Humor Doctor. I felt as though I could
liaidly.xisit to get ashore, to entreat yon to introduce
it into ship chandlery stores.; that it nflity find its way
to those who suffer upon the mighty deep from ses-•
sickness. 11 captains who take their families aith
them, or carry passengers, should try it for once, they
whuld never he willing to voyage without it.
I have used it for my family since its lntrodprtiotd to
the public for habits, 'Judd:mho and humort
about my chill chillreu. and havb alwaYs found it a sore
I am not fond of having my name appear in) public
and nould not torieent to it gu any account but to re
lieve the suffering; but if the foregoing will be of any
service to you or the public, you can make use of it.
Yours„ HARRIET M. PORTER.
- Much more might , be stated in relation TO this medi
cine, as contained iu testimonials, but i- is peediees.
Ask Manchester druggists about it, especially E. IV.
Blake, at Barr's. .inquire of Mr,ltenry Piumer. of
Bedford, whose wife was cured by it of Eliiit Rheum.
Apk. almost any person in Goffstown, and they will de
clare the value as a remedy; is used in their own cases
or by heir friends. -
The tumor Doctor was formerly sold at 'fifty Cent ,
per bo tie; brit:the cost of every ingredient cenano'iinc
it has gas up enormously, that the price has been niii,cd
to seventy-five cents only, and-that by compul,ion.
The Homer .Doclor is prepared at the New England
Botanic Depot, dbr't he Proprietpr, J, C. French.
Sold by Medicine Dealers everywhere. -
,DRMAd IiAItNES d: CO., GenerabAgents°, New York.
April 3, .1867-cm. -
HARRAH'S NATIONAL GATE
[Patented September 20th, !1504.1
1.. The most cowmen workman et fanner
can build it.
2. Its ads of all sizes, and is Perfectly
adapted trail date purposes, ,v.bethcr for' cattle
yard, farm, door.yard or garden.
It requires no hinges, and cannot bo blows
open nor shut.
4. It doo not swag the post, and the flats
itself cannot sag.
5. flreachy stock cannot open it.
It cannot be driven against 'when open.
y. It is not obstructed by either rain, sleet or
snow. ' •
S. • Being Built without mortise or tenon, it
'costs but little mo t tan a pair good bars.
U. It is stronger ft any other gate built of
an equal amount of It ber, and its strength ll'
equal upon both sides.
10. It is the cheapest, neatest, and most eon,
veniont and durable Gate in u. 513.
During the fall of 1805, the National Gatqltas.
received the highest award at SEVEN STATE
and some, SEVENTY COUNTY FAIRS, and
in competition with other ,Gates, it has tatter; the
FIRST PREMIUM in every instanco.l ,
It challenges the whole list of Gates to a prac
tical test, throughout all seasons.
The National Gate has received the unquali
fied approbation of all who have used it.
Those Gates, 'including 'POsts, are built at a
cost of $4. to $B, seconding to worrnansbip and
material used. Their manufacture insures' a
profitable investmentl of capital, as they Com
mand a ready sale -at from 60 to 100 per mat_
profit ; and it is perfeetly safe to put them up 11(
all times utt,der a warO•nt, as they have is nn cal ,
jailed to give the 'Oka ecrtiVaction.
a J. P. BIL'ES,
A. ALBA , •
Township and Farm Rights for sal`-'
Tioga and Bradford Counties.
Applicants for purchase of Territory
send for Circular containing particulars. '
Rights for-average Farms are uniformly ;did
far $lO each. including printed drhfts and spec.-
fications for building all sizes of both Farm and
Entrance Onto, by the aid of which any one eas
construct them.* '
On receipt of $lO, in all cases accompanied tf
a particular description of the land for. which. OA
right is desired, the appropriate Conveyaueo ,
drafts, &,c., *Rho promptly forwarded.
Address, with stamp, •
NATIONAL GATE CO..
March 27, 1867—tf, , Knoxville, Pa.
e acre of
Pi',4'y'NSYLTTAA'IA AGRICULTURAL LASD
SCRIP FOR SALE.
THE Board of ComMissionvre now offer car
sale 52.4 . 00 !acres of Agricultural Collev
Land Scrip,being the balance of the Scrip WO"
ed to the Commonwealth of PennSylvaiaia for th:
endowment of AgriFulturaUolleges in this Star
Proposals for thel : purchase this Land SeriP,
addressed to .'"the Board of Commi—deocrl'. l
Agricultural band ,S.crip," will ho received at tb.
Surveyor GeneraPstoffice, at Harrisburg, until]:
o'clock :11., of Wednesday, April 10, ISr.
This land may ho located in any State or T e/ ,
ritory, by the. holders of the scrip, upon an),
the unappropriated lauds (except; mineral latl,fr.
iif the•Unitad States, which may be subject
sale at private entry. Each piece , of -ertp
) lernts a quarter 'section of one hundred at
sixty acres, is issued in blahk, and will he trael
forable, without_ endorsement or' format
ment. !rite blank need not be filled antil tit
scrip is presented for location and entry.%vh e '
the party h.ddipg it can fill the blttnk and etre
the land in his own name, _Bids must he
as per acre, and no bids will he re i ccired
than one. quarter section.
'T)I6 Scrip will be issued inllliediflielS °n rte
payment of the money to the t-S-fiveyor Geller'
on all bids for a less quantity than 40,00 0 nre.';
one-third of the purchaeu money mil-t
within ten days. and the remaining toe ti l, l
littlin thirty slays after notification o f Mc
eeptance ml' the bid or bids by the Board 01 0 ' r
IlliFSl(lttl , rF: JACOB M. CAMP 0.1.1 , ,
, For the hoard of c oie nd.orier i.
Harrisburg, March l:A"
WANTED.—A skillful Binclistnitti,,exrrj
oncod in ironing Wagons. to whOW
"'ago will bo paid. C. J. WHEELE R.
Weltsboro, Mart:ll,27; LSO.
ITS, cLAINIS ARE'?