Newspaper Page Text
The diary fo i rd on the body of jolin
Wilkes Booth,:pf which so much has
-been said, is at last viublished.. The fol
lowing copy, which Lis certified to ,by
that th ry W ere an i t
s ; of it a d Judge Holt, is
"Ti amo," rll 3, 14. Friday the
Ides. Until t od ay nothing was ever
thought of satrificing to our country's
wrongs. For silt months we had work
ed to capture. 'nut our cause being al
most lost, something decisive and great
must be done. But its failure was ow
ing to others, who did not - strike for
their country With a, heart.
I' struck boldlyi and not as the papers
say. I walked with a firm step,through
a thousand of his friends, and was
stopptd, but pushed in. A colonel was
athis aide. I - shouted '"Sic Semper"
before I fired; .14 jumping broke my
leg, I passed all his pickets, rode sixty
miles that night with the bone of my.
. leg tearing the &eh at every jump. I
can repent it, though we hated to
kill. Our country owed all her troub
les to him, and God simply Made' me
the instrunaexitac his punishment.
• The country is not, .April 1865, what
it was. This forced union is not what
I have loved. 'I care not what becomes
of me. I 'myelin desire to outlive m
country. Thisnight, " Before th e deed,"
I wrote a long article and left it for one
of the editors of the National Intetti
pence, in IVhiclrl fully set forth our.rea,
sons: for our proceedings. He, (t the
Pridity 21st.= 7 -After being hunted like
a dog, thrOugh swamps and woods, and
last mghtheinechased by gunboats till
I was forced to return wet, cold and
starving, withevery man's hand against
me; I am% here in despair and why?
Igor doing what Brutus was honored
for,what made Tell a hero; and yet I,
' for striking down a greater tyrant than
they ever knew, am looked upon as a
common cut-throat. My action was
purer than either of theirs. One hoped
to be great. The other had not only
•:, his country's, but his own wrongs to
avenge. 1. hoped for no gain. I knew
. no private wrong. I struck formy , coun
try, and that alone—a country that
- groaned beneath his tyranny, and prayed
for this end, and yet now behold the
cold hand they 'extended to me. God
• cannot pardon me If I have done wrong.
Yet I annot see .my wrong except in
saVi a degenerate' people.. The lit
tle, th very little I leave :behind to"
clear name, the Government will
not allow to be printed—so ends aiVI
For my. L eottntry 1 have givenir all
that makes . life sweet and holy, br aight
inisery,upon my family, and am sure
there i§ no pardon in the heaven for me,
since Man condemns me so. I have
• onlybeard of what has been done, ex
cept what I did myself, and it tills me
with horror. God, try and forgive me,
and bless til'y mot. T: To-night I will
once more. try the riv r With - the intent
to cross, though I hav a greater desire
and-almost a.mind to , turn to 'Wash
ington, and in a iniet§ure, clear my
name, whiCh I feel I can do.' I do not
repent the' blow I struck f I may, be
fore my God, but not to man. - I think
I have4dfine well; though II am aban
doned with the curse of Cain upon me;
when, if thelwOrld knew myheart, that
one•biow wo%ild make me great, though
I did desire no greatness. ,r.ro night I
try to escape these
.blood 7 hounds once
more. Who can read his Ifate ? God's
will, be done. I have too great a soul to
dislike a criminal. Oh, may He spare
:Vie flint, and let me die bravely! I bless
•: - .11 - te.entire world ; have never hated or
wronged any one. - This last was not a
wrong„ unless God deems it so I -and it's
:with him to damn or bless me. And
for this brave boy with me, who often
prays; yes, before and since, with a
trueand sincere heart—was it crime in
him . .? If so, why. can -he pray•the same?
I do not wish to shed a drop of blood,
but ',I must fight the course. • Tis all
that's left me.l
Upon a piece, of paper found in the
diary, and supposed to have been torn
from it , ' is written the :following ;
My dear, [piece torn out] forgive me,
but•llave some little pride. 'I cannot
blame you for want of- hospitality.—
Your know your own Malls." I was
sick, tired, with a Woken limb, find in
need of medical advice. I - would ,not
have turned a dog from my door in shell
a plight. However, you were kind
enough to give me something to eat, for
whiCh I n6t, only thank you, but on ac
count of the rebuke and manner in
which to—[piece torn out.] It is not
the substance, but the way in which_
kindness is . extended that makes me
happy in the accentanct , meteor. The
-sauce to moot 1g - ceremony; meeting
were bare without it. Be kind enough
to accept the enclosed five dollars—al-.
. though'hard to spare for what we haye
.received. Most respectfully, your obi -
Report of the Judge Advocate Gener
al, Bureau of Military Jlistice, May 14,
1867. Respectfully returned, with the
Copy asked for. The "diary" purpqrts
to be one for 1864, and the leaves(cut or
. torn from it probably contained ntries
'of that year, and were thus destroyed
by-Booth himself. It is absolutely cer
tain that the diary is in all respects as
it was when it came into my hands;
and Colonel Conger, who was promi
nent in the pursuitand captureof,llooth,
after having carefully examined it in
my presence on yesterday, declared its
condition to be now precisely the same
as when he took it from Booth's body
after he had been shot, the writing in
it being the same, and all which it then
Conger was examined before the Ju
diciary Committee of the House of
Representatives to-day. -
(Signed) J. H.OLT,
F. F. :Judge Advocate peneral.
A YOTSNG Lint SLEEPS, TWELVE
YE, Rs.—Some eight miles from Hick
_ man, says the Hickman (Ky.) Courier,
there exists a young lady who presents
the most wonderful case of coma or pre
.- ternatural•disposition to sleep, of which
we have ever known or hear g. When
about twelve years old she *as' taken
with a severe chill, and.treated by her
physicianstaccordiney. °As her .fever
which followed the chill snbsided, she
fell into a deep sleep, iu which condi
tion she has remained ever since,,,ex
cept at intervals. She awakes regular
ly twicecin every twenty-four hours, at
which time nourishment is given her,
and it is a most singular fact that' she
always awakes within a few minutes of
the same hours every day. She will
remain awa e and perfectly conscious
five, ten,-or erhapslifteenminutes, and
• then grade a ly drop off to sleep again.
When asleep it is utterly impossible: to
arouse her. She is now twenty-four
'years old, and has consequently.heenln
this comatose condition a period of
Wave years. When awake she does
'not appear. to suffer, except from a
`drow&y, gaping inclination, and a per
sistent effort to cleanse her throat of
phleghm. She iif,of ordinary size, and
her limbs and -muscles well propor
tioned and develled, She has • grown
coneiddrably sine, her affliction. Her
name is Mary Go4sy, and her mother is
a very poor widow lady, dependent
upon the charity of neighbors and visi
tors for a support. She has been visited
.since her affliction by many eminent
physicians, but her condition defies all
REPUBLICAN VI CT ORIEL—Fort
Wayne, Indiana, was carried by the
Republicans last week by majorities of
from 900 to 800. It has heretofore been
"Democratic" by 900 to 1, - 2.00 majority.
The charter election took v place in
, Tslorrlstown ' New Jersey, on the 13th
inst. The Republicans , elected their
whole ticket without oppesitton. This
Is quite a change, as one moth previ
ousthe town was carried by the Demo
- c rats: •
Not many years ago California was
mainly supplied withh - bread from the At
• lantie States., Flour commanded, at the
highest, fifty dollars a barrel. Now,
flour, at San Francisco , sells for - $B, and
large quantities of wheat have been
shipped at prpflt to Philadelphia and
WEDNESDAY, 3111t,7E 5, 1857
0 I Ft. CI "0" IA A, 'l' I 0 1.,7 40.
Is hereby given; that a meeting of the Ting,'
County Republican. Committee will be held at
WELLSISOICO, on 'ItIDAY, JUNE 14, next, at
one o'clock P. M , fer the .purpose:of selecting a
dole ate to represent Tiogn County, in the State -
Con ention, to be held at Williamsport, on June
26, next, and for the transaction of other ha
.portnot business. A full attendance is desired.
JEFCOME B. NILES,
Wellsboro, June 5, '67;
. Oh'n of Co. Corn.
The following ure the present Committee:
Jeromo B. Niles, Wellsboro ; D. L. Aiken, Ti
oga ; J. C. Beeman, Lawrenceville; . William
Adams, ;Richmond ; Edwin Block, Covington ;
Sheldon Ocor, Ocoola; .L._C. Bennett, Charleston.
We co'ngratulate the proprietors of,
the Pittsburg Gazettee upon the pros
perous condition of that paper, it hav
ing been enlarged to a nine-column pa
per during the week. It is one of
very ablest journals in the North, and
deserv.es a generous patronage.
We assure our neighbo of the Brad
ford Argus that we di'd iet do' ourself
the honor to visit any qanctum editorial
on the occasion of the visit to Towanda
briefly mentioned last week. Next time
we shall 'endeiwor to see all the ma-
Chinery in motion in that enterprising
village. ' •
The trial of John H. Suratt has i3eeu
postponed to the 10tir inst. , impertant
witnesses being absent. We hope the
trial may go on. If Suratt .is guilty he
deserves punishment. If hinoCent - he
deserves an honorable discharge. There
is little probability of his being convict-,
ed, or if convicted, of his execution.—
There has been enough of shuffling.
PE.EIEIUMB 111 R DIPOSSIBILITIEB.
,AVe make no qmiplaint of the effort
tto reform the mijior politics of the coun
y. It needs information. It , would
gratify us to know that none but the
very best men were to be preferred for
office hereafter: -_Best men,' however,
will not always be preferred. It would
aflbrd us very great satisfaction to
learn that men of worth 'and decency
could serve a term in any office and re
tire no worse for the service, in morals,
and not unduly better in pocket. The
rule, however, is, that he *ho handles
hot iron will burn his fingets.
The premium s offered by the Loyal
League, of Philadelphia, for the best
,plan .for nominating candidates for
place, will doubtless set ninny busy
minds at work. We hope somebody
may , not only get the pretnium, but
give us some better plan ilian . that now
in use. Several plans suggest them
selves to Its, hither
. of },which would
work capitally in al community of an
gelic men. Given a community of . men
without selfish ambitions, without lrr
esistibleimpulses to self-aggrandizement,
with no plans and purposes incompati
ble with the greatest good to the great
est number, given such a community,
and how delightful a taskit would be
to inaugurate the era when none but
good men should be nominated, and
consequently, nonettlf kood men elect
The Convention systetki is faulty and
abusive. We admit that. But if a
nominating Convention is faulty, a
Constitutional ConVeiftion is not less
faulty. Yet how do 4 you propose to al
ter, /atend, or abolish organic laws
without a popular ',convention? When
me@ essay public business they natu
rally enough begin /systematically.—
Order, concert of actin, `>•Wieldliness"
are absolutely necessl y t'o the tranact
ion of business. Row are these to be
They*ean only be secured by a tempo
rary waiver of rights on the part of 'the
masses. Two thousand men cannot de
liberate successfully; so, then ; two thous
and men - select six (more, or less) men
to speak and act for them. Dd the op-
onents of Conventions consider that
„ . .
the system lies at the. very foundation
of ow. Government? Congress is but a
Convention of the Representatives of
the people. The necessity for some
such method of transacting the busi
ness of thirty millions is apparent.
Mr. Greeley, -as usual, has a” plan for
sending the pres4nt system of nomina
tions to the shades. He would eloct
fewer officers l and appoint more. Ad
would discard the machinery of " Regu-
lar Nominations," and, call by _requisi
tion upon fit men to stand as candidates.
All of which is very pleasant theory.
To appoint more - officers Is/ only to
change the form . of the current system,
not the effect. If the appOinting " powers
that be are purer than the people we
have yet to learn it. And if nomina
tion by requisition be substituted for
Regular Itorninations, how long will it
be before some . modest aspirant will pay
ten dollars a head for signers to a requi
sition ftglli consent to run for some
office ? The strife then will be to get the
most signers, just as it now is to get the
most men out to primary elections.—
Besides this disability there is another
not ess serious; Twenty men of weight
and influence 'want an ax ground, and
nineteen of them sign a requisition up
on thei l twentieth for his service aga: can
didate.li -.What is the difference, prays?
No, gen t tlemen reformers'of our politi
cal machinery, this will not do. You
must so educate the people that hum
bugs cannot cheat them. So o Lnl .
men arc easily tWtered, so I -- 1
there be unfit nominations an is
graceful elections. We cannot escape
theyenaltiesof ignorance and misedu
cation by any plan to be devised, which
plan does net include the primary, en-
lightinent of the masses. There is not
a vast deal of poetry about political ma
chinery. If' there were, the " requisi
tion" plan-might work for a time, But
bad ambition has made politics a dirty
trade. Unscrupulous men desire office,
yid do not stick at the intermediate
steps.' So long as the people can be
wooledlay smooth talk, you may devise
as ninny plans as there are stars in the
skies, and none of them will reform
Preliminary political work.
And yet, 'we 13 hall look for good to
grow out of the strife likely to ensue for
Attorney-General Stab bery has pro
nounced "an authoritative opiniOn of the
scope and bearing tof the Reconstruc
tion Act passed by the last Congress.
The Registration Law is declared invi
olable, and the disfranchisement of of T
tiaras of the -Qotifederacy proper, and
of voluntary .niders-and abettors of the
Rebellion is. confirmed. He decides
that merepunicipal officers do not fail
under the disfranchising clause of the
Act. This narrow§ down the - class of
disfranchised persons materially, and
inekefs the test oath the chief bar to the
abuse of the elective franchise in the re
bellious districts. The several military
commanders in those districts will car
ry out the law in accordance with the
spirit of this opinion of the Attorney
Perhaps this is as favorable au opin
ion as the country had a reason to look
for. llt does something to strew flowers
in the path of crime, and still does not
remove the principal restraints. We
have not a very high regard for the ve
racity of the rebels, and cannot see why'
a man who took an oath to support tje
Constitution of, the United States, and
then fought to destroy it, should not4be
ready to ;repeat the operation times
10t1,mut number. But the Attorney
General seems to put greater confidence
in the class to which the rule applies.
It is t4: ; be feared that some of our pub
lic men do not l yet comprehend the
magnitude of the' rime of treason. It
is well, also, to remember that forgive
ness is promised only to such as bear
fruits meet for repentance.
Great swindles appear to be the ord r
of the day. The latest is the hay-ra e
swindle, just flaw being ventilated y
the New York State. papers. The awl ,
dle was concocted in Chenango Couil
ty, N. Y., and upward of 200 men are
scattered through the different States
engaged in selling the unwary.
We have nowhere seen the precise
plan of operation pursued by these
swi.Mllers. But it seems that they sell
territory and take notes therefor paya
ble in stxty daSis. The right to manu
facture is not sold, and the evidence
goes to prove that the patentee; one
Palmer, of Greene, Chenango Co., is
the sole maker of the rake, yet has no
faegities to furnish them. The pur
chasers of rights cannot deliver the
rake, and so lose their money.
We have reason to fear that some of
these operators bare been at work in
this county already. At all events let
the people avoid 4 all venders of patent
' Maximilian is a prisoner in the hands
of the Liberals and the Empire found
ed by Louis Napoleon in Nrexico is en-
ded. The despatch bearing the nelvs
stater that the summary execu
tion of the unhappy Max had been de
creed by Juarez, the President. We do
not see why this should be done ; Max
imilian, like Jeff Davis, is the relict of
" a lost cause," the victim of an idios
yncracy. Davis tried to destroy MI na
tive country. Max did destroy the
Mexican Republic. Davis failed, and
borrowed the crinoline of his mother
in-law to run away in. Max failed, but
faced his foe to the last. We can ad
mire Emperor Max, but find itdiffidult
to coax up any better emotion than dis
gust...in behalf of Jeif Davis.•._We hone
Juarezl - has not shot Max, and will not.
A good thing might be done—Senorßo
mere, the Mexican Minister at Wash
ington, might bail Max, simply as an
act of magnanimity. t_
, If Mr. Greeley is entirely satisfied
tth his action in the case of Jeffersen
vis he-etrn afford to have his motives
isconstrued. . He set out with a dec
laration that he would not indulge ,in
explanations to anybody, and has av
eraged a column per day, directly, or in
directly, in defense of his action. Had
he stuck by his declaration he would
have foiled his assailants, as the innate
chivalry of human nature always rk
spects a nip-combatant: But since he
indulges in sharp wads and bad tem
pered phillipiea he mutt expect to be
badgered by his "minor cotemporaries."
His often allusion to those who " howl,
themy paper!" reveals the_ fact that
!he is troubled thereby. We should
never feel avenged Of an injury by stop
ping a panel; but the people have their
idiosyncracies as well as Mr. Greeley,
and stopping papers is oue of them it
(For The Agitator.)
I have'read the sketches of the early
settlement of Tioga County lately pub
lished in The Agitator, and naturally
feel much interest in such, reminiscen
ces; having lived in Northern Penn
sylvania since February 1804, part of
the time in Bradford and the remain
der in Tioga County. I glean .from
McMaster's history of Steuben County
that Samuel Baker, from Connecticut,
built a cabin betweeh the Tioga and
Cowanesque rivers, a few rods South Of
the State line. His entire movables
consisted of a cow, and such things as
he could carry on his back. His near
est neighbor was a Mr. Harris, an Indi
an trader at tho Painted Post, the next
below Elmira. During the summer
Mr. Stone, from Massaehusettss, who
had been engaged in the Shays' Re
bellion, and tied to the wilderness to
escape arrest. In the fall, Mr. IN er
left Stone In care of his cabin and
while he went east to get his faint ,
with whom he returned the next spring.
Here he lived until 1793, six years.—
Not being satisfied with the title to his
Pennsylvania farm he was induced by
Col. Williamson ( who had visited him,
the year previous while exploring -the'
road from Lycoming County) to remove
to Steuben County, at the head of Crook
ed Lake, where he lived until 1842, and
died at the age of 80 years. His was an
eventful life, having been a soldier at
15, taken prisoner by the British army,
and held in captivity until the surren
der of Burgoyne. He then rejoined the
American army and served through the
war. He became one of the foremos, _
men in Steuben county, holding at one
time the office of Judge, and at - various
times offices of trust.
In 1792, Benjamin, overseer of the
men who were cutting out the William
son Road, found coal while hunting
near where Blossburg now stands.—
It was then known as " Peter's Camp,"
from the name of their baker who built
an oven thereoarobably the first build
ing ever put up in that region. A few
days later the same, Company made an
impro-vement at Canoe Camp Creek,
while Patterson was away at Painted
Post. _His men made a few canoes, and
cleared about two acres of land. This
seems to have been the second clearing
tritide-in_T toga County
Minnesota, it is estimated, isreceiving
an addition to its population of one
thousand a day:
THE SHIP OE DEATH.—Since the
time when the Ancient. - .Ig - wilier told
the terrible tale of the curse-laden ship
with her crew of ghastly corpses, no
more thrilling story of the sea has been
related than that of the ship Diana,
that recently drifted hit* one of the.
A year'ago she left thet Shetlaida On`
a whaling voyage to the iliretie regions,
having on board fifty min. From that
time nothing more was heard of her.—
The friends of those on - board becarbe
alarmed.' Money was raised- and pte
miums offered to the first vessel that
would bring tidings of tho missing ship
but all to no avail. Hope was almost
On the 2d of April the people near
Rona's Voe, in one or.tbe Shetland
Isles, were startled at seeing a ghastly
wreck of-a ship sailing into the harbor.
Battered and iceerushed, sails and cord
age cutaway, boats and . spars cut up
for fuel in the terrible Arctic winter,
her decks covered with dad and dying,
the long lost Diana salledin like a ship
from the Deadman's Land. Fifty. men
sailed out of Lere lf. in tier °n it bright.
May morning la ear..y All of the fif
ty came back on er on 'the second of
April, this year ; the _sane, yet how
Ten men of whom the captain was
one, lay stiffened corpseS On the deck ;
thirtyfive lay helplessly sick, and some
dying ; two retained sufftbient strength
to creep aloft, and the other three crawl
ed feebly about the deck. The ship was
boarded by the islanders, „ittid as they
climbed over, he bulwarlfs, the man at
the wheel fell faintingtrom excitement ;
one of the sick died as he lay, his death
being announced by the fellow occu
pant of his berth feebly., moaning,
"Take away this dead man:" On the
bridge of the vessel lay the body of the
captain, as it had lain for four - months,
with nine of his dead shipmates by his
side, all decently laid - out by those who
soon expected to share their fate.
Ther , survivora could not bear to sink
the bodies of their comrades into the
sea, but kept them so that whet' .the
last man died the fated ship that had
been their common home should be
their common tomb. The Surgeon of
the ship worked faithfully to the last,
but cold, hunger, scurvy and dysentery
were too much for lain. The brave old
Captain was the first victim, and died
blessing his men. Then the others fell,
one by,one, until the shiWas tenanted
only by the dead anddying. ' One night
more at sea would have left the Diana
a floating coffin. Not cue of the fifty
would have lived to tell the !ghastly
The Richmond poem -
very much rejoiced over the'-release of
Jell. Davis, and as a genera thing,treat
the matter in a kindly and' commenda
ble spirit. They say that the act has
done more to promote a spirit of kind
ness and good will between the North
and South than anything which has oc
curred since ° the close of the war.—
Nearly all of them speak warmly also
of the conduct of Mr. Greeley, and Ger:-
ritt Smith In manifesting so much frit
terest in the matter, and in coming for
ward personally to give bail for the late
Confederate President. They say it
shows a generosity and kindness of
heart on the part of two men toward
whom the South has cherished the most
bitter hostility heretofore, as unexpect
ed as it is gratifying.. The Dispatch
says that Mr. Greeley and Mr. Davis,
though heretofore "antipodes in politi
cal sentiments, are now friends by the
force of the sympathy of honest hearts
and the best impulses of our nature."—
FATAL DARING.—On last Saturday*
morning a party having a lumber raft
in charge, .on the river opposite this
place, determined to run over the dam,
instead of the chute,. as is the usual
custom. The water was at 'thigh stfige,
which seemed to favor their daring pro
ject. The party composed of five nuibn, who were warned'not to attempt
it, but thepilot coEisfOreditabigthing,
about which be would - be able to brag
when he got home. The raft, when it
entered the reaction was completely
torn to pieces ; some of the logs forty
feet In rength, being raised up s. ou._±) ,,, c* ,
adu and &pm,
clinging to tne fogs, four of the Melt
kept themselves up until they were
rescued by boats from the shore, but the
fifth man, named Curtis Blown, disap
peared in the,reaction, ajd his body has
not yet been recovered.—Sunbury pa
Deacon Moses 11 ail, formerly of
Geneva, died at his son's residence in
Williamsport recently aged 90 years.
He settled in Geneva.in. 1800, and was
for fifty-five years an useful and esteem
ed citizen. He was born in Muncy, and
when he settled in Geneva, was obliged
to go by boat to Northumberland, and
thence up the North Branch of the
Susquehanna to Tioga Point, and thence
poled the boat to Elmira, then called
Newtown, and a mere settlement, In
the wilderness. •He became a member
of the Presbyterian Church of Geneva
in 1800, the only one of that denomi-.
nation in Western New York. He was
a good man during his long life.—Cor
ning Journal. _
We saw a ponwoman the other morn
ing notifying th different •Hotel and
Saloon keepers noto let her drunken
husband have any more liquor. . Before
she had fairly made the round cif the
places where her liege lord was in the
habit of imbibin , the worthless fellow
employed ,a comr de to go into a bar
room and procur a glass of whiskey
for him, and brill itout on to the street,
where he drank i in sight of his exas
perated spouse, who invoked all sorts
of maledictions on her "baste.of a man,"
whom she declared should "get his pay"
on his return home.—Bradford Argus.
Sickness is an affliction that waits on
us all. None are exempt and there are
none but need relief from its attacks.—
Whoever can furnish this becomes our
benefactor. A conviction prevails that
Dr. Ayer does it. Disorders of the blood
have been healed by his Sarsaparilla,
and affections of the lungs by his Cher
ry Pectoral, too frequently and too dis
tinctly to be disputed. His Ague Cure
is said, by those who use it, to never
fall. Reader, if you must have medical
aid, take the best of medicine. Poor
remedies are dear as good are cheap, at
any price you have to pay .for them.—
OUR GREAT RAILROADS.—The Phil
adelphia and Reading road 'carried last
year one million four hundred And forty
four thousand one hundred and 'one
passengers, and five millions five sun=
dred and seventy-four thousand nine
hundred and seven tons of freight, in
cluding the weight of passengers re-
duced to tons. The Pennsylvania rail
road and branches carried two millions
six huniired and seventy-three thousand
live hundred• - and sixty-eight passeni.
gers, and three millions four hundred
and fifty-two thousand seven hundred
and" eighteen tons of freight.
SENTENCE OF KINGSLA.ND.—The mo
tion for an arrest of sentence and a new
trial, in the case of John Ringsland,
convicted, murder in the second degree,
as heard by the Judge, on Monday
' ast. The new trial was refused, and
Kingsland sentenced tosolitary confine
ment in the Eastern State Penitentiary
for the term of eight years. The Sher
iff, on Tuesday, started with the Prison
er for Phliadelphla.—Bradford Repor
Some weeks since the wife of a, Te
spectahle citizen of Troy died after a
brief illness, left.ving her husband some
thiQg like five thousand dollars which
she had • carefully saved from money
which - had came into her possession,
and of the existence of which her hus
band was entirely ignorant.
Scientific men predict that the. sum
mer of 1867 will be cold and wet like
that of last year. They base the predic
tion on the fact that immense masses of
ice have broken, or are about to break
away from the extreme north, produ
cing cold and vapor.
L. H. E.
1 Fon SHERIFF. .41
It, P. HALL; of Farmington, offers himself a candi.
date fur the office of Sheriff, subject to the decision of
the Republic/1H County Convention.
.1111R03.11111JP(Y/iER, of Middlebury , will be st can
',ffiffisto for tholoffico ny,Sherlff. subject tor ate decision
.of the Republi4n ctstinty uvention. r - -,
tool.llßEßlKSolt.tawr nceville, will be iicalelltlete'
to bbe office or Sivirit en ject to the deeleion >7f fi fe
itepiblicen County Conve ton.
A. AI. SPENCER, of Richmond,. 1411 ben candidate
for County Treasurer, subject to tho decision of the
RepuLlieun Convention.* —. • _. .
0. B. WELLS, of Jackson, will boo candidate f.r
County Trettsttrek, etibject to the t deetelon of the R
LOT OF GRAIN BAGS for .sale
Li cheap! at inuourr & RAMEY'S.
Wellsborodune 5, 1807.
FOR SALE.—A valuable village lot in
bore. For particulars apply at tbis office.
June 6,1867-4 w. t
"VOR EALE.—The Subseriber offers Vs
gle • 51111, Portable Engine, and Machinery,
In Elkland Boro, 'for sale on reasonable terms.
Apply to subscriber, L. S.' CULVER.
Elkland, Juno 5,1867-3 t. °
BEACH & WILLIAM. '
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. , Office on Main
Street, next door to Harden's Store.
C. G. WILLIAMS, C. W. BEACH,
Wisher(); June 5, 1867—tf. !.
s oliciting between the ' subscribers in the
mercantile business is dissolved by mutual con
sent. Tip books and aeopunte are in the bands
of M. W. Staples for settlement, and all persons
indebted are requested to call and settle without
delay. (I. P. mut ;
S. STAPLES, •
M. W. STAPLES.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
administration having been granted to the
undersigned upon the estate of Saml. B. Strang,
late of Elmira, N. Y., doo'd.inoticol is hereby
given to those indebted to and all baying claims
against said estate to call and settle with
P. E. SMITH, Admit..
Tiogn, June 5,181374n*
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE—Letters of
administration having beett !granted to the
undersigned upon . the estate of S. M. Butler, late
'of Chatham, dec'd, all torons indebted to . , said
estate, and all having claims against the dame,
will call and settle with
- LUCY BUTLER, a
SELDEN BUTLER, J Adm'rs.
Chatham, Juno 5, 1867-00-`
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
administration having boon granted to the
undersigned upon the estate of Philip Taylor,
late of Osceola, deed, all persons indebted to
said estate, and aji having claimi against the
same, will call and settle with
C. R. TAYLOR. i Adm'rs..s,
Osceola, Jujio 5, 186740
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
administration haying been granted to the
undersigned upon the estate of pan'. R. Seely,
late of Knoxville, dee'd,tall persons indebted to
said estate, and all having Online against the
same will call and settle with
JOSEPH CHILE, Adm'r.
Lawrenceville, June 5, 1867-604
FLOUR & PROVISION STORE
M. B. PRINCE,
TTAVING oponed a FLOUR A' POVISION
I — l STORE, next door to M. M. Conyers,
would respectfully call the attention of the, peo
ple of this vicinity to his stock of
FLOUR, FEED, HAMS, PORK & FISH, of oil
Kinds, SALT, cf. STAPLE GROCERIES.
Tends--CASH or Barter.
Wolleboro, June 5,11357-14 f.
- SUMMER MILLINERY 1
AirRS. MITCHELL would particularly invite .
`•the attention of her,friends and the public
generally, to call and see her new collection of
SUMMER GOODS, -
consisting of the latest novelties of
BONNETS & J_,OpKEYS,
ERENCH FLOWERS, RIB
, BONS, LACES, &c.,
11 <ma Attui great care. Everything belong
ing to the Millinery Trnae ur
can be found 'at ber Booms on Broad Stroet, to
which would invite an' early call.
Mrs. E. D. MITCHELL.
N. B.—Particular attention paid to Bleaching
and Custom Work.
Tioga, Pa— June 5, 1867—tf.
New Firm and New Goods.
S. STAPLES &- SON
TTAVING rebuilt t oir Store recently des=
troyed by ere nt eeneyville, would say to
their friends and the ommunity generally, that
they have ()Rotted ew nud deahuble stock of,
which was bought for cash, and will be sold
tho very lowest figures.
In this department we shall keep a gentle! as•
•sortmont to suit all, and sell he cheap as the
Boots and Shoes,
All styles, kinds, and qualities, from the bes
manufacturers, which will be sold at a small ad
vanes from cost.
Hardware, Yankee Notiohs, &c.,
Ini fact, wo shall endeavor to keep everything
needed in n country store_
BUTTER, EGGS & PRODUCE,
of all kinds, takon in oxchango.for Goods
e B. STAPL'ES t SON.
Kenneyvillo, Juno 5. 3867
THE GREAT RADICAL NEWSPAPER,
FORNE Y'S PRESS.
'No compromise with Traitors. Get the best
and cheapest Newspaper in the country.
THE PRES S ,
A fast.class Double.sboet Eight.pag - paper, con
taining Eorty.eight columns.
Published Every Morning, Soathw at corner of
Seventh and Chestnut Streets, Philo elphia.
$B.O O per annum. $4.00 for gilt months. $2.00
for three months.
$4lOO tier annum. •$2.00 for six months. $l.OO
for three months.
THE SUNDAY PRESS.
$2.00 per annum. $l.OO for six months.
THE WEEKLY PRESS,
The most valuable ;Peekly Newspaper in the
in the world. It contains items of 'interest to
.TFive Copies 900 "
on Copies - •17 50 •
'Twenty, Copies.. 33 00 "
To the gaiter up of a Club of Ten or more
Copies be e?ttrat copy will be given.
All.o'ders should be addressed to
JOHN W. FORNEY,
Editor and Proprietor,
W. oor. Seienth and • Cheetngt BM,
5,1867.4 w. • Philadelphia, Pa.
LADIES' SETS from $1.50 to $3O, at
BY HENRY MORGAN, P. M. P.
New Edition, $1.50. Tenth Thousand.
::NEDigtvINS, ir. ~ ilt4e i Street.
:NED: NEVINS, 11040U4-4 Bonne.
,NED: NEVINS,. at Conk.
NED NEVINS,' in' Jail. -
NED NEVINS, at the Grave. •
-NED NEVINS, adopted:- - - - -
NED NEVINS, a Fact.
NED' NEVINS; no Fiction.
4 1vEtrNEVINS, -
NED NEVINS, going by thousands:
NED NEVINS, wants 1000 agents.
100 per cont, prat—boat cauvossing book pub
W. U. Bennett , of Pall River, sold 100
booke-wltbin a few days. - Others are averaging
from five fii - ten_dnllare a day. IL M. Huntly of
Rhoda Island, sold 66-thobList 12 in two hours.
Agent for town or country, apply-tcl
Rev. HENRY MORGAN &
Juno 5, 1867. • Boston, Mass.
ESTRAY.—Came into the enclosure of the
subserlt!er, , on or about the 29th of Maya
YEARLING BRINDLE STEER. The 'owner
is requested to prove property, pay charges, and
take him away.. • ' L. A. SEARS.
Wallah ore: Juno 5 e 1867-3 w. .
NTICE is hereby given' that - hi pursuance
of an order of the Orphans' Court of Tioga
county, the undersigned Administrator of the ea•
tate of A. J. Sawyer, late of Farmington, dec'ti,
will on Saturday, Juno 29th, 1867, at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon, expose to pnblio sale at the
house of E. 8. Farr, in the Borough of Tioga,
the following described. real estate, late of said
A. J. Sawyer, dco'd, to wit :
An that certain piece of land situate in the
township of Farmington, Tioga Co. Pa.,
ning at the north . cast corner of lot No. 146 .run
ning south along lino.of said lot 80.5 perches;
thence, 0481. 55 perches to a post; thence along
line of land. deeded to W. 8. Cologrove south 41°
east 84 perches ; L thence 631 0 east 16 perches.
along line of land 'in possession of Fish; thence
north 03Q oast 81.13 perches ; .thence along line of
lot No. 100 north 684,perches; thence west 82.6
perches; thenoo north 12.7 perches; ihened north
30° west 25.4 perches ; thence west. 44.4 porches
to place of beginning—containing 62.63 acres
more or less,liing part of lot No. 107 of the al
lotment of Bingham estate lands in Farmington,
Tioga Co. Pa., and part of warrant No. 2042;
conveyed to sai&A. J. Sawyer, deed, by Reuben
H. Close, by deed dated March 13, 1859, reserv
ing nil the pine timber an said lot fur heirs and
assigns of said It. 11. Close.
Terms—s2oo on return of sale, $3OO on final
confirmation, and balance in two years from time
of sale to bo secured on said land, with interest,
payably semi-annually on same.
r JNO. I. MITCHELL, Ader, Act.
June 5, 1867-3w*
PAY' UP I—All persons indebted to Gee. W.
Navel on notes or 'book account, are given
this last notice to pay' up or bo brought into
court. WM. T. DERBYSHIRE.
Wellsboro, May 29, 1867-3 w.
PAY UP I—All persons indebted to B. B.
Garvey on note or book adeount, are request..
ed to call and settle immediately or costs will be
made. E. B. CARVER
Wolleboro, May 29,1887-3 w.
ADMgNISTRATUR'S NOTlOE.—Letters of
adininistration baying been granted to Amos
C. Stearns, on the estate of Jn& 0. Stearne,to of
New JereeY, dated, all persons Indebted to said
estate, and all having claims against the same,
will call and settle with JNO. W. GUERNSEY,
at his office In Tioga. JNO. Q. STEARNS,
Tioga, May 29, lB67—Gt* Adm'r.
A DMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE- Letters of
.Lk.. administration having been granted to the
undersigned on tho estate of Hezekiah Wood,
late of Bloss township, deo'd, all persons indebt
ed to said estate, and all having claims against
the same will call and settle with
S. 11. 19 6 00 D, Ader.
Bloss, May 29,1867-60
Farm for Sale.
THE SUBSCRIBER has a Farm for sale,
lying east of the road and a few rods south
of the Welch Meeting Rouse, containing_ about
90 acres -- about 50 improved, with' an old - frame
house and good barn, a large orchard of the choi
cest fruit, and upwards of 400 maple trees, ono
well and three living springs thereon.' For fur
ther particularo - inquire either in person or
through the Wel l lsboro Post Office to
%. D. G. ED WARDS.
Charleston, May 23,707.—p.51.
11T . G.REArLY _REDUCED PRICES./
THE Subscribers ar , now receiving almos
daily, New Goods, -bleb we aro able to n 1
Fast colored Prints,
Good Brown Shirtings,. 12?
Good Bleached ilfusline, 121 "
Best DeLaines, . - 25 "
Best Gingham,- • ~..25 "
Best Prints,.... Hite 22 "
Pine Bleached Muslim, • 20 to 25 "
Yard Wide Sheetings, lo to 20 "
Best Double and Twi st Cottonades 50 "
Best Kentucky Jeans, ~.51/ "
Good Kentucky Jeans, 25 "
Goe3 Tiokings, 25 "
Good Denims ' . ls. Gd. to 25 "
Good Striped Shirtings, ' ls. Gd. to 25 "
In Dress Goods our stock Is largo and well se
looted, and ht such reasonable prices that we
minuet fall to suit most customers.
We have a fine assortment of the Now Style,
Ristori Shawl, which is tho choicest style in mar
ket. Wo also have Sackings dc Trimmings in
great variety. • .
We have a larger Bieck I than usual in these
Goods, and aro selling thorn at quite a reduction
from the prices of the past winter. We intend to
take especial pains with this Stock, and to keep
none but the host work, and to sell it at such low
rates that every one will be satisfied. Every ono
in need of Goods in our line is invited to call and
look at our Stock before purchasing.
J. A. PARSONS & CO.
Corning, N. Y.. May 29, 1887.
The Universal elethes Wringer
TS the best, therefOre the cheapest, in the world.
Cog.wheels, and warranted to be as good for
service after wearing a year as when first pur
chased. Took the first premium at Thirteen
State Fairs, and at the World's Fair in London,
WASHING MADE EASY.
This is the way it is done.
$2 00 per annum
. DOTY'S CLOTHES 'WASHER-#
is the only machine which washes clean and does
not wear out the clothes. Took the first premium
at the Pair of the American Institute, and Is
highly recommended by such papers as the Tri
kens, the Agriculturidt, the independent, and all
of the Agricultural papers.
The undersigned is agent for the sale of the
Wringer and Dety's Washer,
Welisboialllf ay 29, 1867-2 m.
AS SAMPLE,, WE SELL
BOOTS 'er SHOES
RING OUT THE OLD,
WRING IN THE NEW !
BIILLARD & TRAM N
ifAVA returned from '-,New ' York and take
. , pleasure in anconuciug to the trading pub
lic bat they barn no* On hand their
willoh they will sell cheap for caih. The Ladles
will] find it to their_advaptegeto_calk and see onr
itilindid 'stock of
.D.RESS GOODS ct^ TRIMMINGS,
MOHAIR, itELANOES, double fold 4a. pr. yd
ALPACAS, double fold, cheap,
(C epee fold, cheat',
ROANDIES, PERCALES, WdOL DE
S, LAWNS, COMMON
I, ACKIN G'S
j SACK BUTTONS, in variety,
SUMMER SII AWLS, BALMORAL
" SKIRTS, ,
WHITE GOODS, SWISS ,IVIUSLINS,
BOOK MUSLINS, NAIN
SOOKS, &C., &C. '
LINENS we have in Itbunclenee.,: TABLE
LkNENS, IRISH LINENS, &0.,
and Our usually nice assorted stock of DOMES
TICS, we have received, and aro prepared to give
our customers the advantages of a decline in
prices on that line of goods.
is,in good order and we 'still make it our ttint
suit our customers, as well in quality as in fitrof
we may well be proud of, as wo try to keep a good
stock, both in quality, style and price.
we have gained a reputation in, for keeping tho
best in the county, and imvo all the styles from
smallest to largest.
OUR HARDWARE SOCK
we will sell off at Bost as we are running out of
that line_of goods.- •
.selling off at cost as we are running out of tha
line of geode.
Call and ace us before purchasing elsewhero as
we aro convinced, and think we can convince
custoruers r . that wo are selling good goods at
Call and see our
well xvbotber-you buy or not
Wellabor°, May 22, 186?
THE BAZAAR 2
ORE Door below Whs. Roberts' .11araware
I . 3tore, is the very
" PLACE YOU LONG HAVE SOUGHT"
TEA SETTS, TETE-A-TETE SETTS
BUTTER DISHES, CASTORS,
FRUIT BASKETS, NAPKIN RINGS
CARD TRAYS, SILVER SPOONS,
PLATED FORKS, &c., &c. •
BRONZE ORNAMENTS, BRACKETS,
LAMPS, WATCHES, CLOCKS,
JEWELRY, Bc, FANCY .
of all descriptions in his line of business.
Wallaboro, May 8, 1887—tf. A. FOLEY
Glen's Falls Insurance Company,
Capital and Surplus $373,637,66
FARM RISKS, only, takdn.
No Premium Notes required.
It is LIBERAL. -It pays damages by Light
ning, whether Fire ensues or not.
It pays for live stock killed by Lightning, in
barns or in the field.
Its rates are' lower than other Companies o
equal responsibility. I. C. PRICE, Agent; •
Farmington dOntre, Tioga Co. Pu.
Rochester Trout Flies,,
THE Subscriber is agent for the absoie celebra
ted Flies. Also a fine assortment of Lead
ers, Kinsey Hooks, Spells, Braided Silk, Sea
Grass & Linen Lines, Trout Baskets, Fly Books,
Gut, Fly Rods, Reels, &c., &c, Shop roar of
Wm. Roberts's Tin .ithop.
Wensboro, May 29, 1.867",
T.IOGA, PA., •
RAS just returned from the City with:'a larg e
and desirable stock of goods consisting of
DRUGS AND MEDICINES,
Yankee Notions, of every description, Glass and
Plated-Ware, Wall Papal, Mats and Oils, Dyo
Stuffs, School Books, Groceries, and tidally every
thing that is over kept in n Drug z -atid Notion
Store. I would also call the attention of tho
public to our Stock of G ERMAN LAMPS, une
qualed in the wido world, and also' that I am
Agent for the " Morton" Gold Pen, and shall al
ways keop a large assortment.
Mop, May 8, 1887—tf. R. B. BORDEN.
PLASTER PLASTER Cayuga Plaster
constantly on blind at my mills one mile
above Mansfield, Tioga Co. PR. '
iPtY 29,'67--4w. CHAS._II.
BABBITT'S CELEBRATED.. SOAP POW
DER for frothing Fl4nnele,fersale l at Roy's
11ew SpriOg ,Goods
.J4t received at
Aiiisil 1, 1867.
Siver justly celebrated Stallion
*ill stand the present amen at the- stable of
thefroprietor in Chatham, every forenoon.
T me reasonable. DANIEL RILL.
Chatham, May /5, 1807-2 m.
FOR SAII.—A. good HORSE, sound - and
kind, fly years old,;weight 1100 lbs. In
quire of PETER WORTENDYKE.
East Charliston, Apr. 24, 180?.
e eannbt be beat. Also , 1
Vle have a splendid asionment of
A beautiful assortment of
OUR CLOTH STOCK
OUR RAT STOCK
OUR -iS.Mag STOCK
You shall be used
A. A. TRUMAN
GLEN'S FALLS, N. Y
LORAN A. • SEM RS
C. B. KELLEY'S
Buff to **lllol - 9
PLATI/02114 ';co l :lNTiAlt 'SCALES; .00 11 1
atantly ou h nd at manufacturee,a prices, at
SMEAD'S TUVE * - ARE ROOMS,
Alee, just roceived, a - lorge stock of
wblola I selecad with care and inf Bolling as low
fQr PIA as can bo bought In any market.
COMMON AND CHOICE TABLE Ann
A W S,, (12 kinds,).
AXES, ADZ, HATCHETS. HAMMERS,
LOCKS, KNOBS, LATCHES,
HINGES, BUTTS, BITTS, .
pettElVp, AUGURS, '
PICKS, SPADES, SHOVELS, SCOOPS,
FORKS, RAKES, SCYTHES, &c.,
NAILS, COMMON, FINISH
ING AND CLINCH,
CARRIAGE - BOLTS, .ALL SIZES; FROM 1-4
X 1 ' 1.2 TO 1.2 )c 8 iNcnis.
For further particulars call and see.
Tioga, May 15, 1887—tf. •- 1 E. A. SMiIiAD.
N. persons indebtod to me are request
ed to call and pay up witbir 80 days;
E. A. SMEAti.
THE subscriber,' haviny
machinery arc now re:t'
all sorts of
Clt STINGS ,
SUCH AS /
PLOWS, CULTIVATORS, FIELD
R 0 Lil., ER S, MILL,GEARING,
SLEIOII-SHOES, W 0 0 P -
&c., &c., &c. -
Wo tiara also a
for custom and Job work, We are also prepared
to do .
SM TTLATO de SCROLL SAWING
Having a tlrst-class elorew-cutting Lathe, we
aro prepared to make '
CHEESE PRESS SCREWS,
to order.. Builders of Cheese. Factories aro re.
quested to examirio_our work. Wes , rnaoufactore
ono of the finest implements in the market.
Cash paid for OLD IRON. --'
F. L. SEMIS.
Wellsboro, May 15, 1867—tf.
THE PLACE TO BUY DRUGS.
AT the Lawrenceville * Ding Stdre, where you
will find *every thing properly belonging to
the Drug Tiede
CHEAP, CHEAPER, CHEAPEST,
and of the best quality for Cash. Also, Paints,
Oils, Varnishes, Lamps, Farley Notions, Violin
Strings, Elshing 'reekle, Window Glass, &c.
Cash paid for Fla* Seed,
C. P. LEONARD.
Lawrenceville, May 8,187.
NTOTICE 19 AVREBY GIVEN that Mary
1_1( E. Baldwin,
,Frances M. 'Wright, J. M.
Smith, and others, hare applied to the Court of
Common Pleas or Tioga county for a charter of
incorporation for literary purposes,. under the
name of the "Normal Literary Society of Mans
field," and that the charier will be granted next
term if no objection be mode.
May 8, 1867. J. F. DONALDSON, Prot.
• Rftal Estate Sale.
THE Subscribrei will sell or rent the following
valuable property, to wit
One tavern stand in Lawrenceville.
One farm, on which he now resides, one-half
mile from throe churches, two School Rouses,
'two grog shops, and ono railroad, and about the
samo distance from the lino of tho Welleboro and
Lawrencevillo 11 1 01 road. The farm (contains 160
acres of good land, 50 acres timbered, well wa
tered, and very productive. It regytires that the
seed should he sowed and planted, however, to
ensure a harvest:
One farm 'in Jackson''e ownship, 175 acres; a
first•rato place for a the s factory.
Also—for AM o-4 mu e , 75 slump; - and other
stock, cheap on reasonab e terms.
hi. S. BALDWIN.
Lawroneo, Apr. 17, 1887 tf.•
td avoid the care' and trouble of
jj attending to present business I will sell
on reasonable terms, all or any part of my farm
ing and timber lands, situated in - tho township of
Tioga, Ting:o' county, Pa., and consisting of the
following property, to wit:
The farm on which I live at Mitchell's Creek,
containing about 300 acres, SO acres of the some
river flat land, and about 100 acres improved,
with 3 dwelling houses, 3 barns, a post Whom or
stone building, 2 corn houses, and otbSt' cut
bui.dings, and 2 orchards and a steam .saw mill.
Also, about 1000 'acres of oak, hemlock, and
other timber lands on which there are 2 or
cheap dwelling booms, and about 20 acres•of im
proved land. " WM. K. MITICHEI.L.
Mitchell's Crook, May 1, 1367.
J. H. , RANDALL, ,
SURGICAL AND MECHANICAL
O FFICE at his residence on Wellsboro street,
Tioga, whore ho ay bo found from the Ist
until thethe 19th until the 25th
of each month. Wil be in Blossburg at the
United States Hotel, fr m the 13th until the 19th,
and in Lawrencevillei at Slosson's Hotel, from
the 26th until the last day of each month. -
All operations connected with . the dental pro
fession, whether surgical or mechanical, will re
ceive especial attention.
Having nu improved liquid end apparatus for
benumbing the gums, he is prepared to extract
teeth without pain, and in a manner harmless to
the patient, yet no stupefaotion' k drowsiness or
nausea, follows the operation. Ether or Chloro
form will be - administered if advisable when de
Artificial Teeth of• all kinds inserted in the
most substantial and beautiful manner. •
Call and see specimens of mechanical dentistry.
Tiogn, Pa., May I, 1887.
SIRED by the / Ceiebrated Stock Horse BER
TRND, owned by 11. N. Fish, of Troy, Brad
ford county, and tooled by a Duran and Bolivian
Mare. Ho took t o first . prcinitim as a roadster
over first class horsea.at tbo last 'county Fair of
Tioga county, and has - an euviablo reputation ae
a surd foal-getter and stock loisif. - -
YOUNG BERTRAND will stand the present
season as follows: •
Mondays, Tuesdays, and *canes& e, at the
stable of the 'subscriber in Mairtsborg Thurs
•day afternoons nt WhitneYville; Fri ay fore
noons at Isaac Wheeler's, on the State, Road ;
Friday afternoons at Cherry Flutts ; Saturdays
at the stable of Thomas Graves, Covington.
Pastore for Mares from n tlis.tanee 'on reasona
ble terms. - Oxvnors parting with wares before
foaling will be field respimsible for the 'service
money. Terms reasonnble. E. A. FISH.
Mainslafeg. Pa.. May 22, ISG7-2m•
You will find
the latest arrival of New Glooyis n 'KELLY'S
April 1, 1887 -•\
• A FEW 'MORE PIECES
orthose substantial Shootings and Shirtinga, at
, April 1, 1861. C. B. KELLY'S.
AMPS.—A n`iige kind of lamp for KO?Olefr
• no broakaipo of ohimneys--at• FOL L Y +8•
I tly to furnish to order