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' t:-;-,rowg . "- 4 **: 10110 .0!:::•;- - : . i- - 17 - .
- The,New Orleans RepuNiccor - Oyitai
sth JON ioiAblislies the Tollo*ingtories.
;pondenqe, from which A-8150 e?!#64
was telqraphecl a feWs::da:y.s"ago . i ..;:.„-,• . r
isTb v Q.14,E,4,
. L N . s, AXay' : :i7,, -1.8(t-en
eral . JcOno -ongatieetl---GEtstrigAii:—
Ili Youf hamirable letter :of the Bth
ulthno:,= yqfi remark that '`our efforts- at'
reconsttuttion will be vain-and useless_
unless INve, - ,, embark' in the' enterprise!
' with; t,ho:',liinterity',i3f 'purpose which j
will - eqmtnAnd' , subeeds.'!., ‘, - . .
The Spftft *Well instated - the. abeve
, pgkragraKtogether with the, fact that
:•thetusande'-th'ousa'nds -brave' soldiers ' aro spill
ready 4:• follow their leader WhereOr
he may sed - ilt to Call Meth; has emboli",
enel ci me to eitentYtkydu 'an . invitation .
to a nd - Mass Meeting. in. Lafayette
Square to=morrow eNiening - . at . ;vliich
Hon.. Henry Mildon: di - distinguished
leader in,the Republican pipty, will ad-,
dress the\eitiiois of New Orleans: '
As soldiers we were appOsed,'tii each
other durinV, the late War,' - but as citl-_
zens - rohyWe\pot wisely unite In - Obits
to restore Louisiana, to.ber 'former 'rsa,
sition in the Union through the' party
now in. pii.wer, - arhieh in all proba-.
bility , Will.retain over for man . years
to come ? - .1 If you acceptl shall' e glad'
'to hear your 'views'6 i the condition 'of
public affairs..: - • ' ' '
• ' Respectfully, yo rs,:&e.,
---` , •.;,-'- JOHN 11!_. - i. PARKER.
NEW ORLEANS, La.,iune 31867. r "
J. .ilf. -0": Parker; _pg.':
M DEAR SIR :—Youi' esteemed favor'
of the \ 15th ultiino Was duly reeeived; ' I
Was much pleased to - haveAthe oppor
tunity -to 'hear Senator lyilson, and
was agreeably Surprised ' tol meet\ such
fairness and frankness in a politician
whom I have - been taught to believe
mrcompromisingly opposed to thewhite
people of the-South.' - ' •- ' , t;I
have maturely considered your Bug--;
gestion td "wisely finite in efforts to re
9tore Louisiana to her former position ,
in thEkTnion through the partyin pOW.:
- 0..."' My letter of the 6th ofAPril - "tO
:Which you refer, clearly indicates a 'de••
- Sire for practical reconstruction and
reconciliation. Practical men can sure
ly distinguish between practical recon-.
struction and reconstruction as an 'ab
stract question. I will endeavor,. how
ever, with••renewed energy, to meet .
• your w,isfies in the matter:• „The serious
difficulty ]'apprehend is th' want) of
' that wisdoni - which is necess ry for the
great work: ' II slrall be happ *to work
in any' harness that promise relief 'to
our distressed people and'. harmony ... to
the nation. •It, matters not whether I
hoar the Mantle 'Of, Mr. Davis• or , the
Mantle of Mr. Sumner, so that I may
help to bring the glory of "peace and
'good-will toward men." . .-
0 „T shall set on my assuming a proposi
tiOn, that I hold to be self-evident, viz :
The highest of human laws is the law
that is established 1 ‘ )37 appeal to arms.
The great principles that divided
, political parties prior to the' war were
• thoroughly discussed by out wisest
Statesmen When argument ' was ex
,. hausted re.Ort was had to ' compromise.
,When col promising 11',119 unavailing,
.. .discussion 1 as renewed, andexPedients
were sought, but nroneeMil be found;
itcY suit the emergency. . Appeal was
- finally madeto th6sword to determine
which of the•clahns was the cionstruct
. on' of constitutional law. The sword
las decided in favor of the North, and
What they claimed as principles cease
to be principles, and are become law.
The views that' we hold cease to be
• principles because they are opposed 'to
law. It is therefore ourAluty to aban
don ideas that are obsolete and conform
to the requirements of law.
The military bill and amendments
-are peace offerings. We should accept
them as such, and - placeourselves upon
' them as the starting point from which
.. to meet future political issues as they
• aribe. •
Like other Southern men, Inaturaliy
sought alliance with • the DemOcratic
party,-merely because it was opposed to
the Republican patty. But as far as I
can judge, there is nothing tangible
about it, except . the issues that- were
staked upbn. , the War, and there lost.
Finding nothing to take hold of except
pfejudice, which cannot be worked into
good forany ene, it is proper and right
that I Ohould 'seek some stand-point
from which good may be done.
If T. appreciate the principles of the
Democratic party, its prominent fea
tures oppose the enfranchisement of the
relored man, and deny the right, to
legislate. upon the Subject - of suffrage,
except \ b y the (States individually.
These two features have a tendency to
exclude Southern , men from that party,
°for the colored 'man is already enfran
chised here, and we cannotseck alliance
with a party that would restrict his
rights. "The exclusive right of the State
, to legislate upon suffrage will-make the,
enfranbhisement, of the blacks, whether.
for better or for worse, afixtureamongst
us. It appears, therefore, that those
Who cry loudest against this new order
of things iis.a public-calamity are thoqo
whose principles would fix it upon us
Without a remedy. Hence .it becomes
us to insist that suffrage should be ex
tended in all the States; and fully tes
ted. The people of the North should
adopt What they have forced upon .us ;
and if it be proved to be a mistake; they
should remove it - by the remedy under
republican principles of Uniform. laws
upon suffrage. - .•
If every man in the country will meet
the crisis with a proper appreciation of
our-condition, and come fairly up to his
responsibilities, on to-morrow the sun
will smile upon a happy people; "our
fields will again begin to yield their
increase; our railroads and rivers will
teem With abundant commerce; our
towns and cities will resound with the
tumult of trade, and we shall beinvigo
rated b 4 ithe blessings of Almighty God.
lam ir, very respectfully, your most
obedie servfmt, '
THE LAST SNAKE t ST my.—The
Charleston (Ill.) Plailidealer tells this
snake story : On Saturday of last week
Mr. James Gilbert, one of our subscri.;
bers, came to the onice foi . his paper,
and while.here related an incident as
having occurred the day previous. On
Friday he and his brother George. were
engaged in cutting wood, one mile and
a half south or the town. About teh
otelock in the morning Mr. Crowder
came along, andsaid that he was look
ing for his cots,
.a. stripper. .The. young
men replied that they had 'noticed her
about:the clearing. Mr. Crowder soon
found her and drove her hoine, the
cow bellowi t ng and ceiling as though
she had losti\ a' calf. At three" o'clock
in the afternoon the cow came back, but
appeared ve r restless, .walking about
and • lowing continuously. Presently
she was heart to la 4, down, when every
thing became quit. The woodstaen,
having their curiosities excited by the
tow's Orange conduct, stopped their
Work and-went to where the cow was
last heard. Imagine their surprise up
on finding her suckling a large greasy
looking snake, at the same time fondly
licking it with her tongue. The cow
was made to get up, and as she walked
away the snake followed after her.
Clubs were procured and the snake
killed. It was a species unknown to
our informant, measuring full six inch
es around thq body, and five feet seven
amione-half inches in length. , .
-The tibicago newspapers represent ,
business as very active in that city.—
They state that the streets are throng
stocks aro rising and there is more
building than ever before. It is thought
that thirteen thousand houses will be
erected this seasonir The city is rapid
ly extending southward, along the shore
of Lake Michigan. •
it has been computed that the mi
leage of a' Congressman from the newly
acquired territory of Russian American
'wimp tits-to $20,00q, or half the green re
,:,:i pis of 4. animal produeb s , . -
A t oo )11 ilnet/trywitt,
tit,ynfloweti : ltltttodift ovor a yeur Iwo and
li. few dais - nitteit cartms out, la: iset
WEDNESDAY, MO: 2k,:1567. ;;
oxv.cs - cr - 5....".T;r0* 1;4
The latest opinion of ,Attorney Gen- '
eraj Stanbery practiCally nullities the
'Reconstruction measures adopted by
COngress: It -.declares that the civil
officers appointed by the military emu
manders;in placenf traitors removed in,
'ille late . rebel States,, ct(unot Act, but
'that new elections mustbeheld by th
people of those States. The President
appeartile'be arexions:to re env' lfestill
lies With Congresv. and Ate Accessi ,
'for nsession in July cannot longer b
denied. - If tongress netroot.4 to!'inter•i.
pose between tbeeOuntry,and . Aridrewi
JOhnson,,ye mayconfidently , ,looks f
a return of chaos in the South, and diai
turbatiees elsewhere. We have neve
been' for impeachment or, confiscation
but lithe President persiste in using - one
man power to:nullify acts of Congress ]
we shall advocate, his' condign Punish,'
ment in, dead earnest.. . .
The 13th of June, 1807, ought 10 'be
and remain memorable. ' On that day a .
- great and important battle was .fough,t
at' Aequiae Oreek, Virginia, otherwise'
known as the " Mother Of Presidents."
The battle divlde,cl : ,;nto sixty, pix
momentous " mills," :making in I the
aggregate, 'what the Correspondent' of
the Tribune - calls "a, icons WhiCh; for
brutality, has never been equaled ' in•
this •country." In few ''words it was
a prize-fight hetNyeen • Samnal ()Oyer
and Barney Attion, the celebrated light
Weights, forthe championAip of Ameri
ka, and on the 138th round ' was
deClared the victor. . '
It is proper to state what we see sta
ted of the eotithatauts 4 Mr. COlyer ie
the proprietor of a Concert Sateen in
Baltimore, of good,,frnily; strictly tem
perate, and not addicted to the use of
profane language. We hope this .is
good enough record; but it would ha
been better still had the biographer•e
ted that he was a member of some chur
in good standing. Of Mr. Barney Aar
we know little or nothing,, except th
he is said to look likea malignant dev
and has been in the prize-ring busin:-
for a dozen years. Both are undoubted
".honorable men," • "se are they a
a / honorable men."' -
We are told by the same
correspondent that the boat chartered
to convey the friends of
, the - 1). R. to the
battle ground was crowded to excess,
with pickpockets, pugilisti, gamblers,
burglars, Department clefloi, Govern
ment officers, newspiver
_Men and e
spectable citizens. He tiiither sba es
what•we can easily believe, that sue = a
mass of devils of all kinds 'never bet" , re
sailed on the Potomac - river. We
cordially agree with a remark by a
rough, shat blidthe hook . subkilt : , ,ko ld
have carried'Oewn a greater lead: of in,
than any. wkeck ever bore before.
We are further told that seats over
looking the battle -ground Were prepared
for 2,500 persons; and that these. seats
were filled to the full. Soon after; the
cousiditunta. appparwil, skr - ul -Si flair ....lags--
king hands in au affectionate manner,
and recording a bet of $lOO, began to
hit out from the shoulder. The official
report is too long for us, and our readers
must take the account in our poor lan
guage. It runs Something like this: ,
I—Aaron plumps Colyer and draws
2—Colyer chases Aaron upon the
ropes. 3—Aaron sends Colyertograss.
4—Colyer knocks Aaron down. 5-Aaron
hits Colyer an awful blow ;*sind the latter
knocks the former into !otiod. 6—Drop,
game—nobody hurt. 7 1 -÷Drop game—•
nobody hurt. B—AaroWs friends claimed
a victory, but the - referees decided
ago:inst . him. 9—Big thing. Both badly
pounded. 10—combatants smiled as
they pitched in. ll i —Coyler's eye clos
ing up. 12—Both down. IS—Bets even.
14-Colyer raises a lump on Aaron's
nose. 15—Both down. 16—Aaron sent
to grass. 17- 7 1ioth got bruised. 18;1%
20—Blaek• eyes on all sides. 21—Col
yer's face looked like jelly. 22, 23,-24
Aaron dodges and shams. 25=Last
three minutes, great brutality and great
er cheering. 26th to 39t1f—Colyer's
eye's closed, Aaron plays sneak, Colyer's
face a perfect jelly. 40 to 65—cloied
eyes, jelly-faces, big betting, pluck
good. 66th tind.last--Both parties
plucky and tired." 'Colyer being blind
by this time, Aaron is supposed to have
a slight advantage, being able to- see
with bothreyes. They pitch in, tussle,
mill, gouge, And go down—Colyer un
der. Aaron gets up mid Colyer dosen't.
Therefore Aaron is adludged to be the
winner. Whereupon much .rejoicing
among those who bet on Aaron, and
much swearing among those who bet
• The appearance of the combatants
after the fight is said to have been dis
gusting. Very likely. The affair seems•
tirtave been - diSgusting all the way
through. We read along cherishing a
hope that the iight might result in two
funerals. Our disappointment was very
bitter. .These ,brutes still-live, and will
fight again ho doubt.
The refereewas Mr. William McMull
in r aidermhU. and Chairman of the
Democratiq d;ty Fqceeutive Committee
of Philadelphia. Mr 7, McMullin entered
the ring with becoming dignity,'and
" Boys, I did not come hero to be referee, but
to see a fight like this, which I like to see. I
have no partiality for nary MA and will endeav
or to discharge my duty without fear. If ary
man strike foul, I will caution him, and if ary,
man does it again I will decide against him."
Mr. McMullin, Chairman of the Phila
delphia City Democratic Executive
Committee, also notified newspaper
men, that if any of them said he as ap
pointed referee lief would eropthe r ears
when he got home to' Philadelp la.—
But 'Mr. McMullin, being nothin but,
a bully,- will not singly attack an mad
for telling the truth. .
We do not find much fault wit this
light. It was not in our political or so
cial fate Ilya a' ng the sub-sub-stratum of
what is called Democracy, fromp to
toe. If such delight to pound and fight,
why 'Ms their nature to,' and we nnot
grumble. - But it would not be ut of
place for the keepers of such ru it ans
to discourage such brutal exhibi ons,
and punish the parties. 'lt looks : little
as if prize-flpting was about , to com-
PAO With brute ball and croquet.
propounds a seiles of questions to any
11.adical, vhich,,,we 'publish herewith,
and reply* each briefly :
1 -' Hivcr',4° rebtor Un4on , ?`
By xebtiti,digg ;it Upon the fouidations
ofiustlee.' 7.1 ' ,
14 O`at'd ) 0 41 tit
0 u :pi ona
By conforming it to'` he progress of
the people to whom it is 'a la*.
8. How have you benelitted 0:63
By restoring to him that freedom
with which God endowed him, arid of
which the noble Caucalan. wrongfully.
4. Who was benefitted by the war/ ,
iured, not tR PO ni "O l tj ' fl; pa#Yi
serve peptattralber..y:.: raTar s' has
mtitledihe'AiiiAcan*oll3'SoM eWitat.: ,
5t ,Hcff Tkl4el l . l4 l# o k 9*. IrPi tfi. , M
. man ow:than before the war? -;
In' so much as this ; Before - the - Wai
the Demografip party, held that capital .
should, own I.aboro ,Sinee:the war- the
laborer ~seta' hie f)rice; WOlics Pi"whoirk.
e pie:Oats, and ree'elt%o 'the tviikes in
O, Do. you 'believe in equal tasation
Certainly.: •'' "'
,not eieinpt the poor'work
ing men as well as‘the, rich bondhold
erV • , M t-,
The Poor woritingnino paya ,jnSt
much •tai as anybody according to his
wealth, and nos.*Lre:-. , The. rich bond.
'holder pays his' inciithe,t, i at; . if:,honost,
and auch'other tax:Oti:ti s t3 knay, •prOPerly,
he assessed against him' • ,-• •
Which -benefitted this country
moSt-Democracy; which inadOit;:oF`Re
publitanisrn which destroyed ? .
As . Demoptitey did •not the
country, and' as--.ll4Publieanieni • ,,Will
hardly destroy moue s -
tion need ilot be , answered. - • 1- : •
9. Why ' .taid . Jhe soldier who
fought for his
~ aoirritry, and; exempt
froin ald tax:ationf.the bondholder -who
staid at home, and -stole frein his coutv!
try T , • .
Permit us to nheke the three uncon
scionable lies which make up that quas
tion. You knew, if you kilo* . enough
to vote, that the soldier is not taxed for
the war 'debt proper. • You ought to
knoW that the bondholder is not ex
empted from bounty, relief. and.capita
tion taxes. • You do know that the
working men of the NOrth ;own more
bonds than the rich men, and that but
for the taking of these very bonds : the
soldier could not' have been subsisted,
paid and equipped. Do you send your,
Paper to a ;race of fools, that you so
abound in cheap demagoguery ? We
have replied to your' questions. Will
you publish the reply?.
Departed the service. of Andrew John ?
son, 'oh Monday, jnne 10, 1887,, Mr.
JAMES JONES, late Postmaster at Jersey
Shore, Lycoming County, Pen'nsylva--
nia, and editor of the Videete, in the
fourth year of his' official age. r
To those who feel called . to mourn the
demise of our brother.we say dry your
tears, for your loss' is'his gain. ' For
many rnonthahis demise was daily Sx.
Peeted, and our sympathies have been
'going out toward him constantly, as
they ever do toward a tongue-tied editor.
Mr. Jones .hadiona erinuel. 'Piroa4..tf-t!
'tae speetacle-of a man addicted tis The`
habit of profane Swearing endeaVOring
to reform himself. In his paper of the
13th we observe that death, which
cbmmonly compels to silence, has loosed
his tongue,, and . Mr. Johnsen gets the.
benefit of ita long restraint. For some
months we had looked in . the V3difte,
for the editor's opinion of "my poli0,"
but in vain. We are glad to kriow that
the old saying ' Dead men tell'tio tales,'
is false. He confesies that he has drawn
it very mild, politically, and that the
restraint has been irritating in the
treme. He now rejoices that Ills hands
are loosed, and that he will be able to '
do much more for the party than,-here
tofore. May we hope that friend zones
will now turn his attention to logic,and
theology, and thus in some sort atone
for the sins of omision made necessary
in obeying the dictum, of, friends who
declare that, "according to all politi
cal rules, the offices belonged to the
Republicans and it was' tlathlifg More
than right to retain them if it col id be
done on any other terms than a '4acri
fice of principle'?"
MASONRY IN PENNSYLVANIA.—The
facts contained in the statement of the
R. W. Grand Lodge of Pennsylvania,
for 1866, constitute such testimonY of
the efficiency and vigor of the Masonic
Order, as cannot but be gratifying to all
of its members. The receipts of 1866
were $53,288 71, and from the Girard be
quest $4,939 74,-making the total of the
investments of `the bequests $50,160 49.
The Grand Lodge charity fund amounts
to $50,880 56; and $31,694 64 -have been ,
received during the year, and $25,813 98
expendpd. More than $27,000 of the
investments are in United States bonds.
The committee to select a site for a
Masonic hall were authorized to pur
chase the block bounded by Cuthbert,
Filbert, Juniper, and Broad streets',
Philadelphia, for $155,000, to - take pos
session in July prox: The g'ro'wth 'of
Masonry is said to have been accelerat
ed with threefold rapidity by- the war.
In 1856 there were 133 lodges, 11,195
members, 1046 members of Grand Lodge,
and a Grand Lodge debt of $l5l 000,
while the charity funds were but $38,-
125. 1n,1861 there wers 171 lodges, 13,-
651 members, 1599 members of the
Grand Lodge, and a Grand . Lodgo ; debt
of $73,200 while the charity funds were
$75,870. In 1865 there were 190 lodges,
20,256 members, 2165 members of the . ,
Grand Lodge, and a Grand Lodge debt
of only $ll,OOO, and charity funds am
ounting-to $98,470. During the Mason
ic year of 1866 twenty new lodge war
rants were issued, and nineteen new
California expects- to compete here
after with the eastern States in sup
plying the grain markets of Europe.
The, Alta California says: This year
the greatest want has 'been , sufficient
shipping to carry away- •the surplus
crop to. foreign Markets: Hereafter
we shall not be troubled . Orithat account,
as theshippersand grain dealers of, the
eastern States and rEuro now under
standthat we haves trade upon
which they can rely.
U . 'tire lively
'competition in shipping, San Francisco,
even by way of Cape Horn, can always
reach the .markets oi. Europe with her
grain a little cheaper than Chicago, so
that our farmers will have the advant
age of those of Illinois, Michigan, Wis
consin andiowa, in price, and double
or treble the advantage ins production
to the area.planted. •
A delegation of thirty or flirty young
ladles from the Elmira College, were on
a visit at Niagara Falls ' Thitrsday.—
They made a sensation in maxehl4 up
Main street, Buffalo, to the Fulls depot.
llgratirkkble •• Wedding.- 71T:7
We have to record, the most remari4a--
ble marriage ceremony on record,'" It
appears that a Mise_Sephia Kikelyof,
this place had lelledilrimiilOnannerned .
Samuel QUickealli__ np.t - ;',Wrsely
well." S O /Ind s ued tite= debeiver for
damages, OA the caOies'*LlCOndeoldo
by-the court.. T i tini,(Mattert;stOd `on
Wednesday afternoon last, *hen MIES
-Kikely started:out it scarclot thoblei •
one, whom she found on freight car.--
Shedrewaloaded revolver upon him
' and told him to come , down.- Without
firearms, andawed by _ her determined :
manner, he obeyed.
, She led the way to the clerk's °Mee. 1
for staaratagelicense Tho. Clerk* *4,
not in whenitAey entered.. He wassetilt
for: Quicksalk: didn't• - fecl - interested'
andrefutied tossk for the liceii3o Her
saiffh . ewas,onlyi 19 Year* 'orate and
had bet the consent ()Chia 'Parente 'to
the inartlage. , : , lShe ~demandedr'rthe
cense, saying "be hid
ry her and be had'to 416 --Theblerk
hesitated,lnyixt etch eireuniStanOLthil`
the air of . a Joan d'Atelehe approached'
the desk and , askediuokethek was god
ing to make out - the "license,''Before
such desperation (the revolver in ready
reach) , he decoked discretionthe'•better
part,' and COMplied with the request. '
The Scene here - was 'one of drainatic
interest, Quicksall eat sullenly ~oa, a
stool and . .refused to'receivi the license..
His intended took 'charge °tithe Paper,
ordering hitatO pay - for it.'. $1 : : was the
bill. He was out of% money: Shp 'paid
imhat she could of the amount-- 0' or 80
cents—and with ad imp'erfonh "Mme I"
led her liege lord out of •theoftl. , :
They climbed the north fencir_ of "the'
eourt yard, and niadetheir way to [ the;
office or Esquire Millman; en Main
stre'et, where another scene of still 'more
dramatic power transpired. MissKike
ly made known their errand -by hand
ing the justice the license, She 'placed
'two chairs•in frontof.hhi deskirand.ob
cupled one,'quicksall,t however, •refus
ing tb take the other. When -prepared
for the ceremen,iy,'heasked Quicksallif
he was ready,' and suggested. that he
take off-his hat. • "Not. ready, ". Said'
he. "Ready for that or a bullet," said
the bride, springing up as quick 'as a
•flash, and pointing her -revolver at .his
head. This motion- made a-great' 'sens
ation among the bystanders. A con
stable grasped the hand that -field'-the
-weapon and turned it in another-. direc
tion, towards; the door. Bystanders ran
crying, "Don't shoot this 'way. " . A
voice in another part of the room said,
"Let her have the pistol." And there
was confusion'generally. •
Order being restored, the squire tried
a second time to proceed:The groom
again objected, when the revolver was
again leveled at him, with the com-1
Mend, "Stand, up here by the " side of
e." At last their hands Were joined,
and the ceremony proceeded.; -• The
bride's responses were very distinct and
positive. The groom's were' scarcely
audible. After the ceremony; the un
willing groom 'seized his hat and
"scooted." The bride made what an,
rangement she could about the "fees,'!
and withdrew :with , her brother, who
had accompanied her all the time. '
The marrage, we suppose, will result'
in the dismissal of the ease at Com Mon
Pleas Court, above referred to.—Fort
Wayne (Ind;) Gazette.
This time last year the Democratic
adherents of Andrew Johnson were full
of adulation of his "policy," and pro
fessed admiration of his vetoes and pub
lic speeches. They " endorsed "him
at all their political meetings, and 'went
into the. Congressional elections as his
avowed 'supporters. They were beaten,
to be sure, but princip le should not de.
'pend upon success. We are therefore
surprised to see that in the Derni
sacral° Convention at Harrieurg not a
single was -madeAckiPxeisidarit
Joimson or. his:.unforturiats
His Democratic frlandstairalaut= hi
dead. They havegotaltlie;officall okit,
of him, they have to expect they used
him to help their 4political Campaign
lastfall ; they got veto-after veto out of
hirri and now; having run him co4l
- a u t o 21.47 tAxuay
pitched •overboard. We 'don't think
ttuty will nominate him for. "141iSidebe
4eXt year. They have , got past : Unit
take up a " sound . Democrat, ' 1
somewhere between Jerry •Black and'
NARROW Esc R OM DROWNING.
—Master JOHN 1 .404 of Pr. Wm.
Muss4n, of this place, came near
.his lifA on' Thursday evening lasi,
Williarnsport,hy drowninl ie • The Daily
Madre says ' he went to t creek Qn
garket street in that - City or the t pur
pose of bathing, and had been' in the
water but a few Moments, when . a lady
notiped line "disappear. After waiting
sornettna and linefing_he did pot rise
to the surface, she called assistance, and
he was rescued. A physician was sent
for, the proper remedies applied and the
boy was finally brought to conscious
ness and his life saved. • ,
•.. • , lINION , :HOTEL. '
MINER WATKINS PROPRIETOR.
TIANING fitted tip 4 rti,V hotel building on thg
of the old Union Hotel, lately destroyed by fire,
I ant now ready to receive and .entertain guests. The
Unkin Hotel Intended for..a . Tomperence.flause,
and the Proprietor believed it can be iustalned without
grog. An attentive hostler in attendance.
Wellsboro, June 26, 1867.
, WILLIAM 210 WN;S'END,, PROPRIETOR.
T_TAVING leased for a term of yeara the popularand
JUL well known Motel stand Welly occupied by A. M.
liazlett, I am prepared to furnish the traveling and
local' publlciwith the beet accommodations to bu pro
cured in the country. A good hostler always in at
tendance. Teams furnished to fishing parties.
Welleboro, Juno 26,1887.
STRAYED or stolen from thebremises of the
37 subscriber Sunday night, 23d brit.,.a Brown
about. 7 years old and 14 hands high.—
Any one returning, her, on giving information
where, she can ho found, will he liberally rewar
ded. .1. 11, MERRICK.
Charleston, Juno 28, 1867.
CASH PAID' FOR
Wollabor°, Jana 21i, '67. D. P. ROBERTS.
Buy the• Seest.
It is the cheapest in the oud.
T EARS & HATFIELD •
PATPXT COMBINATION ,HAItFOON HAY
The bast and cheapest ever invetiied now , offered
by the undersigned to the farmers 'of Penn's.
Fork can be seen at the office' f WilliamsA Hat
field,' Main Street, Wellsboro. MI forks War
'ented to eye perfect satisfaction o no.
All orders by mail promptly attended to. For
`mere, in order to secure,st fork this season, send
your order immediately.
TEARS tt HATFIELD,
June 28, 1887.-2 m. Wellabero, Pa.
WALLA011•2404)11131, of Charleston, will be a candi
date Air aunt, subject td She Aeelslen of the Itiptibll•
can 00/2V012t2072.* I
L. D. TAYLOR, of Blois; will be a. taiudidatt for s &
Mee of Sheriff, satject to the division of the Repub•
ten County Ottuventforylo - 7.., '.:. - i , s -
.; ;'. -, - ,. 7 : .
It, T. trALL;c4 lima ti, Offer/ hins - seff is cinitif="
.date for the Once of la subject; tO the decfMotinf ,
PO RePtibtleau Comity , trnintidn. -• ' ..- •' ' -, e , , , . .
I JEROME IL iIiTTER, • f Middlebury, Wilf • be" iciiif.
Ablate for the oMee of 8 orlif, subject- to the decision
of the Republican Count Convention. .. 4, ..
, ,y, C. BERMAN, of La renceville, wig Lea candidate
for the (Mee of Sheriff, 4 Wept to the decision. of the
Republican County Oonv lion.
Fon . 118Alvizn. •
8. B. 110 WEN, of Deerfield, will be a candidate for
Treasurer, subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.. •
HARRISON 0, BAILISTict of Delmar, atilt be a candf
date for County Treasurers silkiest to the decision of
the Republique Convention. -
Witham VIII be a dictate
for it. 4l l3 tnity " Commlsto of e ° r,auttlecete 0 3, doClartot the
ge Pu b i l M. o 9.llneY 00 12 4VolitIOzit s •
! , :iii: -. ll,'.,(AijiilAis -&--'-co.'
,•.-- . 1 i', l l- .--'.. -
• +', ..t4, ,-,:,
‘,',-, *....1 . • ~ • ;
"PCir,q • '..' .
c, E s ' 4 -ivtit 1DE4, 7 ,,, • if; A
~ . ...>:,:tz, 1 ',,,,
I- i`l, 1
ii'i. 46. i?,." 1 i .. • •
...t3;:-:. ' ..:" .. ",'' .. :ft"' • --- " 1 , ,,
'• . I't •• ; -,4 '1 -
AUGS, MEDICINES, PATiNi MBA
0 18; — . 1 VIX . -
• Diyir, -GLASS, & PUT4rio. -
i • •
i • • ••
rave comedomt.tmOkliPricealtt last.
,WE do net healtite'to , •
Largest stiiekief *%ir " ""
PURE- "EiVati 1).114G$
FANCY ARTICLES, TOI T SOAP,
CLOTH, TOOTH' ilk NAIL
WINES & LIQUORS, &C„
. - INTO - THIS
We havi 'tit•guot Stook]9ii.
PAINTS: OILS, GL4l3 . s, AND PIITTy,
pat:e White,-Lead, - Pure White••Zitio:, -Linseed
Oil. Coati Varnish, Furniture Varnish, Tel.'
low Ochre, Venetian Bad, Chrome Tel- •
low • Chrome Green, Prussian Blue )
Patent Dryer, Laoker,, Japan, ,
Spanish Whiting, Paris White, Kaleomine, Resin,
,Tar, Log Wood, Bustle, Brazil Wood, Cam
cohol, Benzoic,. Spirits' Turpentine,
. and Kerosene Oil, Paint and, „
Which wo will sell 2b per pent. cheaper than any
other establishment:in the county. In`short, we
have every thing. over kept in a first class
and all *wan is for yon to call and examine our
stook and ta•lois before buying eolseistero.
;flambe . , we Can't be undersold. • ' -
All goods warranted or no sale. •
~ . ,
P.- R. WILLIAMS, 1 I'. R WILLIAMS & Ca.
. J. L.WiLti.lasi. - 5 - , No. S trnViii 'Block.
.110 fi r AND REAP BY RORER POW.ERI
• TH . E:104.11J.04. _
MOWER' L DEAFER, is undoultedl,y the
best Machine in the world, about TWEN
TY-ONE THOUSAND of these Machines Indult
•new,ln use. It always 'takes the first; premium
at Fairs and Exhibitions.
Dave the sole Agency for this region, and
can fill all orders promptly. lam also agent for
the sale of
•taraed for its lishttin4 even draft, au i rot doing
fast and good work. This Aischlue • wili.pay for
itsidt in the awing of :raps paid to,mowers, by
hay larid farmer iwene season. "
. • 1 • D. P. ROBERTS.'
Wellsboro, Jane 214,1887—if.
DiBBOI..IITION.—The Copartnership hereto
'fore exlstlidg between Wood it Mcßride •I.
this 40 (June 13,) dissolved by mutual consent.
All accounts and claims will be settled, by Wood
tdtanborrough, at the old stand,
W. A. WOOD,
• .H. W.1 4 408R1p/11.
BrooltSold, Juno 26, 1 ' 67=St
T ETTER' Testamentary having boon grant
-14 ad ictthe undorslgned,upon tho last. will and
mstamatitof A. Hobard; late of Hialimonq n de
ceased, all persons indebted .fo said testator, and
ail persons havinglilahns 'against him; 'win
and sbttla with - ' A, hf. SPHHOER,
Richmond, Juno - 28,1887, Mr*
A DMINIBTRATOWB NOTIC otters of
gdmimietration having. been gratited to the
nyder - signed upon the estate of William Babb,
late of Morris township, deceased, notice is hereby
given to those ,indebted to, and those having
cialuni against said estate to call and settle with
WILLIAM W. BABB, Adm'r.
Morris, Jung 20, 1887:41we• . '
IF you want a SUPERIOR ART/OLE of
. _ : Flour,. •
1 . s
you can got it at M. B. PRINCE'S Groner)? and
Provision Store, first door below. Conyers.
"Wellsboro, June 5, .1.867—tf.
AGENT for tho National Series of Standard Schqol
Books; published by A. S, Barnes Co. 1119 113
WiGlans; corner of John Street, N. Y., keeps constantly
aMI supply. • All orders promptly filled. Call on or
address by:mall, • N. STRAW.
Osceola, ea r , Jnna 19; 18874 y.
• 'YOUNG IJARRY CLAY.
.NrOUNG• HARRY CLAY% 5 years old in
July, blood bay,l6 hands high, and weighs
1650'ppiinds. .Ifor bottom, weed, and adieu, he
has rid, superior In - this region.
Hoirrill stand at the stable of - the -subscriber at
Blosel4irgt Monday and Tuesday of each week,
and WellNboroi at Holiday's, from Wednesday
noon to Siturday.night. •
Manus—Single Mare $10; Span $l6.- Service
money duo March 1, 1863. Owners parting with
Mares before foaling will bo held for lb° service
stoney. - -"L. B. SMITH, Proprietor.
I9June6l. CRAB: 'PENTON, Manager.
W.ollabor° Wool Oarditio - illaohino.
TT& G covered our; Machine;with entire
EIL: no Cards, we are now, ready to Card all.
Weal Wi out delay, and in the but poselble
.tommer. All' Wool sent item a distmice - bz 800
'will be tunied by'sthe came If reqtdred. - .
B. A. RILTIPAI4.',:'
ORIN BLAIR. '
' Wellaboto; , June 12,-2867.: ' • '
„I a Oli 1 lOW
,10494:4:0 ; 11101 . 15 .1 044*
, r 110141.; CAlt -
East .oharieston, Tioga Oa"' Pa..
HAVE engaged Mr.'eleo. Wescott, of Caton
N. Y., a man of forty - years, experience, to
superintend my riaLoniding business this season.
The Machine is in 'Brat-rate order; and r can
Safely promise to suit as many customers as any,
'other man. • - n A. R.' AVERY.
East Charleston, Juno 12, 1881—tf. ' '
DEMOB & vinmtares.
TTOItNEYB• AT LAW. -Office on Main
jolk, Strait, next door to Harden's Store. , - • ;
. C. G. WILLITAMS, C. W.BEACH'.:-
Ileborc), June 50067*—tf. ' •
New - - G d s
. L 011 r - ,0 E S !
z;, riiipeditiligr3ivito the at-
toy heir Now Stook received jast, w_cek,_ .0090
11 t,ik..".!1 9 r,50nT(41. 0 ,1 1- %"' •
common Prints, • :..10 cents.
Handsome fast colored Prints, 12i
Heavy, yd. wide' Sheeting, ' 12* "
GOO 4 I 8irt44 1 i 4 4
Extra qtalitla, ' 44 25 "
Denims. Ilokinge, Stripes, do., are
equally cheap.— :3 . '
Summer Pant Stuffs 26 to 50 , g
Past colored Lawns.. (now)," 26 • "
English Prints 30 inches 'Wide,- 1 25 "
Handsome new Hosamhiques, 31* "
Dress Good's's, earylcheap. ,
New Pariumlkitittir Undirirs from 1.1 60 tol4llo
it " "'1 15h1415, Baiquinp, nunings, 0., heat sty es
tmarket at the reduced rates. •
• In Department Goode, snob as White Goods.
hosiery, Gloves, handkerchief'', Linens, Drs..
&0., our stbok is all new and averaging
roll 50 per cant. lower then,spri4g , prieee, 4 1.
We isollhapit r aind fitibtss.vheak
4,• 3 4/.
Ladies' Gaiters, fair qualities, ......$1 25
" Good Tip'd or P1ain,....—..... 200
41 " Double Bole extra quality,
Tip'd,or Plain, doubt :stitolped,a 4... 5 . 241 0 .
:" "I 50
44 , •" we it s ,
tt• 2 25
Polish Boots, 2 50
All new work and warranted to be a good sub
stantial artier., All .onr Arid • customers are U.
Arvid that Wetintend to' do air well 6y Ilietn i al`
ever, rind tgdeaerve• their trade.
• " 2 .7, & CO
Corning, N. 1.. .Line 19, 1887.
0, , _ . y:1:N ‘ q ,, ,.;,%1 A N,K-.,
GROCERY AND PROVISION STORE.
;1. • : f
nu saying that a penny saved is a Penny
earned, justifies GARDNER in naming his
establishment a Savings Dank. Economy is
Wealth, laid some old chap
.whose name I have
forgotten; and it is mammy to trade where ,the
of high prices is being prosecuted with vigor'ara
without reprieve. 4. dam. sell Sugars, T las,
as, Mo ,
leases, Fish, Pork, Flour, Corn—Mos: lll 'Coffees,
Canned Fruits,Spices, and everything Ibtended
for fatally tuse; giving;the• buyer the , be ispt '
r I OF THE -
fall of, the markets, an advantage duly appro.
dieted by everybody, excepting only those verdant
INNOCENTS • "
who prefer PROMISING• TO PAY one hyn
dred per cent. profits to the seller; to PAYINfi
twenty-five per cent: cash on delivery of the
goods. I shall offer my stock of goods at fair
EVERY THURSDAY,. •
awl MI up ao fat! out,
. • ' L.' A. GiiiDNER.
Wellsboro, June 12, 1887.
* THE GREAT, RADICAL
PORNEr s PR.EAS_
No compromise with Traitors. Got the beat
and cheapest Newspaper in the country,
THE PRESS, •
A first-class Double.sheet Eiat.pago paper, con'.
tithing Forty-eight columns.
Published Every Morning; Southwest corner of
Seventh and Chestnut Streets; Philadelphia.
$B.OO per annum. $4.00 for six suontbs.
for. three months.
.•, TRI-WEEKLY PRESS. •
$4.90-per annum. $2.00 for six months. $l.OO
'fbr three inonthe. '
TUE SUNDAY PRESS.
$2.00 per UMW.' ELOO for nix months.
THE WEEKLY PRESS,
The most valuable Weekly Newspaper in the
to tbo world. It oontaino itotner of Interest to
every ono. k :
, • men TUE TEENS.
One' Copy., • $2 00 per annum.
FiVa Copies 9 00 "
Ten,Copies • 17 60 " ,
Twenty Copies • 33 00
To .the getter up of a Club of Ten or more
Copies an extra copy will be iven.
i All ordora should be addros ad to
• JOHN W. E RUBY,
' Editor andi fi roprietor, . •
S. W. oor. Seventh an ChestnueSta., •
June 6, 1867.4wi. hiladelphis, Pa.
TOSEPH INOHAM It SONS, two _nibs oast
tP of XtioXvili, Tioga County, Pa.,'are pre
pared to manufeetnre wool• by tho yard or on
shares, as may be desired. They make
FLANNELS,. FULL OLOT/IS, CASSI.
. BORES, DOESKINS,'
‘ttrid can promise to satisfy customers. They pay
particular attention to
ROLIXAUDING. & OLOTH-DRESSING.
Twenty years experience in the business war
rants them in expecting a .generous patronage.
No shoddy cloths made.
Deerfield, June 12, 1882—tf.
Notice to.Buildera . and Contractors.
THE Board appointed to Greet suitable Build
ings for a County Poor House will receive
.proposals for Hie building of tbh 'same on-the site
selected by the Board. Said Souse is to be sixty
!'set long, forty feet 'wide; two stories high, with
a stone basement. and 'is 'to be built of brie/4
which will be furnished by Said Board on the
.premier. All• other materials, excepting stories
for basement, 'to 'be famished by Contractors.
Plan and specifications may be seen at the'Coni.
wassionors' Office atVellsboro, on • and after the
17th day of Juno next. Proposals. will be re.
calved by said Emma at the Commissioners' Office
until-july Ist, when they will receive due eon
'adoration by the same. : • ; .;
0. F. 'VEIL,
E. T. BENTLEY Board -
- • B. S. 'SEELY, . of
. P. VAN-HESS, Erection.
E. HART, ,
Welliboro, June 12, 1887.
(loport Piktlps now In Alia Conjt of porn
f 9 . l'' Ole of GIP ! , W; mon Pleas of Tlnka"Obnu.,'
Phalps. Vp. .. tsi, Of . Pelytoy -Tenn, 184 f,
''r pc 'mien. ' . rn: 2to: •:;:,,, • , .. • -
At POPegti . litt4ni 0004-47444,i1111
'Aiolisti 4 1 / 1 4 , 9i ist vit. strbainceiXt sit Lthe:
• 91 AlettiOlßA*o4A L HOireibticatt.,Tiopil
a, hi jai Toiegtili,-HueAKTAni pfLJObt , i t fz•
rila 3 0 h 44410114 # l6 / 4 . of-11 0 4.4184 1
ihtabltspet ;444 IgiietlaPetlOCll 4 4441 0 1 1 4treit
0 pro.eiAf their ilelcivelnifure ioi
arced "from coming II rOY)4.- share or lath fund.
4NO.- j, MITCHELL, Aditlitor..
I Welleboro, June 19086741 f., .
he Bayer Grist & Gang Swamilie,
(on Crooked Creek, near Tioge, p a.)
TlE•above water Mills In complete and sue.
cessful running order, will be sold on favor.
able terms. Apply to E. BAYER,
19,Tune1887-3w. •• • -- TiogaiPa.
New Spring Goods
just received at
April I f 186*
C. D. KELLEY'S.
New 'Film and 'New Goo4B,
..- - :.-4.- -- :--
' ". ..
, i v ;:r , S. fArtiqiiiis4 SON
.2. ; , c e . , i ..-_- 1,
3EJL)I,,, ,irrit, tebtellti thidiqfOre recently des
- 11`00. triPtie 4.Keettiyville; 'would say tp
th f friend. and the oirthariznity generally, that
they have opened a new and desirable stook of .
whletr wag b'outsbc.forcaiii;lind::
ttal vorylowest figures; 's - 3
In this' department we shall keep a general as
orttr(tmi sett 0.011 aJcheap.as the
Roots' and Shoes,
j_ . ef_i•
styles, klils;,,and qualitios.. from the bolt
manufacturers, which vitit >lp sold.at •ft small ad
yance from cost.
ffirtO47 Yankee Notions, ,&c„;
• • • • _ •
In feet, we shall endeavor to keep everything
needed in a country storo.
BUTTER, EGGS & PRODUCE,
of all kinds, taken oxollogo !qr. Goods:
I `.. f •S. 'STAPIIE'S.• BON.
Keetteyville,Ro 6, 1867.
PLATFOitg: it COUNTER SCALES ) con
stantly on band at manufacturer's prices, at
04440'8 STOVE . :WARE .ROOMS.
Also, just linefeed, n a forge stock of
whfch I seleeted with care and am selling as low
for cash aS can be bought In any market.
'COMMON AND CHOICE TABLE AND
S TV'S, ('1
AXES, ADZ, HATCHETS. HAMMERS,
LOOKS, KNOBS, LATCHES,
HINGES,' BUTTS; BITTS.,
, CHISELS-, ,
PICKS, SPADES, SHOVELS, SCOOPS
FORKS, RAKES, SCYTHES, &p.,
NAILS, 'COMMON, ;FINISH
- ING A . ND CLINCH, j
14 KINDS, •
CARRIAGE .BOLTS, ALL Mae, PROM 1-4
X 1 1.2 To 1-2 X 8 INCHES
For further particulars cal and , sO 7.
Tioga, May 15,1867—tf, H. Ai MEAD.
N. B.—All persons indeb ad to me aro request
ed to call and pay up within SO days.
, E. A. BMEAD.
RING OUT THE OLD,
WRING IN TH.F., NEW 1
The , Universal Clothes Wringer
r the best, the afore the cheapest, itt the world.
Cog-wheels , nd warranted to be as good for
service - after NA ring a year as when first pur
chased. Took Oat). firs t premium et Thirteen
State Fairs, an 4 it tho World's Fair in London,
WASHIPG 32:ADE EASY.
,• This is the mr , ' y it is done.
DOTY'S CLOTHES WASHER
is the only niaohino .which washes clean and does
nOt i wear out the clothes. Took the first premium
at lid Fair of the American Institute,and is
highly recommended by such papers as he Tri
bune, the Agriculturist, the foulependeut y and all
of the Agricultural papers.
*The undersigned is agent for the sale of the
Wringer and Doty's Washer
DAVID P. ROBERTS.
Welleboro, May 29, 1867-2 m.
• THE PLACE TO' BUY DRUGS. ,
. A T the Lawrenceville Drug Store, whore you
will find every thing properly belonging to
CHEAP, CHEAPER, CHEAPEST,
arid;:of the best 'quality Or Cash. Also, Paints,
Oils, Varnishes, Lamps, 'Fancy Notions, Violin
'Strings, Fishing Tackle, Window Glass, Ac
Cash paid for Flax Seed.
C. P. LEONARD.
Lawrenceville, May 8,1817.
Rochester Trout 'Plies.
THE Bqseriber is agent for the above celebra.r
ted Flies. Also a tine assortment of Lead
ers, grimy Hooks, Bnells, Braided, Silk, Sea
Grass A LinemLines, Trout Baskets, Fly Books,-
Gut, Fly Rods; Beets, Ac„ Ace. 84p in roar of
Wm. Roberts's Tin Shop
Wellsboro, May 29, 1867.
Real Estate Sale.
THE Subscriber will sell or rout the following
, valuable property, to wit :
One tavern stand in Lawrenceville.
One farm, on whleh he now resides, ono•half
male from three churches, two School Houses,
•tirce grog shops, and one railroad, and about the
:sittrle distance from the line of the IVellshoro and
Lawrenceville Railroad. The farm contains 150
ItiOisiC good land, 50 acres timbered, well wa
le/led; raid very juAdsleOve. ~ It requires that the
'Swett -iliOubl be'Reereif-and planted, however, to
f •, 1 e..lterxest. • • , .
7 - .liTin, ; I"....iiicou township, 175 dares; .a
rit•rat viola echoes, factory.
--Also--for salt a. 4 - mules .75 'sheep, and other
stook, thesp on reuse - liable :teener;,4,• ;,: .
1 1. S. BALDWLIT.
"Lawrence, Apr. 17, 1867—tf. : - _.. ,
S. li Z r e . t i lf.: l• A r it — o A l g a e s ee n e ta b t " the d a S tat i l l o ic o n f
the -prop.rietor Chatham, aver).* forenoon.
Terite reasonable. DANIEL HILL.
Chatham, MnyllB,, 1817-2
CHERRY 1110 GA CO. PA.,
OPERA(ITERATES with Chloroform, this
celebrated Spray Proihteer.
Daly Itt, 1807-6 m.
LORAN A. SEARS
Oiiptittli4"-'06:11V Site: -.'•-• • •,,
PI3IISUAN'f to orders
of-'the • Orphan.' Court
' of Tioga Contity.,`7,lizabeili 'Robertson,
tthardfau of Robert Roudersoe Robertson, a.mi
nor child or. Archibald Robert a / a n, late of the
City of Philadelphia, deo'd, and Rebecca Ai.
Robertson, .A.dministratrix of Archibald Mole.
tyro ftobermop, late of said City of Philadelphia,
deo'd, will expose to sale by Public Vendee, on
WEDNESDAY, • 10th' day •of- •.Ttily, 1807, at 1 .
o'clock, P, lif.,;at -Parr's /lot.irin Blossbuigh,
Tioga Cotinty; . ' .. . , i--.. - .
' The undivided two-fourths of qno-half part of:
the 4 6. folidwing,desoribiid,traete uf land, situat e
.in,Bloss and Union Townships, in said County of
Vega. , - Tho interest of the tainnr being ono tin
dlvided•fourtifinflotevhalf - p'att,"and - the Interiir
of ,A. Mclntyre? A crton, deo'd, being soother
undivided one.fnurt i of ono-half part of thesaid
traots-;:both of said - terairriudirgetilrjeoftb - tho
dower of the Wido s wo , t he ; Into , Artittb!ild, Rob
ertson, deconad.' ' ' ' • '" . • "
Tho following 5' tracts of land,ridveitised for
sale, aro part , of 7..iiiter tracts, Back in the war-.
melee name of William Wilson; tile whole to
gether contained 7,100 acres; and Was bilged by
partition 'arming Ale different owners: about ten
years ago. ...
- Tho lands aro hea vily . covered with wood and
timber, consisting principally of liemlsicit; maple,
Teeph, poplar„, birch, With swim eheriy and asii.
he soil is -good for:farming purposes. ' - ` -
-The.quantity of _berolook- on these 5 tracts is
'Very largo and of very superior quality. It is
valuable for timber and for:lumber, and the bath . :
is valuable for the use of Tanners. " ' -
Persons*Wisbing to purchase these lands far`
the wood-and timber, or for.farming purposos, or
on account of the coal
,er iron ores, or for tanner
ies, are invited to: "exatnit)o the lands befoie the
sale. • '
: No. 1., Lot No. 1 of Division' NO. 1; Thls
trivet is in Blots township.' It contains 132'ecres;
162 perches, and, as laid down on- tho- division
Map of the lands, is bounded on thg—Oaist
tract allotted in the_ ivision to A... Elliott:: .;
The following 4 trac‘s aro in Union township:
No. 2. 'Lot, - ,No. 7of Dlvitilon N 0.2. -This lot
contains 133 acres and perches, as 11iid down:-
on the division map of the Innds.
lands allotted in the division to R. Ferries, on
the 'north,.und _J. 11. Gulick ett the sleuth Sldt:
No. 3. Lot NO:6 of'DlVlSion' 3. contalos
152- acres and 138 penal:tea. This :tract, as laid
down on the division map of the lands, is bound
ed on the east, north and west by•land allotted in
the'division, to J. H. Gulick, mid bounded on the .
south by land conveyed to George Stratton.
No. 4. Lot No. 7 ,of Division No. 4, contains
129 acres and 20 porches. The whole of this
tract lays in the coal fields, and also contains iron
ore. As laid down on the division map of the
lands this tract is bounded'on the west bylaud
allotted to J B Grafius, south by land allotted to
H ,BfcCluro, and east to R Ferries.
No. 5. Lot No. 5 of Division No. s.—This
tract contains 145 acres and 71 perches. The •
north half of this tract lays in the coal field,—
and is also supposed to contain iron .ore. Thia
tract is bounded on the west. by land/allotted in
the division'to J. St i Gratilus, on the north to R.--
Elliot; on the east : tb - R. Persica. -
The above lands are owned In equal ruoietiSl,
and held/ in common with Win. G. Carpenter,
Esq., of WilliamapOrt, who, it is understood, will
unite in the sale. The widow of Archibald Rob.
erteOn, deceased, and the other heirs of said Rob.
ertson, in the foregoing tracts, will also unite In
the sale, so tho purchaser of each tract will take
the title to the:whole of it.
For furtho information,lipply to E. A. Brig.
ham, No. 311 i Walnut street, Philadelphia, or to
Wm. G. Carpenter, Esq., Williamsport, or at
Carpenter's Mills, on Lycoming Creek, at leis
Depot, on the Williamsport and Ehaird Railroad,
about 3 miles above the Roaring Branch. •
Payments to be made as follows—s2s to he
paid on each tract of-land at the time of. sale.—
The minor's interest, and the intereel of A.
Mclntyre Robertson, to ho paid in cash on the
confirmation of the sale, by the Orphans' Court
and delivery of the deed. Payments of the - other
interests to be half cash on the delivery-of the
deed, and the other half in ono year, with Inter
est, to be secured by mortgage on the premises.
ELIZABETH ROBERTSON; Guardian.
REBECCA M. ROBERTSON, Adnera.
f BY Order of the Orphans' Court.
Juno 12th, 18-67.
Orphans' Court S tee.
TN pursuance of an order of the &phone Conn
Ji of Tioga County, Iptlna A. Mitchell, Guar
dian of Adadtlitehell, a =nor child of Edson D.
Mitchell, deceased, will sell at public sale; for
cash,.upon the premises in Tioga township, ca
the 6th day of July 1867, at 2 o'clock P. M., all
of the interest of said minor in the follosiing de
Beginning at a post' in tho west side of the
p4blic road in tho lino between lands or E. T.
Bentley and lands late Richard Mitoliells at the
south-west corner of said Bentley's orchard;
thence north 57 degrees east 6.64 perchekto a
pouts thence north 41541cgree3 west 12.03 perches
to a stakein the cove; thence south degrees
east 12.6 perches along: the first mentioned line
io the place of beginning—containing one-fourth
of an acre more or less with a dwelling house
thereon, LORENA A. MITCHELL,
Tioga, Juno 19,1667. Guardian.
Orphans' Court Sale. •
NortoE is hereby given that Harris Botch
kiss, Guardian of Mathew B. Hotchkiss, a
minor child of Lovisa Ilot_obkiss, deceased, will,
in pursuance of an orderqsf the Orphans' Court
of Tioga County, sell to the highest and beat* bid
der for cash the following described lot of ground
in Tioga Boro, Tioga Co. Pa..' bt.unded ncrh by
Wellsboro street, oust by - laiiiis e Margaret Good
rich, south by lands of A. C. S J. 6. Bush, and
west by lands of Johnston, Lowell d Co. ; con
taining one-fifth of an acre, on the 7th day of
July 1667, at 1 o'clock P. M. •
'toga, June ID, 1867. Guardian; Ie
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTIC.E.- 1 -Lettefs of
administration having boon granted to Amos
C: Stearns, on the estato of Jno. 0. Stearns, late of
New Jers - ey,-deo'd, all persons indebted to said
estato, and all-having clainis against the same,
Will call and settlo with J. 1170. W. GUEIiNSEY,
at his office in Tinge. ' C. STEARNS, •
Tioga, May 29,1867-6tt . • Adra'r.•
A DMINISTRidOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
.administration having boon granted to the
undersigned upon the estate of S. M. Butler, late
of Chatham, deo'd, all persons indebted to enid
estate, and all baying claims against the same,
will tall and settle with'
LUCY BUTLER, j
SELDEN BUTLER,' Min.rs
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE.—Lotters of
administration having been granted 'to the
undersigned upon the estate of !Philip Taylor,
late of Osceola, deo'd, all persons indebted to
said estate, mid all having claims against the
same, will call and settle with
C. R. TAYLOR. Adm'rs
bsceola, Juno 5,1867-6 P
A DMINISTItATOR'S NOTlCE.—Lettete of
1 - 3 6 adrainintration Laving been granted to the
undersigned upon the estate of Danl. K. Seely,
late of Knoxville, dec'd, all persons indebted to
said oitate, and oall having claims against the
same will call and settle with
JOSEPH GUILE, Adm'r.
Lawrenceville, Juno 5, 1887-6t*
A DMINII'RATOR'S NOTlCE.—Lotteri 9 f
11,.. 'administration having been granted todlte
undersigned upon.the estate of Satnl. B. Strang,.
late of. Elmira, N. Y., dec'd., notice is hereby
given to those indebted to and all,having! claim'
against said estate to call and settle with r •
F. E. SMITH, Aclai'r.
Tiogn, June 5, 1867i-4310 _
MIXECUTOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters• testamen
-124 tory having boon granted to the undersigned
upon the last will and testament of James 'Sea
cord, into of 'Westfield township, deceased, all
persons indebted will waist) immediate payment,
and those having claim will piesent them to
lin s .
RORACORD, Ears. r.
R IA D RUSEN, f
Westfield, Ma 22 '7-6t+f
F4XECUTOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters tostamsn
tary bavi i ng been granted upon the last gill
and testament of the estate of
. P. S. Rniffin, late
of Sullivan, deed, notice is hereby kinn to hose
indebted to said estate, rind those/having claims
against the same, to call and settle with
P. P. SMITII,•-• I 1 Ex i v.
O. F. RICHARDS, J
Sullivan, Juno .1.2,1867-13w=4
A BIMINISTRATOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
/IL administration having been granted to The
undersigned ap.on the estate of Joseph Jaqqah,
late of Covington .township, deceased, notice is
hereby given . to 'those indebted to said estate, zed
those having claims againstnbe same to cell and
settle with- , • , J. 8.. JAQUISII, Adm'r.
Covi i ngton, Juna 12,18(174mA
DISSOLUTION.—The Co-partnership hereto
fore Oisting• between Wilcox & Barker in
the: IlorOugli of Wellaboro. is this day (June TOO
dissolved by -tetanal consent. The books, ac
counts, and notes, due the Into firm aro in the
hands of John R. Barker for collection, and im
mediate settlement is requiked, otherwise costs
will bo made. C. L. wILLcox,
June 12, 1867-3 w. , J. R. BARKER.
CA UTION.—W harems, my wife, Lydia 8., bar
j ing left my, bed,l and board without just
eauso, or. provocation, I hereby caution sill per , .
sons against harboring or trusting her on my ac-i
count, as I shall pay no debts of her contracting
after this date. CYRUS' D. CHAPMAN.
St/ill - ran, June 12. IS(P—S-w
AMERICAN WATCHES in Hunting Silver
Cases from $27.50 up at FOLEY'S.