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( REIPrOOLICAN PLATFORM.
- , , • -
The M.14 - tionetuil.sfit.6;‘ '6lliini;
which met' t Williamsport on the'2oth •
of June 'end nominated Hen H. W;t 4 / 1 1-:
, , ,
lianS or Allegheny i • fer''Judge oftlie
Suprerne Court, adopted the following
plixtfolin of Principles :, f s ''' .
The - itepublicans of Pennsylvania,
appealing. again 'to the people; take
sion a- on- whieh tile voter of the Com
monwdilith have r sustaine,d and ratified
their-4iiildidateti , and principles; and,
strongly-iMpressf with the importancp
of the_issueS involved 'in . the 'enstiing
election,.'makeAbis declaration of. their
opinions and prindiples:
Ist.. That, in the name of the nation
saved from,•treason,- NVO`• aemand.- seen
rityogainst its repetition by -exacting
from the vanquished such gumiantees as
: will make treason• so odious las to be
j forever impossible: ' . it '
2d. That,, as inthe past we cordially
justified the aditinistratton of Abraham
Lincoln In all necessary hctS fat"l l 3e
suppressin of , the - rebellion, we rdeOrd
it as (itir. judgnient that the adininiStra-7
tion of Andrew JolinSon haS been chief:'
.ly faithless beeanSe: it lox's failed, to try
' to gather ,up 6.31'd fix in the % .
statute:la* the great prim:33les. - Which
the wallies settled, and Without rhost3
adoption' as the rule of aCticp3, ..pcaci3 is,
but a delusion and a,siiare. ..y ; '
3d. 'That,; 1h,., the - completion' or the
tasleof 'reap us tru etion , SO . firnily,44!to, be
perpetual;, it iginifiSperisable that, ,trai
- torabeatei in the field shall no,tflitd- a
sanctuary in thncouriS . ; that the' laws
. shall nothe - tortured to justify or pant-.
atelhe crimes of which the Colintry's
eneinieshave been guiltk, And that the
law of the war shall-be so distinctlY ,de
cl area by the eciiirt,4lhat no, - disturbing
and paralyzing doubts , may ever• be,
raised, aii...ui 1861, :affecting' the ( ess,entiai
rights of thegOverortiept or the pel:Son
al duty of-the. citizen:. - • .--
4th,al ,Th tthis convention; 'speaking
.for the •RePtiblicans of PerasylVania,
unreservedly endses the reconstruct
ion measures, of the Thirty:ninth - and
Fortieth Congressed, as based on sound
principles, .essentially just and wise,
and prep:fig-33g an Car . ly, loyal, and per-
Moment restoration of the rebel Stat6s
to thefr . share in,the geveriiinent or the.
Union- . ; . that we denounce an 6 eenteinn
- the efforts of 'Fresident S.Ohilsou,,-thl'o'
,his pliant Attorney' G - Chcral and a :Ma
- jority ofhiaCabinet c to evade these:lima
by.interfering to obstruct' and preVent
tneir enforcement, in the ;Bpi ri t in Which
they were passed,.and that we call UpOn
'Congress, soon topect, promptly - and
.decisively to 'dispose of this new ? nulli
fication. • ,•• • - 4• •
sth, That the thanks oftheloYai men
of thiS Commonwealth are hereby _ ten
deredl to Major General Sheridan and
'Major General Siii.lcles,for the iy publicly
deelared unwillingness,tobe made in
struthental, in the startling and truth- ,
:lui wards of the foitiner, "in Opening,"
•• u der Presidential dictation, "a broad,
mcadarnizediway for perjury and fraud
-to travel,on,"oin pursuit of the coveted
• repossessionof political power in the
l'ebel States; And .that this convention
• Confidently expects that General Grant
Will vindicate his Past record
ally sustaining-them in their patriotic,
efforts to exec* the law.
6th. That President Johnson further
Merits our condemnation for his reck
less pardon and attempted restoration to
political rights of nay. of the-chief
conspirators against the !Union ; and
that especially his-persistent efforts to
Compel the release of Jefferson Davis
without question for his crimes are a
reproach to theadministration of justice,
and an insult to the whole loyal people
7th. That, warned by
. past misfor
tunes, we isit. that the Supreme Court
of the State be placed in harmony with
the political opinions of the majority of
the people, tb the ,end that, the court
May never again, by unjust, decisions,
seek to set•aside laWsVital to the nation,
nor imperil the safety of the public se,
curities, nor. impair the operatioil of the
bounty l pension, and tax laws, which
were required for the public defence;
nor ill any way thwart measures .which
are essential to the public protection ;
but that; on the other hand, it may be- '
conic and . remain a tit and faithful
interpreter of the liberal spirit of the
-age, film - diva* of public.faitlA and an
'impartial and fearless expoifeot of the
equal rights okinan.
j Sth. That, protection being aeardinal
feature. of the Republican creed, we
trust that such legislation will be se
cured at the earliest period as will afford
adeiite protection to. American indus
nth. Tha l t, - • in cOnformity with the
pledge given last WI by both . candi
fpr Governor, we now demand the 1
enactment of a free railroad law, by 1
which the enterprise of our people may
be stimulated, and the resources of the
- 10th. That .in GovT,rnor John W.
Geary we recognized au honest and
. courageous public servant, who in th
chair of State is, adding freshness to
-laurels gallantly won hi war. . 1 .
llth., That the gratitude of the! peo
ple to the- soldiers and sailors whose
'bravery met and overthrew the slave
holders rebellion, should have 'repea
ted and emphatic expression ;
we heartily dissaprove Of and condemn
the course of the Secretary of the Trea
sury in postponing and ignoring the
just claims of our brave defenders upon
bounty'', of the Government, awarded
to them by the National Congress:
12th. That In the Hon. Henry 'W.
Williams, of AlThgheny county, 'we
present to the people' of Pennsylvania
an eminent. jurist ; one in every way ,
well qualified for the responsible duties
of the office of Judge' ,of the Supreine
,; able as a lawyer ; impartial,
prompt,,atiti thorough as a judge ; hon
est, upright, without suspicion as a man,
and loyal and unwavering in his devo
tion to the cause of his country.
• FEARFUL FM CO UN TE R WITH A
BEAR.—ON Tuesday morning, Says the
Colorado Times of May 30, as u young
man named Vance; son of Air. John
Vance, of Bear Creek, was going upthe
canon ho came across a grizzly bear.—
Upon approaching within a few yards,
he fired, when'the bear fell. Not being
well acquainted with the nature _of
bears, young Vancejadvanced for the
purpose of disliatching him, . but' the
bear, quietly ftivaiting his approach,
arose on his hind legs' and struck the
gun from his hands at the moment ho
was about to fire. The bear immediate
ly gave another blow, and tore open the
flesh above Vance's right eye, - Cutting
two severe gashes and tearing the flesh
from the bone. One nail of the bear at
the-same time caught the nasal bone at
its root, and tore a. portion of it, away,
and passing along, tore out the loft eye.
The bear then commenced hugging, = at
the same time chewing and lacerating
him. in a fearful manner. He dislocat
ed his wrist, broke his• fore 'arm, and
tore the flesh from both hands.
He also bit his knee severely, and cut
a frightful gash across the fleshy por
, tion of- the limb above, bit through the
I fleshy - part•below the knee, and tore
both limbS from the knee down to- the
ankle * , and laid down on 'the young
maxi. " After both remaining quiet for
sokhe time tie bear moved off; and Vance
ventured - tAxget up and make his escape.
A small boy named Robinson coming
along fired at the bear', and rendered
his, destruction certain, and afterwards
followed V ance by his tracks for about
a quarter bf-"a Agile, when he found him
faint and ex,hausted.•• -
• Dr. A.duddell was immediately sent
. for, and rendered all the assistance his
skillful knowledge enabled him to do.
He had to remove the left eye, and says
the combined wounds render the ease of
his patient exceedingly,) precarious,
though he bas hopes of his ultimate re
.covery. You Vance is about twenty
years of axle_ • •
I All cemetery at Batou. Rouge,
La., hi a touitnitone with the ffllowing
epitaph "Jic lived a Democrat, and
died a Chrhstiiiri." 1 hall that a -"death
WEDNESDAY, JUDY 10, 186
JUDGE OF THE GUP HEM E COURT,
HENRY W. WILLIAM'
ux EN Y.
Ni cd P r a.P.Vl2. - -We have receive
fifst riiiinher`•.:of a sPirited
paper entitled the Monroe ißepubtt l
publish it tiniini; West I Virgini
C. NeWlin - And: Wrn EL Monroe:; •
Monroe is a Potter.Cpunty bay, pr
ing law'and editingVirg' 'West
He writes vigeronoy , and'desel i ves'
eess.. Of course we shall exchange
Vongressluet on the 3d inst., at i oon.,
Thirty-feur,SenatOrp answered to heir
hames,- only; one . of whom was a d•nio 7
erut. Tn the . N.ouse ;the CoPperh "44 1
save:four, retired. from the the-
fore roll-call, hopi . ug. to, leave no: quo
rum; in which- ease, under th
- assembling of. Congr
the Bd, the .session would have,
ovVr to ' Decemper; . leaving An
Johnson to do ilia 'Worst.: nt4
names; only tour' of whom' were
Alread the 'resident: :alio: : his
allies have been , repulsed , in the
tack upim the lihertlei Of the *kb
The Senate resolved to settll
work 'of rec natruction beyond- .
tton. The , 'ouSe wiilprohaby co:
the same 'd - 'termination : , -is Text
we shall preent a summary of pr(
The latest utterances of the . pres 1
the 4tniable . ;tioracidle of ''TSit..Si
the Qpinion_of Attorney tjeli6rai
beryl and the malignant tirade
Copperhead J,ollrnals, all in<lieaf:
els in the affairs -of the nation
assenibling o emigres§ on - the 3
gives us hope that the crisis may
with firmnebs'and,passed with sa
There M'no .disguising the fat
the OpinienkfAttorney General
bary is •It practical nullification
Act Of Congress. ,No candid in
read , that &cull - tent and not
presSed with the fact ,that it is
Nature of a special plea, founde
the technicalities inthe cale.,
tention of Congress, everywhere
rent in the debates upon; if not
•substance of the Act, is utterly
by the Attopey General.
rises:no higher among State pope
pettifogging does among Pleadin
Nor is that other fact to be disguised
from observing men, namely, the pop
ular' , demand for the impeachment of
the President. It is not too. much to
say that five-sixths of the Republicans
o e f Tioga county deSire 'the iniPeachi•
-meat of Andrew Jolinson, just they
desh;ed the punishment of J fforson
?Davis: Neither deSire was forced. tt
is spontaneous."' Our readers know that
we have nikver_urapa _tile inapcafihirnont
of Andrew .ohnsoti as a measur either
necessary oidesirable. We had all along
thought that Congress could h ld that
functionary" level, and prevent h s doing
much damage s This view obtained
very) generally among journali ts,and
Congress seems to •have adop d the
same view iu so far as to ma e haste
slowly in the preliminarieS of i peach
ment. That public servants h ve been
impeached- upon less • evideu , is, we,
'suppose, admitted. . . . .
This, clemency has been a used.—
The President,-after feigning . übmiss
sion to the will of the people. nd act
_good faith in some I, pattieulars,
has again. fairly challenged - ongress
to renew the contest. As h invites .
fate it is right to leave fate to eal with- .
him. A neglect or refusal t enforce
the laws as expounded by the
kingpower, should be followed
er ptinishmenl. as prescribed by
stitution, The time for he.lt
gone by. The demand of th
for' , justice. We have had a,
c ?oney- and . magnanimity
naugurate an era whose d
feature shall be punishment
The silence of the Copperh •ad State
Convention which nomina d Judge
- Sharswood, toward the Presid e it is sig
nificant. Unlike' our • cotemporari es,
we.cannot record it as an expression of
distrust of Andrew Johnson, brit rather
as a wise refusal to carry-no added bur
dens in thecampaign.• The truth that
rebels of all sizes and grades regard
Mr. Johnson as their friend l and ally
seems plain enough in _all conscience.
Why, then, not endorse •him in their
Conventions? For the sufficient reason
that the masses in *the North are in
censed against hint beyond hope of
cure. He is not popular even among
his admirers. le exhibits his weak
'ness and ostentatiously displays his
faults as so many virtues. He lacks
common"' sense; and no man lacking
common sense, however great his in
tellect in other respeets, ever gained
and held the regards of a nation. The
" Democracy" does not dOtrust An
drew Johnson, brit refuses to 'embarrass
the Campaign with his deaweight.—
The direction of leis sympatl ies is' un
mistakable, nor is it probabl i that he
has enough of spirit left to 'resent the
indignity offered to him in tho house of
his friends. - .
The danger to be averted is absolu
tism. This nation is nearer the rocks
of usurpation to-day than at any former
period in its history: It is for Con
gress, fresh from the people, to stay the
progress of the nation toward these
dangerous shoals., The conduct of the
President savors of insanity, as the ut
terances of Mr. Seward evidence imbe
cility. Let no considerations of court
esy or false pride deter Congress from
rescuing the helm of State from the
hands of such men. Let us have a law,
not exceeding one hundred words,
which Andrew Johnson cannot mis
construe, or, if he will miScoustrue it,
let the miseonstruction be so palpable
that no man shall be willing to defend
it. The work required of Congress
seems to us to be in the nature of mesa-
tires for the protection of the people
against the usurpation of an unscrupu- .
lour tiecutlve. --TsTo voluminous lavitf
are required, .no "great" measures
called for. 4 modicum ~ of common
sense, 'an aveldari& , of. that - elaboration
all 'ilthaeleglshiters . need 'at'
piresent. An actin riimb9rless sections
iS seldoip drafted by One person, and
enntlict often observed between clauses
I?, the same law arises out of an attempt
io dovetail the work of several minds
together',,so as to make a harmonious
whole. And Mr. Greeley's proposition,
that some good lawyer should construct
the laws, if accepted, wciuld breed 'a
worse confusion. The trpth is that a
mere lawyer is about as poor at hand at
drafting a law as you can Weil find.—
The Mental prfieess 'bOotten` BY, law.:
practice js• sinuo_us and vagug, rnalsint
(much of technical distinctions and lit
tle of the underlying principles Of law.
What CongKess needs at preseAttlis not;
so much, legal knowledge as straight
forward common qende.
We are,alWayS glad te Bee, pecuhttpis
come to grief. ,Some days - ago some--
body connected with the Capitol . , at;
Harrisburg stide a. few, thous ,
males el the Report o 1 the Adjt. General
for .11367, a bulky octavo of over .1000
pages: The larceny' was, for Or wonder;
detected, and Gov. Geary at once or
dered the proper officer•-to reclaim the
property, and- promptly punish the
offe,nder. or efihnders. The work, of
punishment is being vigorously prose-.
....As to the, largeS bandied by the par
tizan papers we have this to say: Vil
lainy has neither sex nor party. Thieves"
follow en the-rear of all armies and in- .
Ast all parties. There are corrupt men
in all parties-=men • 'yip raiki : sent to
Harrisburg to,m,ake;le*;:anfl do"nottil..
ihg but trade on their. votes. Mariy,
men enrich themselves In that way.
•Others steal carpets; bOoks; soap, can
dles, stationery, etc., etc. And - the rule
is that those who have greatest oppor
tunityCsteal the' most, without reference
For one, we are alwayo rejoiced to
hear of the detection and punishnOnt
of this-WOW peculators. Nor . do , ,''we
think to iiiquire hoF the thief voted at
the last election. We see and eon temn
the crime, not the individual's politics.
The Harrisburg papers are quarreling
about the party leanings of the culprits.
That is nonsense. -If the Telegraph,
can prove that some democrat Ilk been
stealing from the Capitol for ten years
so much the worse for the. common
wealth. If the Union can; prove that
the man who did the last stealing is a
Republicari, - so much the worse for the
Commonwealth. 111:6Tisburg, like all
capitols, is,the natural hOthed of larceny:;
and when tl4eves are per fitted to put
their hands into the public purse they
will steal, of course, without regard to
party or sect. „
• Maximilian was shot on the 19th of
June. He was related by blood Iwithl
every monarch in Europe save the
French and Russian Emperors. I t The
Indignation " of these august relatives
may be imagined:yet Maximilian was
an usurper And. hnsg mot the Cater of
'an usurper. His blood is on the hands
of the potentates who aided and abetted
As between Maximilian and any
leading.,Mexican we incline to the
fornier. Personally he appears to have'
been a chivalric - and well-intentioned
man. His mistake was in hecomin.g g
the dupe of older and wiser heads. We
have no doubt that Mexico would have
found her wisest ruler in him, could
her people have. been induCed to' accept
lrinra The Mexicans will never main
tain older under a Republican form of
rule. No ignorant or
can' govern themselve - s wisely... And
while we have no tears for Maximilian,
we have no plaudits for the scoundrel
nation•whose chief ordered him to be
The trial of John IL Suratt * drags its
slow length along, developing some
things• not suspected to exist, and re
producing 'much which calm) to light
during the trial of the Assassins in 1865.
A notable feature of the trial is the
Open sympathy manifested for the pris
oner by the rebels of Washington.—
The counsel for the defence—Messrs.
Bradley & Merrick—have all along ex
hibited the old plantation spirit in their
treatment of bOth counsel and witnesses
fOr the prosecution. Bradley is a third
rate lawyer and a first-rate attorney.—
We never heard him accused of possess
ing either conscience or principle. He
is, therefore', properly 4uabjiled for the
position lie fills. 11101'10 * *as, we be
lieve, a judge of the Criminal court of
the District in 1861-2,lhut was so notori
ously corrupt and partial that Congress,
at the instance' of the loyal citizens,
removed him from office. He is ,acute
at bullying witnesses, being both cow
ardly and cruel. The 'evidence, so far,
points to a verdict of guilty. ,
.; my has
al II etive
A ROGUE CAUGHT.—A young man
named Frederick Austin .had an exam
ination before Squire Avery, in Mon
trose, a few days ago, and was com
mitted to jail to await his trial at Au
gust court for stealing. r He appears to
have been depredating quite: extensive
ly. 'On the 3d of May last a buffalorobe
was stolen from 'William Harvey, in
Forest Lake ; on the 10th of the same
month, a buffalo robe was stolen from
;‘I. S. Baldwin, in Jessup; on the 26th
the shop of Caleb Weeks, in.- Montrose,
was broken into and a valuable harness
stolen therefrom; and on , the night of
the 4th inst, the store of.M. L. Ball, at
Birchardville, in Forest Lake, was bro
ken opeh and robbed of abOut $l6O worth
of goods. The prisoner is believed to
have been guilty of all these offences.
He was tracked by M. S. Baldwin, of
Jessup, and N. P. Babcock, of Forest
Lake, who followed hlm into Bradford
county and overtook him • near the
"Stone-Jug Hotel," in Windham town
ship. When arrested he was carrying
the harness which Mr. Weeksidentifies
as the one stolen from him. He made*
no resistance, owned up as to the buffa
lo robes, which he bad sold, and they
were tr ced and recovered. A memo
randaEi was found in an old pocketbook,
by the id of which an attempt will be
made to find the goods stolen fr6m the
store. Montrose Republican. • 1
A uooD ELtim.-f-Leroy Lyman, Esq,'
of Roulette; Potter Co. Pa., and Warren
Starks, Esq., of Keating township, this
county, went out hunting on Monday
hug, on Coal Creek, and Wight six
young wolves and killed one fine deer.
We call this a pretty good day's work.
—Mc Kean Miner. • •
. There is a marked 'contrast between
the policy of Congress' and that of the
Johnson .Administration respecting the
national finangs ;: A,, coUtennalls4Y‘
thus clearly states t: ' i - , :-, ,
Congress has reduced theinternal tax
ation. The Adminh4rationniaintalpdpi
that this should riot have been dOnee,
Congress thinks the true ' Way to re;
duce the debt' ii to reduce the interest
burden., .The '_Administration-thinks.
that the principal should be reduced,
and the interest augmented.t --
Congress thinks that if a great reve
nue must be raised it,should come from
protective duties on fcirehrn goods.,: The
adtninistmtibii thinkslhe tariff' ehatild
be retlaeed and, the, internal taxeamain
Cdfigreks thinks that thetrue ,
" way „'to:
increase 'the . reventie.iis . te enforce Mika
stringently the 'Collection' of 'the . 'taxes'
that are" now generally eVaded: The
Ad niStration thin_ks it better to lover
then partienlar taxeS On luxuries while
Mriintainifig those 'On 'manufactures!'
' Congress thinks that we can_best
lighten the burden ef',the , debt'by de
velopintrthe ' te, s otl ret s' and # increasing
the wealthet the country. Tbeadmiia4-
ietration thinks that instead' of Consid
ering anything 'of this kind, we shohld
take from the peOtle," in 'the shape of
suinong taxes, - the, capital onwliieh they
are - working, and 'apply `i t to' theextinc
tien of the national paper currency,' on
which they have no inrest te pay: - '.
Congress tia).nke it th better net, to pie._
cipitate a,‘Cominerciat cbi,sli by : any sud.
den or rapid cohtnietiOn, "especially as
such an event k yould'he, ruinoui'to our
'natter - ad linenes. The - adminiatratien
thinke that'the'Cloverninent Must take'
care of itself, Whether the people pros
oi Suffer from its doings.
Congress thinks the best use to, make
of a large Treasury, surplus is ' to apply,
it to the* payment' of. our debts, The
Administration 'thinks - it best to in
-1 crease thesurplus and the' debt at the
same time. ' , • '
We 'are "quite prepared to' Accept these
issues and, go into the campaign upon
them. ''The Contest is boldly . made by
the Secretary of the Treasury, and we
can do'ne less than to meet it in the
same sPirit. Congress offers usa grad
mkt snot steady reduction 'of taxes, a
prudent ..and_ safe contraction of the
Sudden disturbance ofilnahee or trade;
encouragement of domestic 'industry,
and such a reconstruction of the rebell-'
ions States as shall render all future
disturbancesimprobable._, Against such
a policy as this Mr . MeCulloah vainly
tiles to rare an outcry by Means of
misrepresentations and artful contri
vance of fictitious'embarrassment of the
Treasury. Business men plainly see
that he is playing the relarrnist for po
litical effect, arranging his policy in
such a manner as' that our 'debt state
ments shall be disastrous and gloomy
all though the season of elections; and
until Congress meets and has before it
gloomy. estimates ' from the Treasury
Department for the ensuing fiscal year,
and then going back over his track, to
obtain credit for the administration by
paying off the increased debt.
A Washington correspondent. says
"Surratt grows thin and nervous.
While lawyers argued and the judge
deliberated, he tooki things easily, and
found time to talk with friends,, and to
laugh sometimes at what they
He doesn't even smile now, but from
opening to recess, wand from reassem
bling to adjournment, sits with twitch
ing lips . and .eyes !fixed oil the wit
nessesrrtscarcely , turning once to look
upon the crowd, andspeaking with no
body but his brother and his eounsel.
The barber visited him on Sunday, and
he came into court on Monday shorn of
the inchoate curls that last week rolled
in his neck, and with ,the long drawn
airiness of his sandy moustache clipped
down to a-slight stubble of half, an inch.
His face is as Sergeant Dye said, one
not easily forgotten. Long and narrow,
tvith weak entutti ancisamotit blood
less lips,high and long and prominent
hawkish nose that doesn't so., much
mean mischief as silent liellasiiness,
full and high forehead jutting over
deeply-sunken,a,nd greyish dark ,eyes—
these are the outlines of his picture. It
has happened to me in the arrangement.
of seats made by the deputy-marshal, to
sit hardly four feet away from Surratt—
nndeed, one day _Peat ,so close I could
ave whispered in his ear. Mr. Brad
ley said, as Itook mysetit, "Ah, I see
you're not afraid to sit by Surratt"—
whereat the man smiled a forced and
embarrassed smile, as ,if he half de4-,
pised himself for. being. even, a little
"stung by the consciousness that h!eis
outcast. His eyes ate - not given to
telling tales—they are not so much cool
aa, wary and self-possessed ; looking
into them you may see the passion with'
which he burst into that "I wjpli the
Yankee army and its leaders were in
hell," but there was no quiver even , in
the lids ; when the negro Avoman
son pointed him out as the man whe
took tea with Mrs. Surratt only an
hour and a quarter before Booth did his
work If I wanted to do a wicked deed
I should almost envy him his eyes. He
grows sharp and pinched of feature. If
the trial continues three or four weeks,
as it unq7 - - ill, the man who
rises to ht the jury will
A REM. SKILL.-
The Paris ...e London
Advertiser has ,a story of a remarkable
trial of skill, at the Exposition. The
French pickpockets, ' jealous of the
superior adroitness of the thieves from
over the channel, challenged their ri
vals to a 'professional. conflict. Accor
ilingly seven English and seven French
thieves started on their expedition
through the exhibition, and agreed to
meet at a cafe, or rather at a restaura
teur's, where they had,orderedasupper,
to be "stood" by thevanquished. They
met at the appointed hour, when the
British party triumphantly exhibited
forty-five watches and nine portemon
nales, whereas the French tyros in the
noble art could display but ten watches,
three portemonnales acid' half a dozen
handlicrehiefs, "small beer," which. are
disdained by the professional pickpock
ets. The Frenchmen magnanimously
avowed themselves vanquished, and
agreed to recognize the superiority of
the victorein the form most pleasing to
them by standing half a dozen of eham=
pagn ,e followed by bowls of blazing
punch in quick succession. Then came
Britain's hour of humiliation. Her
sons fell under the table, when their
hosts eased them of their plunder, and
retired in triumphwith the forty-f ive watches and the purse,4,. and, moreover,
left the waiters instructions to apply for
payment of the bill tolhe gentleman up
stairs on the floor.
The first successful production of
steel in,this State, was made on Mon - -
day, the 3d inst., at the Pennsylvania
Steel Works, a short - distance below
Harrisburg. Ingots were manufactur
ed in thirty minutes, by the Bessemer
process, just being introduced into this
country, and by which steel rang are
manufactured almost as cheaply as ord
inary iron. Governor Geary, Samuel
M. Felton, Isaac Hinckley, William
McKean, Dr. Bigelow, of Boston; and
a number of others, including lac:lies,
were present, and in thirty minutes
sixteen steel' ingots were made, each
one large enough to roll into, an ordi
nary T rail.
The Pittsburg Gazette says that to
wards the close of the last session of the
Legislature some gentlemen • had de
termined to institute criminal proceed
ings against various Members for tak
ing bribes. These gentlemen were ap
palled when met by a threat to retaliate
upon the members from their•own coun
ty ; and a show of hands was made,
disclosing incontestible evidence that.
it could be done and that effectUally.—
Rather than bring their own neigh
bors and acquaintances into disrepute
and trouble, the,proceedings were nu
Another Letter from ' General Long
The New Orleans Times having made
some strictureaart the recent letter of
Gen. Longstreetvithich we havelpub
lished,Ato Generat - writes to the 2 1 1,27}C8'
in justilication;,pf :hiS course. • In thie
leim well satisfied that order cannot
be organized aid of confusion as long as
the conflicting interests of two parties are
to be ...subserited. . The war was made
upon Republican issues, and it seems to
me fair and just— that -the settlement
should_he made accordingly. -
This conviction, together ,with - the
views expressed in myy, letter, and spur
invitation, in March last; expressing
oninonsuppri, politics,_ are_ my excuse
f6i speaking and for making the con
fesilons that Ithink dpe, and-for offer
ing may counsel' to' the people'.
' If I understarki the object of politics,
it is to relieve the distress of the' people
Vnd to provide fortheir ftiture comfort.
he course that I'advise will be sure to
Meet this view, and,. do Justice to all.
- Iti times of great ' ease and comfort I
Should not presume to intitrfere With
politics, no matter what technicalities
or special pleadings might be adopted
by pa,rti es. But these are unusual times,
and call forpraotleal advice. ' rt
The italicised portion of the , extract
was so marked by Perieral Longstreet,
thus ehawing 'the stress ho placed on
the principles ,there,laid, down. , The
letter gives but little atisfaction to the
;The New York , Day Book-boasts of
having the largest circulation of. any
other Democratic , paper in _this coun
try. It is regarded as the . -tree. expo
nent of the Denmeratic ,faith by, the
leading members of the party; with
WhoM it has been .a speend favorite.
Its sayings are extensively quoted by
the' journals of the party, and its doc
trines heartily endorsed by tnem
throughout the country. Ur follow
ing• "Democratic '1 opinion is from a
late issue of the Day-Book : " An ,
exchange says:-`About two:inches of
the spine cut from , /tooth's, neck is
'now .on, exhibition in the Government
Medical, Museum, Washington.' If
about an . ounce. of patriotism ,could
have ; been; out, from that unfortunate
young man's heart, and' given to Stan
ton, Holt, or Seward, it would have
greatly irciprovedlhat'very bad breed
',DUO/MN DE2 oartAcy. 7 -4. correspon
dent of,t4tNew York Day-Book recent
ly uttere the following sentiments,
which that journal endorpos as :sound
Democratic doctrine : ' ;
- "When Ropert E. Lee surrendered
his army to Grant,-in Virginia, the sun
of liberty went down itin sea of blood,
to rise no, more on this. continent dur
ing.your life or mine.. Noble old VII.=
the mother of 'Presidents; the'
land of heroes and statesmen, "She re-;
,sisted the tyrant till ehe could. resist no
naore,,and fell stricken With wounds,
bleedingat every pore, but Covered with
Immortality, In hey fall, behold the
triumph, of desPotism and the shame of
Democrcy. Every Democrat should
have enlisted under General Lee and
fought a common enemy ; bad they
done so, the Abolition monster would
have been dethroned and the ' country
An anti-temperance society has been
formedo in'Scmntfin, to oppose the great
reform which the Good -Templars are
carrying on with so much success.
Satan finds that the market. for his pro.
duce is declining, and he has determined
to kick up a row about it. He has
therefore organized at Scranton, , hoping
to establish branches all over the State.
His members bind'themselves to do all
they canto oppose the March of temper
ance." They will not patronize a Good
Templar; will not vote for him; will
not hire him to work for them ; will
have nothing to do with a man who
employs a' Good Templar ; and they
intend,perseenting them in divers other
ways in order to secure sale for their
aqua Inferno. As they intend • voting
ih a solid body, it will not no a bard
matter td tell which ticket it will be.
Mr: Abner Rockwell who was recent
ly lost in the woods, was out seven days
and nights. We are informed that all
'he ate during that time was a piece of
"crinkleroot" abofi t . 3 Inches long and
one leek.' For thd 'first twelve hours
after he came in he neither ate nor
drank anything =but buttermilk, of
which he drank moderately, drinking
a SwalloW or two oncerin about fifteen'
Or twenty minutes until he had drank
about three pints. He is , n2 t v , v feeling
,quite well and fast reg ning, his
Santa Annai,the great breeder of dis
tiirbancea in Mexico, was shot at Sisal,
Mexico, about the middle of Juno. He
had gone t9' Mexico fcir — the,purpose of
provoking a ' counter ;revolution. He
was 77 years old.
C A fo 6 r llPa. WOOL. by P.
* CJO 1,10..
JUST 11.ECtEIVED.-4. oar load of SALT at
_(lojaly) . WAIOHT A HAILKIVS.
FQIt 844E—A` BUOREYE MOWER. No
hotter Maohlno In uso. Will sell on time on
approved security, or exchange for cattle.
Wellaboro, July 10, 1867—tf.
- ID ARE CHANCE FOR BUSINESS
, Tho fine location for a store between the
building known as Roy's Block, and Bullard's
Saloon is now offered for sale on peculiar 'and
favorable terms; inquire at Roy's Drug Store.
J. A. ROY.
• Corsets and Skirt Supporters,
all sizes, at I C. •B. KELLEY'S.
ESTRAY.—Came• into the onolosore of the
eabsOriber about the last of May, ono bright
rod Yearling Steer, with_a star in the forehead.
Tho owner is requested to Como forward, prove
property, pay charges,and take him away.
Farmingtdil, July 10, 186 T—St.
A DDITOR'S NOTI t • .--The undersigned having been
appointed an Auditor to distribute the funds att•
sing from the sale of the estate of Hasson Parkhurst.
deceased, trill attend to the duties of his appointment
onTuesday, the 20th day of August next, at 1 o'clock
pi, M., at the °me° of R. T. WOOD. Esq., In Elkland
Dore. D, B. SPRANG, Auditor.
, July 10, 1867. ;
A=TORT VOTIOE. The undersigned having
been appointed an Auditor to settlo and' adDist
the accounts of Daniel Angell. ot'al. will attend to the
duties et said appointment at hie °ince In Welleboro,
on Thursday, the 25th day of July, A. D. 1867, at 2 o'.
clock in the afternoon of said day, at which time and
place all persons interested will please attend.
JEROME D. NILES, Auditor.
Wellsbo'ro, July 10.18674 t.
A PPLICATION IN EIVORCE.—To Lydia Jennings:
Take notice that Charles Jennings, your husband,
has applied to the Court of Common Pleas of Tioga
County for. a divatte froui the bonds of matrimony, and
that the' amid Court has appointed Monday, the 25th
day of August next, at the Court House in Weliaboro,
for a hoaxing Of the seine, at which time and place you
can attend if you think proper.
July 1807. • LEROY TABOR, Sheriff.
A PPLICATION IN DIVOROI3.-,To Rufus. Potter—
Take notice that Mary L. Potter, your wife, by
her next friend, A. R. Brewster, hue applied to the
Court of Common Pleas of Tioga County, for a divorce
from the bonds of matrimony; and that the Mad Court
has appOinted Monday, the 20th day of August next,
at the Court House in Wellshoro, for a hearing of the
same, at which thno and placo you can attend if you
think propet. . LEROY TABOR, ahoriff.
A PPLICATION IN DIVORCE.,—To Curtis C. Out 8.-
11 Take notico that Mullet A. Middaugh, your wife,
by her no#,friend John H. Middaugh, has applied to
the Court of Common Pleas of Toga County, for a di.
vorcalrom.the bonds of matrimony ; and that the said
Court hag appointed Monday, the 26th day of August
next, at We Court House in Wetisboro, for a hearing of
the same, at which limo and place you can attend If
you think proper, LEROY TABOR, aboriff.
A PPLIMION . IN DI V 0 RC E::—To ford inad 0.
jailL Cross—Take notice that Susan 0. Cross, your wife,
by her next friend rater Reep, has applied to the Court
of Comma Pleas of Tioga County for a divorce from
the bonds of matrimony; and that the said Court has
appointed -Monday, the 26th day of August next, at
tho Court House in Welleboro, for a hearing of the
same, at which time and „place you can attend if you
think proper. LEROY TABOR, Sheriff.
TOEL & JOHN PARK-HURST —Oapital
1„/ Stook Two Hundred Thousand Dollars. Go
vernment Securities , Bought. and Sold. Deposits
Received and Drafts on theprinelpal cities sold
' and Cidloattoili made on' hotel terms.
JOEL PARKHURST, President.
JOHN PARKHURST, Cashier.
Ellrland Boro, April 10,1807-3 m.
• LATEST PASIIIONS DEMAND
X W. BRADL.ErS ICerkb,ro4ol Patent
) I •
,• , , li
, , K
.„...„ , ~ c I VI. -..., J. ) •
i l notd 7"r-
TUE w ill ben ortreak like_-the single spring,
but 111111 preserve their perfect and graceful shops
w Ms three Or four ordinary skirts will have been thrown
aside as useless. The hoops are covered with double and
twisted thread, end the bottom rods are not only dow•
hip spring% bat twice (or double) covered; preventing
them from-'wearing out-when - dragging down stoops,
Tho won - di/Mil flexibility and great Comfort - I,nd
pleasure to any lady wearing the Duplex Elliptic
Skirt, will be experienced particularly In all crowded
assemblies, operas, carriages, railroad oars, church pews,
arm chairs, for promenade and house dress, as the skirt
oan heralded •when „In Imo to occupy a mall place as
easily and conveniently as a silk or amine dross, an in
valuable quality in crinoline, tot found tir any elpgle ,
A lady having enjoyed the pleasure, comfort and
great convenience of wearing the duplex elliptic steel
spring skirt fora single day. will never afterwards will-
ingly dispense with their use. For children, Misses and
young ladies they are superior to all others.
The Duplex Elliptic is a great favorite with all ladies,
and Is universally recommended by the fashion maga.
sines, as the standard skirt of the fashionable world.
To onjq. the. following inestimable advantages in
crinoline,o l l: superior quality,' perreet manufacture;'
stylish that and finish. flexibillgy, durability, comfort
and economy, inquire for .7. W. Bradley's Duplex Ellll4
Boon double poring skyt, and be sure you get this gen.
eine article. r '
CAUTION.—To guard against imposition, be partial:t
ier to notice that skirts offered as "duplex" have the
red Ink stamp, viz: "7. W. Bradley's Duplex Elliptic
Bled Strings," upon the waistband—none others are
genuin . Also notice that every hoop -will admit a pin
being passed through tho center, thus revealing the
two (or double) epripirstrf Afl ta‘cther thoreArr, whichl ,
Is tho secret or Bier AD iblllty anfl srreskrillioh4trtirl
bination not to ho found in any other skirt.
For solo in all stores whore first class skirts are sold
throughout the Milted States and elsewhere. Mann
factnred by the solo owners of the patent,
)/ WESTS, BRADLEY lc CARY,
Ju1y3,04. ti 7 Chambers &70 *ld Reads ste., N-Y,.
STRAY.—Strayed from the:m.9olw of the
subscriber near Urial Broughtone in Del
mar tdwnahip on or about May 80th, 1887 a large
Buck Sheep, formerly owned by John Bliss. of,
'Charleston township. Any `ono knowing of each
a stray will confer a favor, and' be( suitably
warded by leaving word with D. sane, at
the Recorders Office in Wellsboro, or the resi
dence of the subscriber in Delmar.
July 10, 1887-3w.* g. P. SANE.
NEW DRY GOODS STORE.,
ogr - BARKER
(NO. UNION BLOCK)
W. have just received our .new and rem
large stook of
SHEETINGS, SHIRTINGS, PRINTS,
ef,OTHS, CASSIMERES, VEST
INGS, READY MADE CLO
: THING, HATS, & r CAPS,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
also a large and well solo
• WARE, STONE WA.,
SENE OIL, PAINT'
SUGARS, TEAS, C
SYRUPS, . MOL
ETC,. DTC., E
'Wo are able to offer our cue
of the •
LAST DECLINE 0
in the New York Market, our
purchased since the great deoll
Wellabor°, July 3, 1867
L. H. TAYLOR, of Rim, will b
office of Sheriff; subject to the
can Ociunty Convention..
R; T. HALL, of Farmington,
date for the office of Sheriff, aubj
the Republican County Convents
JEROIII4 B. POTTER, of Midd
didate for the office of Sheriff : e
of the Republican County Conve
J. C. BEEMAN, of Lawrencevi
for the office of Sheriff, anbject
Republican County ,Couvention.
B. B. BOWEN, or Deerfield, w
Treasurer, subject to the &cis
County Convention.. '
IjARRISON C. BAILEY, of
date for County Treasurer, sub
the Republican Convention. •
. ISAAC PLANK, of Brookile
for Commissionor, subject to th,
REUBEN .MORSE, of Oluttha l
for County Commissioner, sub*
Republicat County Convention
fIpHE BLODGET PR
1 HORSE .FORK eh
Market; when tested wit
fails to give a decided pre
examine before buying oth
AU orders should be add
WEEKS, WM. OHAMBE
BELL, or 0. L. PECK, I
July, 3, 186?-3m.*
T nE BEST ARRA
in the county, located at
Seat of Tioga county.
habitants, and le eurrouo,.
country. Will sell, and
_ l O
man not acquainted with
lrelleboro, Tioga Co. •
LETTERS of admit
granted to the mid
of Albert Clark, late of
persons indebted to mai
claims against the tam
and settle with - -
Chatham, July 3, lip!'
To the Farmers
WOOD'S PRIZE M
for sale to all w
These maohines are •
county, as being the b •
the premium over all
shall 116ep an assortm
ell known throughout the
,at in use, and has taken
other competitors. W
a put into use. Also of
assortment of the guards
stoutly on hand. • Price of
$llO. Cheater than they
offered to the public. •
& KIMBALL, Agents.
JOINTED B .
which have lately be.
the stiff bar. A good
and other fixtures co.
jointed bar machines
have over before been
Wellaboro, July 3,
TT AVM) leased for
ll_ well known note
liaslett. I am prepare ]
local publiciwith the
• tired in tho country.
lenience. Teams furl
Wellsboro, June 26,
terra of years tho p - -Y - lar and ,
stand lately occupy ' • A. M.
to farnieh the tr., s and
Ast accommodation , ..6 w pro.
A good hostler al aye In at.
lllshed to fish A part ies.
I N HOTEL.
1101rAVING fitted up
.11 - 11 of the old Unto
I am now toady to roc;
Union Rotel W 9.6 in
and the Proprietor be
grog. An attentive
Wolleboro, Juno 28
new betel building on the site
. Hotel, lately destroyed by pre,
five end entertain guests. The
ended fur a Temperance
levee It can be sustained without
ostler in attendance. - •
T LAW. Offioo on Main
oor to Burden's Store.
C. W. BEACH.
Street, text 1
C. G. WILLIA
f—Will stand at Ids stable in
gh through the season, nom-
Tertne—Boason 'tickets, $5.
._ E. A. SMEAD.
warming May 10.
May 8,1807,4 f
2 00 0111
like hot cakes
tod stook of
= & OILS,
!dmere the benell
took having been
no in Goode.
8 & BARKER
a candidata for the
re3cledon of the Repoli-
era hiraeolt a eandi
t to the decision o
lebury, will be a catt-
Wect to the decision
le, will be a caudidail
.0 the decision of t
In be a candidate hr
l on of 'the Republic a
oltnar, will bo a condi
Oct to tho dectedou of
d, will Go a candidate
1 decision of tho Ropnb-
, will be a candidate
t to the decision of the
•ad of all 'others In
other 'Forks it never
•renoe. Bo aura and
eased to either J. R
LAIN, J. H.' CAMP
Tioga County, Pa.
!ellsboro, the County
e village has 1000.in
ea by a good farming
each the business to a
r it. H. U. WOOD.
'a., July 3, 1887.
listration having boon
rsigned upon the estate
jnitate, and all having
are requested to call
41w. • Admit.
of Tloga County.
WEE A: COMBINED
• REAPER, „ •
r at Hood° Falls, N. Y.,
o mny want a good relia-
O. B. KELLY'S
P. IL WIWAMS & co*
• !', ."-. G‘' ' ~41.
,'-', ' 1
, 1f..7 i •
„,•,,! ~. i.:.,. -.---,...,,:
,-, , t , • , ti, , • - • ..,
DRUGS, MEDICINES, PATEN MED
• -TOINESjiAINTS; 1 0118, WIN
; • DOWr GLASP,;& RUTTY) i
Have come down to Old kices at last.
WE :.;le riot hesitate, to spy that wo have tho
Largest Stcick - - • • '
PUR E ENGLISH DRUGS
Ladies' Gaiters, fair .ualities, tlBl 25
• ~ ' 7 . Good Tip'd or Plain, '2 00
. l< - " Doub , tiol • eictra quality,'
Tlp'd or Plain, doub o. eta he,A . 2.50
Ladies' Morocco 13a morel , Tip'd, "1 50
" " -"" • sew d' •'': " '•" '2 25
‘• < Polieh Boots, '''. ". !. 250
Alllnew work and arra led to be a„ flood tub.
Mantic.' article., , AI our old customers are as
sured that we intim , to-tlo os well by them as
over, and toldoservo thoir trade - .
—I, A...PAIISONS. 4; 00
Lae .19 4 1867,,, ,
WINES . & LIQUORS, - - - V n
Stb., 11. S A I NiO'S. .lIAN IC .
YANKEE , =NOTIONS,
FANCY ARTICLES, TOILET SOAP,
- CLOTH, HAIR, TOOTIA & NAIL
EVER BROUGHT INTO TlllB MARKET.
We have also the Largo Stook of
PAINTS. OILS, GLASS AND _PUTTY,
Pure 'Whits Load;. 'Pure 'White Zino, Linseed;
::011. Coach Varnish, Furniture Varnish,. Yet. /
low oohre, Venetian Red, Chrome
losr, Chrome Green, Prussian Bine,
' Patent Dryer, Laoker, Japan,
Spanish Whiting, Park Whit e, Kalsoinine,
Tar, Log Wood, Fustio, Brazil Wood, Cam
' woody Redwood, Potash, Putty, Moo
cohol, Benzolo, Spirits Turpentine, .
' , • and Kerosene Oil, Paint and
Which wo will sell 25 per cent. cheaper than any .
other establishment in the county. In short, we
have every thing ever kept in a. first class •
and all we ask is for you td call and examine our
stock and prices before buying elsewhere. Re
•membor we can't be undersold.
All goods warranted or no sale.
P. R. WILLIAMS, l P. R WILLIAMS &Co
J. L. WILUAMS. f No. 8 Union Block.
Wullaboro, June 26, 1867
East Charleston, Tioga (Jo., Pa.
•lIAVE engaged Mr. Geo. Wescott, of Caton
N. Y.; a man of forty years experience, to
superintend my roll-earding business this season.
The Machine is in first-rate order, and I eel
safely promise to suit as many oustamers as any
other man. A. 11. AVERY.
East Charleston, June 12, 186741.
Buy the i3esst.
It is the cheapest in the end.
T EARS & HATFIELD
PATENT COMBINATION lARPOON HAY
The best and cheapest ever invented.uow offered
by the undersigned to the farmers of Ponn'a.
Fork. can be seen at the office of Williams do Hat
field, Main Street, Wellaboro. All forks war
ranted to give perfect satisfaction or no sale.—
All orders by mail promptly attended to. Far
mars, in order to secure a fork this season, good
yotk order immediately.
June 28, 1867.-2 m. Wellsboro, Pa.
510 W AND REAP BY HORSD POWER!
THE CAYUGA. -CHIEF,
MOWER & REAPER, is undoubtedly the
best Machina• in the world, about TWEN
TY-ONE THOUSAND of those Alraohines boing
now in use. It always takes the. first premium
at Fairs and Exhibitions. '
I have the sole Ageney for this region, and
can fill ail orders promptly. lam also agent for
the sale of
famed for its light and even draft, and for doing
fast and good work. This Machine will pay for
itself in the saying of wages paid to mowers by
any largo fanner in one season.
D. P. ROBERTS.
Wellsboro, Jima 28, 1867—if.
HARKNESS ,Sc RILEY,
BOOT AND SHOE MAKERS,
Oyer Wifeon - 4 Van • Va/kenburg's Store, in the
room lately occupied by Benj. Seeley.
BOOTS AND SHOES of all kinds made to
order and in the best manner.
REPAIRING of all kinds done promptly and
good. Give us a call.
Wellaborci, Jan. 2,1867-Iy.
A. B. EASTMAN, - •
, 11 , 1 , 4 SURGICAL & 31t CHANICAL
TO permanently located at Wellsboro, Office
over J. It. Bowen's Store, where ho is pre
pared to execute all work iiirtaining to his pro
fession with promptness and in a superior man
Teeth extracted without pain by the use of
lately improved Spray Producer. Chloroform
and Ether administered when desired. All work
warranted. Satisfaction guaranteed or no char
ges. July 3, 1867.
'CASH PAID FOR
W 0 0 !
Walleboro p June 26, 'B7. D. P. ROBERTS
I F you want a SUPERIOR ARTICLE of
&r, CORNMEAL ,
you can get it at M. B. PRINCE'S Grocery and
Provision Storo; first dooi below Conyers.
Wellsboro, Juno 5, 1557-If. •
DIBBOLUTION.—The CO-partnership bereio
fore existing between Wood ck. Mcßride is
this day (June 18,) dissolved by mutual consent.
All accounts and claims will be settled iby Wood
dr. Stanborrough, at the old stand. •
H. W. MoBRIDE.
Brookfield, June 26, 1862-.3i.
A T• 0
/PRE 'Subscribers ;
j i tention of all' go,
to their New Stisli re
are vory.eboap. TIM;
Common tints, '
Handoe'm fast colors
lioavy'd wide Shoe
Good yd. wido Blotto
Extra tinalitiev, • ''ic
Summeir Pant Stuffs.
Fast colored Lawns;
English Prints 30 1 -
Handsome new Nose
Dress Goods are very
New Parasols k Sun
:espectfully invite the et
le ere of
aivil )it2t NVOOfi. GOOdlj
!. have nut been as 0464
ES, WE SELL
' • — IO .cents
I lags, • lli .f.
dine ': '' -124 : -1,
• ' •
' 4 51 - ', -• ‘ 1
btripee, &c., are ' • :
, • ,
'25 to SO 1 , 1
I(itow) t 25 .
Item' ;tide, ; . 1 .25 e
I..biques; Sufis.. 41
'mbrel's from SI 50 t 0 .14. 60
Trimmings, &e., best ityles
'cod rates. •
spch as White Goods,
noerchiefs, Linen's, Dm
is all new and enraging
than spiing prices.
ebotip. - ' •
n market at the red
Hosiery, Gloves, I [
'perys, 4:c.,.0ur stook
fun 30 per cent. }owe
We sell Boots and
Corning, N. Y., J
OLD saying dial
establishment a S
Wealth, said smile
forgotten; and it is
13i penny saved 'is a penny
is GAR.DNER in naming big
!I'vings •Sank. a Economy it
tld chap whose name I bare
economy to trade where tbf
ng proeeouted•with vigor and
I oan eel) Sugars, Teas, Itis ,
Floor, Corn Meal, Coffees,
es, and-ever thing intended
g-tho buyer tho'benefit
of high prices lobe'
hisece, nab, Pork
Canned Fruits, Spi
for family use, givit
fall of the‘ marks
elated by everybodl
who prefer PRO ,,
dred 'per cent. pro
twonly.five per •
goods. I shall off.
nn adriptage duly apprc
t - .)cepting only thun .verdlua
ISING TO ,, PA Y one bri
ls to the Feller, to PAYING
int. cash on delivery of the
my', Block of goods at fair
EVER ; 4 ' TUESDAY, °
• EVER - THURSDAY,
EVER ; SATURDAY,
and till up as fast s I me/1 out.
L. lA. GARDNER
r TORII NOTlOE.—Lottors of
n having boon granted to Amos
state of JI4 O. 0. Stearnsdato of
all persona itulobted tb said
In t ; claims against the saws,
with .INO. W. GURROBY,
A. C. STEARNi,
1867_66* a. Adbi'r. ,
C. Stearns, on tho
Now Jersey, dee'
ostato, and all hay
will call and settl ,
at his office in Tit,
Tioga, May 21,
,TOR'S NOTlCE.—Lotters of
n baying' beau granted to the
the mama of-S. M. Butler, late
, all persons indebted to said
lug °hams against the same,
Y BUTLER, 1 ''
5; 1867-60 -
of ypitham; doe'"
ostatii, and all ha
will t ectill and sett)
TOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
on baying been granted to the
the estate of Philip Taylor,
deo'd, all persons indebted to
II Iniving olefins against the
late of Osceola,
said estate, and
earn°, will call nn
It. TAYLOR. /
RAU TAYLOR, j Adrif"'
into of Knoxvill.
said estate, and
same will call an,
TOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
on having been granted to, the
the estate of Danl. R. 6eoly,
deed, all persons indebted to
71 having claims against the
settle with ,
TOSEPII QUILL, drier
vino 5, 1867-60
A DMINISTRA I ,TOR'S NOTlCE.—Letters of
aaministratien having boon granted to the
t4ndensignoti up theestate of Saual. B. Strang,
late of Elmira, . Y., doo'd., notice is hereby
given to those indebted to and alrhaving claims
against said oetatis to call and settle with
• F. E. &HMI, Adel . .
Tioga, Juno 5,1867-6 roe
- 9XECUTOR'S; NOTlCE.—Lottery testamen
lltarp having been gralitocrupon the last wall
and testament of Itho estate of P. S. Knifiio, late
of Sullivan, deed, notice is hereby given to those
indebted to said 'estato, and thoso having claims
against tho same, to call and settle with • ',
P. P. SMITE!,_ •
0. P. ,IVICIIARDS,4 " '
Sullivan, Junnll2, 1861'-6
ADLW S',ISTRATOR'.NOTICE.—Letters of
administration having been granted to the
undersigned apon the estate of Joseph Jogslsh,
late of Covington township, deceaSed, notice id
hereby given to those indebted to bald estate, and
those having optima egainst , tbe same to cell and
settle with J. B. JAQIIIBII, Adm'r.
, Covington, June 12, 1867-13sve
DMINISTRATbR'S NOTlOR—Letters of
tii.. administration baring been granted to the
undersigned on l the estate of Hezekiah Wood,
late of Bless to uship, deed, all persons indebt
ed to said ° , and all having claims ageing
the same will cell and settle with
S. H. WOOD, Adro'r.
1, 1807—tito ,
Blass, May 2
low I In the Court of Cop-
W. wort Pleas of Tinge enun•
Jty, of Pobr'y Tern,, Ibb9,
for use of Geo
V. M. Stilw,
1 . 11F.
tend to tho d
office of Nichol
Co. Pa., on Tu!
1867, zit 2 o'cl
t which time
, harreil from c.
'geed having been appoirmd .
distributo4k proceeds of vile cr
pony in ate above ease, will o
des of hi, appointment at the
s .4: Mitel4ll in Wellsboro, Tio
sclay i ti?' 23J day of July A. D.
k in the afternoon of said day. 1,
nd place' all persons are required
r claims before Lim, or be de
Ming inifor a share of such fund.
JNO: ...11 AIITCHELL, Auditor.
ono 19,1807-4 w. . .
ed to the
t stomata of
.eneed, oil pet
11 persons h,
and settle wit
'Testamentary having beau igant-,
tutersigned upon the last will a 3,0
• . Ilebnrd, late of Richuas....lk
eons ' indebted to said testator; attl.l
!vingleleitns against him, will
• A. hi; SPENCER,
une 26, 1867, Own , Et'r.
!TRATOI'S NOTlCE.—Lotter of
Itration having boon granted to the
pon the estate of William DOM),
township, tiocoaßud, notice. is hutell
o indebted to, and' thoso having
said estate to call and settlo wuh
WILLIAM W. 13ABB, Ader.
e 213, 1867-6 e• 1 , ;
Inha of Norris
given to tho
Morrie, Ju 1
signed baying been appointed Act
or of the estate of A. J. Sawyer,
gton, dee'd, hereby gives notice to
ag de.bts th said: estate to settle the
, and nil having Maims against the
present the same to him wit4lout
NO. miTenELL, Adger o.
• one 12,1887-13
late of Ransil'
ali parties ow
sattlei with hi
said eating to
delay. I ,